Newspaper Page Text
We Movements of Many People, ?wberrians,
and Those Who Tisit.
Miss Nellie Adams is visiting rela
lives m union.
Misses Josie and Grace Hutchinson
returned Monday from Gilbert.
iMr. G. M. Epting was in the city
Friday from Prosperity No. 6.
Mr. T. A. Setzler, of Pomaria, was
in the city Monday.
Mr. Oscar W. Peterson has returned
from Washington, D. C.
Mr. R. C. Boylston. of Columbia, is
spending his vacation at Home.
Mr. C- S. Nichols, of Prosperity Xd.
4, was in the city Monday.
Mrs. R. Z. Thomas and children ?l
left on Monday for Hendersonville. - j
Mrs. J. C. Harper is visiting in
Newberry.?Greenwood Journal, 18th. I
Mr. M. L. Buford will leave Tuesday
for Atlanta to undergo treatment for
Ms eyes. . . V
. ? *" "* " "
a rwi-o-r nf TSTftxtrhprrv was at I
VJtV. U. V4. *^V II II -the
Imperial yesterday.?The State/
Jphn J. Long, of Little Mountain,
was at the Jefferson yesterday.?The
Mr. and: Mrs. J. P. Wise are visiting
relatives; the former's home- in
Prosperity.?Jasper Herald. 16th.
Mrs. Frank Hipp has returned from i
a two weeKS' stay at Alia .rasa.?
-Spartanburg Journal, 18th.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Burns, of- Newberry,
are visiting relatives in the
> city.?Sumter Item, 18th.
Miss Sarah Halfacre is visiting her
. grandfather, Mr. F. E. Maybin, at Del- j
Miss Mattie Adams is visiting in
Ocala, St. Petersburg and other places
Miss Julia Coleman is visitine her!
uncle, Mr. Lawrence Wicker, and fam-!
ily, at Sanford, Fla.
Miss Beta Meredith, the beautiful
;and able assistant at the postoffice at
JiauTens, was in Newberry Saturday. J
Mr. P. E. Connor, of Cokesbury, is ]
Visiting his brother, Dr. G. W. Connor,
in the city.
...Miss Lucile Morehead returned^
Monday to her home at Gaffney, after 1
isiting relatives in the city. ]
: Rev. E. L. Halfacre has returned !
? K T"' -Kl . ?
'from. Bethel, Vermont, to his home in,
Newberry, R. F. D. No. 5.
: Miss Marie Davis returned last c
week from a visit to relatives in Co- jk
' i %
Mr. R. A. Murphy, of the police de- t
partment in Columbia, but a former1 Nev;berrian,
spent Friday in Newber- ?
iy, his first visit in five years. j t
Miss Birdie Danielsen, of Columbia, r
came up to visit her relatives in Newberry
and to attend the State Sunday i
school normal. ^ /
v Miss Annie Bynum returned to her *
tome in Newberry after visiting ^
friends and relatives in Florence and 6
Darlington.?Florence Times, 19th. *
Miss Lillie Hooper, of Columbia, t
while attending the State Sunday f
-school normal, will visit Mrs. C. W.
-Douglas. j t
Miss E'.ten Wheeler, of Prosperity, p
is visitin# in the home of Mr. Jen- a
nings.?Winnsfooro News and Herald, a
-17th. _ jv
Miss Louise Counts, of near Po- J
-nana, visited Miss Lottie Aull last jT
Saturday and Sunday.?Leesville cor. d
-Batesburg Herald, 17tih.
Mrs. B. B. Hair has arrived in Newbefr^from
Hurlock, Md., visiting her
sisf^ Miss Mary* Burton, and other e<
relatives here.. , . s1
Ker. Edward Fulenwider spent .last
Ifr *eotadticting special services cl
-at Plains, Ga^'flev. Cbas. A.' Phillips, tc
.paster. ' v
Miss Mattie Lee. of Charleston, and t
Miss Marian Se^J^took, of Edisto Is- H
land, are visiting^ Mrs. G. W. Conaor.
Mr: and Mrs. JW fiL 'iftll and their D
r Liyvx>' * bright
little daughter, Julia Kate, are fa
in the city, spending a part of his vacation
with relatives here. jj,
-Miss Louise Thomas and--her' grand- pi
raather, Mrs. Lingo, are visiting their A*
relatives in Cumberland and 'Frederick,
Maryland. Will return in- Sep- th
Mr. Wm. Bryant, of Columbia, J
spent Sunday in Newberry. Mrs.
