Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of }Iany People, Xewberrians,
and Those >Vho Visit
Aficp Tnii.^ prkiisins ha? oh.3.nsied from \
lUiOO _ w
"INewberrv to Prosperity.
A. D. Hudson, of Newberry, was in!
^Columbia yesterday.?The State, 8th. j
Mr. Robert S. Perry, of Saluda, was !
in Xewberry Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. H. 0. Long, of Silv-erstreet, was
5n the city on Wednesday.
Mr. I*. F. Frick has changed from
C.hapin to Greenville, S. G.
' 3It. George Davenport, of Belfast, j
Twas in the city Tuesday.
Mr. J. V. Clary was in the city
Mr. S. A. Quattlebaum was in the
city Tuesday from Prosperity Route
Miss Grace Phillips returned on j
.Tuesday to her home in Columbia af-l
ter a visit to the Misses Hutchinson. J
L. W. Floyd and M. A. Coleman, of
Newberry, were visitors in Columbia
yesterday.?The State, 8th.
Rev. Edw. Fulenwider and Dr. G.
B. Cromer are in Columbia attending
the meeting of the Lutheran synod, i
Mrs. George DeWalt, of Prosperity,
is spending the week with her brother,
Mr. Robt. T. Caldwell.
Mrs. P. E. Scott, of Newberry, returned
home today, after visiting j
frisnds* during festival week.?Spartanburg
Probate Judge Claude C Schumpert
is somewhat better, his many friends
will be glad to h-ear. He has bc.en
-critically ill and is still very sick.
The Rev. Dr. E. Pendleton Jones will
leave on Monday ior si. l?oui& ?.u attend
the meeting of the Southern
Mr. Shelton S. Langford, of Elec1ra,
Texas, left Thursday for Georgetown.
He will return to Newberry befor
going back to Electra.
Mr. John Matthews, of Newberry
-county spent last week with Mr. and
? t?; .. ?
Mrs. W. A. JtfOazmauL.?riub diuu
Laurens Advertiser, 7th.
Miss Minnye Grouch from Newberry.
who has been on an extended visit
to Louisville, Ga., is now with her
vsister, Mrs. J. E. Glenn on Jones
-street.?Laurens Advertiser, 7th.
Dr. Crimm will leave the city after
^Saturday afternoon, and it will be a
-good while until he comes again. A
wisit in time may save you much trouble.
The following made a trip by au
tomobile to Parr Shoals Tuesday: a.
P. Wrrts, Ron Ham, E. B. Werts. Andrew
Crom-er. Geo. Coleman, and M.
A. Coleman, of Saluda.
Rev. J. W. Carson and party are
-scheduled to sail from New York next j
"Saturday, 10th inst. We are glad to j
-say he has promised to write for thej
Presbyterian on the trip.?A. R. Pres-i
"byterian, 7th. \
The old vets show up well in the
rwindow of the Johnson hardware
.store. They help "the brighten-up"
aspects,- thanks to the patriotic and
accommodating photographic firm of
Otway and Miss Elizabeth Salter.
Rev. Pendleton Jones, of Newberr^ j
5. C., will make the address at the*Memorial
exercises. These exercises will
be held at the cemetery at 3.30 p. m.,
next Saturday. May 10.?A. R. Presbyterian,
Mr. M. A. Coleman came down on
Wednesday and joined Mr. L. W. Floyd .
proceeding on to Columbia to attend
iUC IUCCllli? KJL mc OWwC UVCL1 U V/* I
equalization, of which they are mem- i
Mrs. C. B. Martin, Miss Eugenia
Epps, Mrs. P. S. Livingston, Miss Sudie
Mae Boulware, "Mrs. J. E. Cofield and
Miss Ellen Lake are mentioned in the
list of delegates to the State Missionary
society of the Methodist church at
Union May 15-19.
Miss Minnie Salter has returned
rrom a week's visit to her brother, Mr.
Ciement Salter, in Chattanooga, and
:i week's visit to her brother, Mr. DeWitt
Salter, in Atlanta. While in At'anta
Miss Salter enjoyed the grand
:Mr. W. J. Roundtree, former principal
the technological department of
rXewberrv college, is in the city on a
v isit He is from Scottdale, Pa., in
. lie eleetrical engineering business,
i lis friends are truly glad to see him.
