Newspaper Page Text
: personals :
Miss Louise McDill leaves Fridaj
for a visit to Johnston.
Mr. John Reid of the A. M. Smith
Co. is away on. his vacation.
Mrs. H. B. Cannon spent Tuesday
in Greenwood with Mrs. Carroll..
*. 7 .
Miss Lizzie Abies, of Central, was
in town Saturday shopping.
T. P. Cheswell, of Cedar Springs
was in the city Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Joel Smith returned
yesterclay from Laurens.
Mr. Corley Barnes, of the fire department,
is away 'On his vacation.
J. P. Evans, of Hartsville, is visiting
relatives in and near the city.
y Hubert Wilson, of Camden, spent
several days last week in the city
I ' :
Mr. Andrew Hill of Columbia was
a business visitor to relatives in Abbeville
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Martin, of Atlanta,
are in the\ity for a visit to
relatives and friena^
Mr. Warren Eigenmann has returned
to his home at Salisbury, N. C.
. _ after a visit to his mother.
Mjgses Pauline and Lucile Welch,
?f A+lnn+Q ?rro Trimf-inc tlinir nur.
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Welch.
Mr. P. E. Bell of the County Savings
Bank is spending his vacation in
the mountains of North Carolina.
% 1 ' 1 j /
Mfrs. Carter Arnold, who has been
visiting her father, Dr. L. T. Hill,
/returned to Elberton, Ga., todaj%
} Mrs. C. P. Townsend and Miss
' Eleanor Townsend spent Sunday and
Monday in Spartanburg with friends.
. - a.
Miss- Victoria Miller of Westmin,
ster is in Abbeville and will spend
some time with her sister, Mrs. H. R.
Mrs. Eugene DuPre, of Walhalla,
is spending a few days in the city
w-tn miss mary uurre on ma
street. / v
( Mrs. L. H. Russell and Miss Nettie
Russell left Tuesday nrorning for
-. Esmeralda, N. C., where they will
spend the remainder of the summer.
Mrs. J. T. Upchupch and little
Eleanor left Tuesday for their home
in Montgomery, Ala., after a visit to
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Roche
Misses Estelle and Alma Gaston
went to Greenwood Tuesday to visit
for a week with their cousins, Misses
. Bessie and Sara Gaston.
- j ?
Messrs J. T. Hughes, M. B. Reese,
E. R. Thomson, Calvert Thomson'and
J. Allen Smith, Jr., spent Sunday
( with Chalmers Hughes at Edgefield.
Mrs. Van Noy Wier who has been
visiting her father, Mr. A. B. Morse,
returned to her home at Athens. Mr,
Wier came for her and they returned
in his automobile.
Miss Nelle McGaw who has been
saleslady for C. D. Brown, Jr., for
several years has accepted a similai
position with Philson and Henry and
hegan her new work today.
Mrs. J. M. Wilkinson is expecting
this weajc her 50ns, Dr. Alvin Wilkinson
and Mr. Walter Wilkinson oi
?J I 1 M M
norence aim uei uiuwci iui.
Mann of St. Matthews, for a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Stokes, of
Monterey, left Tuesday for a short
stay in the mountains of North Carolina.
They will visit Hendersonville,
, Ashevflle and Montreat while away.
t Miss Daisy Maxwell spent today in
| Warrenton with Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Mrs. Frank Evans, of Spartanburg
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Miss Fannie Mae Stevenson, of
Cold Springs, was a vistor in town
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Abies, of
| Hogansville, Ga., are visiting their
parents, Mr. and T. A. Abies in Warrenton.
Mr. J. L. Drennan and family, of
Lowndesvi'lle spent Tuesday with
Mr. and Mrs. <C. L. Drennan at their
home near the city.
MISS PRESSLY IMPROVES.
s Miss Edna Shearer has returned
from Atlanta where she has been attending
Miss Jenrose Pressly, daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Pressly, j
who recently underwent an operation
for adenoids, and tonsils. Miss
Shearer reports that Jenrose is improving,
and expects to be home
Central, Hillville and Mill Creek
May Unite Interests.
A meeting of the patrons of Central,
Hillville and. Mill Creek
schools will- be held at Central
school house tomorrow afternoon at
O-OA 4-^v /iAtirrlJat nnoe+inn
Ct iO\J \J U1WAJ IV WVllJlU^l vjuvuwiv*i
of consolidating these three schools.
Mr. D. L. Lewis, state rural school
supervisor, will be' present to explain
the enhanced advantages a
single large school has under the
state law over a smaller school. Senator
J. Howard Moore and Superin-'
tendent of Education Mann will also
make addresses iji the interest of
SUMMARY OF CONTRACT .
MADE BY ASSOCIATION
Cooperative Marketing Body Give* j
Outline of iPlan Expected To"
Increase Cotton Price.
