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'Do? Most caps a shower. The out of shape Regal 'Patri cause of their do not shrink a rained on. Co: caps. Wear t% Price range BO1 When the clerk at the hop to take your bags the lobby is turned on these onlookers size you gage. Now -that vacatic templated trip draws nis to get your cases out an, QUALITY T Brown cordovan cow-hid, Extra quality all-leather English traveling bags, Smooth brown calf bag 1 The News and Herald. WINNSBORO, S. C. P. M. DEES Editor and Publisher Entered in the post office at Winns boro, S. C., as second class mail mat ter. OUR CREED, ALLENDALE CO INTY. (From our friend, Mr. Z. D. Rob ertson, demonstration agent for Allendale county, ,we have obtained the following creed, which he ias arranged for his section. Feeling that these policip, if followed, would be of especial value to Fair.. field, we are submitting it to our readers for their donsideration: We believe in corni: That it saved the pilgrim fathers, and that it will save us nIow. We'believe in his run ning mate, Velvet Beans; that they will feed our stock, enrich our land, and have been a present help in our time of need; that every acre of corn in the county should be wrapped in them. We believe in Hogs and Cat.. tle; that they will eat our corn and lift our mortgages; that they will harvest our beans and swell our bank account; that we have the greatest land on earth for growing them. We believe in our land; -that there is none better, but we have abused it v 'th one crop systcm; that we have plowed :t wet, but never again: that we have robbed it of humus, but will build it up with a sane system of sil building We believe in Fertilizers; that we have sold our very homes to pay the hills, but now we shall rut our bills in half and use God's means of getting them. We believe in Co ver Crops and Legumes: that they are God's means of making the land fertile: that the landl should have s. me form of t hem gro-.lig onIt Every day in the ;ear. We bhlive in our People; that they are awak: and are on the path to success;ta they are honest and are not afraid of meeting a crisis. We bhleve in our Boys and Girla; that they should be encouraged in club work: that they should be taught the art of right living, the beauties of nature. and the science of farming. We be lieve in o-oratin; that wve must THE Ph )PST COMPANY (ot Shrink re ruined by a single y soak up water, get and shrink in size. ians are different. Be "Cravenette" finish, they d become shapeless when it no more than ordinary ice as long. from $1.00 to $2.50 -FRONT. desk in the hotel calls the bell you can bet that every eye in your baggage. Justly, or not, up'by the quality of your lug n time is here and your con h, would it not be a good idea I give them the once-over?. . RAVELING BAGS. suit cases 24-inch size, at $10 cases sewed corners at $12.50 solid leather 18-inch at $12.50 est lining 20-inch a dandy at $15.00 "The work together for the good of each; that our path to success is through co-operation. We believe in our County; that we have turned our facees toward the East and have seen the dawn of true PROSPERI TY.. BOYS AND) GIRLS CLUBS. When the leaders of rural pro gress began to organize calf and pig clubs, etc., among the boys and can ning clubs among the girls, few peo pe dreamed of the importance of the movement. Formerly boys and girls felt they had no interest in the development of a rural home. They should per haps have argued that as they were getting their board and clothes free, -hey ought to be willing to work as hard as they could to help their fathers and mothers. But when a boy learns that his city cousin is able to go into a fac tory or shop during vacation, and earn money which he can keep for himself, it makes the country fellow restless not to be having any en terprise of his own. This failure to attach the boys and girls loyally to their home life, has been the principal reason for the big drift to the cities, which has thrown the na tional life out of true balance. When you organize the boys into a calf club or pig club or other scheme giving them an enterprise, which is their very own, you change a boy's point of view more than if you gave him several years of ag ricultural study. He sees the door of hope opening widje to him. He wtches that beloved calf grow up with ai tender ani ?eager eve. He( figures up the returns of animal hus bai dry. You can't make him be - lieve there is no money in farming, Not many boys who have had good encouragemenut to enter these com petitio~ns and wh o have any willing ness to work, will ever leave the home tpwn for the uncertain chan ces of city life. Sinmilary the girl who has joined some club for