Newspaper Page Text
A TL S
Miss Margaret Neil' Social Editor.
Mrs. E. W. Roberts is visiting at
her old home in Atlanta.
Mrs. W. P. Peyton is visiting her
rents at Darlington.
*,.Miss Fith DeLoach, of Camden, is
wsiting Miss- Floride Douglas.
i Mr. Palmer Mabfie, of Hartsville
s at home for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stewart are
visiting at Fountain Inn.
Mr. G. F. Patton returned Tuesday
-f r business trip to Charleston.
H. W. Carr and little son have
returned to their home in Corning,
Mrs. Ellen Stevenson has returned
to Chester after a vist to Mrs. Alva
H. Clay Miller, of Richmond, left
P on Saturday to visit relatives in Edge
. Miss Helen Brown has returned to
Newberry after a visit to Miss Alva
H. E. Caldwell spent the week-end
in Charlotte with his brother, Dr. J.
Messrs J. E. McDonald Jr., and Tom
were business visitors in Camden on
Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Tompkin, of
Kershaw, spen; the week-end with
Mrs. N. A. Willingham.
':-Mrs. W. L. Holley returned Mon
day from Anderson where she spent
the past week with relatives.
Messrs. Ernest Crawford and F. A.
DesPortes left Saturday for a week's
stay in New York City.
Miss Clarkie Willingham has re
turned home after spending the past
five weeks in Kershaw with relatives.
SMr. Joe McCreight, of Columbia,
has returned after spending a few
lays with his sister, Mrs Mary Mc
Miss Louise Boulware .and .Alva
ensou are the guest, -of, Mrs. W.
% Ruff and Helen Br wn, of New
ut. W. 0 .rice, U. S. Z. C., whi
is now stationed at Paris Island, i,
at home on a ten days leave ,of ab
Misses Carrie Elliott, Kathleer
Lemmon and Eddie Sweet returne<
on Friday from Winthrop Summe3
Mr. K. W. Brown.,of the Ford Mot,
Ser Company, of Dallas, Texas, is
a pending his vacation with his mother
'Mrs. A. W. Brown.
Mrs. T. M. Canitwright left Wed
Snesday morning for her home in Roel
SHill having spent the past two weeks
at her home here.
Miss Rhet Morgan returns to her
Ihomne in Edgefield tomorrow having
visited her sister, Mrs. James Mac
fie, for the past few weeks.
.Misses Floride Martin, Mary and
Marian Seigler, Cornelia Thomas and
S. C .Kennett motored to Charlotte
4Monda and spent the .day.
Mes'srs WV. D. and M. D. Douglas
also Misses Mary andi Floride Doug
las and Suzanne Dwight motored to
Camden Wednesday for the day.
Major and Mrs. John Wallace, of
of ntno who have been guests
ofMrs. A. Lee. Scruggs, left on Tues
day to visit friends in Easley.
K. R. McMaster, J. F. McMaster,
Miss Mallie McMaster and Miss Cath
erine McMaster attended the meeting
of the McMaster clan in Asheville last
Miss Annie Doty, who is engaged
in Y. W. C. A. work, has returned to
Knon-ille, Tenn., after spending the
past month with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W .R. Doty .
Mrs. Thomas Smith, of Concord,
N. C., and Mrs. J. D. Hatchet, of At
lanta, who have been visiting Mrs.
U. G. DesPortes, returned to their
hiomes on Monday.
Mrs. Seaman Richardson and little
ons left for their home in Manning
on Tuesday, after visiting Mr. and
Mrs. James M. Smith. Miss Irene
Smith accompanied them home for a
Mr .and Mrs. J. M. Williams, Mr.
arnd Mrs. Charles Williams and Miss
Kathleen Williams left on Tuesday
for Kings Mountain where they will
make their future home. Their many
friends in Winnsboro regret to see;
Misses Mary and Marion Seigler
spent Thursday in Columbia.
Miss Grace Montgomery is the
guest of Miss Virginia Owens.
Misses Elizabeth Coan and Ettal
Lee Scruggs have returned from a
visit to McColl.
Miss Cornelia Thomas ,of Colum
bia, spent part - of this week with
Misses Mary and Marian Seigler.
The Mapes Company, of Rock Hill,
which is now building the new Mt.
Zion Institute, has been awarded the
contract for the new Winnsboro pas
senger station; work to proceed with
in the next ten days and will be com
pleted within four months.
Mrs. Charles Dwight who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. G. F. Pat
ton, for some time left Monday for
camp As-You-Like-It, Little Switzer
land. She was accompanied as far
Columbia by Mrs. Patton.