Wm. Johnson is his aunt, but' some tic
people don't seem to think the y ;ung th
man comes to see his relatives. nii
Mr. J. M. Gaines, general agent Life ' <
Insurance company, of Virginia, or- bis
dinary department, headquarters inj
Greenwood, was in Newberry on Fri- lac
day 011 a business visit to Agent B.
Messrs. C. Iferndon Jones and
George Sligh have gone to Pittsburgh,
Pa., to accept their positions with the
Westinghouse company, taking mechanical
and elctrical post graduate
Mesdames D. W. Robinson, of
Blackstock, W. G. Whitlock, Miss
Elizabeth Dominick, of Newberry, were
l among the visitors who enjoyed the
hospitality of the Woman's Building
rest room Saturday.?Columbia Rec'
Miss Euphemia. McClintock, who
; left recently to visit Nashville, Washj
ington, Philadelphia and New York,
will probably join her mother and sister
in Boston for a day or two. She
returns to Columbia early in August
?Columbia Record, 19th.
Dr. Sf Henry Harms, president of
| Newberry college, was in Columbia
yesterday at the.Jefferson. Dr. Harms
was on his way to Orangeburg where
he will make an address at a reunion
.of the'Newberry alumni of that coun-i
ty.?Columbia Record, 19th.
Mr. L. W. C. Blalock, of Goldville,
a prominent mercnant, manuiacuu-tu i
and politician, with^Mr. J. 0'. Little,
and. Mr... J, P. Little, Jr., on his way
to-the .mountains of North Carolina in
an automobile, spent yesterday at the.
Hotel-Gates.?Greenville News, 18th.
' The" Rev. J. Henry Harms, D. -D.,
president of Newberry college, passed
through Columbia yesterday, en route
to Cameron, for the reunion of graduates
and ex-students of the Lutheran
institution in Orangeburg and Calhoun
counties.?The State, 19th.
Mrs. E. J. McClintock, of Newberry,
who visited her daughter, Miss Euphemia
MdClintock, at the College for
Women this past week, has gone
North to Tisit her daughter, Miss
Mary LaV McClintock, who is head |
" oi^Vw~tr>1 in I
OI tUB IttUIUUS iuvvimwwii.
Boston.?Columbia Record, 19th.
Mr. M. Q. Chappell has received
word from Kot Springs, N. C., that his
daughter, Mrs. W. C. Thompson, was
dangerously ill. It was stated in the(
last issue of this paper that she had
been taken there for treatment. Thetrouble
has been loeated as blood
Governor'and ^rs. Cole. L. Blease
ind Assistant Attorney General Fred.
FL Dominick came from Columbia Satlrday
in the governor's car driven by
Harrison Neely, on their way to
jreenwood with the exception of Mrs.
31ease who remained in the city with
Mr. J. J. Roach, the big man of the i
Southern Bell Telephone and 'Telegraph
company, returned last week, 1
ifter you telephone, telegraph and 1
;wo or three weeks, to his post of duty j (
?telephone post. Mr. Roach thinks ]
1 J- ^ I
Llier you Lei'ipuoue, teiegicijjii auu j
elewoman all day every day you do
leed a change occasionally.
The Rev. V. Y. Boozer, pastor of
^irst Lutheran church, Lexington, N.
2., is on a visit to Columbia with his 4
amily and is stopping with A. M.
iVyse, Mrs. Boozer's father. Mr. Boozir
has ?een a member of the North t
Carolina synocf about 18 yeafsT^Tavihg ! t
jone to the oldTftcrth State from his ' j
tome at Prosperity after graduating ]
rom the Lutheran Theological semi- r
tary, which was then located at New- g
ierry. He h?is served several terms as j
resident of the North Carolina synod g
,nd is prominently associated with r
.11 its work, as well as the general 11
rork of his church in the South. Mr.! ^
toozer will preach at the evening serice
in Ebeaezer Lutheran church toay.?The
YAKIOUS AJFD ALL ABOUT. : a
They say the thermometer register- c
d: 112 in Mayes' Book andv Variety
korft'Saturday. *' n
During the hot spell one merchant s
tosed up his:?tore a part,of Friday?7 r
>o much-heat for . him.
.Mr., F." R. vHunj?sy?^| sold his in- p
;rest. in _the stables conducted by F. ?'
