Newspaper Page Text
Xovements of Many People, New
6errians and Those Who Visit
Mr. James M. Bowers has returned
from Columbia and Lexington.
Dr. M. D. Hulet. of Union, spent
Tuesday night with Mr. R. L. Tarrant.
Capt. W. S. Langford left Tuesday
for the big coca-cola bottlers' conven
tion in Atlanta.
Mr. C. J. McWhirter with his bride,
has moved to the residence corner
Johnstone and Holman streets.
Mrs. J. C. Harper left Tuesday
morning for Newberry.-Greenrwood
Rev. E. C. Watson will preach in the
First Baptist church at Newberry next
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Mr. W. D. Fellers, of Prosperity, has
accepted a position with W. R. Rabb &
Co.-Winnslboro News and Herald.
Miss Beta Meredith, one of the most
charming of the sweet and pretty
brigade of Laurens young ladies, was
in the city Wednesday.
Mr. J. H. Bradley and family have
come to Newberry from Saluda to live.
Mr. and Mrs. Bradley are the parents
of Mrs. 0. J. Havird, of the Havird Co.
Rev. and Mrs. M. C. Riser will leave
the latter part of this week for Beau
fort county, where Mr. Riser will teach
ithe Bluffton school.-Leesville News.
Mr. J. E. Cannon, who has been do
ing acceptable work in Mr. Robert
Norris' insurance office in the city has
gone to Little Mountain to do field
work for the same company.
Mrs. Elbert Bailes, of Newberry,
who has been visiting Mrs. Calhoun
Marshall has gonle to visit Mrs. Wil
son, who was Miss Eunice Bailes.
Anderson Mail, 24th.
Col. George S. McGravy, a promin
Ln, citizen of Laurens, was in New
berry Wednesday on his return home
from Columbia. Col. McCravy is well
known in the State and country at
large and is popular among a -large
number of personal friends.
Mr. L. E. Folk, after a plieasant and
extended visit to his relatives in New
berry city and county, will report for
duty next Wednesday at the govern
ment barracks in Columbus, Ohio. His
friends hope that he will not be so
long in paying another visit.
Dr. A. P. Johinstone, who chas 'been
a patient at Johns Hopkins hospital
at Baltimore for some time, retu-rned
home Saturday, accomipanied by Mrs.
SJoh.nstone, who has been with him.
They are now making their home at
the Hotel Chiquola. Dr. Johnstone's
conmition is somewhat improved, but
he is yet quite ill.-Andlerson Intelli
Mrs. W. H. Anderson and little son,
Wadsley, left Monday to visit .rela-tives
in Greenwood and Spartanburg. Mr.
Anderson will go to Greenwood Sun
day, whe're 'he will s:pend a few days
'before joining Mrs. Anderson in Spar
tanburg. They will leave Spartanburg
the latter 'part of next wteek for their
new home in Harrisonburg, Va. Their
many feriends in Newberry regret to
see them leave.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
It will be hard to keep up with
Greenwood's growth after the trolley
is buflt.-Greenwood Journal.
Mr. J. Monroe Swindler has opened
a shop in west Main street for the re
pairing of sewing machines, bicycles,
guns, umbrellas, etc.
Smith's carnival, now at Prosperity,
failing to get a foothold in this city,
will exhibit its shows 'at Helena next
George has quit autoing for a season
-and is engaged in horseback riding.
He hasa a valuable and handsome ani
mal which is a fine mover.
A ma i in Newberry the other day
said he took cold from getting his
'feet wet in the bed springs. He ought
to buy beds with springs which have
no crseks in them.
Another very bright littVe' tot of a
boy in the city of Newberry asked his
mother if Jeroboam had ever boarded
at their house. He had heard so much
of Jl?roboam' in the Sunday school les
Lewis Rise', colorecd, an oldi shoe
maker of th' city, died Tuesday morn
ing afterr a brief illness and was but
ried Wednesday afternoon. Lewis has
been mending shoes in Newberry for
The Southern P>ell Telephone' comn
pany has connected another of its
Newberry farmers' lines, this time t.o
Kinards and vicinity, which ope'n"xi
for work Tuesday as clear as a bell.
