Newspaper Page Text
gen. j. w. floyd
WES AFTER ILLNESS OF THREE !
4 <1 infant oni) InsnATtAr l<pn<
(I VI IMC1 .fmj M*. U"U J*?1VIIVV,.. ,.
eral of the South Carolina
Tabor, N. C., March 1.?Gen. J. W.
Floyd, of Liberty Hill, C., died Wednesday
night at 10 o'clock, after an
llness lasting about three years. Gen.
?loyd was prominent in county and
State affairs in ?outlh. Carolina for a
lumber of years. He served as a
nember of the legislature from Kershaw
county and was a member of
he constitutional convention. He was
wioe elected adjutant and inspector
;eneral of South Carolina and at the
ime of his death was chairman of
the board of trustees of the State
negro bollege at Orangeburg. He was
-o troiiant- ir?nfederate soldier and
served through tfce greater part 0?
ihe war with distinction. He was several
times wounded, and at Chancel^
lorsville suffered the loss of his right
arm, which rendered him unfit for
k further service. Even tfcen he refused
ttf* leave the service and served
v inShe commissary department until
> the close of the war. At the close
of the war he moved to Liberty Hill,
.where he resided until the time of bis
death. Gen. Floyd had the love of the
typical Virginian for the lost cause,
4 and requested that he buried in his
Confederate gray uniform.
Gen. Floyd is survived by ,'his wife,
who was Miss Pettit, of Frederick, Md.,
and seven-children?iMiss Anna Floyd,!
of Frederick, Md.; Mrs. Hammond
Wrpnn nfJTahor N C.: W. A. Flovd, of
Greenville, S. C.; !.V:rs. J. T. Lewis, of
North Carolina; F. B. Floyd and Miss
?< Bessie Floyd, of Liberty Hill, besides a
loving family, a host of friend over
th? State who will mourn his death.
EGYPTIAN SHKINER KILLED.
3Ir. Benyafcar Was in Newberry With
the Barkoot Carnival?Remembered
Montgomery, iAla., February 26.?!
I. Benyaker, the- only native-born
' * Egyptian 'Shriner in America, is dead; '
K. G. Barkoot, iiead of the Barkoot]
I Carnival company, 'is probably fatally j
^ injured; J. J. Davis, of Woost'er, 0., |
P publicity man of the carnival com*
pany, has Ibis left leg broken; L. M. j
Butler, also of the carnival company, i
has his left arm crushed, and R. Guberg,
a Montgomery merchant, has his
left leg broken, as the result o: a col- j
lision of an automobile with a street
^ car today. The injured are at St. Margaret's
Ban-^akar, who was assistant manager
of the carnival company, was re- j
v oefltly a guest of honor at a ceremonial^
session of Alcazar Temple of
Shriners. Barkoot is known in car-j
* < . . \ , I
nival and amusement circles tnrougn^
out tne South. He also is a Shriner.?
\ \ Atlanta Georgian, 27th.
m The news conveyed in the above dis'
\ / patch was received in -Newberry with
^ * much sorrow by many who knew OCessrs.
Banyakar and Barkoot. Mr. Barkoot
has been to this city several tim*s
with his carnival company, and has
many friends here who wish for lim
a speedy recovery from .the injuries
received in his accident. ^
Mr. Benyakar was in Newberry with
the company two years ago, as manager
of the shows. By his hale-fellowwell-met
characteristics, .-is amiable
disposition and his gentle manner, he
.made for himself many friends?and |
? . i
especially among the Shriners?who j
will regret to learn a: his tragic death, j
A Mr. Benyakar wasv the only nativeK
born lEgyption Shriner in the United
W States, and because of this unique pos[
i ition, he had frequently been th-e guest
of honor o: various Temples of Nobles
of th-e Mystic Shrine throughout the
j 1_ -country, and had been a prominent
ft figure at many national conventions
V of this order. He was an interesting
conversationalist, speaking fluently
v eight or ten different languages.
n:e :\ewoerry ijnrmersjoin wun me
other 'Nobles of the Mystic Serine
ft throughout the United States in,mourn'
ing the loss of this well-known member
of the Order.
