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PUBLISHED BY THE PROPST COMPANY
Postpone All Engagements,
Mothers! The New School
Suits Are In!
Ahead of the rush and ahead of the rest-a head
taller selection than we've ever been famed for.
New models-new materials-newi plaits-new
pockets-new placing of buttns and belts-and here's
good news-New Prfees.
For Fall our Boys' Suits are $5 to $12.50 and right
here let us sayi that no store ever pulled harder on the
oars of Value to bring you these low figures.
New High School Caps for Boys at 50c-75c-$1.00
New School Shoes for Boys at $2.50-$3.50-$5.00
Buster Brown Double Duty Hose for Boys 15c to 35c
Laddie.Blouses for Boys from 8 to 14 years.at 98c
Boys Extra Pants in serge, cheviots and khaki $1 Up.
Boys All Leather Belts, roller buckles, black, at 25c .
The News and Herald. tors and congressmen always ac,
aftq they get. t4), be. sentk auid
WINWSBORO, & con The farmers will be
P. K DM disappoihted. They will turn away
P.from their radicalism to other quart
Editor and- Publisher es
Entered in; the post office at Winns- o aiaimadcnevts.W
boro, S. C., as second class mail mat-arheddoramdlo-t-od
$2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE w utgtbs n a od
NOT DISTURBED BY RADICALisntgigtlsenothcalf
Wellesley Hills, Mass. Sepe. 2, 1922. tewl sgigt a oteai
With so much talk about Bolshevism ttr ia on elwr n
and radicalism one is led to believecantomdwnoyu.
that the world is rapidly becoming Nertessweaepoblg
socialistic. Certainly such thoughts igt aemr fsm hnsta
are evident -when one reads aboutagodmnofudootlk.W
Russia, Mexico, and certain other aepoal on ohv oeo
countries. Roger W. Babson, how- Gvrmn nefrnei h al
ever, claims that this is not true. ras nta fls;ad oeo
His exact statement in an exclusive Gvrmn nefrnei h
interview this week upon this sub-miensadols.Th drf
ject is as follows: sest ei htdrcin u
"Socialism, as a party movement,weaentdiigthtayoac
is almost dead, so far as the Statesconoftehorsofaitr.
are concerned. It has never been at W r rfigta a eas
home here. It is exotic. It does not o h eeste ftepeetcn
fit United States conditions and itdios.PedntHrngwlse
has no great hold upon the workerstoiththerloasunndht
of this country. The socialist lead- ca smnd o eas ei o
ers know this better than we do. caitc u eas h onr
They are ready now to combine with ms aetan n ol hti
other people-workers, farmers, anyalthrisoi.
body who will go into the .combine.. Ta st aIbleeta h
Previously, they have been unwill- laeo ieo h opbxoao
ing to hob nob with anybody exceptanalth*rsofhernzdex
those who were willing to take thehoesofurdymabfrte
party name and party pledges. peet u hr.Wa ed r
Moreover, there is a distinct tendencythnetfwyasweregigo
on the part of organized labor to riddobcuewwato.Warg
itself of the incubus of Socialism. igt ~gvre ycniin n
The battle has been fought out as ntb hois Ms ftepol
far as the American Federation ofwilbtaelngnthtayOu
~Labor is concerned. It has been pors ilb ln htln.W
fought out in the womens' garmentargontobcnfnedwhte
industry. It will be fought out senncsiyo rdcn h e
wherever it is necessary and the con- cestsofleatotswihil
servations will win,.trc h uchsr htts
"There remains the farmer groupwilkeusalptybs.
-the farm bloc, as it is called. This "fm igoi scret"cn
Fall will probably show more of the cue r asn"hsmaswl
results of the revolt of the farmerfoinetradohrsneetd
states against the conservatism of i osrcieetrrs.Tecp
the present Administration. This re-ta ofidsriscmgbckTh
volt was inevitable. Our last elec-, nierwl aetepaeo h
tion was a post war reaction and theagtor Mnewilginbi
tremendous Republican majorities hadvetdiralos;pbcuiiis
to come. The net results of the far- wl erhblttdadfrmn
mner revolt, however, probably will yast oeteUie ttspo
not justify the enthusiasm which it pewl etlz hi il~adpe
has called forth. After senators and pr o htnx eido rs
congressemn have been elected ' to prt.
represent the farmers, most of them ThBbsnhtideofuies
wil cotiue o atbouaseaf ti tey gtad t, be percn belo
- WINNSBORO, S. C., SEPTEMBER 1st, 1922.