Mr. M. W. Oxnier is manager at Kin
It is worthy of note that, according
to a letter from Mr. W. H. .Jonies, th'?
editor and publisher. o'utside of Colum
bi i. there are more copies of the
Seuth.ern School News sent to New
berry than to any other city in the
The Epworth league of Central
church will hold its regular mission
ary meeting this evening at 7.30
o'clock. Miss Annie Herbert, who has
charge of this departm-enit, has ar
.raile a nrogrm consisting entirely
of papers and selections on Korea. A
full attendance is desired.
College street, from Friend to Har
rington, has been put in first class
condition by Mr. J. Monroe Wicker,
the city superintendent of streets. Ev
(ry one is remarking upon the excel
lency of the work and in the opinion
of many that portio.- of the street is
in the finest condition that it has ever
Dies From Wnunds.
John Payne, colored. is dead as the
result of a wound on the head inflicted
with a rock about a week ago by an
other negro, John Summer. The affair
occurred in the Chappells n1eighbor
Sheriff Buford received news of the
negro's death just in time to catch the
early train on the Southern for Chap
pells on Tuesday morning. He went to
Chappells, arrested Summer, and re
turned with him on the noon train and
lodged him in jail. The negro was on
Mr. LeRoy Holloway's place, where he
lived. It aplears that the blow with
the rock was inflicted during a dif
ficulty between the two.
Coroner W. E. Felker received no
tice just aftter the train left. The
place being more than 15 miles from
the court house, Magistrate W. R:.
Reid, Coroner Felker was informed,
was making preparations to hold the
inquest, and it was useless for the
coroner to go to the scene. CoronLer
Felker is always ready and anxious to
go where duty calls him, but from the
nformation he received he knew the
inquest would be concluded before he
reached the scene.
Mr. Fred. H. Dominick will applY
before Judge R. C. Watts in Columbia
today for bail for Summer.
Death of Popular Young Man.
Thaddeus Con-nor, son of Mr. an1d
Ars. S. M. Duncan, of the Jalapa sec
tion of the county, died on Tuesday
evening at about 6 o'clock, after a ling
ering illness with tuberculosis.
Young Mr. Duncan was in his 22fnd
year. For several years, and until
his health failed, he worked for the
drug firm of Gilder & Weeks. He was
faithful to duty. always pleasant an:d
cheerful and polite, and he gave prom
ise oef a life of great usefulness. He
was a yourng man of fine habit and of
etering qualities and character. H.e
had many friends among young and
old who were gre!atly 'pained by the
news of his death.
The rema:ins were interiled in Rose
mont .cemetery on Wednesday after
'noon at 4 o'clock, the funeral services
being conducted by his pastor, the
Rev. E. C. Watson, and the Rev. Geo.
A. Wright. The pall bearers were:
Walter Wallace,. Dr. T. J. Earle, Jno.
IC. Goggans, Jr., Claude Schumpert
Tench Q. Boozer. Dr. Thos. H. Pope:
Clarence Dobbins, James Johnson.
The benelaved family have the deep
est and most 'heai't-felt sympathy of
the entire community in their sore be
T. P. Adams Constable.
Folowing the r-evocation of the comn
missions of 'al-l cons,tables serving un
der the dispensary act, Governol
Blease has commissioned Mr. Thos. P.
Adams constable for Newberry coun
'ty. Mr. Adams, under the act, works
under the direction of the governor
and is responsible to him.
Mr. Adams served on the Newvberry
police force until the beginning of this
year. He did not apply for reelection,
He has made.a fine record as a peace
officer, and may be dipended upon
faithfully to discharge the duties of
his new and responsible position.
Monument to Rev. B. )I. Boozer.
Editor The Herald andi N'ews: I have
just returned from a trip below Pros
perity, -where I had gone to see a nice
tombstone erected to the memory of
Rev. B. M. Boozer, who was a member
of te South Carolina er-mference,
and died 1886. His grave has been
unmarked for a quarter of a century.
Through the thuhtfu ln.oss of Mr. W.
Herbert Enlow, a purse of $10 was
raised by the friends and $10 was con
.ributed by the Masonic order of Pros
erity, through the suggestion of Col.