canning or other (1o mestic arts, comes to feel pride in the achievements of the country housewife. She sees that skill and efficiency produce wonderful results n managing coummtry home, and she OPST W WINNSBORO, S. C., AUGI Bunn, Leisure cannot be fully effort. Once a girl's heart is br her life distributing the pi 'Tis said that Chinamen on earth. Oddly enough, ti We wonder why our dru complexion helps so the fe peach bloom cheeks while bE If the censors take all th how are they ever going to With so many militant n Bathing Beauties have tak< Most women cannot under picture film-some actressec curly-haired actors. The fool-killer is anothe: catches up with his work. Store You He has little desire for the cooped up life of the city factories and offices. SHOW COMMUNITY SPIRiT. A fine example of commanity spirit is being given at Plynguth, Mass., in connection with the 300th anniversary of the landing of the pilgrims. About 1200 people have given their time at rehearsals for many weeks, and at 12 public per formances, to the pageant commemn elating the event. In addition maiy hundreds of others have wvorked making costumes. The Plymouth people were in spi:ed by a great historical tr ili tion. The same spirit can be shown anywhere. It sometimes seem as if the places that had great histori cal memories found them a disad vantage, as they are inclined to look back at the past too much, and neg lect planning for the future. The liace tthat has no remarkable back.. groundl commonly goes ahead faster, because the people realize that they depend upon their own efforts. If the people of Winnsboro will take hold of their community enter prises in the same spirit that the Plymouth folks showed, they can' se cure results of progress that will at tract wide attention. Now if the same enthusiasm can be manifested for raising thorough bred children as for breeding thor oughbred cattle, the country will make some progress. President Harding has been camp ing out, andl he no dloubt found the moquitOes a great relief in contrast w~ith, the offiee seekers. Ma n- men are not opposed to th( idane of women in industry, a it may make their wives able t: suppot them. The people who throw tin cans anm other refuse in their back yards, art probbly indignant when observers pass along and call the neighborhoot a slum district. People in cool and shady offices a1 home are sympathetic with the va cationists who are exercising in th< ho sun.~ Every time the economizers save th government a dollar, some spend. r jumps up to get two dollars speni for something new.. h nation tht -come to the FEEKLY ST 5, 1921. V Says njoyed unless it is won by )ken she spends the rest of ces. are the most honest people ey are starving to death. ggists don't sell waterproof minine sex can retain their thing. kissing out of the movies, finish a picture. oralists on the warpath the n to cover. stand how-even in a motion can spurn the love of those worthy person who never ar So Much A The Story of SOur States By JONATHAN BRACE XIX.-IND1ANA I T WAS the SFrench flag w h ieh first * floated ovye r !ndiana. In the middle of the seven teenth e en tury La Sulle's explorations brought him through the wooded wildernes of Indiana. Shortly *there followed Jesult missionlar tes from Quebec andi in their. Itril camne adventurous rangers and fur traders. French forts an'd trading posts were soon es *tablshed. In 1763 the British took possession of this territory after the French and Indian r wars, arnd remained in posses son until the Revolution. One of the boldest campaigns *of the Revolution was that of Clark's little army, whose indom Sitable courage and audacity final Sly defeated the large British gar rison at Vincennes and won the ~Northwest territory for Virginia. P~ oneers from the East and from h ntucky made their way into tis- new territory, and among *thee was Abraham Lincoln's family. It was in 1816, the year that Indiana became the nine *tenth state, that Lincoln at taied citizenship in Indiana. W ~ith the increase in population by 1800O Indiana Territory was formed, extending from the Ohio border west to the Miississippi *and north to Canada. Vincennes *was selected as the first capital. *In 180J4, when the Louisiana l'ur chase was made, the governmnft *of Louisiana was placedi in the hainds of the Indiana Territory offiils, so that for one year the capitaml of Louisiana was also at V incennes in Indiana. Although nicknamed the H~oo *sier State, from the old soutern slang for rough back w oodsmen, Indliana, with its 3d. *54 square miles, its fifteen Pres *idential electors. and containing as it does the center of popula *tion, is considered of utmost itO (0@by McClure Newspaper syndicate.) peace