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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, September 16, 1921, Image 1

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*'1'I E NEWS HE __ ______
ESTABLISHED 1844 WINNSBORO. S. C., SEl 16th, 1921. L.XX O.2
Mrs. Peters, of Great Falls, spent
a few days with the Ligons bast
The members of the league gave
a social at the home of Mrs. J. S.
Glass on Saturday evening.
Mr J. R.. Ligon spent last Sun
day with the Ligons. ,
Mr. W. S. Keistler motored to
Chester Tuesday on business.
Misses Ruth and Jo Miller Glass
and Mr. John Caldwell spent Wed
nesday with Mrs. W. S. Keistler.
Mr. J. T Dixon spent Friday eve
ning with Mr. Aeath Nichols.
Mr. C. S. Ford and daughter have
moved to Mitford, where his daugh
ter will teach.
Mr. Richard Jackson has returned
home from Hartsville.
Mrs. Mollie Dye spent Friday with
Mrs. J. M. Smarr.
Rev. J. R. Moore, of Fort Lawn,
spent Friday with Mrs. W. S. Keis
- Messrs. Alex Glass and Rufus
Keistler motored to Winnsboro on
business one day last week.
Miss Mary Thomasson, of Rock
Hill, spent Saturdy night at home.
Miss Jo Miller Glass has gone to
Rock Hill to work at the central
Mr. Alex Glass motored to Rock
Hill'on busines.
The Mitfoid teachers have come
snd I think al! 0- people will like
The Junior Miseionary Society
an open meeting at the K. E.
-church Sunday evening.
The -people arongd Mitford are
~j~us~ki~g otton
''Messrs. G. R Brice, J. A. Young
and M c. Harrison motored to Co
lumbia last Thursday.
Mr. W. K. Dawson and Miss Eliz
%abeth Cooper, of Columb*, spent
Sunday with Miss Eula Brice.
SMrs. John Carman and Miss Jo
sephine Procetor, of Columbia, are
spending a few days with Mrs.
Laura Timms.
Miss Anna Lee Young left Tues
day to attend the Woman's College
in Greenville.
Mr. Jack Simpson, of Winnsboro,
was in the community recently.
Mr. Talmage Haynes, of. Winns
boro, spent an afternoon in the com
munity recently.
What will we plant another year?
is the oft-repeated question. Surely
~)it will not be cotton. A bale of cot
~' ton to five acres on land that made
a bale. to the acre last year, will not
be far below the average for this
Some are already planning for
sheep, hog and cattle raising, but
how is the one-horse man~ going to
start in that enterprise, when the
bale of cotton that he will probably
*have after he picks over the last time
Wwill not pay his debts? It takes a
lot of wire and posts to fence even
a small pasture or two. Cedar aflio
post yak are the only wood posts
that we can get that will last, and
they are very scarce in these parts.
Besides, when we fence these hills
we bnly have a place for the cattle
to lie down- and then, oh, then,
where is the money coming from to
start a flock of sheep, a drofe of
hogs and a herd of cattle?
My friends, it appears to me that
if we are not .in a devil of a fix, we
:are in the hands of the Phillistines
e.nd only the pure in heart will be
able to survive the great reconstruc
tion in agriculture that is being
forced upon us by these durned bugs
But should we fail to amass a for
tun.a from the sale of truck and live
stock. history will only be repeating
itself, for few have gotten rich rais
ing cotton. I confess that some
have, but a big per cent, of those
will have to squirm mightily to miss
hell, for in working share croppers.
to use the words of an old negro,
"they take all and then go 'halvers."
A few will plant enough cotton to
keep seed in the land, so that our
posterity in years to come can see
the Jtick-o-lantern that their fore
fathers followed for sixty years in
ap unsuccessful effort to make mo
ney. Our children will never know
of the rich and varied experiences
of their daddies for the past sixty
years with ex-slaves and cotton.
Some claim that when we turn
tur fields to weeds and grass we
will, soon have Mollie cotton tails in
abundance, but I would not be sur
prised if the weevil would tkke to.
the cotton tails. Nothing that looks
like cotton can escape them.
We are sorry to note that Rev.
Mr. Sharp is at the hospital in Rock
Hill for treatment. Appendicitis is
thought to be his trouble.
Magistrate C. A. Dye and Con
stable W. H. Davis, of Shelton, cap
tured two stills in their neighborhood
Saturday afternoon and night. They
were of small capacity and. were not
in operation. The owners were not
known, and as they have not come
in to claim their property, no arrests
have been made.
Rev. J. L. Jett closed his success
the revival meeting at Antioch M.
E. church, Shelton, Sunday evening.
The meeting was a succesk in every
why aid everyone was highly pleased
with the good that was done in tI
community. Several new members
were received in the church.
rs. 'Team. entertained- sevral
friends at a Pond party on Thurs
day afternoon in honor of her guest,
Miss Alberta Teism, of Camden.
