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* Local and Person'al ention. *
Mrs. Villiani Older Is spcnling' a
short time In New York City.
. 0. 0. D. Simmons has returned
hotne after a stay of several weeks in
Mr. John S. Peterson and family, of
Jartsville are spending a few days
iII the city with relatives.
Fol. T. 'D. Darlingt(O rett-Ill9d to
Charleston Yesterdity after sponding
lra days ill Ihe city with his fai.
AM!ises Laura and Gladys Gray and
Misses Lyl and Ethel Willis, of Gray
Court, were shopping in the city Mon
-Mrs. Thos. C. Bolt, of Greenville,
has been spending t' few days in the
city with het' mother, Mrs. W. -. Bag
Mr. Chas. P. Flening expects to go
to New York Saturday to attend a
banquet of officers of the First Dlvi
slon with wv.hich he Served in France.
Mr.. and Mrs. W. C. Waldrop and
,children returned home Mohday fr'om
Nowberry, where they went to attend
the funeral of Mrs. Waldrop's father,
Mr. Monroe 'Wicker.
Mrs. J. D. Watts leaves on the l5th
forew York where she will join her
sister, Mrs. 'Webb, of Tennessee, for
a ti) to Europe which they expect to
last for about three months.
Capt. .J. -H. Carlisle, who is now liv
ing in Greenville with his son-in-law,
Mr. L. D. Clardy, and engaged -in the
cotton business, was in the city Mon
(lay. shaking hands with his many
Allss Flora l1ennett, atcoipanied
by Misses Caroline Lawton and Davis
Pa(lgett, of Greenville Woman's Col
lege, spent the week-end in the city
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
The friends of Mr. Hillary Kennedy
were glad to see him on teli strets
again Monday after being confined to
his home for several months. Though
not well, lie is -stronger tlian he has
been and is able to )e out for a few
hours at a time.
A big feature of the Redpath Seven
'Day Chautauqua here will be a com
plete production of the Gilbert and
Sullivan light opera "Pinpfore". with
special .ligliting and scenic effects.
Three se'sons tito the Redpath man
agement, as a (istt?riet innovation, pre
sented on the big Seveni Day Circuit, a
()omllete' prodictioln of the Gil brt and
Sullivan "Mikado". So successful and
so enthusiastleally received was the
"Mikado" that ever since Chautauqua
patrons have bicei asking for another
Gil bert and Suillivan opera and tite
proIdtetion or "Pinafort'" this season
is inl responlse to these reutiests.
Notablo leading h'*Iaraeters, chorus
and orchbestra, (laborate sco(NCy an'1
costlumes all combilne to make the
ltedpathb "i nafore'' ai most plea sing
As everyone knows "Painfore"' is~
rich ini famuiliar and popuilar songs.
Seome of the sonigs which will ib
heardi arel "liPA MalLiiden Fa ir to See,'' "'I
the P'iinfore," "Tlh .\ler'y .\laliden andl
"lip i a t W( l'gi han." ,'iiien
for the lt&inpah manhngemnt by Sos
scenIte artists. -
"inalot " l')l a Lst are1 gen inelI artistIs.
Thli'echoruis has bieen eareifully chosen
and the orchesi~ltra is a body13 of exce!
Pilay att lhickory Tavern.
'The lIielfory TPavein liigh School
girls will give thle play. "'.\liss Fea
less and 'o.'" Sa turday ni1ght, May
I15thi. The cast of Chlaract ers is as
Miss Margaret IHenley, an heIress,
IMlss i uphemi a Add ison, her chap
crone - - - I renie Owens
Miss Sarai .Jane laovejoy, from the
ILost Nat ion - Janie Baldwin
1(atle O'Connor, 'Miss llenley's ser
vant - - Aninie Abererombia
"Just Lizze"',. the ghost,
.Thbe Silent Sisters:
.Miss Alias - IEunice Weathers
'Miss Alibi - .- TIheln'a Owens
Miss 11enley's (uests:
Miss Uarbara Laivingston,
Miss BettlIe Cameron,
Missi Mariop Iteynolds,
01: CreakIng Shoes.
