Newspaper Page Text
I-' " ? ??
I /_ Now is a goo
your supply of
i ware. Don't ft
[ ' before you buy,
L need, at the pri<
[ Mayes' Book
I The House of
& I r
* *1.68 FOUR MONT
I And Our Pa
THIS IS A
JF ? __
jf j hom^FE
Send u? your order right away,
us when in town. If you have neve
cr*t these four magazines. If vou are
b" " '
to send in your renewal at once, a
scriber to any of these magazines, ?ei
your subscription for one year.
f Think Of It, kfSig
We have sample copies of these
tee them. They are printed on boo
clean, interesting stories and instruct;
f-r, - 1 Fashion, Fancy Needlework, General
# I .68 Send Your Ordei
I , The Magazines Will S
j NOT AN ISOLATED CASI
(Many Similar Cases In Aeivoerry ,
T is Xewberry woman's story gi
here is not an isolated case by .
means; week after week, year a
year, our neighbors are telling si
lar good news.
Mrs. J. B. Amick, 1130 Summer
Xewberry. says: "I had backache
pains in my head. I was dizzy
f nervous and spats often floated bei
my eyes. The kidney secretions v>
irregu'ar in passage and I knew
kidneys were out of order. Do;
Kidney Pills soon made me feel
ter in every way and my kidneys
same normal." (Statement given Ma
? 'imp fn rpnlenish
Ghina and GlassHi
to see my stock
. I have what you
that will suit vou.
& Variety Store
a Thousand Things.
ddles and Suit
my MAGAZINES $f .68
per All One Year
I* *?. /?<> Af Coll OTIC?
U1 ^iVC 11 11/ UUA IVJ^iVBVUMUTV) V4 v? ?m?* wv? p
r subscribed to our paper before, do it now and
a regular subscriber to our paper, we urge you
nd get these four magazines. If you are a subid
your renewal order to us and we will extend
these four Magazines for -J Op
be to onr paper for one year. *Ov
magazines on display at our office. Call and
k paper with illustrated covers, and are full of
ive articles on History, Science, Art, Music,
Farming, Live Stock and Poultry.
r Before You Forget It $|.68|
top Promptly, When Time Is Up -*-== |
j? 23, 1911.) '
* OVER THREE YIEARS LATER Mrs.
Amick said: "I rave every bit as much
anil 1 laith in Doan's Kidney Pills now as
j when I endorsed them some years
I asro. "Whenever I have a return of kid
ven i ~
i ney trouble, due to c-okl settling; on my
ci H I
f(. ? | kidneys, I use Doan's Kidney Pills and
mj_ j they give n?e prompt relief."'
| Price .'0c. at all dealers. Don't
. simply ask for a kidney remedy?get
ti n I
Doan's Kidnev Pills?the same kind
that Mrs. Amick had. Foster-Milburn
ere Co., Props., Buffalo, X. Y.
PHes Cared in 6 to 14 Days
7onr druggist will refund money if PAZO
he- OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching.
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 d3ys
iTCll The first application ?ive-Ease and Rest. .V>c
,! SALE OF ASSIGNED STOCK.
Pursuant to a resolution passed at a
meeting of the creditors of C. & G. S.
j Mower Company, of Newberry, S. C..
I the undersigned will receive, until 4
o'clock p. m., on Saturday, November
0, 11*1"), at the offices or Blea^e ?
Blease. Newberry, S. C., sealed bids
j for the stock of dry good;, shoes and
: fixtures of the C. & G. S. Mower ,Comi
pany. Bids will be received for the
j entire stock of goods and shoes which
j have been inventoried, at cost price, at
j the sum of $14,542.71. Bids are also
1 invited on the stock of shoes alone
j which inventor'od, at cost price, at the
j sum of $3,592.30. and on the other
jj stock, exclusive of slices, which inventoried,
at cost price, the sum of
$10,950.41. Bids are also requested on
I the fixtures which inventoried at the
sum of $1,1233.85. Each bidder is required
to send with his bid a certified
| check of $100, guaranteeing his puri
chase if his bid is accepted. The right
| is reserved to reject any and all bids,
j Terms of sale: Cash upon acceptance
: of bid.