: nd he has many warm friends in
Mr. H. 0. Long, in his automobile,
vith Miss Julia Plexico teacher at
V-eadfall, Miss Kate Porter, of New erry,
and Miss Bessie Long, of Uto'
ia, left last Thursday on a visit to
;. iss Plexico's home in Rock Hill, returning
on Sunday night. They had
'i enjoyable ride and visit. Mr. I^ong
; r.ys the roads are ideal.
The Rev. ..I. H nry Harms, president
of Xewberry college, preached a
magnificent sermon Monday night before
the Orangeburg commandery,
Knights Templar, at the St. Paul's
Methodist church, which is the larg-est
auditorium in the city. Tfte cnurcn
was packed to capacity. The Knights
Templar were out in large numbers.?
Orangeburg cor. The State, 7th.
YABIOUS AXD ALL ABOUT.
The civil court begins Monday.
The Winthrop Daughters will meet
with Miss W. A. Brown Saturday afternoon
There will be a large turnout of the!
people on Friday to observe Memorial j
The Rev. L. P. McGee will be unable
to meet his engagement to preach
in Newberry on Sunday.
Mother's Day is next Sunday. Everybody
should wear a white rose on that
day, as it is the flower for the day.
There was a large crowd of Newberrians
at the ball game in Clinton
on Tuesday afternoon.
The latest to secure a Studebaker
25 runabout from Mower's garage, is
Dr. E. H. Moore.
Amity lodge of Masons will hold an
extra communication Friday night and
confer the F. C. degree.
The Bachelor Maids will meet with
the Misses Davidson Tuesday evening
at 5 o'clock.
Ther-e will be preaching at Clayton
Memorial church on Sunday jnorning
at 11 o'clock, by the pastor, the Rev.
Geo. S. Delano.
The prize ring through the Arcade
motion picture contest, was awarded
to Miss Geneva Thornton, who had a
majority of 2,100 votes.
A young fellow from Newberry who
was at th-e ball game in Clinton on
Tuesday says tjxe Clinton girls can
"sure squeal" at a ball game.
The trial of the men at Parr Shoals
on the charge of violating the law was
set for hearing on Thursday morning
ill UUlUlUUia. A /UCJ TYUlttty UU guuuu;,
Then there will be the Laurens pictures
shown again' at the old court
house on Fridaj\ to which all old
veterans are cordially invited to see
free of charge.*
The standing of the four (highest
in the Arcade ring contest will appear
from the following number of votes:
Miss Thornton 6,318, Miss Franklin j
A 1 fi"T Mipn font TAfl AT l c n Hitrhl'
iUiod r aut ?vv^ v? v. j
The Woman's Home and Foreign |
Missionary society of the Church of;
the Redeemer will be held with Mrs. i
E. R. Hipp on Monday afternoon at!
The T. P. A. convention in Spar-'
tanburg this week contained the New-!
berry names?Post J?of R. D. Smith, j
Jr.,* T. Roy Summer, W. C. Schenck, |
E. M. Evans and E. A. Griffin.
The Ladies' Aid society of Smyrna
will have an ice cream festival at Mr.
V. C. Wilson's Saturday, the 10th,
from 4 to 10. The public is cordially
invited to attend.
H rt + ! n I #v V-* ^ inll. ^ T n !
lpiai t> duaxgui tain ivii. ;
John B. Mayes gives in his advertise-!
ment today. There is a ring of progress
about it. Turn to it now?read
every word before you forget it.
The Rev. Geo. S. Delano, Universa-|
list minister, will preach at Hartford
school house on Sunday afternoon
at 4 o'clock. The public is invited
Col. Dickert's account in this issue
"HPV? a IT r\9 T Amnol T Trrt 11
VI lur IXUllUg KJL U^UiUVI M lli I
be interesting to a great many readers.
Preserve your copy of The H<t-.
aid and News.
The Arcade has arranged a special
program for Friday consisting of a
two reel Civil War drama and three j
other single reels. The old soldiers j
are ;nvited to v attend tomorrow and
always free of charge.
The Winthrop graduating class this j
year numbers 150, and contains the!
names of Miss Lillian Adele Kibler,!
Miss Mary Ernestine Wicker and Miss j
Rebecca Paysinger Wicker from Newberry.
Get ready to welcome and greet
the "Top of the Pot Association." j
That is the meaning of T. P. A., ac- ^
cording to best authority.?Spartan- j
burg Journal. Bet a paint man got;
that off. It is good enough for a!
"brighten-up" club man.