Have you nt pair of shoes that take
creaking spells much too frequently
for your comnfort and pleasuire? If
you have, uimlily putt ,a smell quan
tity? of hinseedi oil in a shallow dish
pr Dan anhd stant1 tho sho&'in it for
A few. heqr.. Tis treatment wliJ
not only~ 'efechtally prevent -the'
ohoes fr~mj c-ontirida -in .thetr
ereakidi~ ny.61(tobt '~ill also make
the spreh ink 1onke '
MANY FARMEleS ARE
AT COTTON MEETING
Governor Calls on Polle to Observe
May 10 for Heroes of Two Wars.
The annual' meeting of the South
Carolina Cotton Association, called at
11 o'clock in Columbia last Wednes
day, was attended by several hundred
men and a few ladies. The majority
of the counties of tle state were repre
sented. The meting opened with the
shinging of the asoelation song, "Or
ganize, Oh, Organizo," Rev. R. S.
Tiesdale offeed(I !prayer,
President ..\xsori read his report.
There are now over 16,000 members
In the South Carolina division of the
American Cotton Association.
Mr. A.ixson praise'd ilhe orgianizatiun
in tiehiland county and urged other
counties to follow Richland's example.
Some of the farmers' needs, as
stressed by .\lr. .lixson, are orgatilza
tion, proper warehousing facilities,
and domestic financinp corporations.
lie made an appeal to all South Caro
linians to help obtain the goal of 50.
000 members by January, 1921.
"If you give us the proper organ
ization, .warehousing and financing
conditions, the American Cotton -Asso
clation will be able to flx and not
suggest the price of cotton," the
The following counties were rie
cented when the convention roil -as
called: Aiken, Cthoun, Charleston,
Chetscr, Chesterfield, Clarendon, Dar
lington,. Dorchester, P~dgelield, Flor
ence, Greenville, Greenwood, Kershaw,
Laurens, Lee, Lexington, Newberry,
Oconee, Orangeburg, Richland, S'par
tanblurg, Suinter, Williamsburg and
York. Other delegatees came in aftr
the roll call. Richland had a big del
I". J. Guon for the committee on
banking reported that the banks were
giving iearty support to the farmers
and the (conmitte'e bespoke a hearty
co-operation between bani-ors and11
Several 'ininar reports were made by
The convention was addressed by
Mrs. (1. . Mathis, of Gasden, Ala.
She defended the south and the far
mer. She said the farmer of the
south can show that he can do some
thing else than raise cotton.
The growing of peanuts, hogs and
the diversifleation of farming Is do
Ing much to fight the boll weevil.
The cotton grower, said lrs. 'Mathis,
Is confronted with shortage, of labor,
a the negro can make $6i a day or bet
ter' in other work. 'he farmer imus.t
face the situation, as it is.
Organization sh1ouldl be perfecter
to aid the farmer. The American Cot.
ton association is started in the right
direction and all should co-operate.
Farms should be made attractive anl
Mirs. Mathis also spoke of ecolonly
and ur mged the farmer to take an in
tvrest in those worki uder 1111.
OAllitA NZA ('AIlI't'iIE I
li 3ME IIA N itl8i1ll3
(Continued0( from Page One.)
ae; 3l'exico ('ity, niow~ arie in t' hllan
Of' the ' Oth'is. Begreb'l of t' cte ';
One rl''; i had him lllilnde l'r(s~ n!
Amer'ican (fmllassy in MrT~xlco t'ity sailf
after' the' deparllturet of' Carr'an";n
''The (Only3 i!nilowarld ?n~ldeit r'e
r'anlza's tra is on1 .1ay 7 at (Gad;',ulupo,.1
abhout 2i mIies fronm .ico ('ity3, ani
inlcide(ntI inll whih tilerme w1er severial
Noi ment1 ion of the fate of Car
r'anzal was madce by3 tile emlbassy.
