Newspaper Page Text
The Herald and News
Entered at the Postoffice x'^wteny,
S. C., as 2?k1 class matter.
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
Tuesday, July 29, 1913.
MARRIAGE AT GAFFXEY.
Miss Cornelia Lavender Becomes
Bride of T. E. McCutcheon.
Gaffney, July 23.?One of the mosi
interesting and beautiful weddings occurring
in Gaffney recently was that
of Miss Cornelia Lavender to Mr.
Thomas English McCutcheon, of Bishopville,
which took place today at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. R. Lavender, on Rutledge
avenue. The house presented
~ ni-attv cponp with the ribbon
m line a pi fcj
girls in the aisles, Miss Agnes Walker,
Miss Edith Rogers, Miss Maude
Lavender and Miss Will DeCamp,
with the ribbons stretching from
the hall and the parlor.
The bridesmaids, Miss Winona Phifer,
Eleanor Chappell, Paola Lavender,
were attired in dresses of white
voile over pink satin, with broad pink
sashes, and carried pink bouquets of
roses. Iviiss Bertha Lavender was the
'charming maid of honor.
Mr. Herbert C. Parrott was best man,
while the groomsmen were Marion
Wilson, H. W. Woodward, Robert E.
The ceremony was performed in a
?,_ ?imnroceivo maTinpr hv the
SUitiiiii aiiu iiiipi ^ ..? _ ?
Rev. J. S. Dill, D. D., pastor of the
First Baptist church of Gaffney.
Following the conclusion of the
ceremony a reception took place.
The bride is one of Gaffnev's most
charming and popular young ladies,
with many accomplishments and many
traits which go to make her lovable.
The groom is a graduate of the University
cf South Carolina, of the class
of 1902, and a successful planter and
member of the firm of Woodward &
.McCutcheon, of Bishopville.
Immediately after the ceremony the
young couple departed for their
honeymoon, which will be spent at
Lake Toxaway, Hendersonville and
other North Carolina points, after
which they will be at home to their
friends in Bishopville.
fomDlimentary to Misses Seabrook
Mrs. G. W. Connor complimented
?er house guests, Miss Marion Seabrook,
of Edisto Island, and Miss Hattie
Lea, of Charleston, with an afternoon
reception on Tuesday at her
home in College street. The guests
were greeted in the hall by Mrs.
George Johnstone and shown into the
parlor, where the .hostess received
T?7?tVi Virtv. .V, r?n/-\T? om Qctc iJCcistoH h\T
WICH UCi i.1 UilVi H \*-?J C4. k)vvv? V vMisses
Mary Xance Fair, Martha
Johnstone and Lucile Wilson. Mrs.
P. E. Scott led the way to the dining
room where ices and cake were served
by little Misses Mildred Evans,
Eddie Mae Parr, Nancy Fox, Troxelle
Wright and Pauline Fant. Misses
Mary Wright and Mabel Williamson
presided at the punch bowl, which
was in one corner of the veranda. The
house was decorated with cut flowers
and pot plants and a number of
friends called between the receiving
ASK PARI>0> FOR A. CARLISLE.
President Wilson May Commute Im'
prisonment to Newberry Jail.
Washington, July 24.?Senator Tillman
and Representatives Aiken and
Kagsaaie, 01 tne soutn uaronna delegation,
went to the White House today
and made a strong appeal to
President Wilson to pardon M. A.
Carlisle, the Newberry banker, who
is under sentence to serve a term in
the penitentiary. The president some
weeks ago commuted the sentence
from five years to one year and one
day. He told the South Carolina
delegation today that if he found
he had the legal power to do so he
. 1 J3 ? A. ^ a. 1 J. _
wuuiu. iunuer cummuie me sentence
to imprisonment in the Xewberry jail.
The law is now being examined by
experts to see if the president can do
To Pat Carlisle in Xewberry Jail.
