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TIBUT E TO .1R. 0. C. CHA PPELL i
On July 29, our friend and brother
passed to the great beyond.
Mr. Chappell was 75 years of age,
but a few months back, one could c
scarcely realize him to be that old. e
He was a towering figure physically. n
We will sadly miss his cordial greet- c
ing, his genial words, and brotherly a
In early young manhood when 16 0
or 18 years of age he went with his (
father to serve in the civil war, he t
was a brave and faithful soldier of c
the Confederate army. One by one n
our dear old Confederate Veterans e
ma ssing away, now we meet with s
a few old men who represent
t grand army of soldiers.
Mr. Chappell was first married, e
soon after the Civil war, to Miss Mat- I
tie Howell, of that marriage six e
children survive him, also four broth- I
ers and two sisters. He was twice
married, the second time to Miss 1
Lula McMeekin. God bless the sur- -
viving widow and may she remember
that He no wounds can heal.
The last three of f-our months of
his life were days and nights of much
suffering, but borne with Christian t
When the sun was beginning to sink
over the Western hills, his earthly
sun went down and his soul went out
into the morning of eternal (lay.
On Sunday 30th, gatt -ed around
the last bed that opened in the beauti
ful cemetery at Crockin Run, they
laid the pilgrim down to rest.
ADOLPHUS LYLES DIES AT
Adolphus C. Lyles, 80, Confederate
veteran, died at his home, 1711 Ger
vais street, last evening at 6 o'clock,
from apoplexy, following an attack
which be suffered August 5 while
visiting relatives in Fairfield county.
Funeral services will be held to
morrow morning at 11:30 o'clock at
the First Baptist church, the Rev. C.
E. Burts, D. D., officiating.
Born Fqburary 14, 1842, at Monti
cello, in Fairfield county, Mr. Lyles
was the son of Capt. Ephraim Francis
Lyles and Elizabeth Dawkins Lyles.
He was married in December, 1869,
to Miss Sarah Sims. The only child I
born of this union was the late Dr.
Mary Lyles-Sims, who died March 24,.
1918. Three sisters survive Mr. Lyles, I
Mrs. W. J. Martin of Monticello, Mrs.
Sallie R. Bynum of Columbia and
Mrs. H. C..Grafton of Chester. There
are also a number of nephews and
Eitering the Confederate army at
18, Mr. Lyles served faithfully as a
member of Company E, Capt. John
B. Davis, Fifteenth South Carolina
regiment, and he always accounted i
it a great honor to have been privi-1
leged to serve in the field the state
and the South which were dear .to
'his heart. He was a chivalrous,
Qhristian gentlemen, rich in friends
who will miss the gentleness and
*gennineness of his nature. He was a
$member of the First Baptist church
and a regular attendant upon its ser
SELL 01') COTTON
Many members of the South Caro
lina Cotton Growers' Cooperative as
sociation have signified .their inten-1
tion of selling their old cotton through1
the association and are ready to turn
* ~er to the association the day the1
aociation is ready to receive it, offi
cials of the organization announced
yesterday. Delivery of cotton grown
prior to 1922 is optional with the
members, but scores of them have
written that they wish the association
to handle it for them.
Full instructions to the membership
of the association regarding the de
#li y of their cotton will go forwar di
\ishortly, it is announced. Every<
~ber will be told where to de
Jiver his cotton, receive his advance,
etc. These instructions will be sent
out by the field service department.
The headquarters of the association -
present a busy scene these days, a
large force being at work day and
Snight completing the preparations for
handling the cotton of the associa-r
.tion's members. The association isi
now established in its new quarters,t
1425 Main street, which has been des-s
Jignated as "Cotton Cooperative Build- b
e ing". The office force is rapidly be-]
S Officials of the association said yes- 2
terday that every mail not only -
brought assurances of the strongest]
support and loyalty from members
but also brought in many new con
tracts. Complete satisfaction with
the progress of the new membership
campaign is expressed and officials
believe that the association will begin
its year with the largest sign-up of
any cooperative association in the
The association is already assured
of more money than it will need for
financing the crop, it was said by
officials. Money in abundance and
Sgood terms has been offered it by -
South Carolina banks, the war
ce corporation and by banking r
nsmtutions in other sections of the
ountry. The financial problem was
ne of the easiest to solve, it was
aid. None of the statewide cotton
ooperative associations have experi
need any difficulty in arranging for
ioney this fall. The war finance
orporation has approved advances
ggregating $60,000,000 to them and
11 of them have been flooded with
ffers of money from other sources.