General Obiregon, Carr'anza/'s for'm'er
r'ight hland m ilitar'y 1man3 andOi now. Is
(lent, if cap ltur'ed, he t reated with ('oin
sidlerationl and1 ltakenl Lto Alexlco C'ity.
liorlts pubhiishled inl . exleo City
new'spaper01s andI rece'ivedi her'e today
It(gethe1r with Amblasptadlor lon illas,
Carranliiza's r'eprlesentative inu WashI
ington until a fewv weeks ago and
later' one of the candidiates for the
.~leanwIgl ie tile Anmerican gogern'I
mnit, wh'lile contiriuing a policy of
watc'hfulI waiting, t6ok s01me melasures'~
te affoird refuge to Americans. There't
arc estimated td lbe some1 1,00101'r
7,000O such~ in Mlexico, some of themll
driaft dodgers and radicals whlo fied
over tile riorders to estabilish pro~)
cesses of law. ~or' thle mosQt par't, how
ever, that class pirobably is far' in tihe
inlter'ior, and theiAmer'leans who. nlight
readily avail thems~elves of aid are
prlincipally oil liten and planters -along
the gul~f coast.
Piles Cured In 6 'to 14 Days
Dmrusta, kerund money if PA20 OINTMENT fails
tocr kcig -nd ln orPrrun Fiet
If cerod r I noooi. a"
Buy Your -Porch Shades
1:1i 4l -/ .
Tot only n e vo p
3 n n re r n d
ALL SIZES IN STOCK
Let us Vudorize Your Porch
S. M.&E. H.Wilkes &Co.
+ SOCIETY. +
+++110.+ + +++++ + 0++
III Honor of 3iss Jarlington.
Tuesday afternoon Miss Sarah -Bolt
entertained about 00 of her friends at
the home of her \ister, AMrs. W. R.
Richey, Jr., on South Har)er street, in
honor of Miss Cl-audia Darlington,
who is to be married to Ar. James O.
Todd on June 2nd. The guests were
met at the door by .\Mrs. lichey, Miss
'Bolt and Miss Darlington. Thirteen
.tables were arrange(d for Hearts, the
score Cards being little cu pids on
hearts and the tables numnbered with
The living room was beautifully
decorated in pink carnations and the
hall in yellow. A Profusion of yellow
roses were iUsed and the dining room
was illled with tall vases of red roses.
After a niumber of very exciting
games it delicious salad. course with
Iced tea and mints were served.
Miss Bolt presented Miss Darlingfoni
with a beautiful corsage bouquet of
sweet peas tied with 'pink maline, also
tvo lovely cut glass perfume bottles
in/Jan ivory case and Miss Dolt made
a lovely little speech to the. bride-to
'be along with the perfume bottles.
Aliss 'Bolt was assisted in entertain
ing by Mrs. Richey and 'Mrs. J. J.
Creenwood, .\lay 6.-On Monday ev
ening, April 19th, a wedding of un
usual Interest took place at the home
of Mr. and .\rs. A. Rye, just outside
the ci'ty limits, when their eldest
daughter, Oulda, became the bride of
.Ir. Ernest S. Compton.
Upon the arrival of the guests they
were received in the parlor %whihel was
ietitifilly decorated In ferns, ear
n4tions and tulle. The parlor chan
deller was draled in green, giving
forth a soft green light.
The lisses sila and .\larie Coi)
(on, sisters of the groom, rendered a
beautiful mu11sical program.
The bride was most leominigly
gowned In a lovely traveling suit of
navy blue wit.h hat and other acces
-ories to match. She carried a bonl
(uet of earnations and maiden hair
ferns and looked very lovely indeed
Imediately after the ceremony th<
'guests were i ushered into the dinini:.
roomn and were served with delightful
I'efreshmients. The dining room was
very artistically decoraled with fern
and alinlk (arnations, the chianudelim
heing draped in pink tulle. .