HELPING THE SCHOOLS.
Money Raised From Private Sources
Deposited With County Superintendent
% In order that private funds for
schools may be properly recorded, so
that the State and county officials may
know wfcat the patrons are doing :"'or
x themselves, all money should be de,
Saturday the following amounts were
Monticello, $5 for addition to library,
Miss Minnie Annich teacher.
Mt. Pilgrim, $5, for supplementary
i ' readers, Mrs. J. B. Pugh tecaher.
gt Little Mountain, $96.13.
^ Hunter-DeWalt. $11.
THE MEWS OF POMAKIA.
Improving^ lie Koads?Two 3rarriages
Coming and Going-.
romaria, jaarcn ?.? ine rua.us ua>c
been put in good condition around here
with the split log drag, and the mail
carriers can use their autos again,
which gets the mail out in a hurry.
There has been a lot of spring plowing
done around Pomaria so far. But
there hasn't been any fertilizer hauled
Mr. J. jj. ?1. lUDier nas movea ms
shingle machine to Mr. Joe A. Counts'
place, where he will s&w several thousand
Mr. Ezra EVickert has moved from
Peak to Mr. Will Bedenbaugh's place.
Dr. Z. >T. Pinner is able to.be in his
office since returning from the hospital
Cupid has been shooting some of his
arrows again and now he is aiming
on some close to Pomaria again, tihe
consequences are Mr. Boykin Berly
and Miss Sara Cromer drove to the
Bethlehem parsonage and were married
last Wednesday, and then again
?-"* J -J. P.on ~\Xy
siinuay awniug ai o.ou jh.
Harrison Harmon and Miss Ola Long
were married. Eoth parties were married
by the Rev. R. Homer Anderson.
Our wishes are that they all may fcave
a long and happy life together.
|.\1ts. Robt. S. Shealy has gone to
Columbia , to carry her baby to a local
Mrs. W. H. (Counts Ifcas returned
from Chester hospital very much im*
proved in healfh.
Mr. Tommy Summer is confined to
his bed with la grippe.
Mr. Chas. Counts, 6. tie Powell Fuel
and Ice company, Columbia, came to
Pomaria on Sunday to visit relatives.
Mr. Lee Aull, who has been in Atlanta
to a barber school, has returned
Prof. b. F. Barber and Mr. W. L.
Bedenbaugh went to Columbia Sunday.
Mr. John D. S-ealey and Mr. Adam
L. Aull went to Newberry Monday on
, Mr. Ceorge Stone and family, of
i Batesburg. visited relatives in and
| aroUnd Pomaria last week.
| Mr. Thos. Wicker and family, of the
| St. Philip community, visited at Mr.
j L. C. Summer's Saturday and 'Sunday.
I Misses Novice Rae and Sara Setzlej
j spent the week-end with the family of
J Mr. Ernest S. S-eeley.
j Dr. A. C. Spain has returned to his
1 r>rv<it nf dutv after sueadins: several
! ? -I
days witfc his daughter in Darlington.
Mrs. T. L. Shealv and son, Ralph,
of Little Mountain, spent Sunday with
Mr. A. H. Shealy's family.
Mrs. M. M. Jones of Arden, X.'C.,
is visiting a't Dr. Z. T. Pinner's.
Mr. Holmes Kinard and family spent.
! Sunday and Monday with relatives in
! the St. Philips community.
Messrs. John Casey and Fred 0.
Koon, Saluda, No. 9, made a flying
j'.isit to Mr. J. B. Koon's Sunday.
Mrs. Jos. W. Alewine'spent several
days in Newberry last week.
T>rnf .Tnel Berlev. of Clemson col
lege, is at home for a few days.
Little Mable Setzler is able to be
out again, after being severely sick.