)fficials of the association point to
his as proof of the fact that in finan
ial circles the cooperative market
ig idea is looked upon with the great
st favor as being fundamentally
The annual pinic at Tirzah, in
fork county, which will be held Tues
|ay, will be a cotton cooperative mar
:eting picnic this year and the coop
rative marketing of cotton will be
he princ'pal topic of the speakers.
An additional speaking (late an
o.-, :ed yesterday was F. R. Shands
f Texas for Darlington, Monday, Au
Weevis Attack Cotton inV York.
York.-'*.n. thc 'roll weeril has at
acked :he York cotton crop in gen
fine earnesl was the information
-,rought here by John R. Blair of
B.irsville, ccunty demonstration
ent. Mr. Blair said the pest is ap
e.varing in every section of the county
nd is beginning to puncture the
;quares of the stalks that have reach
d this stage of growth. He himself
ounted 15 punctured squares on one
-ow within a space of 25 yards, he
Only the :advance guard of the wee
il reached York last year and no ma
:erial damage resulted to the cotton
rop. Some of the more optimistic
)f the farmers expressed the opinion
:hat'no great harm would be done the
rop this year, but the -presence of
he weevil this early and in consider
tble numbers would seem to indicate
:hat theis belief was not well found
Mr. Blair, who spends two days
ere every mcnth to give farmers the
>enefit of his advice. discussed the
ituation with quite a number of
:lanters and advocated energetic
nesures to stem the weevil attack.
rhough counseling them a.gainst be
3oming panicy. he told them not to
inder-rate the weevil menace and not
o wait until the pest had gained
eadway before resorting to methods
>f attack. The most important step,
just now. he thought, was the gather
g and destroying of the punctured
Nuares, as the/ number of squares
eft in the fleld will determine the
ize of the next generation of the
The extent of the damage wrought
>y the pest, aside from the effective
less of com'ative measures, Mit
3lair said, would depend on weather
yonditions during July and August
ith an abundance of dry weather
tnd sunshine during that period, the
yest's activities can be curbed,
hereas a heavy precipitation will
spe'U crop disaster. On his own
'arm, Mr., Blair said. he is expecting
yield of four bales to the plow un
r favorable weather conditions and'
if only one baie if conditions are un
Hea!th Nursing Association Formed.
Marion.-After Mrs. Ruth Dodd of
:he bureau of child hygiene of Ce
mbia had spoken befpre a large
md enthusiastic audiende of county
ide representation in the court house
iere, the Marion County Public Health
Tursing association was formed, the
~urpose of which organization will be
o support and co-operate with the
'wo public health nurses. Misses
mith and Blackburn, who are to
:ake ur work in this county.
Assembly Largely Attended.
G:eenwood. - The arnm:.l sumner
mssem'rY of the Etworth Teagne of
he Upper Seaxth Carolaa confer
-ne which closed here after a week's
;essin at Lander college. was the
nost suceentful in the histoiay of the
[pper South Cr~rolina confr'renoe, ac
'ordin to the Rev. Jlamne E Ellis. the
-etiring premldent. Approximna&ey 200
elegates attended the assembly from
tvery part of the Upper Souith Caro
a -cnfere::ce. More churcheas were
represented this year that never be
NOTICE OF SALE.
Notice is hereby given tha tall the
ight, title and interest of S. F. Rod
ley in the Royal Cafe, conducted in
he Walker building, on Congress
treet of the Town of Winnsboro, has
en sold and transferred by said S.
. Roddey to George B. Farah.