. Halfacre & "Co., to F. H. ftalfacre. K
Mr/ G. J. Swygert/*of* l?eesville, Is tl
Le latest purchaser of a Harley- tc
avidson mortorcycle, his being the tl
mous 8 H. P. twin cylinder. 5
Health Officer Jno. C. Adams would
ive a new duty if he took the com- j,
aint of a lacly to rid her house of
Speaking of man, Mr. J. Mann says S<
e T in his name stands for three W
ings?Jos. Mann, Jew Mann and la
ust man." J to
The town was enjoying a repute- er
>n of quietness and sobriety when ^
e unfortunate crime of Thursday
?ht was perpetrated. sa
Caldwell & Haltiwanger, of Colum- pc
i, have rented the Copeland buildl
in Main street and will operate a
lies toggery shop beginning Sep- bu
There was one prostration from
heat in Newberry Saturday?a daughter
of A. J. Gilliam having been overcome
by the intense weather. She recoverd
without serious consequences.
k is said that there is a new treatI
f T.-V,mol-ac cmollnnv
lilUUl 1/ W iiiuuvj
as harmless as chickenpox. If that
is so. it is to be hoped it will be handy
in Newberry when the thing comes
again next year.
It makes one feel like he is reading
a Newberry paper when reading the
Darlington paper and coming across
such names as John Peterson, Joe
Norwood, Mr. White, Pearce and "Uncle
The hail storm Friday afternoon
struck portions of the farms of G. B.
Summer, H. H. Abrams, C. P. Pelham,
Euzene Folk. W. H. Lominick and
Miss Fannie Johnstone, but did M
The rain just Hid come in time to
renew life to dying nature. Every1
thing wa? about dea<L Nothing could
have stood it much longer. The gardens
were burning up, some of them
The South Carolina Life-Underwriters'
association will meet at Atlantic
City September 17-19. Two of Newberry's
large and fine insurance representatives
are members of this asermiotirm?T^
T> Pparfp and "R M'
Leaving Newberry 5.30 o'clock!
Thursday morning on his Harley- *
Davidson twin, Mr. H.O. Stoae found
himself at 7.30 eating breakfast in a,
restaurant at Batesburg?32 miles.
He says although it was very dry
along the road the crops were looking
Felix Henley, the negro boy who '
was killed by one of three white men !
Thursday Light, worked for Mr. Tom
J. Dennis, the groceryman. Mr. Dennis
says that Felix was a good boy, j
that in all the time he had him lie 1
liad never heard him use profane
What is better than a glass of buttermilk
fresh from the churn, these
ho": days? If it was new we would
say two glasses, but that joke is too
old and feeble to stand on its feet, j
fcold buttermilk is good?that is, the '
kind some of us are'drinking is. Long
laijt the butcermilk. v :
The Harmony correspondent^ the
Fairfield News says if tlfey put him
Sown to olackberry pie cooked in a
pan holding about one-bair gallon,
with a crust all around and over the
fen. nnrl rinmnlinp'S in thp middle nr><1
some sweet__giilk they can have all the ,1
pound cake. Some~one in this part of
the country ~says the same thing. (
A large crowd of boys and' girls, ^
chaperoned by Mrs. P. B. Day, will c
[eave early next week on a camping j
pxpedition. This crowd will e^per-! z
Isnce the Joys (and hardships) of; j
:amp life for about one week. The ! ?
:amp will be located not very far' j
rom the town of Newberry.?Trenton j
:or. Edgefield Chrcnfclfe, 17th. Be L
>n the lookout, boys and girls.
Whiteses and Millers in spots or
lunches in Edgefield county must be s
hick a? blackberries in July. In a 1
lewspaper letter from one place of
LI* paragraphs there were 9 with the
lame of White, and one of 10 paragraphs
had 6 with a Miller in them, s
Numerous sorter like Halfacre and p
Jhealy and others in Newberry? d
tot to mention Smith, Jones and t
Jrown. They are numerous every- t<
We desire to call attention to an ad- n
ertisement of Littleton college which ^
.ppears elsewhere in our columns.
This institution has had a very sue- n
essful career and has made a very t(
istinct contribution to the education
? youcg women in this and adjoining'
tates. ' - ' 01
West End Defeats Soliohon.