An afternoon picnic was held at
Rimer Pond on Friday afternoon.
After enjoying the swimming and
d-ving the supper was served in the
pt vilion and the ride home was
madt by moonlight.
Charles E. Thomas entertained
three taMes of bridge in honor of
John Lt Master, Jr., who left Mon
dar for the University of South Se
wanee - Quaint score cards marked
th. places and several spirited con
tests were played. The prize was
wor. by the guest of honor. Ice tea
and pineapple sandwiches were
ser ved.
Chas Moore has returned to Wof
ford College.
Blake Edmunds has entered the
.nivers'ity at Columbia.
Miss Louise Harrison has return
e.-1 to Anderson College, where she
is a senior this year.
Mis: Sarah Thomas left Wednes
day for Charlotte, where she en
tered Queen's College.
MIese3 Lula and May Hinnant
have~ returned to their schools in
Marion ard Lancaster.
Miss Marian Palmer will be a
stuic e at Chicora College this year.
Miss Sarah Kennedy left Saturday
fo - Cl-icor: College, where she will
teach miusic.
Major Robt.. G. Thomas and Miss
Nellie Thomas visited relatives here
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ruff spent
last Sunday with their daughter,
Mrs. Cook, in Darlington.
Miss Alyse Yarborough left la'
week for Campobello, where she will
teach in the graded school. Miss
Glover was a member of the gradu
ating class of Limestone College
last June.
Mrs. C. B. Douglass, Jr., and
children left in their car for Wash
ington, D. C., where they will make
their home in the future. Friends
in the neighborhood have heard of
their safe arrival
Messrs. J. C. Cappell and J. S.
(C mnu ona pann no ur.'
S. S. Bolick.
C. D. Chappell.
R. B Sessions.
G H. Timms.
Jchn A. Young.
W. R. Aiken.
J. M. Park.
C; T McGill.
J W. Pope.
A. Moc. Park.
C. E. Cathrart, Jr.
C. B. Richardson.
J. E. Wylie.
J. E. Elkin.
W. A. Brootn.
J. A. Bomen.
Frank Pope.
John Turner.
C. A. Leitner.
W. E. Hendrix.
J. W. Dickerson.
Joe A. Nichols.
D. H. Boulmare.
Marion Tidmell.
Hayre Rabb.
C. A. Simns.
J. K. Stevenson.
J. W. Humphrie.
L. W. Hames.
J. E. Kohn.
J. R. Stewfart.
D. R. Cole.
J. T. MdDonald, Jr.
J. L. Gladden.
W. M. Bankhead.
G. R. Brice
Thfrd Week Jurors.
Herbert Lewis.
D. E. Smith.
W. R. Doty, Jr.
W. R. Ashford.
J. H. Dove.
D S. Broom, Jr.
P., C* Turner.
J. D. Crawford.- a
M. C. Harrison.
Hugh B. Aiken.
C. B. Brice.
E. R. Dixon.
H. C McKeown.
W. B. Hoye.
J. F. Thomason.
Luther Boulware.
H. B. McMaster.
D. V. Walker, Tr.
W. W Lpf~.'
Ernest Steveru,.
A. M. McMeekin.
J. L. Pope.
Ernest Gladden.
E. M Crawford.
Y. G. Lewis.
Ran Bolin.
J. E. Eubanks.
R. J. Bouiware.
W. W. Ligon.
John B. Timmis.
H. A. McMeekin.
A competitive examination will be
held November 14-19, 1921, at Ft.
McPherson, Ga., for the appoint
menit in the Veterinary Corps, Reg
ular Army, to fill not to exceed 16
Applicants must file an applica
tion, for commission in the Regular
Army on Form 88 A. G 0. This
form may be obtained from any
military post or station, or from the
Adjutant General of the Army,
Washington, MD. C.
Applicants must be members 0'
the Veterinary Officers' Reserve
Corps at the time of taking the ex
amination. ipplication should be
made to the Adjutant General of
the Army for commission in the V.
0. R. C. by those applicants who are
not now members, stating the pur.
pose of the application.
No candidates will be examined
who will not be at the probable time
of appointment between the ages of
21 and 30 years. This is estimated
as about January 1, 1922.
Further information can be ob
tained from the Commanding Gen
eral~ Fourth Corps, Area, Fort Mc
Pherson, Ga. All communications
The union revival meeting, which
has been in progress in the Commu
nity building for the past week,
closed Sunday night. 'Large crowds
attinded the meetings at both the
morning and evening services, the at
teidance at the morning services be
ing greatly augmented by the stores
of the town, without exception, clos
ing during the preaching hour. The
services were in charge of the Rev.