Washington, July 25.?As a result
of constant efforts on the part of Senitnr
Till Tvi o n Ponroffontoriroc: A ilrc.n
a i.vi ^ ii;a:aU) > vg .-ixwvu
and other members of the South Carolina
delegation in congress President
Wilson today signed an order to the
proper authorities for Milton A. Carlisle,
the Newberry banker, who was
some time ago convicted of mismanagement
of national bank funds, to be
confined fcr t!ie prcrer.: ::: tlie Ne wberry
county jail. During President
Taft's administration Carlisle's sentence
was commuted from five years
to one year and one day and it is
1 ? J _i A _? -
>eciiueu iiuiij uie ueparimem ui justice
that efforts have been made still
further to reduce this term of im
With every dollar spen
on Hams, we will give or
Friday is 1
We continue to sell you
and we will sell you 7 bar
' best Starch for 50c. Mo:
Trade at the cash gi
does its duty.
Recently stories were sent out to
the effect that Carlisle's sentence had
been again commuted, but these
were incorrect, as learned here today,
after the South Carolina con
^ TDr-Qoiz-Tont TV 11 sflTl
gressmen uau seen j. i^iuvuv .....
and from what the pardon attorney
of the department of justice said
concerning the matter. In a word,
the case stands this way.' Carlisle is
under sentence of a year and a day
in the federal prison at Atlanta, but
in accordance with President Wilson's
promise and order today he
will, at least for the present, be
confined in the Newberry county jail
and will not be sent to Atlanta. What
further action may be taken by the
president looking to more cutting
i down of the sentence is a matter
that has not yet Deeii aiiiiuuuccu.
Will Probably be Released Soon.
Washington, July 24.?President
Wilson shortly is expected to pass on
the case of Milton A. Carlisle, the
Newberry banker, convicted in the
United States court at Greenville and
sentenced to five years for misappropriating
money entrusted to his bank.
The president recently commuted
the sentence to one year and one day
in t>iQ non hut members of South
Carolina delegation in congress interested
in Carlisle's case hope to
have him pardoned ou ;ht. It was
intimated at the department of justice
today that the pardon attorney
had recommended the sentence to1
srved in jail instead of the penitentiary.
President Permits dewberry Banker
to SerYe Sentence in Home Town.
"\Vaslhii|gton, July 26.?President
Wilson has decided to permit Milton
A. Carlisle, former president of the
National bank at Newberry, S. C.,
convicted of misapplying its funds,
to serve his sentence of one year and
a day in the Newberry jail instead
of at the Atlanta penitentiary. The
prisoner is an aged man and in illhealth.
The president will permit the
' ' - ' -U ?
transter so tnai uanisie ma,) ?.>? uuoc
to his family and friends. His fiveyear
sentence was recently commuted
by the president to a year and a day.
President Wilson, at a dinner in
Washington, said of a statistician:
"His figures are so precise that one
inclines to doubt them. He is like
the American sugar planter in Hawaii
taking a friend to the edge of a volcano,
" <rr,i? ?* -- ^ -> '-A nri/f
~ ~ I na.1 uraiyi", orcuigc, is juol
"'But why the four?' George asked.
" 'Oh, I've been here four,' was the
reply. 'It was 70,000 when I came."?
How He Knew.
"Johnny, who was the first man?"
asked the teacher. "George Washing
I ton," replied Johnny. "Why do you
think he was the first man?" "Because
he was first in war, first in
peace and first in the hearts of his
"No, he wasn't the first man." corrected
Robert. "It says in my history
that Washington married a widow, so
there must have been another fellow
ahead of him."?Lippincott's.
Men must work and women must
weep, but the women seem to get
more pleasure out of their end of the
t with us Friday, except
le Loaf of Bread free.
Hams at 20c per pound
Wash Day, I
s Octagon Soap and 6 lbs.
nday only. 1
rocery, wucic wic uuua
NE & CO.
0 or 212.
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Wald and News.
i try a regular adver
ie and see if ifc will Rot
Rural Within Within ?
and the 1 the
City 50 150
De- iu'le 1 mile .
livery zon?. ! zone ?
... $0.05! $0.05 po.o6
.06 .08 .10
.07 .11 .14
.08 .14 .18
.09 .17 -22 ^
... .10 .20 i .26
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.12 j .26 ; .31
.13 .29 ; .38 2
.14 .32 i .42 X
-J5 -35 1 -46 X
arcel Postf you can
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mltry, Putter, eggs
s through the mail.
unity for some of the
some money on the
i develop this business
t you have to sell thr<
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