The Rev. M. W. Lever, of the Car
lisle Fi-ting School, Bamberg, will
preach at the Methodist church Sun
la, morning. and at Greenbrier at
4 p. m. Rev. Mr. Lever will also
preach at the Union service at the
A. R. P. church.
A sacred concert, which was greatly
enjoyed, was given on Tuesday even
irg in the Methodist church for the
benefit of the Ladies' Auxiliary of
that church. A silver offering was
taken. Members from the various
church choirs participated.
Following is the program:
'Organ Solos, Processional March;
Berceuse in A-Mrs. W. M. Wolling.
Quartet, "Tho' Your Sins be as
Scarlet"-Dr. Aiken, Misses Gantt
and Cloweny and Mr. Yates.
Mandolin Solo, "The Ok( Rugged
Chorus, "Praise Ye the Lord."
Organ Solo, Intermezzo-Miss Ziza
Vocal solo, "Search Me 0 Lord,"
"How Lovely Are Thy Dwellings"
Miss Elizabeth Cathcart.
Vocal Duet, "One Sweetly Solemn
Tho'gnt"-Mrs. W. M. Wolling and
Organ and piano -duet, "Kamermoi
Astram,"-Mrs. Welling and Miss
Organ soles, "Traumerei," "Hdy
Clieras,"A Story o
MISS WILLIN NTERT NS
Miss Xathleen Willir.gham Zenter
tained the Morning Bridge On'b, on
Thursday at n~ a. m. The table:
were arranged on the front porch
which was very attractive in ferns
and flowers of all kinds. Sandwiches
and tea were served before the -guests
MISS WALKER ENTERTAINS.
Miss Alice Walker entertained on
Thursday evening in honor 'of Mrs.
J. H.. Branmlett, of Richmond, Va., and
Miss Kathleen Williams. The even
ing was spent informally. After sev-'
eral rubbers 'of bridge, Mrs. tCharlesI
Williams gave several voea'l selec
tionis, and Mrs. D .V. Walker played
delightfuliy on the piano. The music
added greatly to the pleasure of the
occasion. Ices, cake and mints were
PARTY FOR GUEST.
Mrs. A. Lee Scruggs entertained
at cards on Friday morning for her
sister, Mrs. John Wallace, of San An
!tonio. Six tables were set for bridge.
Mrs. Gibson.Wylie held the top score,
and the luck cut was mdbyMrs.
-Andrew Turner. Each received a box
of powder. The guest of honor was
presented with a dainty vanity. Re
freshments of block cream and cake
One of the prettiest parties of the
summer was given on last Friday
evening, when Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
DesPortes entertained in honor of
their sister, Mrs. J. H. Bramlett, of
Richmond. Nine tables had been set
for bridge out on the lawn, which pre
sented a lovely aspect. The grounds
had been wired and the lights, shaded
with beautiful and many colored Jap
anese lanterns gave a most artistic
effect . Miss Floride Martin made the
highest score, and received a box of
powder. The guest of honor was pre
sented with a lovely perfume bottle.
She also made the lucky cut and re
ceived a deck of cards. Sherbert and
sandwiches were served.1
Mrs. James Macfie, Jr., entertain
ed on Tuesday evening in honor of
hier sister, Miss Rhett Morgan, of
E~dgefield. About thirty five guests
svere present. A pleasant evening ~
was spent in progressive conversa
:ion. Ices and wafers were served.
WANTED-to buy green 4 foot pine
wood. J. S. Ketcrin.
VESSELS BUILT IN SECTIONS 1
Ships intended for Operation on Lakes E
Far Illand Are Now Trans.
A well-known shipbuilding firm In
the north of England is at the present t
time building a vessel which will be 0
carried to Africa in portions. It will t.
be re-assembled at its ultimate desti- d
Every year ships are built in Great d
Britain for use q. lakes and inland p
waters In ail parts of the world. Usu
a:ly these are built and bolted togeth- b
er in tl:e siljyaird befi-re heii.g takeu e
to pieceS I-d sent. to d ist:.:t p::rts in t
A lare* mii.-sioi ster.r built some
years ago fir use in Lake Ny:.-::. in i
Afirii was erect in Fiiaind as if e
for fa uncimr. F a rive!; v-re' P
used; bolts :,Id I IId :k - el g
frameNor: ttgether. Ti.e we-. ert I
and staruoard, were pa al in .': b
nit colors. ;:nd enV( r r a i .d
piece of -:-el * '; bee a d ..:.t
number and lettei.
