Newspaper Page Text
I DECISION IN ZACHRY CASE.
"Youngest Child Awarded to Mother.
?Other Divides Time.
^ _x r
>AUgUSta, ua., UCi. a.?.uuuieu [
Zachry, aged 1 year, given to the 1
mother, Mrs. Mary \V. Zachry; Frances
Zachry, aged 3 years, given to j
both the mother and the father, to j
divide her time between her estranged
parents, spending six months at a i
** ? " * * nT ^7. I
time witn eacn .\irs. .uary w. 6acui.?
and Julian J. Zachrv.
This, in short, is the decision of j
Judge Henry C. Hammond rendered
shortly after midnight.
A whole week had passed since the
case was reheard by Judge Hammond
in private Saturday, September 27,
but the decision would have been
rendered sooner except for the fact
that Judge Hammond was waiting on
r?Ir. and Mrs. Zachrv, between whom,
it was rumored, negotiations were
pending looking toward a reconcina- j
tion which, had it been effected, would j
Vtave made a decision awarding the t
custody of the two little girls superfluous.
Judge Hammond, after going
over the evidence in the case, had determined
the disposition he would
make of the children, and when he
learned last night t&at Mrs. Zachry
had declared that a reconciliation ben
tween 'herself and Julian J. Zachry!
| was hopeless and impossible and that!
she would agree to it only as the very j
last resort, he dictated his decision.
For the first time the new law en- j
acted at the recent session of the legislature,
and known as "the mothers'
Tights bills," has beem applied, and
strangely enough, applied for the first
time in the very case which brought it f
into being after Judge Hammond, i
T-% ts tti v, cr nn/lor +Vl & rvl/1 1 CJ TV ci I'Pn thp I
? .... ?
r two children into the custody of their
L father, Julian J. Zachry, had writf
ten to Samuel L. Olive, representative
f from Richmond county in the State
legislature urging a change in what
he then termed the "barbarous and ,
iniquitous law in reference to a mother's
rights over her children."
After having been forced under the
old law, as he construed it, to give
the children to the father, Judge
Hammond stated publicly:
"I was bound by t?w, and that is
why I had to award the children to
^ the father. It was not by any perm
sonal feeling or inclination of mine
that I did so; had it been, I would
have awarded them to their mother,:
whom T consider the natural guar-'
diaa for the children."
4RRESTS AT PARR SHOALS.
White's Police Force Caught the Offending
Bodies.?Three Are Held for
The Brodies, three in number, father,
son and nephew of the first named,
have been arrested in connection with
the attack on a Southern passenger
train crew at Parr Shoals "Wednesday.
The men formerly employed at.
the power development, but had sevm
ered connection- with the force some
J time before, declared Superintendent
L McClellan. Th-e officers 01 tne j. u. ;
B White .Co., arrested the two young
m men, but the elder Brodie escaped, !
J crossing the line into Lexington coun- I
ty. A warrant was issued for his ar- ,
rest and Parr Shoals officers went to
Lexington and brought him back. The
three Brodies were held for general
sessions court under a bond of $2,500
^ The fight between the Brodies and
B the trainmen was caused by the ag- |
| gressiveness of the former because
f the trainmen refused to allow them to
place a pair of dogs in the baggage
car without a chain., as the rules
require. The dogs were provided only
-aHth a rnnp and the norter refused
(to allow them to be put in the baggage
car. According to the account
the matter was referred to the con- j
ductor, who stood by the porter. One
of the younger Brod\ss -hit the porter
while the elder Brodie struck the
conductor, say the charges. The train
started and it was found that one of
the trainmen had lost his hat. The
porter accompanied by the conductor ,
returned to the station and the fight |
was resumed. Afterward the arrests
Superintendent McClellan stated j
j this morning in giving an account of
^the fight, that the J. G. White Co. had j
Han organized police department at the j
H pla^it, a jail and oQier functions of j
/vwrlar TiTAnlrl '
I law eiiiunjeuicm emu mac uiuti nun u
be maintained regardless of whether
the guilty persons were members of
his working force or outsiders wtoo
select the plant as the scene of disorder.
There are two offices at Parr
Shoals, one being the station proper
and the other a part of the organization
of the development plant. Offeu
said Mr. McOlellan, reports of
^ ^ frnrn f'na c?f ofinn ariH
UL'l cuiauaic i.l uui ciauuu, UUU
B development forces when they are
Vt at all to blame for such condipPTons.