I^e ference to legal advertisement j
will reveal the fact that the town
council lias ordered an -election on i
tjhe proposed amendment providing j
that the mayor and aldermen hold i
office for two years. Election Tuesday,
The Airdome will be capable of
seating 1000 persons. The Simplex
motion picture machine, the highest
priced fireproof instrument, ordered
for the Airdome, arrived Wednesday.
The place is now r-ady, subject, to the
The college hill and gravel town;
colored baseball teams played on Mon-,
dav with a score of 5 to 2 in favor of
j gravel town. They will play again on j
Thursday at their place of game onj
starvation hill, other side of the Knit-;
tine: Mill building.
The veterans will be served free j
dinner on Friday at 1.00 o'clock in |
the vacant building next to the new j
Airdome. Tte Herald and News is
requested to ask that everything intended
for the dinner and the serving
thereof be sent to the building by 9.30
| o'clock, on Friday morning.
The Calvin Crozier chapter, U.. D.
C., wishes to extend heartiest thanfls
to all those who so kindly took part,
or assisted in any way, in the production
of their play "The County Fair,"
and to the public generally who contributed
so much in making it such a
Dr. J. H. Harms is in great demand.
Last Monday night he preached in
Orangeburg. Next Sunday ne will j
preach the baccalaureate at the Whit- J
mire school. He is kept busy, like'
Dr. G. B. Cromer?two strong theo- j
logical horses making an unsurpassed '
team in any part of the country.
Health Officer Jno. C. Adams has the;
smallpox under control. Besides the !
two cases quarantined in the city he
lias three in the pest house. The last
man put in the pest house had dodg- j
ed Officer Adams, but as Newberry's i
health officer is of police and detective
ability the dodging didn't hold good!
"Webb law to be discussed by liquor j
dealers," say an Ohio exchange. Find j
the superfluous syllable.?The State, j
Then it will be "cussed," eh? Yourj
point is well taken and the littlest,
newspaper office devil in the world j
out of Hel-ena or anywhere else can !
see the joke while he is running, even j
to the exceeding of the speed limit.
Otto Williams and Frank Falls were
ID^iore iiue recuruer ua v>euueauaj j
morning on the ^harge of stealing a
motor from an electric piano at tht
Arcade motion picture show. Williams
pleaded guilty, and implicated Falls,
who denied the charge of theft, acknowledging
to the payment of $5!
thinking it had been bought by Wil-i
liams. Recorder Earhardt fined them 1
each $15, which they paid.
Here is how a sentence read in1
this column Tuesday: "The reporter;
didn't think hnw it would sound as to '
Newberry college opens for the sea-|
son^" After "college" there should
have been a full stop, followed by
"Everybody is always glad when Newberry
college" opens for the season.!
That makes all the difference in the
world. You see the missing words,
were entirely dropped from the original
in the make up.
Mr. G. W. Summer Loses by Fire, j
There was a midnight fire on Mr. j
Geo. W. Summer's out-of-town fann
on Monday night, which destroyed the (
large barn and contents, including
two valuable mules and a horse. The;
fire is supposed to have been caused |
by matches and rats. It was a $1,200
loss. There is a small insurance onj
the barn. Mr. Summers' actual loss;
is $1,000. It was a fine pair of mules j
+>?o+ There ivrc sr?m^ fpftd i
IUUI ^/viioavu. A AAV* V .. V*w ? . ^ ,
f\ i& ?he tftrn. Mr. Summers' |
friends are sorry to hear of his loss.
Two Alarms of Fire.
Inhere were two alarms of fire on i
Tuesday?one in the morning at 7.30
and one in the afternoon at one
o'clock, neither of which amounted to
anything. The first was burning hen
nest for mites, the second was straw
liurning in Mr. Will Eddy's potato
patch. One fireman clai as no Si.ved
the li**es of several chick n mites
* *- * ? -1 jji? v, *r.. it'o
and potato Dugs^ aiuiuugu .>n. o(
potato patch was consii ra?'v ?r:?m-1
aged, ;?ut i:ke everything eis?- it co;il>i;
have le-?:i wirse as the tlaines would;
have spread to the buildings if it hi ? 1
not been for the prompt work of thoj
Wrong About the Inference.
Old "blaze face Ball," horse be- j
longing to Mrs. Wm. Johnson is dead.;'
- - - - -? " n TT/%11 I
Found dead oy Mr. nemy nunuvya. .
in his field and was buried on Wednes- j
day. Mrs. Johnson used to drive that |
horse, but she had sold it to another j
party.?News item in the Newberryj
Herald and News. What about the in- j
ference??Rock Hill Herald.