Nathan You-ng. I say this was kind
and much appreciated by Brother
was truly sorry to learn of the
death and burial of our young frieni
Connor D)uncan, which took place
while I was away from home, else I
had been at the funeral. Brother Sam
and family, have my sympathy in the
loss of their only son. Death is reap
ig on every side. I had gone to fun
ralize the body of little Allen .John
on, grandson of -Mr. Lenm Johnson,
nd Mr. Thos. Reeder-. They all have
ly sympathy. D). P. Boyd.
Pastor to be Installed.
R~v. I. E. Long wi-ll be inst:ilecd
pasto of the B3ethlehem p)astorate Ont
next Sunday at 11 a. mi. by th-e presi
dent of Synod, Rev. JIas. D. Kinard.
TTh service will be in the Bethleh2im
church. The charge to the pastor will
b delivered by Rev. .Jas. D. Kinaird
and the (-har~ge to the congreg;.tion1 by
n ev. A J ums, 1). D.
KILLED BY ENG][NE.
John Pope, Colored, Struck by C. ".
&. L. Engine and Most Horribly
John Pope, a negro betwe n forty
five and fifty Years of age. was struck
and instantly killed by C., N. & L. ei
gine No. 3, i nning as train No. 11,
backing "light" from the Mollohon
mill to the depoit, about 25 yards be
low the Boundary street overhead
bridge, at 1.20 o'clock yesterday aft
ernoon. Pope was walking in the
middle of the track towards the depot,
and the pumper on the tank of the
approaching rengine struck him in the
back, knocking him on his left side,
running over him and cutting off both
feet and otherwise terribly mutilating
Southern freight No. 65 was backing
out of the siding on to the main line of
the Southern, running in the opposite
direction from the engine which struck
Pope, and it is altogether probable
that Pope's attention was concentrat
ed at the time upon the Southern
freight, and that in the noise made by
it he did not hear the C., N. & L. en
gine behind him. The Southern freight
and the C., N. & L. engine were about
opposite each other when Pope was
struck. Conductor L. R. Dantzler, of
the Southern freight, saw Pope before
he was struck, and hollered to him,
but was unable to make Pope hear
Coroner Felker empanelled a jury of
inquest, with Oannon G. Blease as
foreman, thle' verdict of the jury be
ing in accordance with the facts-that
Pope met his death by being struck by
C., N. & L. engine No. 3.
The first witness was L. R. Dantz
ler, conductor of Southern freight No.
65, who was an eye witness. He said
as his train was backing Pope was
looking towards it, walking on the C.,
N. & L. track. He hollered to Pope,
he said, but it was too late, the C., N.
& L. engine striking him right in the
back. He said be saw the rear wheels
of the wateir tank run over one leg or
both. The thought the C., N. & L. en
gine was running about six miles an
hour. The engine which struck Pope,
he said, was just opposite his train
at the time. He said he did not hear
any signals given by thie C., N. & L.
engine, but could not have heard them
in the noise made by his train.
Engineer J. R. Keith, who was run
ning the engine which struck Pope,
said he knew nothing of it until hle
stopped at the switch to 'head in on
the Southern track, about twenty
yards from where the negro was lying.
He said the negro must have been in
tble middle of the track, as he was
looking back and saw nothing. The
conductor, fireman and two brakemen
were on 'the engine at the time, the
conductor and brakemen standing be
tween the (engine and tender. He
estimated the engine was running
about five miles an hour and said he
was giving the usual signals.
Condructor J. L. Brothers, who was
on the engine, said he did inot see the
negro before or at the time hie was
stuck. He and Wade Matthews, the
fireman,. corroborated the engineer.
John Pope had 'been working at the
Mollohon mill, firing at night, and re
cently had been working in a barber
shop in McKibben street. He was mar
ried, an.d his iwfe survives him. Hie
lived in Player street, near the color-i
jed Methodist church, in "Graveltown,"
Former Newberrian Columibia Constai
Mr. Eugene L Kibler, for three
years a memtber of the Columbia po
lice department will be appoinised chief
constable for Richland to succeed
Capt. Thomas E. Dickson.
The matter of selecting constahles
to s'ucceed those who were remnov'ed
y Governor Blease's order -last Satur
day is one of the most interesting in
police circles. Mr. Kibler is- a na
tive of Newberry. He was a State
constable until about three years ago,
when 'he was -appointed sa city police
man. He will be allowed as many as-'
sistant constables as the blind tiger
situation makes necessary.
Reedy River Association.