Mr. McClellan said he thought
Vthis explanation should be made in
V justice to the law-abiding employes
who are engaged in turning the water
power into horse power, many of :he
engineers being highly educated and
for Eyery Purpose
Wirl run the churn, separator, pump, electric
lighting plant, vacuum cleaner, corn slicer, fee^
crlr.cier, nay press, dr.!! or snredder. V. ili_also
!pul! your silo filler, especially if it is a PAPLU,
the lightest running and most successful ensilage
We can sell you these and other profit-making.
labor-saving equipment. PERFECTION
| BAR.\ r o Kin iTUkE. including cow stalls,
t it.ions, feed earners, litter carriers, sanitary
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J. M. Swindler,
910 W. Main St.
jj We Pay Highest
""i T\rvK>'f rti'ito wntir r*rrvfifc awav cTlin Hi
II Jl/vil I 5IVW ;VUi wn.**/ w...r ?II
money next day. We pay highest price
II Beeswax, Tallow and old Metals, old F
|f ment now. Send for Price List.
graduates of the leading colleges and
universities of the country.
TESTIMONY DAMAGING !
Tried to Get Root and Barnes to Prevent
Albany, N. Y., October 6.?Governor ;
TTTJIKn,,, On 1 rjA? nfromntc^ tn nVltfllTl i
vv liiialxi uuinu ,
the influence of United States Senator |
Elihu Root and of William Barnes,
chairman of the republican State com-;
mittee, to prevent the trial of his impeachment,
according to testimony today
adduced at the trial, although subsequently
stricken out by vote of the J
i Allan A. Kyan, son 01 i nomas r. ;
R**an, a New York financier, gave the 1
testimony. It also wa? brought out
through the testimony of Ignatius V.
McGlone, secretary of the elder Ryan
that Governor Sulzer was the recipient
of $10,000 cash campaign fund from
the Ryans, which was not reported in
the governor's sworn campaign statement.
"Toll TTAnr fathor T J} m thp SflTTIP nlf]
? ? I
Bill," young Mr. Ryan said the governor
said to him over the telephone in
asking for the contributions.'
Mr. Ryan today was called to the
stand after the attorneys for the impeachment
managers had obtained
Dermission to reoDen their case, which
they announced as complete when!
court adjourned last Thursday. The
witness said that just a week before
the trial of impeachment began he had
seen Governor Sulzer in the latter s
office in New York.
Sought Root's Influence.
"He asked me," testified the financier's
son, slowly, "to go to Washington
and see Senator Root and request
him to see Mr. Barnes, get him to endeavor
to have the republican, memv
* .v.-- f
UfcJI 5 Ui tills UOUJ* VUUC tiiai. cms v-wwi i, i
had no right to try him and impeach |
The testimony preceded the opening
of the case for the defence late in 1he
afternoon by Harvey D. Hinman, who
compared Governor Sulzer to the
Apostle Paul, whose former friends
the attorney said, "did not attempt to
Viim r?r Viio onictlpc hpf>nn<5P of
iilJipVUV/U UiUl VJ. U1U */vv?vw V.W v ?- ?
what he had done while acting with
them and wlhile one of them."
"\Y?aen in the nineteenth century has
a voice been raised tp condemn Paul
or his epistles for his acts as Saul?"
asked Mr. Hinman. The question was, i
he added, whether Governor Sulzer
was impeached for corrupt conduct in
office or "becausc of what he has refused
to do since he took offije?"
It was in the face of repeated objections
by counsel for the defence, who
~ 1 Htvi r\c lioltnfl "nim ic Vi O WSS
J5CV Ci ill LllilOO iiaxbV/U uiixi ivkj uv ww
about to answer, that Mr. Ryan was
permitted to tell of his conversations
with the governor. Judge Cu'ilen withheld
a final ruling on their objections.
As soon as the testimony was given
counsel for Governor Sulzer held a
hurried conference and Attorney D.
Cady Herrick demanded that the testi
mony be stricken out on tne grouna
that it was incompetent.
LAUDS HIS CHIEF
ftrpnt Pnnininnpr Sneaks for Woodrow
Wilson.?Takes People's View.
Spartanburg, Oct. 7.?W. J. Bryan,
secretary of State, addressed an audience
of 1,500 people -here tonight in
Converse college auditorium and afterwards
he and Mrs. Bryan held a
reception and shook hands with practically
every person in the audience.
A dependable gasoline engine has proven
its worth many times over in actual every day
work on the farm. Much of your heavy work
car: be done by an engine which leaves you time
U*. ?? A # in r.t- r? U'rtrn Aitf 1 l-?r\r/*r i
V.'iil t^ke some or tie burdens olf jour man,
allowing him to pot his time on more profitable !
rvork, hence he becomes better satisfied with
his position. Removes much of the drudgery
from the wife's shoulders and permits more
time ..or recreation.