Columbia, Aug. 1.?The. South
ry 1-'- - n _i_t /~< ?? '
V/tin/mia V/Vbtuii vjivwcio wvi/cx?.
tive Association has prepared the|
fallowing summary of its cotton
contract: . \
The association is strictly co-oper?- ative.
Only cotton farmers can join, and
the association belongs to them.
There is no stock and there are no
profits. Proceeds are paid to the farmers
after deducting all expenses of
All farmers are treated exactly
alike?no partiality?all sign the
same contract. '
Good grades bring a good price?
poor grades not so good.
The association is not trying to
fix the price, but to get it for the 1
The farmer agrees to deliver for
live years an or wie couon ne grows, \
ibut he may from time /to time grow
more, less, or none,\ as he himself
The contract is binding?there is!
no way to dodge it when once effective?do
not forget that; but it does,
not become effective until the grow- J
ers <# 400,000 bales of cotton sign j
The association will pool all cot-1
; ton and sell from time to time in j
large lots. Each grower will get his
share of the proceeds for the year |
, regardless of the price his particular
cotton may bring. The plan includes
r many of the principles upon which
the industrial development of the
country has flourished, and every
i principle has been tried out and
, proven sound in American agricul- j
, ture as well.
| Organization?The association expects
to include as maty of the cot-'
ton farmers in South Carolina as
possible. The state will be divided
into ten districts. The board of di
rectors will consist of one director
1 from each district, each director se
lected by the growers in his district,
and one appointed by the governor
; to represent the general public?
eleven directors in all?who control
: the association. Each farmer mem,
ber has one vote?no more. The Association
when organized may affiliate
with similar assocations in other
! cotton states for mutual help.
; ' Handing the Cotton Crop?The
. association will provide facilities for
, warehousng and handling the cotton
members. These arrangements will
FOR THE VISITORS. #
Miss Helen Milford gave a lovely
party Monday night at her home on
North Main street, in honor of Miss ]
Louise Bowen and Miss'Violet Geil_ '
fuss, who are in Abbeville for a visit '
to Miss Florence Neuffer. There were '
five tables of players, a different i
game being played at each table. ^
Punch was served by Miss Mary <
Milford and Carroll Swetenburg and
cream and cake were served after
ROOK PARTY. 1
Miss Mabel Bradley entertained at t
rook Tuesday evening at the home of <
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. f
Bradley. Her guests were a dozen or ?
more of the little misses, her friends.
After the games and refreshments, '
they went to the movies with Mrs. ?
PICNIC AT PARK
Messrs. Harper Hagen and Alvin
Ellis gave a picnic at the park last
evening for Miss Marie Hall and Mr.
J. G. Hagen, two visitors in town. *
% GIVES DANCE. .
Miss Mary Hill Harris entertained
a number of the younger set with a D
dance at her home yesterday evening. *
Kay's Okays furnished the music.
CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 3
Lebanon Church To Observe Important
Anniversary Wednesday ^
Next Wednesday will be an impor- 8:
' i- ii
lant aay 111 me xiiouuiy u? vm ucuanon
Presbyterian church. On that ^
day the centennial celebration of the ^
church's founding will be celebrated *
in'a pleasant and profitable manner.
The Rev. Jas. L. Martin D. D., "
will open the exercises with a ser- b
mon at 11 o'colck. A picnic dinner
will be served on the grounds, from S
baskets brought in by people of the o
community. In the afternoon there c
will be interesting addresses and si
good music. .
- The announcement says that every
body is invited. It is especially urged
that all who have ever been con- '<
nected with, the church join in the
celebration. And most important is
it that the folks shall not forget to t
bring along a basket of good things
Federal Motor License.
Washington, Jjjly 28.?A federal
lifpnso fnr vehicles
and#a tax of 40 cents iper liorse pow
er on paJsenger automobiles and a
graduated fee for trucks based on
tonnage 90 per cent to go to the federal
government and 10 per cent to
the State issuing the license, is provided
in a bill introduced in the
House Thursday by Representative
Appleby of New Jersey. The federal
would permit an automobile to
travel over the highways of all
Stages without necessity for securing
a- State license. . ' j"
Not Legally Married
New York, July 30.?If Marie
Cabaki and George Bahto, who are
?r?pn^irvor KTipit "ViAnflvmnrvn" snmp
rr? 1> ??
where between Providence, R. I.,
and East Orange, N. J., see this in
the paper, it is to notify them to
come back, because their marriage
yesterday wasn't one. - j
Marie is a 17-year-old Armenian
"picture bride," just arrived on the
steamer Canada. Over in Provi-1
dence a focrmer Armenian priest is
tearing his beard and telephoning
and telegraphing frantically in an
effort to locate the happy couple,
whom he thought he made one, only
to -learn that his status didn't en-'
title him to-' perform the marriage
be made by the directors and may
consist either of trading with ware-,
houses already built to handle cot-1
ton, or of organizing" companies to
build warehouses under certain con-j
dUions. With the large number of
warehouses now in the state warehouse
system, it is probable that the
association will not find it necessary
to build new warehouses.