The said stock of goods consists of
shoes overshoes, buckles, pins,
! brooches, bracelets, other jewelry,
| silks, poplins, sweaters, dress good^,
; linens, furs, ladies' coats, coat suits,
' U1a<\aUI?a /v lin a a mi nf a p
I IlGXIltJSp U U( UiectUXllUg, iauc tuiLaiuo,
corsets, quilts, umbrellas, gloves, unI
derwear, yarns, notions, fancy work,
j hose, trimmings, embroidery, ribbons
j laces, etc.
The fixtures include cash register,
typewriter, show cases, pattern cases,
tables, iron safe, show racks and
stands, stools, electric meter, water
; cooler, electric lights and shades, etc.
j An inventory of the said stock of
: goods, shoes and fixtures can be seea
^A ^ N /vP "D.1 /\ n C* e\ 2* T5ln(5C!0 V^UT
<11 Hit U1UWC VTi l/icaoc VX/ J-Tivuuv, 4TV"
berry, S. C. Anyone interested, who
desires to inspect the said stock of
goods and fixtures, will be allowed to
do so by calling on either of the undersigned
at Newberry. S. C.
H. H. BLEASE,
L. IW. FLOYD,
Agent of Creditors.
"00-y! My Corn-n
j H-m, Use "Gets It"
Then You'll Have No Corns
I to Bump! Your Corn Will
Pftmo "Plpan Off."Ouick!
! Did you ever see a corn peel off after
you've used "Gets-It"' on it? Well, it's
;a moving-picture for your life! And
; you hardly do a thing to it. Put a
"Sore Corn Bumped >
A sain! Use / / \
'Gets-It,' Corns. i / a/
: little "Gets-It" on it, ii dries at once.
! There's nothing to stick. Put shoes
and stockings on r'^ht over it. No
pain, no fuss, 48 hours?corns gone.
| "Gets-It' never hurts the true flesh,
never makes toes sore. If you have
tried almost everything else for corns,
you will be much more surprised tc
see how quickly and easily your corns
and calluses will come right off with
"Gets-It." Quit limping and wrinkling
I up your face with corn-wrinkles. Try
i "Gets-It" tonight on that corn, callus,
wart or bunion, and you'll be glad you
"Gets-It" is sold by all druggists,
25c a bottle, or sent direct by E. Law!
rence & Co., Chicago. Sold in Newj
berry and recommended as the world's
best corn remedy by Win. G. Mayes, P.
| E. Way, Gilder & Weeks.
i COMFORTING WORDS
! Many a Newberry Household "Will
Find Tliem So.
To have the pains and aches of a
bad back removed?to be entirely free
| from annoying, dangerous urinary dis.
orders, is enough to make any kidney
i sufferer grate.ul. T? e following adi
vice of or.e v.v.o has suffered will
! prove comforting words to hundreds
of Newberry readers.
| Mrs. B. F. Cannon, 1002 Harper
! etroat Voivhprrv <?a VS "I suffered
terribly from kidney ailment. I bad
such terrible pains in the small of my
back that I couldn't turn over in bed,
and many nights I didn't rest at all.
I was nervous and out of soils. The
, kidney secretions were unnatural and
caused me a lot of annoyance. I finally
got Doan's Kidney Pills from Gil
A Beautiful Home Wedding.
From the Pine Bluff Commercial
1 he ideal autumn weather of October
vith its haz.. sunshine, woodland tints
and gorgeous flowers has rivaled June
in its beauty for a wedding month
II he celebration of a very beautiful
service was witnessed this afternoon
n the home cf Mr. and i-.'rs. William
). Sanders. 920 Laurel street, when
Miss Carmeia Sanders and Boyce A.
.rummond were married at 4 o'clock j
jy the Rev. J. W. E. Cox, pastor of j
he First Baptist church.
The heme of the bride was decorat- J
id with hand ome ferns and cosmos;
of pink, a bank of green in the southern
window of the living room marking
the place of ceremony.
The home was filled with intimate
i'riends and relatives at the hour for
he service, and a pre-nuptial solo,
'Rid Me to Love" (Barnard), gave
pleasure to them as a sweet solo sung
'oy Miss Read ma Dansby, Miss Lois
Mi?s Drummond played the wedding
j i.1 ^ ~ u
! marcn mat announceu uie apyructuu ui j
j the bridal party', and the entrance of j
the maid of honor. Miss Aileen San- j
lers, who preceded the bride and
Sroom down the stairway.