We can furnish 5,7 and 10 H. P. single
cylinder type, also 12 and 20 H. P. two cylinder
opposed types. Any size mounted on road truck,
hand truck or skids. Attractive price;..
Further particulars supplied by our local agent.
Western Implement Co.
If interested in an Ensilage Cutter investigate hf-A
HkPAPEC. Srfl L
r'- A n ? ?
v^asn rnccs iur g|i :
rect to us by express and get your j?
s for green and dry hides of all kinds M
.ubber and Furs. Try us with a ship- H
?A HIDE & JUNK CO. ||
ruADi cctam c r llil
va iriixi aa v/iiy u? IPMJ I
He was introduced by Former Gov.
John Gary Evans. Mr. Bryan took
as his subject "President Woodrow
Wilson's Point of View." He paid an
eloquent tribute to the president,
showing how upon every issue he
takes the people's views. His address
was said by many to have been the
greatest they had ever '-heard him de- j
liver. He touched upon the four great |
issues that the present administration j
has had to deal with?the tariff?he
said the bill just passed was a better
bill than he had ever hoped for, particularly
commending the income tax
feature?the currency question, the
attitude of the administration toward
+v.y> DXiliinninas oc inet o r> n rm hv
Francis Burton Harrison, the newlyappointed
governor general of the islands,
and the administration's peace
programme, contemplating investigation
and report upon all questions of
difference arising between the nations
of the world.
For Currency BilL
Upon each of these questions Mr.
Bryan spoke at length, making particularly
clear the provision of the
currency bill now before congress and
advocating its passage. Answering the
demand of certain banking interests
of the country that they be allowed to
lhave the naming of members of the
commission or board, that is, to have
supervision of the banking business
under the provision of the bill as it
now stands, he asked why the bankers
should be more entitled to name
such a commission than the railroads
to elect the members of the interstate
commerce commission. He said
the people trrsted the government in
everything else and would ."have to
trust it in nananng ineir nscai anairs.
Mr. Bryan closed with an account
of administration's efforts in? furthering
the cause of world-wide peace
saying that four-fifths of the nations
of the world have indorsed the policy
advanced by the United States. He regards
this as a great step toward
making wars improbable.
Mr. Bryan, accompanied by Mrs.
Rrvan. arrived in SDartanburs this af
ternoon at 6.30 o'clock from Kiiig's
Mountain, N. C., 'making the 45 mile
trip in an automobile. Tonight he and
Mrs. Bryan are the guests of Former
Gov. John Gary Evans. They will
leave tomorrow morning for Asheville,
where they will spend a day or so.
Met at King's Mountain.
A delegation from Spartanburg met
Mr. Bryan in King's- Mountain wi:h
cars. Mrs. Bryan was especially pleased
wit.h thp nlnn tn make the triD
through the country and she expressed
herself as delighted with the journey.
In the car with Mr. Bryan were Mr.
and Mrs. Elwood Bell and John F.
Floyd, mayor-elect, of this city. Before
leav^? King's Mountain it was
understood tat there was to be no
exceeding the speed limit. Mr. Bryan
asked that the speeding not exceed
20 miles an hour and his wishes were
respected. At Converse the car in i
trhir>Tn' ho wac -ri.-lincr hart n hlnw-mif
but the second car, taken along for
just such an emergency, picked up the
party and brought them into the city.
Many persons along the road recognized
Mr. Bryan and cheered him.
The Mystery >ear Home.
Spartanburg Journal, 6th.
That Parr Shoals mystery has not
been cleared up, nor has the $16,000
What Xext at Parr Shoals?
It might be well to declare martial
law at Parr Shoals and garrison
the place so as to preserve order.
The Finest, Big
We want everybody ir
know what a great whiskey
'< CIZ1 fIV ' .*< j i?~=1 I I 1 "~
flai . . pmmii..
The Home of Oid Scott
express collect, and we will
Sample shipment of foi
Just to show you we have just;
one quart free with Every order for (
Express Prepaid. 4 Qts. 8 Qts.
Old Buck White Corn $2.50 $5.00
Crown Yellow Corn 2.50 5.00
Blk Spring White Corn... 2.20 4.40
Remember, one whole quart fr
with orders for pints or half pints.
Study this price list for ci
Old Lookout Club (Tennessee Whiskey)$
Old Private Stock Rye (very old)
Old Lincoln Co. (Tennessee Whiskey)...
Cedar Grove Rye (Bottled in Bond)
Sweet Mash White Corn (Small Tub)
lucky Strike Yellow Corn (old and mellow)...