There were ten negroes tried before
(Magistrate iA.ull Tuesday, all paying
A declamation contest will be held
at the high school Wednesday to determine
who is to represent t:e school
at field day. irhe judges are the Revs.
R. H. /Anderson and Y. von A. Riser
and Miss Louise Richardson. /
-Li- - ^ Al J
j/eaiii 01 aii via .nan.
Mr. Philip Spotts died on Wednesday
morning at the home of his daugter,
Mrs. Maggie Jones, at W<est tnd, and
was buried on Thursday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock in West End cemetery,
the Rev. W. J. Ruff conducting the
service. Mr. Spotts was a native*of
Germany and was 76 years old. Be1
sides the daughter with whom he lived,
he is survived by his s^n, !.\ir. George
Spotts, of Mow-er's garage, another son
in Newport, Tenn., and several grandchildren.
Vrbor Bay Celebration at High School
Following ^is the Arbor Day program
at Newberry high school :
[ Essay, "Trees in History and l. 11I
eraiure," Kathryn Harms.
I Essay, "Value o:" Trees," Elise Peterson.
Essay,* "Care of HYees," Willie
[Essay, "The Forestry Service," Ruth
Song, "Woodman, Spare That Tree,"
Address by Dr. Geo. B. Cromer.
Song, "Star Spangled Banner."
Planting of trees on the school
"31 cure your
. Uciigia, Keadacije ramp,
oiic, rirains. Bruises, v.u's
| JiV'.*'-. i OOTCS, StiiVlo <>J iiiSc ;
I 1 . 3 .'iI
jruaily and e:ac-;.-auy. *'rice ;
! ' 50
^ pj 0
!"% iHM ^
P O . r*
I * o
<1 a a
; M ~
i An event of much interest to their ;
many friends was the marriage 01
Miss Elizabeth Boozer and Mr. J. j
Claude Dominick, which was solemn- j
ized at the Lutheran parsonage on j
Wednesday morning, the 17th inst.,
at 11 o'clock, Rev. Edw. Fulen welder
officiating. T'.:e marriage came as
quite a surprise, only a few close
friends being aware of the young couple's
plans. The ceremony was witnessed
by Messrs. Harry |W. Dominick
| and Robert Boozer.
Immediately after the ceremony the
party went to Prosperity by auto,
where the young couple boarded the
Southern train or Charleston to spend
several days in that city.
The bride is the accomplished
j daughter of Mrs. T. Q. Boozer, and her
! friends are legion. Mr. Dominick is
[ the popular money order c!erk in the
[ local postoffice.
Mr. and Mrs. Dominick are at home
at Mrs. Boozer's in Caldwell street.
DI>>ER C03DIITTEE FOR FAIR
AND FIELD DAY MEETS
T':e dinner committee for fair and
field dav met Friday afternoon and
made the following decisions:
1. To cut down expenses by having
no tables built.
2. T encourage mingling together by
asking schools to have dinner together
in the following groups:
Garmany, Mt. Carmel and McCrary;
Maybinton, Mt. Pleasant and Broad
River; Cromer, Bethlehem and Long
Lane; Trilby, Mollobon and McCullough;
Belfast, (Tabernacle, Kinards
and Independence; Smyrna and Bush
River; Jalapa and Tranwcod; Mudlic,
Vaughnulle and Chappells; Reagin,
Ridge Spring and Silverstreet; Deadr_T!
T Y ? _ j Dnrtnn i
ictll, U LVjJi'cL ctUQ J. JLCLl U-u , JJui luu, j
Domohick and Trinity; Johnstone and
Union; St. Lukes and Big Creek; Monticello
and Saluda; O'Neall, Wheeland
and Fair view; Little Mountain; "Swilton,
fMt. Pilgrim and Excelsior; Prosperity,
(Central and Pomaria; Tunter- D?.Valt
and St. Paul; Fork and St.
Philips; Zion and N-ew Hope; Presslev
and Rutherford; /VVhitmire; Mollol-on
j Mill and Oakland.