The impressive service, said by the
Re-:. J. W. E Cox added to the solemnly
of the sacred hour and the beauty
of the occasion. The little maid of
honor, whose thirteenth birthday it is,
wore a costume of white embroidered
net, girlish and dainty, with a touch
of color added by her sash of pink and
a bouquet of pink roses.
She was the pleasing picture of a
pretty school girl.
j The bride was beautiful in her wedding
gown of chiffon taffeta, elegant
and simple in design.
Her veil, caught with organge bios
some and bouquet of valley lilies and
bride roees completed a charming
* After congratulations had been extended
the bride donned her traveling
gown of midnight blue chiffon broadcloth
with accessories in tone, and
Mr. and Mrs. Drummond left for Hot
Mrs. Drummond is th^ eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sanders and
was reared in Pine Bluff.
A high school senior of 1913, she has
spent two years in Ouachita college,
where she took her degree in art and
Si t ii a young woman whose gentle
personality and social graces have
made her a host of friends and admirers
whose best wishes follow her
into her new home. Mrs. Drummond
is the granddaughter of the Rev. an*?
Mrs. John R. Sanders of Texarkana,
- ' ** t7. t r> wnrv.^ -t-17
f <111Q Mrs. ?j. J. Dl'UttUUUS UI
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. F. Drummond of Little Rock, a
voung man of excellent business ability
and character and manager of an
established business in Newport, Ark.
Beautiful gifts were presented the
young couple as token of love that
will add to the furnishing of their
home in .Newport, where they will go
to housekeeping at once.
* * *
A Complimentary Dinner Party.
A complimentary dinner that was
a very beautiful social event of last
evening -brought together the members
of the Sanders-Drummond wedding
party in the home of Mrs. T. E.
Adams, 711 West Sixth street.
The home or' the hostess was artistic
in decorations of fall flowers and
foliage and the dining room held typical
emblems of a wedding day in its
arrangement of flowers and favors.
White cosmos and bow of tulle
draped the electrolier and beneath it
stood a miniature wedding party of
Kewpies forming the center decorations
of the handsomely appointed
table, laid with individual covers of
A course dinner was faultlessly
served to the eleven guests who, with
the hostess formed the cordial dinner
(The ice course and mints showed
hearts of pink on which the initials
of the honorees were linked.
Covers were laid for twelve, and
the guests of Mrs. Adams were Misa
Carmeta Sanders, Miss Dansby, !Miss
Lois Drummond of Little Rock, Miss
Aileen Sanders, Mrs. S. E. Broaddus
of Xewberrv, S. C., Me?srs. Bovce
Drummond of Newport, Claud Drummond
of Little Rock, the Rev. and
Mrs. jr. W. E. Cox, Mr. and Mrs. W. B
i The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
j Bvcrv.m- of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXA'
TIV]' r.KOMO QUININE is hotter than ordinary I
I Qv uue and doc s not cause nervousness no* j
J ri i^ini; i 1 head. Remember the full name and
j touk 'cr the ^.jnature o* E. V7. GROVE. 25c j
der and Weeks' Drug Store and began
taking them. They helped me rigtat
away and one box fixed me up in good
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy?get
Doan's Kidney Pills?tibe same that
Mrs. Cannon had Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
LA \G FO RD- K KMT VTE DDI NG
IS NOTABLE EVENT
The most beautiful and elaborate
home wedding of the season and from
a social standpoint the most interesting
event of the fall was the wedding
of Miss Jewell Kemp and Mr. William
Smith Langford of Newberry. South
Carolina. Wednesday morning at the
home of the bride's parents, Mi. and
Mrs. J. A. Kemp, on Grand avenue.
The ceremony was witnessed by 200
guests, intimate friends of the family
and relatives, and there were from
five to six hundred more who called
during the wedding reception follow-]
.ing the ceremony.
The beautiful home furnished a truiv
exquisite setting for the bridal party,
the art of the florist being added to
LIIC ai H111CV,IU1 CLi j/Ci itv^nvu \s L
rooms to heighten their attractiveness.