The inference was not that the for- j
mer owner of the horse drove it to j
/laotVi tw Inst four months of its!
existence were spent in th-e employ of
a colored man.
The former pupils of the late Miss
I. D. Martin, the well-known teacher ,
of Columbia, are planning a memorial .
window to their beloved teacher.
The window will he placed in the ]
Washington Street Mehtodist church.
of which Miss Martin was long a :.
Iil'GGY AM) MOTORCYCLE
COLLIDE NEAR (LINTON
G. C. Smith, of Newberry. Painfully ;
Injured and Horse Had to he
The Laurens Advertiser, of the 7tli
instant, contained the following account:
n n lit. x t _ i
vj. u. amiiii, oi ;\ewoery, was painfully
injured and a horse belonging
to Mr. N. J. Anderson was mortally
injured Saturday night between here
and Clinton when the motorcycle being
ridden by Mr. Smith collided with
ttlie horse and buggy being driven by
Mr. Anderson. Running at a high |
rate of speed and without a 1-ght on '
a'rather dark night, Mr. Smith ran]
into the horse and bug^y belore he
was able to slacken speed. Having j
with him a roll of moving pi"tur?i
films intended to be shown at the Jo-1
cal opera fciouse that night, l;e was
making fast time in order to grt here'
trt chna- tho nir>tiir<ie: thri tr'iin hnv
ing been delayed by a wreck. The ac-;
cident occurred near th: home of Mr.'
P. B. Bailey. When the machine crash- j
ed into the team drivon by Mr. An- i
derson, both Mr. and Mrs. Anderson j
were thrown out of the buggy and'
the shaft of the buggy almost piercedj
the shoulder of the speeding rider.
The impact from the machine broke
the right fore-leg of the horse and it
was necessary to kill him to relieve
"The shaft made a very ugly wound !
in the shoulder of Mr. Smith, the re- j
bound of the buggv causing it to free
itself from his shoulder. Mr. Smith
falling beside the road. A few minutes
later several young men came by
in an automobile and picked him up
and carried him to Clinton, where
medical attention was given. The last
reports from his bedside yesterday
were to the effect that he was getting
along as well as could be expected.
"Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, though
considerably the worse for their experience,
were not injured in any
Killed thp VnlP
The South-era Cannon Ball train on
Tuesday morning so badly injured a
good mule belonging to Mr. R. Hitt
that it had to be killed. Mr. Hitt was
replanting some corn in his field near
^the Ta^lroad between the city and
Helena and had dropped the lines for!
a few minutes when the mule got on j
the track and was knocked off by the j
engine, having one hind leg almost!
completely severed, a foreshoulder j
dislocated, back bruised and otherwise.
hurt. Mr. Hitt tried to save the mule;
by catching hold of the lines and run- j
- ? ? ? ? J. V 1 P I
nmg tne risk or oeing nun mmseu,
but fortunately he was jerked from
the train and not under it. He says
the engineer did not blow as he was
passing the place.
Dr. La Brace Ward to Lecture. j
Dr. I. La Bruce Ward, director of J
rural sanitation will lecture at court j
house at 8.30 o'clock Friday night,!
May 9. Subject, Sanitation and Hygiene.
Lecture will be illustrated by
steriopticon views, and will be free.
This is important and it is hoped a |
large crowd will near trie lecture.
As to Mr. Smith's Accident.
Elsewhere in this issu-e is an account
from the Laurens Advertiser of
the accident of Mr. G. C. Smith. Mr.
Collins, Mr. Smith's partner, this
morning, Thursday, says that tbej
doctors made a thorough examination
Wednesday and found Mr. Smith's arm
not broken but fearfully hurt. Mr.
Smith has three broken ribs on his
right side and two on the left. He is
getting along as well as could be expected
and it is hoped will be able to
be brought (home in a few days. Mr.
Smith, through Mr. Jno. W. Reagin,
says that the reason why he was in the
dark was that he waited three quarters
of an hour for Mr. Paul Adams to repair
a punctured tire.
Conducted Prayer Meeting at Villi !
Charlotte Observer, 7th.