The union meeting of the Reedy Riv
er. association will meet with th9 East
Side Baptist church Saturday morn
ig at 10.30 o'clock.
Devotional exercises led by W. H-..
"The Success of the Sunday School"
-G. Y. Dickert.
Introductory Sermon-Rev. E. C.
"Church Discipline"-R. H. Rhoden.
"Ought Old Peoplie Attend the Sun
day School"-T. B. McIntlre.
"1f the Church is a Failure, Who
is Responsi:ble, the Church or Pas
Saturday night, sermon by Rev. G.
"The Need of Home and State Mis
sion"--W. H. Hunt.
Mssionary Sermon-Rev. L. S.
TENCH Q. BOOZER APPOINTED.
ucceeds U. R. Brooks, Jr., as State
Electrician-A Tery Responsible
Mr. Tench Q. Boozer, of Newberry,I
ias been appointpd State electrician
)y Govrnor Blp:ase. Mr. Boozer suc
eeds U. R. Brooks, Jr., of Columbia,:
who has held the position for several
years. Mr. Boozer has already assum
ad the duties of his position.
The position pays $1,073 per year. It
is a place of responsibility, its duties
bc,ing to look after the electric wiring
and tlights and other electrical appara
tus connected with the State house
and to keep it in proper repair and to
see that the State house is properly
Mr. Boozer is thoroughly capable
and competent, and his many friends
here are highly gratified in his ap
pointment. He is a graduate of New
berry college, and has done consider
able work in the college since his gra
duation. During the recent incapa
city of Prof. Jno. C. Goggans, Jr., of
the- technological department, follow
ing the accident as a result of which
he lost his eye, Mr. Boozer filled Prof.
Goggans' place well and creditably
both to himself and to the department.
Mr. Boozer also spent a year in post
graduate work in the Boston school
Col. Dickert A Member.
Governor Blease dd not reappoint
four members of the commission
charged with the administration of the
affairs of the Confederate infirmary.
Hb has announced the following
members of the commission: Robert
A. Thompson, Walhalla; D. A. Dickert,
Newberry; T. B. Crews, Laurens; H.
W. Richardson, Barnwell, and F. S.
Earle, Columbia, Col. Robert Thomp
son .is the only member of the old
board to be retainled.
The members of the old commission
who were not -reappointed are Gen. M.
L. Bonham, E. B. Oantey, Judge Ful
ler Lyon and Wilie Jones.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, Pastor).
The following program of divine
services 'has been arranged, and will
be given at thLe Luthieran Church of
the Redeemer next Sunday, if nothing
11 a. m.-The regular morning ser
vice with a sermon by 'the pastor on
the subject: "The Other Little Ships."
On 'that dark night on Galilee When
Jesus was asleep in the shi'p, and th.e
disciples were battling with all their
might against 'the 'terrible winds and
waves, 'there were other "little ships"
i'n the same danger and fighting for
life in what seemed 'to -be 'the same
hopecless battle. The "other little
ships," -though they may not have un
derstood, or even considiered, enjoyed
the calm and peace that camre because
Jesus was in one of the boats. Some
very practical lessons so much need
ed in 'this agle will be presented.
'7.34) p. mn.-There will be a song ser
vice. Familiar and inspiring hymns
will be used. -'The subject of the ser
mon will be: "Lessons From the
Beautifu.l Fields." This will be an
othle'r of the night sermons on the
common things of life. God gives us
"our daily bread" from the fields, and
in them are found some of the most
wonderful lessons of life. For example,
"God lo'ves beauty;" "Beauty and
service~ are linked together with an
unbroken chain;" "Whatsoever a mari
soweth, that shall he also reap," etc.
The attendance at these services is
still ircreasing, a fact that is very
encouragfig a>nd hle'lpful to the pastor
i-n his efforts. Come a.nd bring your
friends with you.
3.20 p. m.-The class in the catech
ism will meet at the usual place. The
studyv will 'be: "The Sacrament of the
-4 p. in - Sunday school meets. Thie
offering will be for the orphan whom
the school supports.
The public is cordially invited to all
Have you scen the $423 Cote piano
on view at Gilder & Week's popular
drug store? Don't it look good to you.
This instrument will soon decorate
some kandid ate parlor, and at abso
lutely no cost.