An altar fashioned of ferns and palms
banked the high fire place in the
music room the green being relieved
by Easter lilies. The columns on
either side of the entrance from the
reception hall were twined with
ferns and smilax and the stairway was
marked by a lacework of smilax. The
wedding colors of yellow and white
were accentuated in many floral decorations
noticeable, as well as in the
costumes of the attendants;, yellow
chrysanthemums being used in the re
-? ?- i-^ 11 J.*..: ^
cepupn nan, aiiiuug luum a,uu conservatory,
in conection with the greenery.
The dining table was overlaid
with a lace cloth and centered with
an immense vase cluster of yellow
A carpet of white extended from the
stairway which the bridal procession
descended to the altar. iThe prelude
was given by Mrs. Bruce Greenwood,
"Somwhere a Voice is /Calling," a violin
number, followed by "Promise
Me" a vocal solo by Mrs. Made fWtalker.
The bridal chorus from "The Rose
Maiden," sung by Mesdames Tully
Maer, Darnell, Wade Walker and Clifford,
was blended into the notes of the
Lohengrin wedding march, Mrs. Mark*
fW&lker at the piano, with a violin
obligato by Mrs. Bruce Greenwood.
At the first notes of the wedding
march Master Anderson Kemp, only
brother of the bride, and little 'Miss
Sadie Adickes, came down the broad
stairs; carrying broad bands of yellow
and white satin ribbon. They pro-,
ceeded to either side of the altar and
were followed by Mary Joe Kell and
Frankie Adickes, Flora Bruce Greenwood
and Pierce Langford, Ben
Langford and Audrie Sadie Kemp and
Mark Walker and Robbie Kemp. These
children took their stand at intervals
from the altar to the stairs, forming
by the ribbon aisles through which the
bridal party passed.
Miss Willie Mae KelZ, cousin of the
bride, followed the last couple of the
ribbon bearers. She wore a creation
of silk tulle over white satin. Bodice
and skirt were elaborately trimmed
with sil'ver lace and a court train of
silver embossed tissue hung froiD the
Miss Kell was followed by Miss
Agne? Reid, who wore a white satin
gown, lace trimmed. The silver lace
was caught in cascade effect at the
side of the skirt and banded the waist.
The long court train was of white
Miss Bess Kell was the third attendant.
She was gowned in white satin
and tulle, garnished with silver lace.
The court train was of white charmeus-e.
lined with georgette crepe.
The bridesmaids all wore half length
Veils caught with orange blossoms.
Their flowers were yellow plume
chrysanthemums, caught with tulLe to
blender white staffs.
Mrs. Newton Maer, older sister of
the bride, was the matron of hono/,'
following the bridesmaids in the pro
cv, _ .^ V, r\y -nToAAiriCr Crttt'71
UtJSSlULl. Y\ Ui C 11CI 0v^ .. ??
of brocaded satin radium with, a
bertha and trimmings of rose point
lace. Her hair ornament was fashioned
The younger sister, !Miss Bertha
Mae Kemp, was the maid of honor,
following Mrs. Maer down the stairs.
Her gown was of white satin with an
over dress of white silk tulle. Gold
embossed tissue formed the long court
train and gold slippers and hose completed
the costumes. She wore a
hide's maid veil, caught with orange
blossoms to the hair and carried a tall
staff basket, filled with yellow chry
santhemums. The matron of honor
also carried a white and gold wicker
basket filled with chrysanthemums.
The two ring bearers. Kemp Maer
and Elizabeth Langford. preceded th<*
bride. They carried the twin wedding
rings in Easter lilies and were garbed
and frocked in white.
! The bride then cam^ down the broad
! stairway on the arm of her father. At
the moment of her appearance th?
groom and his best man, W. Newton
Maer, entered through the long French
doors from the dining room, and with
the minister, Dr. J. L. McKee ;of
Weatherford, formerly pastor of the
First Presbyterian church here, awaitI
I ed the bride and her father.
The bride made a most attractive
picture, her charm being enhanced bythe
beautiful wedding gown, and the
fnil length veil of Brussels point. The
?o\vn was of white silk tulle over
J neavy satin, irhe skirt was trimmed
i with wide silk lace in iridescent ef-j
feet and orange blossome were caught
t in f ll Q Af TV* /\ -
| in iuc iuiuo wi lujn;. i lie UUUIUC \> tlc
i formed cf Florentine rose point, the.lace
bein< cai'ght with a platinum pin,,
diamond duf'ded. This was the only
ornament wcrn, being the gift of the
groom. Th" extremely long train was
o? embossed silver. The bride's gou~
| ;uei was in shower effect of bride's
I roses and valley liiies.