Express prepaid to Adams and
Get our wholesale an ! retail pi
tiro HI 7
* ** it
It tells you he
phone line wi
I same high-clas
now enjoyed t
If you ha^
tell you how t
You do not ot
11 163 Sou
EXECUTORS' SALE OF LAND.
Under authority vested in us by the
last will and testament of Mrs. U. A.
Amick, deceased, we will offer for sale
at public auction to the highest bidder,
before the Court House door at Newberrv.
S C.. during: the legal hours
of sale, on Monday, salesday, the 3rd
day of November, 1913, the following
described tract of land, to wit:
All that tract of land lying in. Newberry
county, State of South Carolina,
containing forty-six and 6-10 (46 6-10)
acres, more or less, bounded by lands
of Dr. J. J. Dominick, a public road
separating it from lands of Mrs. S. P.
Taylor and Arthur Quattlebaum,
>NE QUART OF
gest Offer ever
1 the whole state of South C
our Old Seott is ? a wond
rich corn whiskey
- ^ -? *1
%] pieasing, mellow corn
pi|; always look for in a c
. | keyThe
best way for
=?: out how good this w
|r| is to try whole t
Hi-, at our expmse.
ig| Send $6, the distil
jipjl for eight quarts of (
Uip and we will ?hip you
||fp quarts and one ext
making nine quarts ii
--- Try the free quart.
Eg?- ?every drop. If no
bmJ pleased, satisfied and
return the other eigl
refund your $6.
41 I/O 1VX JJAV/
the whiskey you want, at the price
sight quart bottles (not pints) of anj
24 Pts. 48 % Pts. Express Prepaid
$6.50 $7.00 Picnic Rye, 100 pr<
6.50 7.00 Silver Wedding Ey
6.00 6.50 Kentucky Pride Ry
ee with each order of eight quart bot
at prices on pints and half pints of v
24 Pts. 48 VjPts.
9.00 S 9.50 Old Scott White Cc
5*^9 Pride of Atlanta TV
6.50 7.00 D ? r n n.
10.50 11.00 Balls Eye Dry Gm.
8.50 9.00 Scott Priee Superic
8.50 9.00 Virginia No. 2 App
crder too large to fill same day order is receive
! Southern Express points on all ordt
Ipa lief Rnv af whnlpsalft flisf.ilIftrv
ik for It Today-A F
>w you may conne<
th the Bell system
s local and long di
>y more than 5,000
fen't a Telephone
:o get service at ve
>ligate yourself by i
arest Bell Telephone Me
,rniers' Line Department
th PryorSt, Atlanta, Ga.
lands of the Dominick girls, lands of
C. S. Nichols, and others.
Terms of sale: Cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers.
0. W. Amick,
T. D. Amick.
Executors of the last will and testament
of Mrs. U. A. Amick, deceased.
The regular annual meeting of the
Stockholders of Oakland Cotton mills
will be held at the office of the mill,
Newberry, S. C., October 16th, 1913, at
10 o'clock, a. m.
J. N. McCaughrin,
11 J,* J* firaH
LVAUUV M|g 1
Carolina to ;; n |
.erful, fine, ra \
with that J,.p,U
taste you jjf&ul
ou to find m jfil! m f|
hiskey is, Mjiiyi J J| *
\uaH free I IGcott priceTD |g
sre \Sm \
your eight I
Drink it IpiSiCT 1
?t entirely i
it quarts, A bottle of this fint
old corn free.
1 /J I
yoa want to x>ay, we will give yet
7 of the good i listed below.
4 Qts. 8 Qta. 24 Pts. 48 % Ftft,
)0f $3.20 $6.40 $7.50 $8.0(1
e 2.50 5.00 6.50 7.0
e 2.20 4.40 6.00 6.5G
ties of above goods. No free goods
ery best distillery goods.
24 Pts. 48 y2 Pts.
)rn (none better) $8.00 S8.50
hite Corn (pure 100 proof).... 7.50 8.00
>r Gin 6.50 7.0D
ile Brandy 6.50 7.0C
Qrvm fnn* nnowfp AW TVtArO
3lO i-Ui 1UIU I^UOIW VI IUVLC.
prices and save money. Addiecf
'ostal Will Do
rt vnnr Tele- II
W w J V/ W?. JL V- V
, and get the ,
this book will
rv small cost.
sending: for it.
rmnniQ on<1 Tf/>hinff fnTAd.
JUVLClliU U"U X/
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t-1 ~ ? - -? ~ AJntryiAnf i a o /I nnf- n-r'a r\T*o<a?
V A'/.f. 1 I I a-1. AO Ot uu\,wi O
cription, not an experiment. All druggists
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To Prevent Blood Poisoning
apply at once the wonderful old reliable DR.
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL.asurrical
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