S. F. Roddey,
22 Geo. B. Farah.
OR SALE-About one ton of cotton
seed hulls at 50c per 100 pounds.
Not less than 500 pounds sold at a
time. M. W. Doty. 21
OR SALE-One International 20 h.
p. kerosene stationary engine, and
one 80-12 in. saw Pratt gin and
condenser, 1 Continentai power
press, shafting, pulleys. belts, etc.,
all good as newv. Will sell cheap;
don't expect to gin any more. Par
ty interested come and see. M. W.
Watch the label on your paper and
A FLEXIBLE TARIfF'
WOULD EMPOWER PRESIDENT Of
UNITED STATES TO INCREASE
OR DECREASE RATES.
HARDING'S PLAN DIFIE
President's Power Limited In Import
ant Measure by Alterations Made
Before Bill is Passed.
Washington.-A flexible tariff plan
proposing authority for the President
to increase or decrease the tariU
rates in the pending bill until July 1,
1924, was approved by the senate.
The vote was 36 to 20, with three
republicanseopposinxg and two demo
Just before approving the plan, the
senate adopted. 34 to 19. an amend
ment by Senator Bersum, republican,
New Mexico, which would provide
that after July 1. 1924, no duties
could be charged except by authority
of Congress. Eighteen republicans
and all of the democrats supported
The plan as finally approved is a
sharp modification of that originally
proposed. The President is prohib
ited from using American valuation
except in the case of dyes and certain
coal tar chemicals covered in two
paragraphs of the bill and is required
to base changes on the rates in differ
ence to the "costs of production" at
home and abroad instead of one dif
ference in "conditions of competition."
Also the President could not change
duties from specific to ad valorem or
from ad valorem to specific, nor trans
fer articles from the duitable list to
the free list. ner could be raise any
rate beyond any maximums specifi
cally fixed in the bill.
Alterations in rates. which would
be limited to 50 per cent of the fig
ures fixed in the hill would became
effective within 60 (lays after the is
suing of a proclaration providing for
such changes. but a proclamation
could not be issued until there had
been. investigation and a report of the
findings as to facts by the tariff com
Under an amendment by Senator
Feed, democrat. Missouri, the commis
sion before making its recommenda
tions to the President would be re
quired to hold public hearings and
give jtAblic notice in advance of such
Five Die in Yacht Explosion.
Miami, Fla. - Five persons are
known to have lost their lives and
two others are believed to have been
drowned when an explosion and fire
destroyed the converted yacht Sririn,
three miles off Miami beach just an
hour after It put out from here for
The dead are:
Marion Carriatt, white, chief en
gineer; an unidentified woman;
Elizabeth Johnson, negress; Mrs. Har
ry Pond, white, all of Miami, and
Mick Plakias, steward, of Nassau.
Survivors could not tell what caused
the explosion. The craft, in com
mercial use, was operated by gasolin$
engines. - Two thousand gallons of
gasoline were in flames in a moment
after the blast occurred, and the ves
se! was at once enveloped from
stem to stern. Passengers and crew
had little chance to man , the life
boats. only one or two small craft
A mad scramble ensued, and when
rescue boats arrived, the explosion
having been witnessed from the short,
all who had been aboard were swim
ming in the water or clinging to the
ship's boats that they had managed
to get down.
Arrested at Result of Lynching.
Macon, Ga.-A special Bibb county
grand jury returned indictments
against five white persons in connec
tion with the lynching of John Glover,
a negro. on August 1. There were
nine true bills, four charging rioting.
and one each for carrying concealed
weapons, rioting and unlawfully '
Arrests that have been made under
the indictments are Herman Block,
hotel manager; H. L. McSwain, in
surance and loan agent; Guy Cones,
The sheriff's office- announced that
deputies were hunting for two other
men named in the indictments:
The indictments were handed down
after the fourth day's inquiry into the
lynching of Glo'ver and the transport
ing of his body to a downtown street,
where the police had difficulty in pre
enting a mob from burning it.
Davis Heads American Bar-.