The bride and groom left inmme
diately for Jacksonville, St. Aug.;
hine and otler points of interest ;r
Flor'ida. On their r. urn they will.br
it thirl neW holime oin (allimnii Ave
w r ith,% will receive the e' ieat.
conlgratuit1 onls anld b!1s; wisi, e
th( ir ma1ny%. friend" in 1rom
I ( ilis I. ~s.lo ;'on &( n ici
Caimi, f ill .\inlay Sc ..ool i'.fiis, a
iviini hais beien cerlijto. mee in it.
fourt' h oannual ssion iii L 0
veilc I in Thuri ooi s' and Fri:.
n wei ( .lo .\ai 2t a m in cx 'irel
commi~'tte, 1.a is viln p einie . iliio
oft sameiiI to1the wiithpino:1.a
forms fnt cx undaysfio S ho g reirts aiigI
'ben ent lollsweiek ton Thur ;'sp
bSunday Wh.o in Cuhe ctonmy. (' ('o.
inenents (and sereal.iae 1111iOse i iiitai
b(oCoperlymd u and( Mi'. ('. t. lholo
vei oni~(i meofli e n the lit rmI Stay Ic :'n
'(ry lcol i akad expecte i 10101sId -
lio wxell eesentbd bytat les0t :hry
'eloas, astis anwibe i mpocl ICe
ent mseins ofd'' bher onention. k '
ap~rogrmii cofntii it('r(s in. n i m i
toallfr v Sunday School e norkeroo
ilTheti conveniot ilrml nThrs-t
C. Re. lOW t. ulberson, r Con
hf Gv. Cope and 'iii.\lC 1 11
'President o t han -iatei State n
frentio theiresses~ anddmncstra
durong. J.e Watts and is ,ote dco-1
oforkirsbelovethe mothi '. the othe dii
ei'sions and to'lsc t''hera lions, maeio
toatall buy uS hos osho
C, A. PO\loR - President
A Claard lo ofThankso."wl
bdurivn-gtencnn at the ddnsholhteath
ofs our eloved h m ofr .\t. Y.ck J.c
thouh thflic will onver ap
EMPTIN' THE WASTI:ASVKET
NEAR SO OEPN %p GottAE Op
'H-im vOO1S THAvS -1at N'
'To & P T1s BOSS OuTP N A
LOT Or- MEE ADVERZT'tjit
\WOULD JEST cu1' out SFNisDl'
H ltA So tMucA jH tl-iro'
FAMILYAL WE ?
When.! Your Friends .\sk Thall, Cani
You11 Alwvays Nay"Ys"
P1,l"I'O-1.\NGAiN BU'ILS RED)
The14 1%p 11am 4. 0s te 4On Where
Everybody loss lIed1111lolpld
Children hould not he pale and
wanl. Women Should not he tir-ed, Weak
and blue. Young girls sho lot be
sallow, listless and( aneiei. .\lIn
sholid not feel run11-down1 and poorly.
Illoor. health and lakof vitalitly ar~e
Oftenl Merely thie result of Impover
Gu~de's 'Pepto-.\magani Is for people
whose bodies Suffer from11 lack of pro
;)e-r bloodj no i-shinlenlt. Pepto-.\ln
ganl enlriches fihe blood and ices
the numlber of heathy red bloodI evils.
WhIch ar e so niecessar~y to carry thie
proper nour1Iihmenit, vigoroulsness and(
sqtrengTlth to every part of the bod(y.
It conitains the ver-y pro'perties that
arve so Sorely nleeded to bild( upI tinII
watery blood. Physicians call it thev
Red Blood Builder.
For your convenienev Ple pto-Maig!ng,
It; prepared InI two fornis. IoI(II( "and
tablet. Both conta)ni exactly the same
Insist onl the geninell Pepto-Mianganl.
To be. sure- you are buying the genir
Ina iPepto-Mangan, ask your drugghr-A
for "Gude'p"l. And ble sure the name
"6'Gude's" Is on the pnekane.-Advt.
AT WATTS MILLS
I wish to announce that I have again
pened my barber shop at the Peoples
Co-operative Store at Watts Mills
and will appreciate your patronage.
OPEN AT NIGHT
FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED
HAIR CUT 25c SHAVE 15c
Breaks Gasoline Record
Stock Maxwell Touring Car with
five passengers made 38-4 Miles on
one gallon of Gasoline under official
test in Laurens, May 7th, 1920.
Car driven by Carolina Auto Co.
Come in and see this wonderful
Motor Car value before buying
Carolina Auto Company
Laurens, S. C.