Newspaper Page Text
FOUR PROBES INTO FATAL WRECK
'*( iueinnati Express,1" on Pennsylvania i
Railroad, Leave.s Track, Killing
Four, Injuring: Over 50.
Philadelphia. Nov. 28.?National, j
State and county officials, as well as >
the Pennsylvania railroad are conducting
investigations as to the cause
01 the wreck of the "Cincinnati Express,"
which left the tracks of the j
Pennsylvania railroad last night at j
Glenloch, causing the death of four j
men and injury to more than half a j
rr,V " ' TriTTA 1
1X16 IOUr UUUitJS tvilivu uavc
identified as Howard L. Baldwin,
sleeping car conductor, Flat Bush, N.
Y.; Edwin R. Jones, sleeping car conductor,
Pittsburg; L. D. Finley, Pitts-!
burg; James Collins, Pittsburg, were!
recovered from the debris.
four Others May Die.
An inquest will be conducted tomorrow.
Only four passengers are now !
regarded as in a critical condition.
Marshal John P. Dohoney, of Harris- I
burg, who investigated the wreck on i
behalf of the State railroad commis-1
sion, said tonight:
"The wreck appears to have been J
caused by the sagging of a girder on 1
the bridge which depressed the track.
This probably caused couplings to
break and the cars to leave the tracks
Deyona tne uriugt;. ,
The Pennsylvania company declares
the bridge was inspected and found to
be in good condition two days ago.
The heavy train, known as the Cin- j
cinnati express, was hauled by two j
To Aid of Injured.
Passengers in the cars that had re- j
mained on the roadbed hurried to help ;
persons caught in the plunge of the !
otner coacnes. me mjureu were taxed
for in nearby farm houses until the
arrival of relief trains, which were j
loaded, then hurried back to Westches-,
ter or Harrisburg.
A remarkable feature of the wreck j
was that so many of the passengers
regained their baggage. Sleeping car
occupants said that after 'the first
shock, when the cars toppled over and
they found no fire or serious damage
to the structures of the cars, that they I
were able to grope their way back to I
berths and dress by the light of Ian- j
terns. Some of the passengers hust-j
led into their clothes while standing )
I. C. C. Start Probe.
Washington, Nov. 28.?Chief Inspector
H. W. Belnap, of the Inter-State j
commerce commission, accompanied by
Jas. E. Howard, an expert of the bu-!
reau of standards, left today on orders ;
from Inter-State Commerce Com mis- j
sioner McCord to make an inquiry into
the cause of the wreck at Gienloch.
WILL CONFER WITH LEADERS.
Wilson Invites William J. Bryan to j
Consult With Him After Return
Hamilton, Ber., Nov. 28.?Woodrow
Wilson has written a letter to Wiiliam
J. Bryan, inviting hi?n to a conference
after Mr. Wilsan'3 rcc in from 22yr
muda. The president-elect wishes to
consult with Mr. Bryan as one of the
leaders of the Democratic party, but;
he will take counsel wun a number of |
other Democratic leaders also regarding
his future programme.
It is definitely announced, however,
ihat Mr. Bryan is not coming to Bermuda
and that he has not been invited
to do so.
After Thanksgiving dinner today
rwiv. and Mrs. Wilson went driving, in
the evening attended an amateur performance
of "Our Mutual Friend."
Being president-elect of the United
States and being merely Woodrow
Wilson, an American citizen in search
of rest on a British island, do not dif- j
fer in the slightest degree. v
Gov. Wilson was recalling today his
previous vacations in the Bermudas,
when, as president of Princeton uni- j
versity, he sought rest and quiet here.!
Sot a Bit Different,
' "It's not a bit different," he said, j
"iuverytnmg is tae same as oeiore. ;
Many more people have called, to be '<
sure, but I am having just the kind >
of vacation I wanted with plenty qi ]
rest and exercise."
The people of Bermuda took him at 1
his word when he said he came for i
rest pure and simple and they ha' c 1
not bothered him in the least. In *
fact, the social diversions have been ;
just enough to present his stay here
from becoming monotonous. !'
The president-elect varies his vaca- i
tion pleasures with the days as they
nftp-n Vis sleens a. lone time
and occasionally, on rainy afternoons,
takes an additional nap. His correspondence
is negligible in amount. His
secretaries at home were instructed
to send mail of only the most urgent
character and to date they have not
sent a single letter.
"Excellent di-crr^cr.." was the govl
ernor's smiling comment when he told
about it. The governor says he feels
greatly improved in health and as distant
from the political whirl of the
campaign as if it closed three years
ago instead of three weeks ago.