Fall' Fashion Notes
Marleen, Aidena, Gerona Panvelaine and Fashona are
mere head liners of a wealth of pile fabrics that are
carrying the coat and suit trade by storm.
The style chronicle promises success to the rich dark
shades with black more-than holding its own.
Skirts are approaching an extreme length, but with
their increasing fullness and persisting unevenness, they
are most graceful.
With the renaissance of old-time style sufficiently
modified to appeal to this clothes-mad generation, comes
the renewed vogue for the very full circular skirt. 'Till
recently it has limited its scope to the evening world
, but now it walks unchallenged on the street.
Pin tucking from neck to hem is charactistic of several
coat style dresses. Where the material adopts the drapey
lines, the frock perforce becomes clingy and gracefully
Speaking of shoulders, at the "Follies, "the other
night, it was shown very plainly that the shoulder was
the place for a jeweled ornament, thta matched the one -
clasping the skirt drapings.
The lengthening lines of the gown have" extended
themslves to the accompanying jewelry. The long pen
dant or tasseled earring has displaced the hoop of yester
Fluffy Shetland scarfs with hats to match in sport
shades were noted on the promenades last week.
tore You Hear So Much A
nopnal, the same as a week ago. beds. They are easily and cheap
Rusilless usually; marks' time 0mtil constructed and serve as an impo
after Labor Day.. During the next tant factor in keeping up the supp
few weeks trade should begin to of vegetables during the wint
brighten up. months.
PLANT A FALL GARDEN. veyncsayt coere5
Clemson College, Aug.-A smallsedb.Smlsedwlcoe
amount' of time and labor expendedmuhbteifpcdbyrlngt
in'the preparation and planting of welo adnpo vrte
a fall garden will bring valuable re-suhawystopeshminot
turns. Aside -from the pleasure of sol
having fresh vegetables for the table
during the "dry" winter months, the FR OE M~V O
fiiancial saving is worthy of con- SEIGMTO .
sideratior.. Following is a list o'f veg
etables suggested by the Horticultur- Fr oe nmn etosa
al Division that may be included inlcoeaigatvl ncohn o
the fall garden.ascridowihtesitne
iBeets.-Sow beet seed the firstSteancotyxesinwrr
part of September. The plants will I hswr oa ersnaie
stand the winter and produce beets laes eetdb h aiu o
for early spring use. muiisiacunycoetgt
Cabbage.-Good plants of the a oecnein on o ri
Wakefield varieties if set now willin.Podewthhe ecsa
form heads before cold weather.tecighlsteewonrpe
With slight protection, both cabbagetorgnzd rupinhero
and collards will carry through our nihoho h ntuto h
severest winters,.aercie ndgte prpr
Kale.-Seed sown during Septem-onwrdneThsucsofb
ber will produce an abundance ofledrhpidunoolytteai
greens during winter and early iyaddvto flclwmnb
spring. Siberian curled is a good t h ipe rcia ai owi
fall variety,.xeso okrshv eue h
Lettuce.-Sow- Big Boston varietytecig
for a supply of delightful salad dur- Acodntorptseeid
ing fall and winter. With slight pro- teUie ttsDprmn fA
tection firm heads can be produed.riutethtinshaaerci
Mustard.-Seed sown during Sep-igpriua teto r h a
tember will furnish bulbs and topsinadusofresfm;alr
during the winter and early spring. vno atrsadmkn ff
Seeds may be sown from Septemberte-omauefndinpter
20 to October 1 0. cohn osrcinpoess
Garden Peas.-Plant during No-moeigrnvao;gretfi
vember for the earliest spring peas. ihs s fmcieatcmn
Alaska is a good variety for fallcltighieeinudgtes
planting. lcino he n ost;ml
Radish.-Long White Spanish orneyadslctoofexiem
same of the other winter varieties trasadray~aecohn
sown the last of September will re-qultandei.Asarut
main in good condition throughoutthwokfam oenavbe
the winter,.nbe oipov hi blt
Rape.-Though commonly sown slc aeil n ormdla
for pasturage, rape seed sown in mk amnsadohratce
Sepemer il yeldexelentwite clthn aut beormembrdtht.
pinch.ne o ourmostoistht- EL andtoN haeTTgoo Bi
fulvegtales Sed ow th ls e bed.NA COTTON FAdwilCORAe
Tunps.-his s on of ur ee in th aste pweek. Many :o
both ootsand tpsfowintruan to settle the r them c oa trik
Ever famers gaden houd beandarm- pwomncin maprxiieyn ai
provied wth cod frmesadho cariend ofnml uth the aithaci<
VOL. II. NO. 23
"The Girl in the Peggy Paige
Where society gathers, smart and sophisticated.