PICNIC AT THE MILL
Miss Ruth Howie gave the Girls
Auxiliary of the Baptist church a
picnic at Martin's Mill Monday,
rhere was plenty of fried chicken
md all the other things that go to
nake up a picnic and the day was
i success. Misses Gladys and Sarah
EJarnes went ailong and enjoyed the
. . & .?* * '
MISS MARY ADAMS HURT
Miss Mary Adams suffered a painluI
hurt in Fountain Inn last Friday
when a car in which she was riding H
/urned over and injured her to the H
;xtent of a dislocated shoulder and
i painful cut which necessitated H
ievera'1 stitches being taken. ?j
Miss Adams returned to Abbeville H
ruesday and is resting comfortably! H
it her home on Finckney street., fl
WALKS TWENTY-TWO MILES I
iVitk Baby in Arm*, Woman Seeka B
Lost Husband. H
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 2.?With R
ler 18-months-old baby in her arms, K
rlrs. Willie Smith walked 22 miles to flj
iirmingham to learn whether or not H
ler husband had been killed. 5|B
She went to the office of the Bir- H
aingham News and told members of I Km
he 'staff that she was told that a
tory of her husband's death appeard
in the News about January. A
earch of the jfrews files failed to
nd the story. A
Mrs. Smith said her husband came W. J
ere to work about the first of the toda
ear and she had not heard from him ( em
ince. She said she was certain he, meel
ras dead or he would have written at I
) her, as he had been away from ceed
one before and never failed to i Care
rrite several times a week, -r j 6ecr<
She left with her baby in her arms ^ ern
l search of her lost or dead hus-, pcho
Mrs. Smith lived near Tuscaloosa, ed c
he had a little money and rode I. "Vi
n a train as far as her money would treai
arry her. When the ticket gaye out Tl
be left the train and walked. ' asser
v the q
' ' <^^Sv best
TURKISH & DOMESTIC*!
BLEND i% teCt
\ ^?? ^ ?se<
R. J. REYNOLD!
One Day Only
With Wesley Barry, ]
O'Malley, Colleen M
See Wesley Barry as the king oi
the police could not get a look
f NOTE: This picture was r
made "GO AND GEff IT."
He had to squander a million in
time. Meanwhile, come and roll
wealth. A whale^Of star in a w
DR. SPILLMAN NAMED !
sheville, N. C., July 28.?Dr. B. 1
Spillman of Nashville, Tenn., was ]
y elected president of tne sou tilBaptist
assembly at the annual 1
ting of the board of trustees held
tidgecrest. Dr. Spillman sucs
Dr. M. L. Kesler of North lina.
Dr. Spillman is educational
?fcary for the South of the South- 1
Baptist convention Sunday ^
ol board. t
r. Livingston Mays was reelect- 1
sorresponding secretary and W.
rillis of Greenville was elected t
tie treasurer's report showed the( ^
rrably is now out of debt; has 5
\ ' I
3CAUSE we put the utmoi
one brand. Camels are ai
i for skill, money and life]
tobaccos to make a cigaretl
othing is too good for Cam
Lind! Everything is done t
cigarette it's possible to bu^
)ly for show.
ike the Camel package for
t perfect packing-science <
cigarettes and keep them fi
cure foil wrapping?revei
fold and make the packa,
e's nothing flashy about i
a wrappers. No frills or fi
ich things do not improve tl
premiums cr coupons. | ai
t pay their extra cost or ge
you want the smoothest, ]
rette you can imagine?anc
1 cigaretty aftertaste,
's Camels for you.
5 TOBACCO COMPANY, Winston
n'& Production t
Marjorie Daw, Pat
oore and others.
: oewtboya. .See Dinty go where
in. See -the big fight with. the ^ }
nade by the same* people tvho
i ' .1
\ Century Comedy
a year Easy? Try it some
in laughter while Fatty rolls in
hale of a comedy.
-A Sunshine Comedy j
. ' ' r-. '<!f ?
^20,000 worth of property at Ridgeirest
that makes possible the extension
of courses offered, especially
in the school of theology which It
svas today voted to enlarge and expand.
An Eastern circus organizatua
will tour the country this year is
notor trucks costing from $12,009 ^
;o $30,000 apiece. It is estimated
;he saving in rail charges will go m
ong ways to pay for this equipment
rhe motorized circus will Ibe able ,
;o travel anywhere and, being independent
of train service, may make
;owns not often visited by large \
! t , rette
st quality into this
s good as it's pos- (
long knowledge of
els. And bear this
o make Camels the
j. Nothing is done
instance. It's the
2an devise to pro*esh.
lue stamp to seal . *
ge air-tight. But
t. You'll find no
JLC &111UAC aujf 111W1V
;t lowered quality,
1 one entirely free
Salem, N. C.