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^ BOY SCOUTS
And here is another:
\ My Fourteen Mile Hike
We left Newberry at about five
S minutes after eight. We arrived at
a curve and crossroads, where we
saw a blue jay sitting: upon the wire.
He flew down into a field. This was
near where the 2-mile post used to
be. I saw pigeons flying around a
pigeon house in a back yard. The
chain gang truck passed "*s at about
f three miles from town. - saw the
old 40-mile post to Columbia in
front of a house. We also saw a
member of the Flying Eagle patsol
of our own troop. "I saw some men
hauling lumber in a car-box near a
crossing and a gin-house. We stopped
and rested at the place where the
'road workers had camped. We crossed
the railroad just on this side of
Prosperity, and passed Summer Wise
and Cyril Hutchinson, fellow-scouts,
at the city limits. We went in Prosperity
to buy our dinner, and sat upon
some cross ties to eat and rest, on
the other side of the crossing. We
crossed the railroad track and s?w a
man with a punctured tire, and offered
to help him but he declined.
We noted a'bout 20 or more swallows
on a telephone wire on the other side
of the railroad. Then we saw S. W.
and C. H. eating dinner in a ditch of
the old road about 11:30. We passed
them, and they ran and tried to
pass us. They gave us some pickles
and ham. We came to the camping
trrrtund. and kindled a fire. We fried
o- / sausage
and ribs. Jim put cheese
011 bread and burnt it. While we were
eating, a freight train passed us
bound for Newberry. A hog, a calf,
and a goat came around where we
were cooking and eating. We ran the
calf and the goat away, but the hog
stayed around until we left. As there
was no other means handy, we extinguished
our fire with dirt. After
)ve left we were passed by a freight
frain with 11 cars of coal and three
people asked us to ride, but we declined.
We arrived home about 1:45
R. E. S. j
As a requisite for a first class test,
Second Class Scout Earl Summer and
t fn ov> to ProsDeritv. 7 miles 1
JL O VU & bVU vv Av vv
there and 7 miles back, 14 miles in
all. We started at 8:05 in the morning.
When we got to Stillwell's parage
we turned to the left a ml wen' 1
on. When we were two miles ou" we,
saw a blue jay. A truck full of
chaingang prisoners passed us at a j
little below the 3-mile post. Saw a;
flock of buzzards. We rested at old j
road camp for a few minutes. Ast
we started on a man offered us a ride!
which we refused. Then we saw some j
sparrows. As we were entering j
Prosperity we passed Summer Wise'
and Cyril Hutchinson, also taking
their test. We went into town and
bought some crackers and candy.
Then we went on back. We saw a
man whose car had a punctured tire.j
We offered to help him but he said j
that he didn't need any. Some Sal- (
vation Army men in a Ford passed!
us, and offered us a ride. We went'
on back to the old road camp and '
cooked dinner. We cooked ri'bs,
sausage and cheese. We also had
crackers, candy, biscuits, and picklesand
raisins. Further back we passed
Summer and Cyril eating dinner in a
ditch. After eating dinner we put
nut. the fire and hit it for home. We
arrived at 1:40. We carried belt
axes, knife, coat, n^ess kit, knapsack,.
J. D. B. :
REEDY RIVER WOMAN'S
The annual meeting of Woman's
Missionary union of Reedy River association
will ibe held on Thursday,
August 31, with the Whitmire
church. There will be three sessions
beginning at 10:30 a. m., followed by
an afternoon session, and an evening
session at 8 o'clock.
A most attractive program has
been arranged. Miss Lora Clement,
one of our missionaries to China,
and Miss Azile Wofford, our field
worker, will be present.
The Whitmire church extends a
most cordial welcome to all who will
' '?iL- orw} visitors.
SItXGnQ, DULI1 UClVgaitc ui.? .
All missionary organizations are urged
to send representatives.