Tronr.THM.pr Iho rc^mnnv a
* v r? vj'*vuj a i j
was held, the we'I-Unt party constituting
the receiving line. Misses Adele
and Cecelia Adickes, Marion Maer and
Sibyl Kell served punch and an ics
course in the wedding colors was served.
The ices were molded into yellow
Mrs. .C. W. Wilson of Waco, in the
receiving line wore a gown of King's
blue silk net over white satin '.Mrs.
G. F. Ghede of Kansas City was robed
in white charineuse garnished with
ro^e point and iridescent lace. Mrs.
Kemp, mother of the bride, wore a robe
of black lace over white satin, witb
garnishings of pale blue pa~sementrie.
The bride's bouquet, thrown from th*
''eps, was caught by Miss Agness Reid,
one of the bridesmaids. Following the
reception the bride's cake, a beautiful
heart shaped confection of -white, or
namente?1 in the wedding colors of
yellow and white and with the initials
of bride and groom raised on the top,
was cut by the young people. The ring
went to the maid of honor, Miss Bertha
Mae Kemp, the button was cut by Miss
Anne Carrigan and Mrs. Ghede cut the
The bride's gifts to her ribbon and
ring bearers were friendship rings
and she presented her maids and
matrons or nonor witn aorine ooxes.
The groom's gift to his best man was
a pair of cuff buttons.
By reason of the prominence of bottt
bride and groom and their families
this wedding was one of unusual importance
and the wedding gifts were
iruny in number and exceptionally
handsome. Jlhe gift of the bride's
family was a magnificent chest of silver
and the family of the groom sent
another silver chest. Mr. and Mrs. P.
P. Langford's gift was a sterling salad
-en.ice and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kell
remembered the couple with a large
carved cedar chest. Hundreds of other
gli.1.3 weic ictcircu liurn an yaiM ui.
The wedding was the culmination
of a romance beginning three years
ago a.t Macon, Georgia, when the bride
*a? attendisg the Confederate Veterans
reunion as sponsor from t'exas.
!VIr. Langford was there also. They
met and by chance met again at various
places. The acquaintance ripened
iritn a rlose Iriendshin and finally into
love. Mr. I,angford visited here and,
through his uncle, P. P. Langford, ia
well known here. He is a business
man of much prominence in his home
state South Carolina, is an official of
the Southern Express company and of
the Coca Cola factory. Aside from this
he has the distinction of having been
a captain in .Company B of the First
South Carolina volunteer company
j serving during the Spanish-American
! war. He volunteered at the outbreak
of the war when a mere boy just grad+V?
a QsvitfVi pQrrtli'no AXi
U <a LtJU IX UULt IJUC uvuiu VU1 unuu
tary institute at Charleston and had
I the honor of being one of the young!
est officers in the war.
The bride has been a resident of
Wichita Falls from childhood and enjoys
an unsual popularity both in this
her home city and throughout the
state. Her education was completed
in the East and since her entrance into
society she has received many social
* "? ? * XI
Honors ana is wen Known imuugwuv
Southern society circles.
Mr. and Mrs. Langford left late last
night for New Orleans and after a
short 'visit there will go to New York.
They "will make their home in Newi"
. iouth Carolina. The bride was
carbed in a tailored suit of blue gar-aa.ne,
wii.h collar and trimmings of
Hudson seal. Her hat was a Hudson
seal tongue with a top of blue, encrusted
with gold thread embroidery.
Shoes, gloves and other accessories
were cf blue.
A Soldier's YFit
j A lady told me, as a true story of a
urit thaf a crvlfljpr iri a hflS
I OU A VI i V, i tj H A LUM b w ? V* Vk r ?? w ? ? pital
on recovering consciousness said:
"Nurse, what is this on ray head?"
"Vinegar cloths/' she relied. "You
I have had fever."
?fter a pause:
"Ana what is this on my chest?"
"A mustard plaster. You have had
"And what is this at my feet?"
"Salt bags. You hd.ve.had rrostbile."
A soldier from the next bed looked
up and said:
"Hang a pepper box to bis nose,
nurse, then he will be a ^ruet."?
| Strand Magazine. < ; ^