I John A. May, of Alabama, and the
music was conducted by Mr. Wal
ton, of Atlanta, with Miss Rebecca
Jennings at the piano.
There were several conversions
and others reconsecrated their lives
to Christian service, as a result of
th .meeting. However, the full ben
ecial effect of the meeting on the
spiritual life of the community can
not be readily estimated. Preach
*ing a true Gospel, and sound logical
doctrines, Mr. May's presentations
were clear and forceful. The seed
wiichi he planted here will be 'bearing
f*t in the community for a long
time, to come.
As Rev. Mr. May had several
dayswith no engagement before go
ing to another meeting, on Monday,
Tuesday and Wedgesday, !he held
spial services in the Methodist
cha& rb His subject for Monday
n2v-sas was "The Intermediate
Tuesday morning, "The Fi
on;"- and Wednesday
Home and Heav
eervibw were of
At 0mtvl
There are many ex-prvice men in
Fairfield county that entitled to
compensation and many that need
medical treatment. This is the best
opportunity that ex-service men of
the county have had since being dis
charged from the army. to get first
hand information from the goverl
The clean-up aquad is composed
cf medical doctors, vocatinal men,
and compensation claims men. Now
is the time for you to take up, with
the gcvernment your claims, boys. If
you were wounded in the service, or
became disabled from serving in
the military service, take your dis
charge and all communications that
you have had from the government
and go before the clean-up squad in
Columbia between September 23rd
and 27th.
Remember that you will be given
your meals while meeting the squaa
and after you have completed your
egri you will be given railroad fare
back home by the government.
This squad has already taken up
2,000 claims with ex-service men in
South Carolina. They have' straight
ened out many claims, and filed
over 800 new claims. Out of the
2,000 men that have visited the
squad over 200 were sent to the hos
pital. These men needed hospital
treatment aind did not understandJ
how to get it.
The big idea is the government is
coming to you, instead of you having
to write to the government trying
to get satisfaction through the mail.
Every man, woman or child shoulo
tell others about this campaign an
take it upon yourself to see that
all ex-service men who are disable?
avail themselves of the opportunity
to meet the clean-up squad.
Amos Carlisle Johnstone entcr
taed at cards Saturday evening in
honor of Miss Simona Baruch, of
New York. Seven tables were set
for bridge. The score prize, a box
of candy, was won by Miss Marian
Seigler, the c6nsolation, a deck of
cards, was cut by Miss Mayme Pee
pes. The guest of honor was pre
sented with a book. The last hour
of the evening was spent in dancing.
Ies and rcnle were snrred.
Mt. Zion Ins.i.ute coegan iis cine
hundred and thirty-seventh year
Monday, with a larger enrollment
ihan ever before. Long before the
time for the opening exercises a
large crowd of pupils, former stu-,
dcnts and patrons assembled on the
grourds; and the pupils shovnd a
spirit of enthusiasm in taking up
their. work for the year.
Promptly at nine o'clock the atu
dents, teachers and visitors gather
ed ir the chapel. Just before Super
intendent Patton took charge of af
fair.- a group of last year's students
crowded together and gave a roof
raising yell for Mt Zion, which
seeme to indicate the spirit which
all the students of this year might
adopt toward their work. In 1-s
usual impressive manner, Mr. Pat
ton then welcomed the pupils ana
visitors aAd outlined the policy of
the school for the year. Among
other things he stressed this, "if the
pupil in the higher grades-those
approaching young manhood and
womanhood-do not intend -to work
this year it will be far better for
them not to come to school. Such
a course will not only waste time
for both the teachers and indifferent
scholars, but will hinder those who
want to study and make progress.'
After devotional exercises and pray
er by the Rev. M. Mayes, of the
Presbyterian church,' Mr. Patton
arked Mr. Mayes to address the au
dience, who spoke of the opportun
ities befpre the students and the
utmost necessity of their taking sd
vantage of them, if they would suc
ceed in later life. He also emnpba
sized the necessity of disipline, and
told how its enforcement. now would
exert or infiuepee for god later.
Pz. M. M. Steierti
the University of South erolina,
stated that football this year would
be on a higher plane I than hereto
fore. Resourcefulness and strategy
would be called on to win more than
weight- and strength. Although
Mt. Zion will have a lighter team
than last year, by using hd4d-work
it is expected that she will put out
a team with as many successes to
her credit 'as heretofore.
The faculty of the school this
year is as follows:
Miss Priscilla Ketchin, first grade; I
MrE. John Fayssoux, second grade; t
Miss Maggie B. Turner, third grade; t
Mrs. P M Dees, fourth grade; Miss e
Eliza Belle Curlee, fifth grade; Miss j
Elizabeth Doty, sixth grade; Miss
Cooper Walkup, seventh grade. a
High school: Superintendent, G. F.