The absence of newspapers makes
the island a particular delight for Gov.
TT 3 4- 'irS r* TTO O
XIC ctUIIllLS mat vycu ?> u-a vuiim
ing of a place from'which to escape
things political he thought immediately
of Bermuda, not only because politicians
after being sincerely warned,
would keep their distance, but also because
the daily newspaper does not invade
the quaiut stillness of the little
It appears quite likely that before
+V> inoiKrnrotinri +V10 nrAciHpnt-01 PPf
iu^ xuau^ux ativxi JV* vw*vfcv**v w?v
and the president will meet in Washington.
Gov. Wilson will be passins:
through the capital on his way to arid
from the jubilee celebration at Staunton,
Va., December 8. If he does not
stop at Washington on that occasion
he doubtless will in February when
he may then attend the dinner given
by th^ Gridiron club at which President
Taft is expected to be present.
SURINERS I> ANNUAL SESSION
AT SOUTH CAROLINA'S CAPITAL
Many South Carolina Cities Repiesented
Among Participants in
Columbia, Nov. 28.?Today was a
day of pleasure for the Sliriners o*
South Carolina, the meeting of Omar
Temple being held here. The program
began at an early hour when Craven
+Vi v/Mi-n nr\ on orif! QVl fin l'<
iio.il v> ajj iui u n ii vf/vii uuu m\/A v.,
Tyros and their friends enjoyed a continuous
luncheon which had been prepared
and spread upon lengthy tables.
The Columbia Shriners planned early
for the best meeting ever held in South
Carolina and it appeared they were
successful, for more than 400 visitors
augmented the ranks of the local members.
The entire day, with the exception of
the business session held at the
Masonic Temple, shortly before nuon,
was devoted to a series of fun making
enterprises. The visitors were given
one great big time and the committee
left nothing undone that conld add to
the enjoyment of the occasion.
The ingenuity of the committee
which arranged the startling features
was evident when the imitation iron
cage was driven through the streets.
In durance vile were about a score of;
Tyros or "Fresh meat," in charge of E.
G. Cook, who, armed with a "billy,"
endeavored to prevent a riot. To the
rear of the cage, and following in
close proximity, whenever a move was
made was the camel, a symbol of merriment
and feast. The Columbia camel
/N ?-? A1 tr Avf ATIr?Ant?_
?> a*s a. ivxiiuxj ucdat, a"u tAcv-mami IUUItesies
of the occasion to all who made
The clanging of the bell ro the police
patrol wagon attracted a great
crowd to Craven Hall, when two innocent
prospective Shriners * ere thrown
in and carried to the station house. Of
course, this was a "frame up" or. the
part of the full fledged Shriners on
their candidates and formed a part of
the peremonie.t; to the initiation. At
noon the dinner was resumed at Craven
Hall, and with appetites renewed
after brisk walks in the stimulating
November air, the Shriners were able
to enjoy the spread to the inilest degree.
The Shriners came from all over the
State. The Charleston delegation,
bringing with it the paraphernalia, arrived
at 7 o'clock this morning in a
special train over th* Atlantic Coast
Line railway. This train picked up
others at Beanettsville. Others camo
from Chester, Orangeburg, Rock Hill.
Sumter, Newberry, Wmtrai.re and other
The Exposition Emphasizes ?arly
Every Phase of Progress.
The Fifth National Corn Exposition
will be held in Columbia, January 27
to February 8, 1913. The four pre
vious expositions were held in the j
Northern States and the selection of!
a Southern State for the next is an |
acknowledgment of the fact that the
South is no longer looked upon as
purely a cotton producing section.
For the first time in the history of
the country, all sections?East, North
and West?will have an opportunity
hr* meat +Via Q/mi+Vi tVi a V>riTr? 1 n cr
l\J J. XX VUV/ UVUUU iVi, vuv UViUiiiQ I
Df a great National Agricultural Exposition.
Those who are familiar with the pastj
history of this movement and what it j
stands for in its relation to agricul-;
tural education and development know
that it is more than a mere corn show.
The competitive exhibits of corn, other
grains, and grasses is only a minor
part of the exposition. The great fea-;
ture will be the exhibits and demon-;
strations of the various State Agricultural
colleges and experiment sta
tion.5 and the United States department
of agr^Btag^^ These exhibits will
the various lines of agricultural ex- f
perimentation and investigation being
carried on by the United States depart-1
ment of agriculture and the different!
State agricultural institutions. Each |
exhibit will be in the charge of experts,
who will explain the details to j
the visiting farmers and point out!
how, the results of this work may be j
applied to their own farm conditions.