* / "W
West End second baseball team
lay the Mollohon second team on!
aturday afternoon, on Mollohon dia- .!*
Lond. The West End team defeated
ie Mollohon team by a socre of. J15
? q tha foafnro of tho frnmp tvjjs
/ U. A A.VU.VUA V**V IT MM ^
le batting of Ben Griffin, who out of
times at bat made one home run, ^
3 base hits and 1 2 base hit. . ^
rip Through the Piedmont Section.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Werts, their ^
Lree children, and Miss Marian
iiumpert, of Silverstreet, in Mr.
erts' Ford touring car, leaving home |Ast
Friday, had a most delightful trip
Gregg SiTSals, on the Savannah riv
in Anderson county. They went
r of Ninety Six, Greenwood, Ab- lo
iville and Lowndsville. Mr7 \\rerts
ys the latter town is 20 years older ra
an Atlanta. He says the crops were t0<
a man nay be a credit to himself, sir
t he wants a little cash thrown hi. <
NEGRO BOY KILLED;
THREE MEN IN JAIL;
OCCURRED AT RAILROAD CROSSING
Claimed >egroes Cursed Men And
>Ybie Men Cursed Negroes, Then
Three white men are now in Newberry
jail charged with the murder
of a negro boy at he railroad crossing
of Graveltown, on Thursday night.
There seems to be no special motive
for the homicide. It would appear
from the testimony at the coroner's
inquest, that a number of negroes j
were playing along the railroad tra?k,
as they are in the habit of doin^ at
| this time in the evening, when these
three white men came along. It is j
! claimed that the negroes cursed the
> white men, and that the white men
cursed the negroes on the charge of
laughing at them.
"Someone was carrying a pistol con-!
irary to law, and tihe result is a dead j
; ft'6gro an^ three white men in jail on
the charge of murder.
\' 'The testimony at the coroner's inquest
is given in full.
'fhe three white men live at the
Mollohon Mill village. One of the
wiiite" men was but recntly married
and' the other two -have no families
of their own. Their names are:
Fletcher Beggs, Ben Reagin and Ben
Woodward. Woodward was recently |
maTried. Reagin says Beggs did the
shooting. The others made no state-!
ment. . >
7 J. C. Griffin sworn says: A:bout 9.30
last night I just finshed making my
round, watchman at Southern Oil I
mill, got back at office on porch and 1
saw thesei little colored boys out on
crossing like they usually do. There
was a gun fired up railroad and a return
shot was fired, the little boys
ran. John Morgan and myself walked
up the railroad and turned the boy
shot ever, but could not tell who it
was because it was too dark. ' j
Every night these little colored boys :
unless it is freezing or storm they i
are foafing on the crossing. , j
v Saw three white fellows, first shot 1
fired fired down railroad and one up 1
and then one down then two up railroad
Saw flash of pistol down railroad. 1
couldn't see flash of pistol up rail- <
C. Griffin. t
July 17, 1913. <
Paul Young, sworn ''ays: We five ?
beys were on railroad crossing talking s
ar.d joking and laughing as we usually ?
io and these three wMte fellows came I
lown Caldwell street and asked if we c
svere laughing at them. We said, No
jfr. We' went on laughing and talk-!
ng and they came abek and said you j53
leedn't laugh at us because we work *
n cotton mill, cause we could whip t
million little black s of b
ike you. 1
We started on up railroad still
aughing and talking and a pistol shot
nd we ran up' railroad fast. I look- K
d back and said one of the boys had a
tumbled. One of the white fellows o
ooked like he was drinking . ! ti
Paul J. Young. u
July 17, 1913". 1<
Howard Gary, sworn says: I was b
itting at home near the road where A
dstol fired, shortly after fire was! J
nade three v. bite men came running L
o 'bridge and walked by my house d:
oward the old graveyard. ^
Q. What time of night? ir
A. Between 9 and 10 o'clock. ! tc
Hear any shooting? Yes. How ol
lany shots? Heard several, thougiht sz
; was five. Could you tell whether w
lese fellows done that shooting - or Fi
ot? No sir. Did you see any pis- a
>ls? No sir. - v B<
Howard Gary. 01
Fred. Pratt, sworn says: We were
a the crossing talking and laughing,
hite men came along and asked- if
e were laughing at them. eW said !
o. They went on little piece and
tme-back saying they could whip a...
illion little black s of b like
J. : CC
Q:*-* Who was killed? A. Phelix
enley. * ' . Ai
Q. (By Waldrop, juror) Who we're lie
.e fellows? A. One tall one and | ar
w smaller ones. Ithi
Q. W!ho were with you? A. (Incating)
Those little boys back j
Q. How many shots were fired? So
Don't know, was running too fast. <
Q. You all have any pistol? A.
) sir, I ain't seen any.