Patton; principal, M. M. Stewart,
Miss Carrie Elliott, Mrs. George a
Clowney and Miss Bessie Chalmers, 3~
of Charlotte, N. C.
The Winnsboro mills school also r
cpened Monday morning, with the i
fr'lowing corps of teachers: Mis d
Lida Neil, first grade; Miss Nan .,
Nei, seciond grade; Miss Elsbt t
Sloan, third grade; Miss Emelyn j
Mefie fourth and fifth grades; Miss i
Mayme Douglass, sixth and seventh ,
Friday, Sept. 16, 7:30 p m.-See
Wlanda Hamby in "The House that e
Jazz Built." Well, you just want e
to see it regardless. 8
Fox News also.
Saturday, Sept. 17, 7:30 p. m.
Justine Jolystone in "A Heart ,y
to Let." This beautiful girl is t
just out of the Follies, plays the u
part of a sheltered daughter to a I
city detective.e
Fox News also.
Tuesday, Sept. 20, 7:30 p. m.-A
Metro All-Star cast plays "Someone
in the House." Do you remember
"Polly with a Past" pnd the "Great
Redeemer?" Well, this is by the
same Metro people. Look for it
Tuesday eight at the Community
Owing to school opening we have
changed our show nights to Tuesdaya
Friaye and Saturday.
School opened Monday with a re
,ord attendance. There are about
.50 in attendance. The teaching
taff consists of Misses Mayme
)ouglass, Emelyn Macfie, Lida Neil,
qan Neil and Elizabeth Sloan.
Mr. W. E. Sentell and son, Willie,
notored to Hartsville Wednesday to
pend a few days with relatives and
Mr. W E* Rambow has been con
ined to his bed for sev&Jaldays
his week. He is at his post of du
y again.
Those from the village attending
dt. Zion school are Tom Senteli,
alph Sentell, Mary Lokey, Annie,
Pauline and Paul Wilson, Marjorie
ind loma Wilson, Marjorie and S
oyl Pritchard, Aillian Stewari, lar
mce, Nell and Emma Jayne Reese.
On Monday evening of last week
he Booster's Club met in the hail
md enjoyed a rousing get-together
neeting to begin in earnest the. fall
ind winter work. Every member
was present. Vovcrs were laid for'
eventy and the good women of the-'
Women's Club served a d
neal. After the meal
ere. delivered by Mr.
rohnstone's agent, Mayor G.
cey, Superintendent J. M.
ervice Manager F. L. Candee, and
ev Geo. C. Gibson. Bright, snap
y music was furnished by the or
shestra. Everyone was agreeably
rprised that we had such a splen
lid orchestra in our midst. zes
.rtisyt can be had for entecsl
nents and dances for 4 reasoi6me
-ate. Those who heard theg can
ropch for their ability to plee.
The. club closed the by - -
nunity. 'We are expecting great M
ults from the Booster's Club.
Born several dpys ago to Mr. and
drs. Lee Yandle, a bouncing baby
irl. Both mother and the young
ady are doitg splendldily.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Lokey had as
heir week-end guest Mrs. Ldkey's
rother, Mr. Bert Simpson, and a
riend, Mr. Herbert Flenning, of'
lelton. They came from Belton to
Vinnsboro -n a motorcycle.
A wonderful enthusiasm has bro
:en out among the men at the Bap
ist church. Numbers have joined
he choir and are present each Sun
ay at the men's class. The singing
as livened up and tlings are going
L little more push and pep, men,
nd we will make the work worth
The Wednesday evening prayer
ervices are also largely attended.
he pastor has made these meetings
ery interesting by holding opea fo
mm for discussions and by black
oard illustiations. Last Weiaes
ay the subject was "Degrees of Re
rrd in Heaven." This Wednsday
subject was "Where *do -0 gO
fter Death!" NSext Sunday even
ig the preaching service subject
rill be "The Hand writing on the
Val," or "Weighed in the' Balance".
1l are welcomed to this church and
11 of it services. Make it your
burch home.
Rev. Geo. C. Gibson last week
onducted a B. Y. P. U. study course
ach evening at the church. Quite
number of young people took the
ourse. The examinations will be
aken this week and a B. P. Y, U.
rganized next Sunday evening at
o'clock. All the young people of
he community, 13 years old and
p are cordially invited to join, es
ecially is every Baptist urged to
ngage in this work. It is your
uty as a young Christian to fit
ourselves for service.
Dputy Sheriff Ferry is becoming
terror to law-breakers in our corn
rinity. There are but few in our
rnmediate vicinity, but occasionally
me slips in land seeks to prey upon
ur long-suffering patience, and
'erry is quick to smell the odor of
awlessness and lands the itWaider
here he belongs. Last week a
(tnued onnn pae ei ght.)

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