Ini Memory of Stanmore Y. Morris.
Precious Stanmnore. thou hast left us.
From this world forever gone,
But we would niot call thee back
From thy Father's heavenly throne.,
No, dear Stanmore, not for millions,
But will pray to meet thee there,
[n th father's glorious mansion
From this world of toil and care.
No one knows how we miss thee.
Precious loved one from us has gone,
Parents weep and mourn for thee,
But thou art forever gone.
There will never be a sorrow,
To bring a sad look on thy brow,
F'or God hath taken thee 'to res-t
In that happy home beyond the sky.,
TLcesille, S. .
RENTS CROTWELL HOTEL.
Mr. J. A. Boyett, of Marietta, Ga., Will
Conduct a First Class Commercial
Hotel in Newberry.
The Crotwell hotel has been rented
by Mr. J. A. Boyett, of Marietta, Ga.,
through the Newberry Insurance and
Realty company, as renting agents.
Mr. Boyett is a man of wide exper
ience as a hotel manager and comes
to Newberry well recommended. Mr.
Crotwell, the Newberry Insurance and
Reality company, and the city of Nw
berry are fortunate in getting Mr. Boy
ett to locate in their midst, and con
duot a first-class commercial hotel,
which -he will do. We extend to him
a cordial welcome and hope for him
Mr. Boyett will give his p'e?rsonal at
tention to the hotel, and will open the
new hostelry on February 1. Every
department will be in charge of ex
perienceld hotel people, and the pat
rons will be given the best of service.
Especial attention will be paid, to the
table, and the motto throughout the
entire .range of departments will be
Mr. Boyett expects to make a suc
cess of the hotel from the start. He
is energetic and exp;eirienced in the
City council on Tuesday night re
fus-ed to allow the Smith Carnival
company, now showing at Prosperity,
to bring its shows to Newberry.
The Smith Shows.
Jno. R. Smith's shows will be at Hel
ena next week. The management an
nournces something novel in the big
Wild West show, covering three acrets
of ground, and containing 35 horses,
mules, etc., with 25 cow boys and 25
The Smith shows announoe many
and varied attractions and are expect
ing to do a big business. They have
been showing in Prosperity.
A handsome gold watch is on dis
play in the show window of Daniels &
Williamson, the jeweaers-end it is the
second prize in our kontest.
One Cent a Word. No ad
vertisement taken for less
than 25 cents.
LOST-Tuesday between Klettnier's
store and the ca'nd,y kitchen, thirty
dollars, part paper and 'part silver,
tied in handkerchief. Finder will
please return to this office and re
seive 'liberal 11emrard. 1-27-1i.
MULES FOR SALE-If not sold before
at private sale, I will sell at public
auction before the court house at
INewberry on salesday in February,
five or six good mules. S. B. Aull.
NOTICE-All persons are .hereby
warned not to hire or harbor Hen
rietta Blair as shie is under contract
on my place for this year.' W. H.
FOR SALE-Two milk cows. Alex. D.
After dinner mints 10e. i6id. Ander
son 10e. Store.
HEADQUARTERS for fresh fish.
Fresh shad in season. Paysinger &
Flower pots, all sizes. Anderson 10c.
quick selling underwear specialties.
Experience unniecessary. Samples
free. Liberal commissions. Busi
ness references required. Carl-Rose
Co., 366 Fifth Ave., New York.
Hair Nets, all colors. Anderson 10c.
FOR RENT-House on ,Harrington.
street. Large garden, etc. Posses
sion given at once. Apply to Wmn.
Decorated China, new shipment. An-'
derson's 10c. Store.
ANDERSON, S. C., is known as the
Electric City, but her leading hotel,
the Chiquola, is lighted by Acety
lene gas and why? Because it is:
cheapest and 'best. The Anderson
Acetylene Light Co. installed for
them a two hundred light "Ideal
Epworth Generator" which is sim
ple. safe and perfectly automatic.
Let them make you .an estimate on
youir home and barn or place of
b)usin]'s. They are the Southern
D)istributors for the Ideal Epworth
Genierator. Address, Anderson Ace-,
ty]Pne Light Co., Anderson, S. C.
(and'y, new shiipmient. .\nderson 10)e.
FOR SALE-Will separate butter from
sweet milk in from 5 t- 7 minutes.