Rev. J. W. Carson, of Newberry, S. j
C., will arrive in the city this after- j
noon in order to take Southern train
No. 32 for New York whence he will j
sail on the 10th for the Holy Land,:
his destination oeing me vwnu *>
Sunday School convention at Zurich
on July 8. While in the city he will
be the guest of his brother, Rev. E. G. I
Carson of Villa Heighl.s. He will con-|
duct prayer meeting at the Villa'
Heights A. R. P. church this evening, i
The Memorial day visitors, especially
the Veterans, should be sure to see
the beautifully artistic "Memorial
window" at Mayes' Book and Variety
s-tr.ro in thif. window will be seen
large portraits, of Gens. Hampton,
Jackson, and Lee, old army rifles, uniform,
and army pistols. The whole
is decorated with State and Confeder-1
ite flags. The window is instructive!
is wf.ll as interesting.?Adv.
The Engagement of Miss Uess (iiKlcr I
And Jir. 0. H. .Jolsnsou Announo
ed at a Ifose Luncheon.
One of the loveliest luncheons of the
season was given on Wednesday by
Mrs. L. W. Floyd in compliment to
Miss Bess Gilder, one of Newberry's
fair daughters whose marriage will
occur in June.
The attractive colonial home of the
hostess was made Aiore beautiful by
many pot plants and cut flowers.
Roses were placed in every, available
space and add-ed fragrance and beauty
to the occasion. Tne dining room was
the ad.niration of everyone for its
artistic loveliness. The tablj was
co\eroj with clun~y mats, la t;.e cen-,
ter of ihe uiole was a oa^ec ot white
and gold, filled with tall handsome
Paul ;\eyron roses. Shining over this,
the lights were softened by pink tulle j
and maiden liair ferns, surmounted
with huge butterfly bows. The silver
candelabra, with rose shaded candles,
added much to the effect. Covers were
laid for twelve, ine place cards being
dainty little had painted cupids. Cupid
himself was standing amid the roses
on the tabl-e with his bow and arrow,
extending the announcement of the
happy event to each guest present.
Toasts were also offered to the
bride-elect. A delicious eight course
luncheon was served, carrying out the
rose scheme in every detail. Mantel
and buffett were banked with ferns,
and the same lovely pink roses. On
leaving the t dining room the brideelect's
pathway was strewn with rose
uetals and she was showered with
good wishes for-her future happiness,
though loath they were to give her up
to another city.
Mrs. Sancy Shealy.
Le^sville, May 5.?Mrs. Nancy
Shealy, one of the oldest inhabitants
of the Union church section, eight
or 10 miles north of Leesville, died
this morning at her home about 10
o'clock. She was 81 years old. She
had four sons, -Carwiie, Levi, Heze!
kiah and William Shealy, and living in
| l?ne same community. The funeral
| will be conducted by the Rev. J. D.
Shealy at Union Lutheran church, of
which she was a faithful member.
Mrs. Sallie D. Bo die.
Leesville, May 5.?Mrs. Sallie D.
Bodie, wife of Postmaster J. P. Bodie,
died at their home in Leesville this
morning shortly after 11 o'clodk. \3unday
a week ago she had a stroke of
paralysis. This was followed by a
s-econd stroke about two days later.
After this she never spoke. Her maiden
name was Senn, her old home beinz
near Hebron church, near Brook
land. Two yars ago last December ;
she became the wife of J. P. Bodie. i
Besides her husband she leaves'one
brother, Robt. N. Senn, and one sister,
Miss Mary Senn. living at the old .
home. Mrs. Bodie was 68 years old
last October. She was a woman of ,
many Christian accomplishments, and
was a life-long member of the Metho
To Honor Old Yetertas.
Being anxious to .honor and enter*
tain the Old'Veteras, ire earnestly request
all automobile owners who can
do so to meet on the public square
at 10 o'clock Friday morning, 9th May, ;
to take them on a ride around the city.
They will not be with us much longer, I
and we cannot disregard the debt of
gratitude we owe them.
Harry W. Doininick,
Comander Jno. M. Kinard Camp, V.
S. C. V. \ t
Thos. P. Johnson,
The following announcement will be
received with interest throughout
South Carolina, Georgia and other 1
Dr. and Mrs. James Keirl Gilder 1
announce the engagement of their
Mr. Oliver Harris Johnson
of Atlanta ]
Wedding to take place June 12
College at Leesville.