Q. Did you all curse the white fel- ,
ws. A. No sir. Th
Q. Didn't hear any shooting up the am
ilroad? A. No sir, i was running jn,
5 fast. Coi
Q. Did any of you colored boys gQ1
y anything to white men? A. No to
3. Were the white men drinking that the
you know of. A. I don't know but'
the big white man (indicating) when;
he came back' look like he was staggering.
Q. Who did the shooing? A. I
Fred Pratt, Jr.
Sheriff C. G. Blease, sworn says:
Last night about 20 minutes to ten
Mr. Jernigan telephoned me. We went
down 10 crossing a.nu uuese ucgiuco
told same tale they told here. Went
on down to Mollohon and saw Ben
Woodward, asked him if he heard any
shooting,, and where he came from.
Said .he hadn't heard any shooting,
came from out "by Mr. Wil-1
liams. Saw Mr. Ben Reagin and Mr.
Beggs. Asked Reagin where he had i
been. Said he had been to country
with Beggs for some time. Told him
ihe had been reported of shooting negro
and would have to arrest him.
Tld Reagin if he had anything to
do with this, he had better tell it. He.
said, I'm going to tell you the truth,
the fellow Beggs did' the"''"shooting,
cause negroes railed us d s of
b s. '
I put Mr. Reagin and Beggs in jail
and Reagin told me Woodward was
the third man in the 'crowd, then we
went and arres'tfed Woodward. Chief
police got pistol from Beggs and it
smelled like if |iad"",been-,frfeslily shot,:
32 calibre pistol. WOodw;ard also said
Beggs did the shotting. All three
white fellows denied doing the shooting
C. G. Blease.
Chief of Police Jernig'an, sworn
said: I heard the shot down by South,
em Oil mill ana sound like three-^my j
further testimony is just what Mr. 1
W. H. Jernigan.
Beggs, sworn says: Last night we
were going down railroad. Mr. Reagin
said he was going to run all those
little black s of b away. Negroes
laughed and Mr. Reagin cursed
and said he would liven 'em all up
and whip every one of the d little
s of S . ' j
Wihen Mr. Reagin cursed, the ne- 1
groes ran off and ??Ted three times ;
at us calling us black s of b . <
T didn't have any pisol, didn't know \
any of the negroes was killed. Ne- <
groes was not 30 steps apart from us
when they shot at us. I stooped down, $
looking to be shot every minute. <
I examined the dead body of Felix
3enley July 17, 1913. His death was
jaused by gun shot wound of head,
rhe ball entered the head 21-2 inches \
o front of left ear and 3 inches above
jar and passed through the brain
md skull and "was found under the
scalp 3 inches behind and 3 inches j
tbove right ear. Said wound would z
jroduce instant death. I found no c
?- /v.. ?? J .? w/N'Vt fs. I T"
(LUtjr wuuuu ujjuii uuuj. j y
W. G. Hyseal, M. D. j i
The bullet was extracted from the \
lead just over the hole which it made I
n back part of skull. The bullet is' n
Co. 32. ? c
"W. G. Houseal, M. D. c
'he State of South Carolina,
County of Newberry. j ^
An inquisition, indented, taken at v
fewberry, in the county and State r
foresaid, the 18th day of July, A. D.,
?1 3 1 -3 3 j ' tl
lie uiuusaiiu lime uuuuicu anu iujr* ?
sen beftfre F. M. Lindsay, coroner,
pon view of the body of Felix Hen- e
iy, of Newberry city, then and there t(
eing dead by the oaths of W. H. P
.dams, John Forrest, G. W. Coward, b
. D. Eden, W. H. Lominack, E. H. a
eslie, Jno. W. Robertson, W. C. Wal- d
rop, Jas. G. Brown, W, L. Griffin and' ^
J. H. Zeigler, being a lawful jury of (^
tquest tffio being charged and sworn a1
> inqure, for the State of South Car- ^
!ina, wher and by what means, 'the t
lid Felix Henley came to his death, **
oon their oaths, do say that the said ^
eh'x Henley came to his death from
pistol shot in the hands of Fletcher
eggs( Ben Reagin or Ben Woodward
1 July 17, 1916.
F. M. Lindsay,
' R. A. Dillard,
: Foreman. - *
Delegates to S. S. Convention.