The Austin Butter Separator mark
ed down to $4.25 at The Bee Hive. 01
AT COST-We still have eight of the
50 Austin Butter S?parators we
constracted for last spring as the
price has advanced to $10 each, re
tail, we decided to discontinue them,
:ind have marked what we have on
hand down to $4.25. Every churn
guaranteed as represented or money
refunded. The Bee Hive Dry Goods
FOR SALE-Lot nice hoats wedghing
30 to 80 pounds eaxch. Lot goats
cheap. L. W. Floyd. 1-24-4t
MARLBORO PROLIFIC corn $2.00 per'
bushel. Won first in its class at
South Atlantic Corn expoiti
Made 865 bushels on a two horse
farm in 1910. S. M. Duncan, New
berry, S. C., R. F. D. No. 3.
AGENTS WANTED-We want repre
sentatives on every rural route and
in every vilage of South Carlim.
to take subscriptions for the Geor
gia-Carolina Agriculturist and
Weekly Chronicle. We pay 11beral
commissions. Write for particulars
to Circulation Manager, Georgia
Carolina Agriculturist and Weeky
Chronicle, Augusta, Ga. 1-20-tt
JUST arrived, a carload of heart andr
sap shingles. Langford & Has
hardt , 1-17-tL
WANTED-Your laundry work. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. Anne Ruff.
FOR SALE-Six thoroughlbred brown
Leghorn roosters, 75 cents-$1.00 a
pice. Apply by mail or In person
to Kate L. Neel, R. F. D. No. 1.4
MULE FOR SALE-Gray mare ' e,
eight years old. Good conditiod. Ap
ply to Jas. F. Epting, Newberry, S.
OVER 185,000 HOMES in America 00
using Acetylene lights. Why n t
you? They are the cheapest and best
lights on the market today. The in
surance people recommand them. In
sta&l your plant and put in the'-IdeaL
Epworthi Generator, which Is auto
maitic, no clock works or weights,
and g'uaranteed to give satisftaction1.
Catalogue e.nd descriptive matter~
furnished on request. Anderson'
Acetylene Light Co., Sout!erg Dis-'
tributors, Anderson, S. C. 1-274t
CALL ON Amile Ruff & Co. for GeIQ.
fuss' rye cream bred. It is fine
EVERY WOMAN should ea $25 per
week intrducing our? very complt
spiglinie of beautiful wool suit
ings, wash foJbrics, fancy waistings,
silks, hndkerchiefs, petticoal, etc. ~
Up to deste New York Ciy7 te
Finest line 6f1 te market DeaI*
direct with the miills you will 'ha
our prices low. If otherscanjnake
$10.00 to $30.00 weekly you can
Samiples, full instructions kn neSt
eample case, shipped expriels prw
paid. No mony required. Erd1#
sive ter'ritory. Write for particulars.
Be first to apply. Standard Dress
Goods Company, Dept 600, Bingham-,
ton, N. Y. 1-20-3t.
FOR RENT-One new three-room cat
rage. Good water and garden spot.
$5 per month. Apply to T. M. San
NOTICE-Dr. J. W. Sharp, veterinary4
surgeon and den,tist hias located in
Newb.erry and treats all kinds of do
mestic animals. Guarantees cures
in eases curable. Answers to calls
promnptly,'May or night Examiaa
tions free. - ra'qmarters at G. W.
Jacobs stable. Phonle No. 2.
PHONE 95 for nice fresh mne E. L.
Rodelsperger, Lower Main eet.
GET YOUR GLASSES from Dr. G. 'W.
Connor, a graduate of the largest
optical college in the world-the
Northern Illinois College of C~hicago.
D)r. Connor is located permanently
in Newberry, gives both the objec
tire and subjective tests by electric
ity and guaranrce's hi5 work.
PHONE 95 for nice fresh meat. E. L.
Rodelsperger, Lower Mainh Street.
FINE FRESH FISH-Received regu
larly during the season which is
now on. Fish of different varieties.
Spanish mackerel a specialty. Pay
singer & Coward. 1-13-tf.
PHONE 95 for nice fresh meat. EtL.
Rodelsperger, Lower Main Street.
CARLOAD of mules wifl be received
this week 'by the Su2n2ner-Wise.
Stock Co. Mules for all at the right