The hostess society has made ample
arrangements for the comfort of
all who will attend. Those who desire
to remain o\?r night are requested
to notify Mrs. W. W. Gilliam.
who will see that homes are
Mrs. W. H. Hunt,
Older people are not worrying ov
4-U^. ?rvr-\ t- n r\r\ rrrncc avpv f" H P tHI*
ei MIC iigiic m ~
iff bill. They remember similar
fights in years gone by.
It costs more to live now, says an
exchange, but it is worth it.
? Never in history
2 had all over our
Kptfpr than tries
? M VbWi. ?. At A A m. ~ ? , ?
? Fall Styles in Worn<
@ A complete stock of n<
$ ery wanted style. Walk
and Krippendorfer Dittr
recognized most reliable
j ? Shoes and Oxfords. Do;
; a new special S6.00 to $8.
| ? and
0 All Children's Shoes Dr
For quick clearance w
~ all Children's low Shoes.
^ buy your school Shoes no
Chrome Elk Soles, best v
to be had
1 ? Last Ca
^ White high and low St
|s dred pair thrown out at a
g parison. Values up to $6
? We Pay Cash for Sto
Cromer-Frick tered >
The State. Roy K
Hickory, N. C., Aug. 20.?A wed- before
ding of unusual beauty and simplic- ceremc
jty was that solemnized in St. An- .was us
drew's Lutheran church Thursday, Old Re
evening, August 10, at 6:30 o'clock, The
when Miss Prima Cromer became the made c
bride of Robert Alvin Frick of Cha- her Ion
pin, the Rev. J. L. Cromer, father of crepe <
the bride, officiating. bon tr
Preceding the -ceremony a prenup- 01
tial musical program was rendered
by Mrs. Harold Deal, who sang supper
"Love's Old Sweet Song," and Albert bride s
Huiett following her with "Until." man.v :
After the rendering of these Mrs. num^e
Deal and Mr. Huiett sang "At P'a.ved
The bridal party entered to the ^ ^
strains of the bridal chorus from *" ^
"Lohengrin," played on the organ by , . , ^
Mrs. Lillie Hallman Carrier, Mendelssohn's
wedding march being used as .
,, i r-- ^ . ous f*'i
the recessional. First to enter were j
? i;in eve
the ushers, Grady M. Rhodes, tver?ett
Sox, Miles Aderholdt and Paul A.
Voder. Next to follow was little Miss aa' S^'
Elizabeth Peery, carrying a beauti- 1.? "
ful basket of sunflowers. Then came * jUMC.
ihe bridesmaids dressed in Nile green e(' u 1
r , semmj
organdie and carrying a corsage ot i
hydrangeas. These were Misees Ruth
Rhodes. Xell Huiett. Pearl Frick and "K.'1
Rosa Sox. Little George Quickel en-/1^'1'
tered bearing the ring in a tiny silver
tray, and wearng a suit of white "??'
m i vears.
satin. I'oilowing the nngoearer was
the dame of honor, Mrs. Roy K. cana'Frick.
who was handsomely dressed /
in lustrous pink taffeta and wearing >(
'a black hat of Milan lace. She was
followed by the maid of honor. Miss, Mos
Alene Cromer, sister of the bride. J duateci
Preceding the bride came the little. mer a
flower girl, Elizabeth Fritz, scatter-; earth
j ing flowers in the path of the bride, i
j The bride entered on the arm of I Ami
her brother. Yoigt Cromer, who gave | from
her in marriage. The bridegroom en- in a ?
r of local merchc
Three Big Stor<
e few items mer
3\v fall Shoes in ev-Over,
nan. The markets
brands in new fall
n't fail to see our _
50 values at $3.95
astically Reduced ?
'e have re-marked
It will pay you to
Scout Shoes with J at
year for the money ?