Thus the buiWers in -vri.- tuld
tell at a ghince whother a pl::te be
longed to one side (or tie other; the c
exact position it was itenlded to oc
cupy was denoted by the reference
number and letter.
In order to facilitate transport, this
steamer was divided into over three
thousand packages, each of which
weighed from half a hundredweight to
The greatest difficulty encountered
In sending these ships abroad is with C
the boilers and masts. The boilers
weigh many tons, and the masts are
difficult to handle on accounkof their
BELONGED TO FAMOUS MAN s
Chair Once Used by Primate Bramhall ?
Restored to Place in' Cathe.
dral at Armagh.
An ancient chair which was iedi- p
cated recently at Armagh (Ireland) ,
cathedral by the primate was a e
great find, being the oak chair be- d
longing to Primate Bramhall, who
came into office shortly after Crom
well's time. For many years efforts I
have been made to trace the chair, y
but it was only a few weeks ago that ,
it was discovered to be in the hands r
of a well-known London expert. The c
chair was submitted to a famous anti- i
quarian who at once Identified it, with.
the result that it has returned to Its
original home--the cathedraL At the
top of the chair is carved a large 'eye I
-the all-seeing eye; beneath ft a .
crown after a mifter, and under 'fta
the arms of the See of Armagh. Un
der this. Is the true eros an4bein' V
It again 1661-the date ea ,whidI
are the capital''et-,
terso "sanding for krmsgb.
To s Fecmn
land is prepaeg to commemorate de
centenary of the great French me-1
chaniclan and watchmaker, Abrahain
Louis Breguet. Born in Neufchatel ta
1747, member of the Insttut and 3..
reau 'of Longitudes, he died -in Paris ha
1823. The astronomical ad nautical <4
instruments invented by Bseguet were
noted for the perfection of thier worlk-j
manihip. His improvements 1
watches inctuded the use of rubies ji
In pivot holes. He fled to London -ar
ing the Reign of Terror, but returnedj
after the ninth Thermidor. -On the ee
caslian of this centenary the Swiss1
council of state will hold -Det year a
international competition for chrono
meters in the observatory .of NeVs
Gone Beyond Repair. L
I was returning on the electric traia I
late -one day frem a long hike with my t
geology class. We were tired,' and
in getting our seats I pushed with my
foot the back of the seat in front so
that we could face each other.
I heard a crash, and with dismay
saw I had knocked to the floor a bag
which was on the seat. The owner
promptily nppeared on the seme with
what .'-emied to ime undue anxiety. I
apologized for my act, adding that no 01
harm seemed to have been done to his ml
His perturbation was expiained 1w
when he announced in a loud voice, ss
"Young man, there are eggs in that 'j
bag !"-Exchiange. e
King Admires Shakespears.
The king of Slam is one of the out
,poken admirers of Shakespeare. This
was learned through the recent anni
versary celebrations at Stratford, whien P
a letter was received by the chair- *
uan of the trustees of Shakespeare's -.
birthplace, written by the king's 1ci1
secretary, who says that the king is ag
ranslatinf''Shakespeare's works into crn
siamese. The secretary sent on be- me
balf of the king a check for $500 as a by
Mersonal contribution to the Shake- 'th4
rpeare Birthplace Trust and $250 for'
:he memorial theater fund. He saysi
:hat his majesty Is an ardent admirer
>f the British national poet and is do- e.
ng his utmost to induce the Siamese 1
o study him.ce
Harmony of dolors. a
It is a well-known fact that a plea,- gra~
nig harmony of 'colors attracts the fec
ye much as musical harmony pleases ing
be ear. In order to test the har- bum
iony of color combinations, a ma- dum
hine has been devised, described and I o
lustrated In the Popular Mechanics ge
fagazine, with which a colord diskte
revolved rapidly so as to cause the
nlors to merge. znd. this visual mix
1g of the color. a~ th saime resuh!
tile eye as would the actual miring
HEN SHE ARG ULEAW
Iderly Lady Disc red She Had
Made Wrong ce of Her
It is bard someti e old and
ie young to arrive mon point
f understanding. lady and
ie Sunday scho this story
Id finally arrive rstanding,
ut not until th d suffered
amage to his fenot to his
A picnic was and the
enevolent and el took much
ajoyment. in wit delight of
ie children who rting them
elves In her gro
She went from to another, say
ig a few kind w rds to each. Pres
atly she seated herself on a grass
lot beside Dickie,. a little boy with
olden curls and an angelic expression.
;ut as soon as he observed her sitting
eside him'Dickie set up an ear-pierc
"Have you the stom ch-ache?" she
"No, I ain't." snapp Dickie.
"Perhaps you would ke some mort
"No !" roared the angetic child.