Conservation, country life and rural
school problems will be treated in aj
fundamental way both through, exhibits
and by speakers of national repu
There will be competitive classes
for all kinds of grains and grasses and j
cotton. As this exposition is national
in scope, it is necessary to limit the
number jf competitive exhibits to the
prize winners in their respective State
shows. In this way only the best that j
has been produced by each State will:
be exhibited to compete for Zone, Na-I
tional and International sweepstakes j
Those who are planning to attend the
J exposition may look forward with conI
fidence to a pleasant and profitable ex- j
perience. Two years will intervene be- j
tween this exposition and the one held
in Columbus, Ohio, in 1911. This has ;
given the management time and oppor-1
tunity to prepare a show at'Columbia;
that will far surpass any exposition I
of the kind previously held?a grand!
round up of all State agricultural j
j meetings and shows; the best in
thought, the best in exhibits. It summarizes,
in graphic form, tse agricultural
progress of the nation.
Geo. H. Stevenson,
Secretary and General Manager National
On the Koad.
It was getting very late and Dub- j
bleigh's gasoline had given out.
Has anyodby around here got any j
gasoline?" he asked, drawing up at a
small hotel by the roadside.
"Nobody but me," said the landlord.
"Good," said Dubbleigh. "How
I much do you want for it?"
I "Couldn't sell it to ye today," said|
jthe landlord. "It's Sunday."
"But, see here, my friend," protested
Dubbleigh. "What can I do? I?"
"Ye might put up here for the
night," said the landlord, indifferently.
"I got a nice room I can let ye have
for seven dollars."?Harper's Weekly.
Al rue 4iauiitrc.
What on earth d'you keep clapping!
for? That last singer was awful. |
I know, but I liked the style of her j
clothcs, and I want to have another !
look at them.?London Opinion.
m ' )
Knicker?Has your wife done her
Christmas shopping yet?
Bocker?Yes, I've found my necktie
hidden in the top bureau drawer al" ?
reaay.?i\ew iui\k. ouu.
A Chicago Opinion,
Give a girl a dollar and she will
spend 98 cents of it for a mesh purse
to carry the rest of it in.?Chicago
Something Soft Left
Griggs?I hear that Sapleigh has
run through his inheritance and is
looking for a job. He won't have as
soft a thing as he has had.
Briggs?Oh, I don't know; he'll have
- - - i? J ? IX i
a soft tiling as long as ne aoasn t lose
his head.?Boston Transcript.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice Is hereby given that I will
make final settlement of the estate of
T. Augustus Bouk night, deceased, in
the Probate Court of Newberry County,
State of South Carolina, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, on Monday, December
2, 1912, and immediately thereafter apply
for letters dismissory as administrator
of said estate.
D. E. Cannon,
October 30, 1912. Administrator.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All persons holding claims against;
the estate of H. S. Graham, deceased, j
are notified and requested to present,'
the same, duly attested, to the under-'
signed executors of.- the last will and
testament of said deceased on or before
December 25, 1912.
B. C. Matthews,
11 Executors. |
J.JL- ? V "XV. -k. WW. M
Schedules Effective December 8, 1&1L
Arrivals and Departures >"eyrberry,
(N. B.?These schedule figures are
shown as information only and are not
o.ri _ ? vta is Hoi 1 v from fVy.
O. OX ZL, LLU 11V/. jlUp u?MV ..... ,
lumbia to Greenville. Pullman j
; sleeping car between Cbarlestor
11:50 a. m.?No. 18, daily, from Green- j
ville to Columbia. Arrives Colum- j
\ bia 1:35 p. m., Augusta 8:35 p. m i
II You ma]
I or it mattei
some of yo
to save tor
be able to
j SM owwo^io'o]
I Read the Labels. The
was designed for the pro
protects those who read la
The law prevents false <
in the advertising. The k
the medicine contains alco
The law specifies a list of such
unless prescribed by a physician, i
, J Ui?? ! rvri
I2CC[<inCi!U. uuaujo iiiuivr) viuuii
makes the LABEL tell if any of tb
The advertising does not have to.
Read the Label The n=xt 1
impure, impoverished or acid blood,
jabel on a bottle of MILAM. This p:
any other preparation of being in its cl
a-'.*"1? of benefit. Look for "ALCOH
i ingredients. Any prcparatioi
j j' ad.er isiiij: NON ? CAN on tlieir la
| | " READ THI
J3 fosi SOOi
V '** "'W'^' < ^TggjB
Charleston 8:15 p. m.