conference with chips on th shoulders may possibly get th knocked off. NEWS. New Yor) The little gray corset shc have placed before their m corset style. It is the Cors and brassiere. Support is gi three inch elastic band whic ing comfort to the wearer. dom to movement and are vE twin garter hose supporters of the new styles. Price range from $1.50 to AMERICA'S BES The House of Debevoise brassieres for half a centui ment has correctly anticipa after season, giving to her -the best of brassieres. showing a great many new and wash satin, in sizes 32 t, Priced 50c to $1.50. bout" SUMMONS FOR RELIEF. he State of South Carolina, Paul Rabb, Plaintic, against Etta Smith, Earline Martin, James Martin, Gracie Martin, Sam Martin, Sumter Martin, Florie Martin, Al fred T. Martin, Roxosevelt Martin and Parr Shoals Power Company, De fendants, Copy Summons for Relief. (Complaint Served.) To the Defendants above named: You are hereby summoned and re quired to answer the complaint in this action of which a copy is here with served upon you, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said Icomplaint on the subscribers at their offices, Winnsboro Bank Bldg., at Winnsboro, S. C., within twenty adays after the service hereof, exclu sive of the day of such service; and if you fail to answer the complaint within the time aforesaid, the plain Itic in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Cmplaint. Dated at Winnsboro, S. C., January 2, 1920. McDONALD & McDONALD, Plaintiff's Attorneys To the absent defendants, Jame: Martin and Sumter or Willie Mar Itin, youi will please take notice tha the summons in this action, of whici the foregoing is a copy, togethe: w~ith the complaint herein, were file< in the office of the Clerk of Cour for Fairfield county on the 26th da: f July, 1921, and said defendant: W~illie or Sumter Martin will tak further notice that unless you pro cur the appointment of a guardlia ~d litem to represent you herei that the plaintiff will apply for a orler appointing a guardlian ad liter fo said defendant before the Cler of Couit on the 15th dlay of Septem ber 1921* 'McIDONALD & McDONALD, Plaintiff's Attorney: NOTICE OF SALE OF LAND. *IState of South Carolina. Fairfield County. Notice is hereby given that pu -suant to the powers contained in ti (Ieed of C. L. Wray to the unde signed, said deed djated the 21 da.oTanuary, 1920, and record< VoL- 1 NO. i 's Latest ps that line Fifth Avenue tropolitan patrons a new siere, a combination corset en to the diaphragm by a h hooks in the back, insur These corssieres give free ry cool. All are fitted with See our window displays: $4.00 r BRASSIERES. has led in the making of y. Their designing depart ted the style trend season Majesty-American Woman Our corset department is brassieres in broche, sateen 44. in the office of the Clerk of the Court of Common Plea for Fairfield coun ty on the 23rd day of January, 1920,. Iin Book "BH" at page 555, having failed to effect a sale of the said land at private sale according to the: terms of said deed, the undersigned will sell the tract of land below de scribed at public auction in the pub lic square at Ridgeway, S. C., to the highest bidder; terms of sale one third of purchase price to be paid in. cash at the time of the sale and the balance secured by a bond of the purchaser with mortgage of the pre mises to be paid in two equal an nual instalments with interest from the date of sale at the rate of 7 per' cent per annum payable annually untl naid in full, said sale to take place on the 17th day of August, 1'21, at 10- o'clock in the forenoon... Th tract is described in said deed as follows: "All that piece, parcel, or tract ofV land, lying, being and situate in the County and State aforesaid, and. containing two hundred acres, more or less, known as the Sanders place,. and bounded as follows: "On the north by lands of South ern Power Company, or Kayler Tex as Place; east by lands of Southern Power Company, or P B. Cornwell' place; south by lands of Southern Power Company, or P. B. Cornwell place, and west by lands of Witty Bros., being the same tract of land conveyed to the grantor herein by Major Bush by deed, dlated January 14, 1914, and recorded in the office of Register of Mesne Conveyance onl Jan 26, 1914, in Book BD., page 366, for Fairfield County. Wmn. H. Lyles, Trustee. Cause of Appendicitis. When thebowels are constipated the lower bowels or larg2 intestines become packed with refuse matter, that is made up largely of germs. These germs enter the vermiform appendix and set up inflammnationl, which is commonly known as ap- - pendicitis. Take Chamberlainl's Tablets when neededC( and keep your stbowels regular and you have little t-fa from appendicitis.