What I want is y frog that I
"Yes, my frog! You're sitting on
N THE LAND OF ROMANCE
ommonplace Couple Only Joking
When They Compared Their Dif
They were sitting in the half-dark
ess of the picture theater, holding
ands. They were very small, pale,
ad Insignificant. He was "something
i the city." she was the same thing
i the female "line."
The stirring drama upon the screen
as "The Queen and the Duke."
"Ain't he a wonderful man?" ap
lauded the girl. "I could die for a
ian like that-a tall, dark, handsome
ian, the kind that is born to rule. I
on't see how she can resist him!"
Then he fian his say:
"Ain't she a wonderful queen1
'hat's the sort I like-the tall, tately
roman that can look you over like a
Porm and go ti'ailing them silk robem
Dund and granting her favors With a
old,proud smHe upon her beautiful
"Really, Jack !"
"No, Sue; I was only joking!"
And they held each other's hands a
tIebghter, and the..screen lost its
-for -t least two more in thi
2OW=H FOR CREANERE
,Wly IL-Exceeding 21 ex
tions -of ite supportei' by a mwr
six in recei ts of ,sour
reamery at Chest
~ n uet. A man is employ
ur t. H. K. Sanders as "Che
~untyy", the Communi
er's Bg -ganized en a jo~i
reamery was an, the stack beji
toc~k mempany Tid by business m<l
ointiy subscihiChester and adjdi
ud fwners d. Its purpose, as ti
nag comamunities~ as the dietr i:
Lame inip1es ~anot only Chester, 'bi
ist, is toser~mmunities as an -ou
II a~iingeftam and a osnsequel
~at of ou market for a farm pri
uct- prs of Chester, Lancaste
The ki -nion and York countie
'airfield, -by .sections have~ ma1n
nd oher n increase in the manufai
ossible :a ter fmm 498 pounds tI
reof 6atof .pperation following ti
rstweM jMay 8, to 3,000 pound
penmng onsecond week of July. Tk
tring th now selling its produc
eamery ~rthe most part within a
>cities f -uis of 'Chester. No crit
) mile raket been received on qual
ism has -dnct. A man is employes
y og proid selling butter on com
ithe rodsis. Quarter pound print
ission bathe greater part of sales
mprise taller amount of tub an<
ith a sr r going on the market
reet but uts have been organiz.
ster county, and these are
'p ry materially in supplying
sa amery is a veritable infor
The b reau for the farmer ship.
ition bit is placing before them a
rs and ce in this connection, says
d s -hman, extension dairy spe
G. C to states that the plant man
Jast, W Gilmer, is establishing the
er, Mr in the confidence of the far
ismery rendering such service and
rS letters aiding here and
m roper care and shipment of
Mr. R. B. Caldwell, now
ir usiness manager of the en
ieral is giving liberally of his time
pnse g the ceamery a going con
- personal work, among the
r* atrons, Mr. Cushman is very
mer to find that every one is per
itf atisfied with the service be
IIY ered and the prompt and
"9like methods used in con
inessthe business of the creamery.
tangfr-ton of all facts relating to'
1id ss of the creamery at Ches
r woul d lead to the conclusion
so is future is guaranteed.
PLAN 'TO IMPROVE ROAD TO
Chester, July 31.-With recent road
improvements and those that are un
der way at this time, the logical route
from Charlotte to Columbia is by Fort
Mill, Rock Hill, Chester, Blackstock,
Winnsboro and Ridgeway, Chester
highway authorities believe.',
With the completion. of the high
way from Winnsboro to Blythewood,
,which will link up with the hard sur
face road from Columbia, there will
be only two bad stretches in thle high
Jway from Charlotte to Columbia via
Rock Hill, Chester and Winnsboro.
These two are from BlackstocC to
Winnsboro and in the Fort Mill sec
tion of York county.
Charles H. Moorefield state high
'way engineer, and Charles 0. Hearn,
member of the highway commission,
will meet with the county officials
at Winnsboro tomorrow to discuss
the advisability of a bond issue for
road impiovements in Fairfiel1. This
neeting is especially in the interest
f the Charlotte to Columbia high
vay and the matter of improving the
oad from Blackstock to Winnsboro
will be of first consideration. The
roposed Fairfield development will
include a new bridge across Broad
The road from Charlotte to Colum
ia is already a stateway, being (le
ignated as route No. 16 from Colum
ia to Chester and from Chester to
thie North Carolina line via Rock Hill
as route No. 7. A great deal o' travel
will be diverted over this route when
the road is improved in the sections
'named and plans are under way at
the present time for these improve
The people of Fort Mill are heartily
behind the movement to improve the
oad in that section. In fact they
have practically let a contract for a
hard surface road through the town
f Fort Mill and funds will be raised
f not already available, to continue
I good road, although not hard sur
I ace, from Fort Mill to the Mecklen
burg county line.