11 " gi
;oes. Several hunprice
One big lot.
cks or Job Lots.
vith his best man, his brother, J' A
. Friek, and joined the bride i Mr. ?
the altar. The impressive ring a picnii
iny of the Lutheran church honor <
ed. During the ceremony, "An bers of
jfrain" was softly played. ! Mrs. C
(bride, a handsome blonde, .Va., Mi
i strikingly beautiful picture in ! ily of (
rely gown of white satin back man an
and real lace entran, with rib-. host an
imminsrs and her veil caught all re
rangeblossoms. I friends
)wing the ceremony a delicious Incleme
was served at the home of the sent,
parents and was enjoyed by were p
friends and relatives. A large tives h
r of handsome presents dis- ; 25 yeai
attested the popularity of the : A lo
:tin.s: parties. jneath t
bride, who is the eldest daugh- Uncle i
the Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Cro- A boui
Hickory, is a young1 woman of freshin
personality and manv fine hammo
of character. She has ..umer-* for the
lends to whom her marriage is splendi
nt of much interest. Her edu- A lil
was received at Lenoir college spring
te is also a graduate of music when (
he Cincinnati Conservatory of by his
and has recently been connect- stood i
h the faculty of Mt. Amoena 'now h;
,ry. Mt. Pleasant, X. C. was wa
Frick, who is the son of Mr. | 'twas J
rs. I'. M. Frick of Chapin, re-j a pail <
his education at Newberry j now af
> and has been cashier of the ' ute.
of Chapin for the last two j a <
| * *
He is an accomplished and, iieaven
e business man. ;riedly
and Mrs. Frick intend to make ! -vVhjch
. i 1 _ j
i their nome. ;.,n exc.
t of the young1 fellows who gra-> The
[ from college early in the suir- was dt
re beginning to get back to rook, <
?" ! each 1 i
monia is being manufactured which
the nitrogen found in molasses'the mt
ugar refinery in France. :lieve r
mdising have th
*s. Pay us a vi
One special lot, a final c
$2.00 to $3.00 Men'
In one big assortment fo
$1.00 Union ?
"Essex" Nainsook Unio
st of season, close out....
$1.25 Work G
Made of good leather v,
$1.50 Grenadine Ki
A new shipment of beau
; this season's cheapest pr
S$2.00 Window i
A nicejf selection of c
A full fashioned heavy
ightly imperfect, wear gi
lasers of Copela
Reunion of Old Friends j know h
ind Mrs. C. A. Matthews gave ' Mrs.
c in their pasture last week in j remaini
their fair visitors. Mem-jreturne
tho lflfp .Tamos Aull family,! Hunter
V..W " , - I
arrie Aull Boozer of Hollins, | We hop
s. Myrtle A. Hunter and fam-lwe ma?
Clinton, S. C., Mrs. J. C. Hick- j
id family of Arcadia, Fla. The j
d hostess tried to get together j
latives, old associates and! Few
of former years. Owing to!theatre
nt weather many were ab- j search
Ninety were invited anu 33! tion th
resent. This family and reja-jtion! .
ad not all been together in J impress
s. ! to insu
ng table had been spread be- detail i
he shade, well protected from! For
Sol who did not show his lace, rrne i
itiful picnic dinner, and re-i latest .
g- iced tea was served. Swings, J tractioi
cks and seats were provided opera h
comfort of the visitors and a the see
d spring furnished cold water. , Now.
:tle coincidence about this, is a co
follows: The hostess's father an out*
juite a young lad was reared basin o
grandfather whose dwelling 1 Miss
jpon the spot where the host j have o
is his barn, and in his youth j has a I
iter carrier. Instead of "Jack," j cost ol
im went down the hill to fetch'the Pa<
>f water from the spring which \ hibitivc
fords five gallons to the m!n-jsible t<
| the Soi
=oon as we finished dinner,! "0
shed tears upon us. We hur-!sta" cr
climbed the hill for the house,! Prac^c
was quite an effort after suchjan a^?'
rtion of stowing away the!Jlul>
iands. ; task w
remainder of the afternoon j del' !S
voted to social conversation, J -^"d y
ind other games, the men en-! y?u ?L
the games, principally, while [^ars
idy vied with the other to seeiset^n?
could talk the fastest or say;
>st in the shortest time. Be-1 Mise
no! It was astonishing to I ny doe
ere ever b<
ml anu 1111
lose out 45<
s Felt Hats
r your choice 95<
n Suits, all sizes
nth gauntlets 69<
tiful Knitted Tie*
'ice on record 85<
olors, each on(
r, all Silk Hos(
aaranteed .. $1.9E
1 ? Of -
nd JtSros, dt
ow much was said.