The literary societies have recently
elected new officers. The office'rs of
the Elizabeth Browning are as follows:
President, Sue Timmcrman; vice pres- .
ident, Henen Nichols; recording secretary,
Mary Ballentine. The officers *
of the Mary Arden society are: Pres
ident, Anna Nichols; vice president,
Birdie Clarke; recording secretary, Iva j
In hundreds of homes in Newberry ,
and in Newberry county are found the- j
Connor Spectacles and Eye-glasses (
whose owners report the most satis- f
factory experience. Dr. Connor has. j
been permanently located here for i
nearly five years. You will make no t
YTniotoirck if vrm f?nmA tn Dr Connor i r
ni iocuav/ ^ wu ? , v
and have him examine your eyes in , I
his thoroughly-equipped and modern }
office.?Adv. : s
One Cent a Word. No ad*
vertisemenfc taken for lest
than 25 cents.
FOR SALE?Two shares stock Far- j
mers Bank, Silverstreet, per $100, |
for $90. Address care of Herald I
LOST?Two spotted shoats, weighing M
about 40 lbs., each. Phone 95. bSM
L. Rodelsbefger. /
YUt AMSEBf r automobile and motor-M
cycle tires skillfully and promptly!
done. Bring or send your tires iuj
and get them back the same day?H
Tube work a specialty. Mowe^tafi
Oarage, 1400 Main street.
WANTED-?To trade piano for I
Address Piano care Herald!
BUT a genuine diamond ring for V
at Williamson's. gyl
FOR SALE?I will sell my trip to
rope for $300.00. Time to start, July
1st, 1913, all expenses paid. Further
particulars apply Anne 0. Ruff, J
Newberry, S. C. 5-2-fcL fl
COLUMBIA IGNITER dry batteries,
best made for automobiles, gasoline
engines, and all purposes where a
good battery is needed. Always in
stock at Mower's Garage, 1400 Main
-^treet. v 5-9-6t.
PIGS, PIGS?Will raise a limited number
of pigs on halvfes. Cummunicate (
at once. C. P. Pelham. Proprietor j
Newberry Hotel. 5-9-2tj^
JONES SCHOOL CLOSING. ^
Attractive Program Arranged For
Citing Day, May 15, Next
The following is the program' of
commencement day at the Jonea
school, May 15, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.:
Music. v ; ' < f:
Reading: "Salutatory" ? Frank
Song: "Welcome Gentle
Reading: "Small Beginning*."?
Dialogue: "Seven Little Workers/'
Reading: "How Jimmie Tended the
Baby."?Curtis Hill. *
Reading: "The Inventor's Wife."?
Reading: "He Played on a Harp of
a Thousand Strings."?Frank Morrison.
/ - /
Reading: "Rhymes of Hard Times."
Dialogue: "Frog Hollo* Lyceum."
?Girls and Boys.
Reading: "Take Your Hands Out of *
Your Pockets."?Joshua Cooper. ^
Address: Hon. Mendel L. Smitk t
Camden, S. C.
Address: Hon. E. D. Smith, Florence,
S. C. <
Base Ball: Waterloo v$. War*
Shoals,3. 30. p. m.
Music: Princeton Brass Band.
1 * ?
Kew Books For Library.
Among the new books rec?iye4 ft
the library recently is "Jean Chri?taphe"
In three by Roman
Rolland. The fieiies really cona!^t| of
ten novels In French wiich Ifl -the
English rendering" ire bound up in
three volumes for conven&nj^. In
these books Rolland hag given a nef
and daring fiction method that win f
not readily be conied. , **
Some of the other books put in are:
The Transfiguration of Miss Philura, v
Hiss Philura's Wedding Gown by
Florence Maree Kingsley.
Bobbie, General Manager by Olive
Princess Pocahontas by Mithe Owen
Strawberries Big as Pullet Eggs.
3-eorgetown Times, May 7.
T .acrcn A cotro ofroxi-Karri(
KV5-uii .uujc una" Ktmcs ui igiuaicu
n the Garden of Allah, in which case
\llah knew one of the delights that
jeorgetownians are now tasting; nor ,
jould the legendary garden have proiuced
more delicious and finer condi:ioned
berries than are now being
?rown right here "in our midst." The
reason is.at its neignt and tne berries
ire at their best. Mr. Morgan got from
lis farm on the Sampit road the oth;r
day some berries that were as big
s pullet eggs, as red as a cardifcLal's
lat and as tastely as a pretty girl's
ips. Seven berries on end around
he ?dge of a saucer filled the circle
lornpieteiy. lhe berri-es were o" the
Klondike variety, ao4 were grown by
Jr. Elliott on land tbat was wild and
our a year and a half ago.