2:45 p. m.?No. 17, dally, from Columbia
9:05 p. m.?No. 16, dally, from Green- !
ville to Columbia. Pullman sleep- ;
ing car Greenville to Charleston, j
Arrives Charleston 8:15 a. m. Ar
ri^e Savannah 4:15 a. m. Jacksonville
8:30 a. m.
Pour further information call on j
ticket agents, or E. H. Coapman, V. P j
& G. M., Washington, D. C.; J. L.
Maek, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga.f or F
Lu Jenkins, T. P. A., Augusta, Ga.
NOTICE OF FIXAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that I will
make final settlement of the estate of
Dr. Geo. Douglass, deceased, in the
Probate Court of Newberry County,
State of South Carolina, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, on Thursday, Decern
Stock, - $5(
laiivi ?x j
j be a Farmer, or a Miller, or
's not what your trade or pr
or money in the hank. It v
a rainy day or a day when;
earn as much as now.
tk That Always Has Th
Cent Interest Paid on Saving:
President J.JL N<
S mJoid I
^ / \icsdicmes I
? 4-W"^ ,? i
j read the j
/ fcfeft j
pure food and drug law i
tection of all, but it only 3
claims?on tne iaoeis?nor
iw makes the label tell if I
ihol. Not so in the adver- ?
ie Label I
dru^s as are considered dangerous
such as opium morphine, cocaine,
il, arsenic, strychnine, etc., and g
tern are contained in the medicine. |j
Therefore when buying medicine |9 j
ime you are inclined to buy a tonic or Is ;
for any of the ills that come from a
;k your druggist to let you read the
eparation has no rival. If you suspect B j
Rend the 1 fihel. T.oolc for a ffuar
X)L and other dangerous and habit
1 can claim what we claim in their W
2 LABELS! |
va ^jBBaanBBKnn yi5
ber 12, 1912, and immediately thereafter
apply for letters dismissory as
administratrix of said estate.
Lenora E. Douglass,
November 12, 1912.
To the Stockholders of the Farmers
bank, Prosperity, S. C.: Notice is hereby
given that, pursuant to a resolution
adopted by the board of directors of
the Fanners Bank of Prosperity, at a
meeting held at Prosperity, S. C., on
the 24th day of October, 1912, a special
meeting of the stockholders of the
I said bank will be held at 2 p. m. on
i the 12th day of December, 1912, at
j the banking house of the said bank, in
j Prosperity, S. C., for the purpose of
1 amending the constitution and by-laws
j o? said bank so as to increase the
? Ponlr I
a Carjwnter, j (
ofession, put I
rill help you I L '
you may not
KENTUCKY MAID RYE ,
A QUART A 75
Hf BOTTLES *t
This fine, rich, mellow rye whiskey
is made in old Kentucy?the State
famous for its fine whiskies.
If s bottled in bond, so the quaHtr
can't be questioned.
' a-" ?nr.
% XU11 IJUViO XVJL U? OiU^|?vu WMJ - I
EXPRESS PREPAID ^
The regular price of this well
know brand is much higher, bat it's
a policy with as to save the consumer
All orders shipped on first train *
after order is received. Every shipment
covered by our money back if
not satisfied guarantee.
Try this brand?let your friends try
it, loo. You'll all like it. Order today.
Enclose this ad with your order.
SALISBURY LIQUOR CO.
I Manchester Station, Richmond, Va.
I1V1 ifnot iv I
Iat* satisfied k
| DON'T BE AN OLD MAN HUSBAND
BECAUSE OF GREY HAIR
j Don't look sixty when your wife looks onI
Iv twenty. Don't be the object of comment
among your friends and neighbors. Don't *
be that grey-haired passe looking fellow
who's too old looking for this and for that.
There's no excuse for it, duty to yourself
and particularly your own desire to
BE YOUNG look young, to do the active
energetic things and keep up with the
YOUNGER GENERATION should
convince you that you ought to GET RID
of those 14 GREY HAIRS "-ought to
keep them out.
Nature never intended they should be in !
a young head. Help her along.?USE?
\.USE HAY'S HAIR HEALTH >
$1.00 and 50c at Drug Stores or direct upon rei
ceipt of price and dealer's name. Send 10c for
trial bottle.?Phito Hay Spec. Co., Newark, N J.
GILDER & WEEKS.
numt>er or vice presidents aua ui?
number of directors, and for the transaction
of such' other business as may
! come before said meeting.
H. T. Patterson, 1
rrosr<?r:-v. s C.. Xcv. 9, 1912.