Hickman and one daus?
:ng in the home, the ot
d to Clinton to visit J
. Each moment was enjo
>e it will not be so long be
f enjoy another such reun
patrons of the motion pic
s realize the months of
necessary to bring to con
e present-day feature pro
A.nd little do they consider
live sums of money requ
re the absolute perfectioi
equired by modern audien
Instance, during the filmin.
nfidel" Katherine MacDom
Associated First National
l, which will be shown at
louse Friday, it was found
nario called for an atoil.
, an atoll, the geographies
ral island having the forr
?r ring of coral surroundii
.MacDonald simply had
ne for "The Infidel," w
South Sea Island theme,
f building one somewhere
c-ific coast was practically
\ Yet it was just as im
:> take the entire .^nipan
ath Seas for several weeks
ZNIiss Mac-Donald's techi
lose what seemed the :
al solution, and constru
I in the Pacific ocean,
e for yourself how well
as performed when "The
screened at the opera he
ou're to be congratulate
less within five thousand
what it cost to build this
ry loves company, but coi
>sn't love misery.
jen such Barge
d thousands o
A Final CIos
Don't fail to se<
: dren's Sox in citj
, 20c Ble<
: 32 inch excell
100 Ladies' Su:
: See our new fa
3 Ladies' and Mi;
lent quality Gingl
J Ladies and Mis
> j at real bargain pr
that, 8:30 P. M. Openi
Geo. B. Grigsbv.
say, ; Address?Rev. E.
n of Discussion: "Ho1
ig a Project Work." Led 1
C. W. Jones.
10:30 A. M. Org
pro_: 0. L. Singleton presi(
ipos. 11:30. Chapel E>
;n 2:00 P. M. Addr
J dent of State Loiiege,
lica1 3:00 P* M* ReSul*
most aiuiue. ^
t d Discussion: Coi
Infi- 10:30. Regulars
>use.: 1:15 P.M. Addi
d if ent for Negro School:
dol-| 2:30 P. M. Add
wn"? States Farm Demons
j 3:30 P. M. Ad jo
Music, Vocal and
mpa- Teachers of Summer
(ins as are to be
?? bargains even J
e Out of White Goods ?
e our assortment for ...,10c J
ildren's Sox ?
line of Misses and Chil- f
r, at prices that mean big *
iched Sea Island
erit bleached Sea Island 5
10c yd. ^
Close Out *
its, all Wool, odd and end %
ee Friday and Saturday
iingham Dresses #
sses Dresses made of excellam,
for less than cost of !
TTT I r*i _ A
ses new all wool sweaters ices.
: Bargain Distributors ?
OF THE \ J
1 ** ' , 9
ay, Aug. 24
inpr Session Conducted by Prof.
iv I Interested My C^mjunity in
3v Prof. J. C. Bedenbaufe...^ Prof.
day, August 25
anizaton of Farmers Coherence,
;ercises, Followed by Addresses,
gss by Dr. R. S. Wilkinson, Presi,
Orangeburg, S. C.
tr Session, Prof. J. C. Bedenbaugh
n as a Money Crop."
ircay, August 26
ess?^Hon. J. B. Felton, State Ag3,
Columbia, S. C.
ress? Prof. T. M. Mills, United
trator?"The Share Cropper."
Instrumental, will be furrshed by
School, Mrs. Eunice Allen, Direc