3. To ask each member o: the dinner
I committee from each group of schools
| to appoint a sub-committee.
4. To request that each group of
I ivnrifyv T n or Q c? f f\ I
ftCIIUUiS HIV lie OUi'lie lU igium v
5. To ask the teachers to have their
school banners after the parade placed
! where tr:eir schools will have dinner.
6. To request each family represented
at fair and field day to bring a
G. To urge the mayor and chief of
police to keep all vehicles, all outside
venders and all unemployed negroes
off the campus.
C Trt orranp-o tr> hflVP thp BVlChelOT
I - ^ ~
f.VIaids to give to t:e poor any dinner |
that would be otherwise thrown away.
POTASH is higher th
Europe and recent
the increased cost,
a small item.
, For Potash in mixec
unit potash (present e
$1.00 per unit last seaso
per acre of land, is insig
200 lbs. Fertilizer pi
300 lbs. Fertilizer pi
400-lbs. Fertilize1' p
500 lbs. Fertilizer pi
200 lbs. Fertilizer p
300 lbs. Fertilizer d
400 lbs. Fertilizer p
500 lbs. Fertilizer pi
This is a very small
ate of Potash is now selli
to $3.00 per unit of Pota
charge of $1.50 per unit
Our price per unit
reduction of 25c. per uni
at the rate of $3.40 to $
. able Phosphoric Acid is
Y-C SALES OFFICES
Durham, N. C.
Winston-Salem, N. (
Charleston, S. C.
Colombia, S. C.
acre is so little ir
afford to take su
Now is the
nlenish vour C
E y ~
I can supply 5
I have anything
from the chea
The House of 1,1
sA* WATQ1E5 i
by incompetent workmen 1
experience as railroad watch
antee of satisfaction if you b
P. C Jean
acts About I
an last year because of scarcity brougt
decree by Germany entirely prohibiting
if proportioned to the amount of fertiliz
1 goods, our charge at this time is at the
aarket price $2.50 to $3.00 per unit):?i
n. A difference of only 50c. per unit.
nificant, as you will see by the following
H GOODS?Increase 50c. per Ton for 1
er acre Cost of potash 5 c. mon
er acre Cost of potash 7?c. mor
er acre Cost of potash 10 c. mon
er acre Cost of potash 12Jc. mor
[ GOODS?Increase $1.00 per Ton for ]
er acre. Cost of potash 10c. more
er acre Cost of potash 15c. more
er acre Cost of potash 20c. more
er acre Cost of potash 25c. more
increase in charge for Potash when you
ng at about $125.00 to $150.00 per ton i
sh) at ports, for cash in large quantities,
is for goods delivered, time payment.
of Ammonia delivered is $3.25 against
t, although Cotton Seed Meal is now &
5.50 per unit of Ammonia. Our charge
the same as last year,?60c. per unit.
you want Fertilizers containing Potash,
ite or apply to our nearest Sales Office.
' /"virginiaX v-c 1
/ CAROLINA \ i
: (V-C Fertilizers) I
?\ chemical Ja. J
rou would not risk growin
Why do so this year when
lore than in previous year:
ch a chance?
time to re'hina
g in China
pest to the
in jivi c,
TYT . 1
A. skilful art is watch
repairing and the
skilled repairer is close
akin to the manufacturer?
We combine both.
If you have a fine
watch and any part is
broken or lost, we can
replace it. If your
watch has been ruined
et us fix it. Years of
-in rt mmni<*
L lii&pcci/Ui. id a guairing
your watch to us.
ls & Co.
it about by war in
further exports, but
ers used per acre, is
j rate of $1.50 per
n comparison with
This increased cost,
3 than last year,
e than last year.
? than last year,
e .than last year.
than last year.
than last year.
than last year.
than last year.
consider that Muri[equlvalent
whereas our present
$3.50 last year. A
i per unit for Avail
ig your Crop
. the cost per
s? Can you