Where a girl's clothes really count. There is the Girl
in the Peggy Paige Frock!
The proud youth of her-her gayety-her poise-her
confidence of smartness-all are tributes to the inspira
tion of her frock.
What is it that gives Peggy Paige Frocks that almost
living air of smartness-that sense of charm with which
they endow those who wear them? It cannot be the
beauty of fabrics alone-nor the cleverness of trimming
nor the tilt of a line. It is the inexplainable whole-the
genius touch perhaps.
A host of. Peggy Paige models await your selection-for
street, club, afternoon and evening wear.
Come to see them; select your season's wardrobe from
them; enjoy the smartness of the Girl in the Peggy Paige
Priced $13.15 to $49.50
ty people have failed to agree. Latest
r- advices from rail centers are that
y no agreement is yet in sight.
r Weather news is unchanged, the
Wes bengLozdr an ~Associate Reformed Presbyterian
West being too dry and the East tooChr-TeRvOlerJns,
i wet Boll weevils, army 'and boll h-h e. lvrJonoa
il worms continue to take their toll. Pastor. Sabbath school at 10 a. mn.,
a Many private Condition Reot Mr. R. H. McDonald, Superintendent.
p have made their appearance since our Bible Class for young men at this
e last week's letter was written. Most hour taught by the pastoir.
n of these reports indicate a condition St. John's Episcopal church: The
e of 57 to 60. If our advices are cor- Rev. W. P. Peyton. rector.
iect we believe the'Government's of- Sunday school st 10:00 a. mn., Mr.
ficial condition on next Friday at 11 G. F. Patton, Supt., with Adults Bible
E A.-M. will be around 56 to 57. A Class atsamnehour conducted by the
figure less than 58 should cause the sprintendent.
market to advance. No doubt flue- sp
tuations will be narrow until the con- Siona Presbyterian Church-The
kdition report is issued. . Ref. G. 6.r Mayes, Piaetor
fWhile foreign conditions ar bad, Sunday school at 10 a. m., Mr.
Sreading between the lines 'we see M. M. Stewart, Superimendent.
r signs of a better demand for cotton Men's, Organized Bible Class .mi
- abroad. American.mills should take the Community House at 10 a. m.,
r 6,500,000 bales of the 1922 crop. If taught by the Pastor.
-. the total .yield does not exceed Methodist Episcopal Chiurch: The
y 10,000,000 bales it will be very easy Rev. J. D. Holler, pastor.
t ,to dispose of 3,500,000 bales to Eu- Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. -
n rope, as this is nearly 50 percent less First Baptist Church-The Rev.
y than .was exported last season. . Jh oaPso
.3 Let us repeat: Don't be scared in- Johnda B o ol Patr0:0a.mr
Ito~ selling much, if any, cottor. for less Sunday Schooggs,0 a Sprintendent
Sthan 25 cents. Savannah buyers are eSugSpritnn.
t now paying 25 to 30 points off Octo- The B. Y. P. U. meets at 6 p. mn.
h ber for Middling, with dry old crop Mid-week prayer meeting at 8:00
r cotton bringing a premium. on Wednesday evening, with talks
from the Gospel of John by the Pas
~Renew your health Bruce Furniture
~Iby purifying yourCo pn
The purified and refined #N P ' A
calomel tablets that are free FOR THE REcE scuOF'
Y from nausea and danger. ~Pain in the Stomach and
E -No salts necessr, as Bowels. lntestinal Cramp
Calotabs act likecaomel CoUiC, DIARRHCEA
Lt and salts combined. De- - sOLD EVERYWH ERE -
- mand the genuine in 10c __________
-t and 35c packages, bearing IA CARD.
3, above trade-markc. __
- To the voters of Fairfield County:
d .Please accept my thanks for the
0 Advertise now and line up your vote you gave me on the 29th.