On the Charlotte to Columbia route
here is a good sand clay highway all
Ithe way through Chester county and
in addition to this Chester county has
only recently completed a new con
,crete bridge across South Fork creek,
Iwhich is a great credit to this county.
This bridge is open to traffic.
Clemson College, July 31. "'he
. nost stdking featum ir# the boll wee
.matwen is the inegularity of the
amountaf infestaion, not only in ths
- aous counties but on indd ml
eProf. JL F. Conrad4 Entomologist,
the weekly boll weevilconference bei
d Ly,,.after hearing reports fzem ti
ty lileld .specialists who were present fi
sthe conference and from the couni
Sjagents over the state. At the clo:
Sjof 'the aonference 4he followng stati
gment was given -eat.
The weather during the past weel
~ while .hot, was .moist and generall
e ffvorabie to weevil development.
e. should be explained that hot :and dr
Sweather is the weevil's worst enem:
Sut with the exception of a few loca
Sities we have had no such weathe
,during thie past week. Showers hav
bn frequent and the atmospher
rnoist, which offset the benefits tha
would hasre been derived from he
The percentage of squares infest
e e varies, as shown by the reports
e ~from a small percent zo 60 or 71) per
s oert. This condition frequentlyi
e very mislead~ing to farmers who are
t giving the credit of lkw infestatioi
n to one or other of the control meas
- lures they are attempting, .when as
. matter o ffact the infestation was no
.here to begin with. We know this
to be the case, because there hava
been accumulated over a period oi
years a series of most elaborate data
in experimental work showing what
Right, If V
1E LIAISON and
to prepare for positions no
results may be expected from one or
the other of these various control
measures under the best conditions.
Square collecting when done thor
oughly on the plant and on the ground
is still advised throughout the Pied
mont section, and in other sections
and areas where light square infes,
Frequent- shallow cultivation should
be continued so long as cotton does
not sufficiently overlap for this to be
It is very necessary that the labor
situation be controlled during August
for the purpose of square collecting
and cultivation. Failure to have lab
r available may mean much loss.
Frequently we are asked to advise
whether dusting should be undertak
n where square infestation has reach
,I upwards of 60 percent. This de
1. Whether the farmer is prepar
d to dust immediately. If so, then
vYe advise him to dust, but there is
no time left now to secure dusting
machinery and poison, knowing that
weevil dispersion is about to begin.
2. Wherever the dusting schedule
has been begun it should be contin
ed with view of reducing these high
nfestations before the dispersion be
COMMUNITY HOUSE PROGRAl
Friday-Jack Holt in "The Grin
I Comedian." A 6 reel farce comedy,
starring Jack Holt, and it's a picture
you will more than appreciate. , A
Monday-Another Goldwyn picture,
one that will need no advertisement.
Watch the posters.
in "The eBautiful Liar." A splendid
picture beautifully acted.
Thursday and Friday-"The Old
Nest," the finest thing that money
can buy. Four months ago the mini
mum price on this picture was $200.
for one night. We have been able to
get a reduction and will run it two
nights, August 10th and 11th, at 20c
and 40c. If you are planning your
vacation arrange to be here on those
dates. "The Old Nest" is played by
an all star cast and has always play
ed to a bigger house the second and
third showings. If you have a mother
you certainly will remember much
of your childhoood while watching
Remember the dates.
WANTED-to buy green 4 foot pine
wood. J. S. Ketchin.
The State af,
Whereas Robit C. Cokm0 made
suit to me to grant
eAdminiscration of the Estts~m
e fects of Dr. J. R. Coleman; (
* These are therefore tot citt and
Y monish all and singular the kindredti
e and creditors'of the said Dr. J. .
SColeman, deceased,'that they twan -
appear before me, in the COisf
~Probate, to be held at Winnsborooerr
Y14th of August next, after publica
t tion hereof, at 11 o'cloclk in the fore
Ynoon to chow cause, if any they have, -
~why the said Administration should
not be granted.
ZGiven under my hand this 28th day
eof July Anno Domini 1922.
B W. L HOLLEY,
Judge of Probate.
FOR THE REUE6F OF
Pain in the Stomach and
Bowels. IntestinaI Cramp
j- SQLD_ EVERYWH ERE -
e Write It!
. & Realty Co.
v awaiting them. For full