San Francisco.-The American Bar
ssociation conventioni closed with a
dinner at which John W. Davis of
West Virginia. former' ambassador to
reat Britain. who was elected presi
ent of the association, was welcomed
to his new office. Other speakers
were Chief Justice Taft, Lord Thom
as Shaw. M. Henri Aubepin and J.
B. ?M. Jaxter, representing the Britis a
~eneh and Canadian bars, and O7
neli1:s Cole, contentaria, who gj
represented California in tit IJ '~
NOTIC TO FARMERS
With new apd improved equipment,
under charge lof a professional head
miller of twenty years' experience,
we have resumed the manufacture
of flour and solicit shipments of
The management will try to please
ts customers with promptness, and
in quality as well as quantity of pro
duce. Each patron receives the prod
uct of his own wheat.
RIDGEWAY ROLLER FLOUR MILL
Box B, Ridgeway, S. C. 18-20
Many persons, otherwise
vigorous and healthy, are
bothered occasionally with .
Indigestion. The effects of a
disordered stomach on the
system are dangerous, and
prompt treatment of Indiges
tion is important. "The only
medicine I have needed hs.s
been something to aid diges
tion and clean the liver,"
0 writes Mr. Fred Ashby, a
McKinney, Texas, farmer.
"My medicine is
for Indigestion and stomaeb
trouble of any kind. I have
cover found anything that U
touches the spot, like Black
Draught. I take It In broken
doses after meals. For a long
time I tried pills, which grip
ed and didn't give the good
results. Black-Draught liver
medicine is easy to take, easy
to keep, Inexpensive."
Get a package from your
d-ruggist today-Ask for and
insist upon Thedford's-the
Get it today.
an En U
The man wi
troubled by tJ
i Did he pay le
actually did 1
Did he get ti
Was the net
tire of establia
In the belief
B Instead of lis1
you withi a
We build it
price than yc
30x 35 Clincher-.i. 1
30x33% Straight Side.. 1
32x35 Straight Side.. 1'
- 31x4 Straight Side.. 23
Right, If We Write It!
OF ALL KINDS
Winnsboro Ins. & Realty Co.
E LLIsONiin MARR
XCELLENT A ERVICE
Columbia Lumber Manufacturing Company
Sash, Doors and Blinds, Interior Finish, Pine, Cy
press and Oak, Flooring Ceiling, Weatherboard
ing, Moulding, Door and Window Frames.
Columbia South Carolina
You'd Be Surprised
TO SEE HOW EFFICIENTLY AND CHEAPLY YOUR
FORD CAR CAN BE REPAIRED AT
Fairfield Motor Co.
Nothing but Genuine Ford Parts
Nothing but Genuine Ford Service
Advertise for Future Results
The ntew Qoohyear
s/ ross-Rib Tread Cord
You Get the Bottom
rice, After All?
>o buys a "long discount" tire usually finds himself
e above question.
ms for the tire than his neighbor might have paid, or
bottom price, when all is said and done, or could he
riven a s;harper bargain?
~rice really more than he might have had to pay for a
ed reputation and value?
tgit the average motorist prefers a frank and open
y built the new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord and
"discount" in advance.
ng it at a high price, to enable the dealer to attract
o-called "long discount," we list it as low as we
f high-grade long-staple cotton, using the patented
hod of group-ply construction, and sell it at a lower
are asked to pay for many "long discount" tires of
ricewith NET prices you are askdt pyfor~Longdiscount"tires
5O 32x4 Straight Side.. 524.50 33x434 Straight Side.. $32.15
50 33x4 Straight Side.. 25.25 34x4$ Straight Side.. 32.95
L25 34x4 straight side.. 25.90 33x5 Straight Side.. 39.10
.20 32x4% straight side.. 31.45 35x5 Straight Side.. 41.05
nhese prices includv auanfaurw's mise tax
Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7' and 8 inch sicesbr brucks
FOR SALE BY*
F. DAVIS &BRO.
are Dusting Machines
5-bu. Empty Oats RBa-s