All delegates coming by rail to the'
>untv Sunday School convention to
held at Bethei Baptist church on
igust 7 and $ wffl notify Mr. J. Wil- !|10
; Prosperity, R. F. D. so ttfa't
rangements may be made to meet
em: - i
SPEAKDfG AT KEITTS GIfcOYE.
Ucitor Cooper and Jno. G.. Richards, 10
Candidates For Governor.-to Speak (TTT
At Barbecue on Thursday.
kt the barbecue to ziven on
ursday. July 24, by?0. A. Felker sLu
d B. M. Suber at Keitt's grove, Hon. w*
o. G. Ri-chards and Solicitor R. A. on
oper, both announce'! candidates for
rernor, have accepted an invitation 1
make speeches. It is also expected j sui
it a ball game ^vill be played in! ma
t afternoon. < J tir
One Cent a Word, No advertisement
taken for lei a
than 25 cents.
FOR SALE?Old mess hall on college
campus. Buyer to remove at once.
Apply Geo. B. Cromer, Esq.
iOK ?ALJt?A fefr country nams.
Write or phone A. L. Coleman, Silverstreet,
GASOLINE ENGINES FOR SALE?
One 8 H. P. in perfect running ordert
running every day. A bargain.
One 15 H. P. good as new. Can
be bought for less than 1-2 price.
One Ideal Duplex Feed Mill, will
burn kerosene oil. Very cheap.,
Good reasons for selling the above.
If you are interested write to or
call on J. D. Quattlebaum, Prosperity,
S. C., Phone No. 12.
WANTED?First grade teacher for
Ridge Spring school, near Old
Town. Runs eight months. Salary
$45 a month. Address H. T. Fellers,
J. L. -Fellers or W. H. Sanders,
trustees, Silverstreet, S. C., R.
if\ D. No. 2. . ..
I DESIRE immediate correspondence
' with teachers of either sex who desire
liglit remunerative work in
their own communities during vacation.'
Address RDB, this office. '
7-22-2t. - ' '
GOOD 3fILK COW for sale. Guaranteed.
W. C. Norris, Newberry, S. C.,
R.- F. D. No. 5. *
SCHOOL MEETIXG CALLED.
Citizens Called in Mass Meeting by
the Trustees to Review School
The citizens of Newberry are called
and urged to attend the mass meeting
of citizens at the court house next
Friday morning, July 25, at eleven
o'clock to hear the annual report of
the board of trustees of the Newberry
Besides the ref?ort of the past, year
some, plans for the future will be discussed.
Ladies are als<i incited to attend.
THE HOT SPELL BROKE*.
rhe Beeords of Other Hot Bays is
Furnished Br Peterson
Everybody last week : was talking
ibout the hot weather and even the
>ldest inhabitant concluded that it
vas the hottest weather within his
'ecollection. It certainly was very
varm, particularly on Thursday and
Friday, and Thursday and Friday
lights many complained that they i
ould not sleep on account of the "ex- '
essive heat. *
The rains came on Saturday and
lunday and the temperature has been
ery much moderated since. The
ains nc.ve oeen geuerai uiruuguuui
tie county and will be verF beneficial
3 the crops.
Speaking of the hot weather, howver,
it is sometime* very interesting
) call to mind some hot days in the
ast. LocST Observer W. G. Peterson
as furnished The Herald and News
statement of some high temperature
arlng the past several years. It
ill be seen from this record, while
was very hot last reek, the temperLure
reaching 106, even thatfwas not
le record breaker as in 1909, the
mperature reachecT 106~and stood all
round 100 for quite a number of
lys. The following is the record as
irnished by Mr. Peterson:
June 1899?100, 104, 103, 101.
June, llfUt)?1UU, JIVU.
July, 1893?100, 101, 103, 103, 102. .
July, 1902?101, 104, *103,. 101. I
July, 190|?101* --. .
Jiily, 193^-101.. _
August, 1900?From 7th 22nd, 99,
'6, 99, 104, 103, 103, 101, 99, 101, 100,
, 101, 102, 105, 103, 10?. J
August, 1902?100, 101. 1
August, 1912?101, on 31st.
September, 1912^-lFirst and second,
2, 102. . . _ .
Last week's, temperatures were 97,
run, 1027 103, 105, 106.The
Ladies' Aid society of the
theran Church of the Redeemer
11 meet with Mrs. McK. Hutchinson
Tuesday afternoon, at 5 o'clock. I
[t seems as though a man will fl
'mount all obstacles when he once
.kes up his mind to make a fool of