Newspaper Page Text
, 7Z mVtiERRT, S. C? TI KSDAY, \OVKMBER 14, 1016. TTTCCE A WEEK, $LM A YEAS.
? VOLUME JLlil?9 AIMBEK 100. n
Program in Detail?Commit
terested in the Success of
Live Stock to I
Prosperity, Nov. 13.?Things are beginning
to take on shape for the opening
of the Community Fair Thursday
^^Jioraing at tfye school house. The folw
lowing program will be carried out:
Thursday, 30y. 16. .
10:30 a. m.?Opening exercises. Ar
dress by Mayor C. M. Morris, Hon. r.
A. Dominiok, Dr. C. T. Wyche, Prof.
S. J. Derrick, Miss Edith L. Parrqtt,
^ State agent of home demonstration
1:30 p. m. Creamery?Mr. W. W.
Long, director of extension work."
Friday, >'ot. 17.
10:30 a. m.?Parade by school children,
10:30 a. m Address by Hon. J. E.
Swearingen, State Supt. of Education.
F. C. Hare, Poultry Husbandman,
and J. O. Williams, Live Stock expert,
will be here to judge poultry and live
stock and will give any information
- along their lines of work.
The good people of Prosperity have i
been unsparing in their efforts to make j
this fair a success, it is sincere:*
hoped that every community will cooperate
in every way to do their part.
* A cordial invitation is extended to
k every person in the county and surb
Tounding country in come to our fair,
r We want your presence. IWIhat good
I -will our efforts amount to if we cannot
-get a crowd? Tverybody is working
for a good fair. Are you? Come one
ancTall and make it a booming success.
Mention should be made of the cooperation
of our county demonstra-.
' ^ ~ ? J Ui'oc Wi!. I
tion agents, 1. JV1. aims anu TV ?* |
lie Mae Wise, in giving their valuable
help and information.
The following committees will be
on hand Wednesday to enter individ*
ual exhibits for prizes:
Fancy Work?Miss Bessie Taylor,
Misc Bessie Bowers, Miss Lucy Lake.
Household Department?Mrs. O. B.
Simpson, Miss Mamie Livingston.
Miscellaneous?Miss Rosa Mae Mitchell,
Mis6 Lizette Coupts.
Field Crops?J. M. Ward, S. J. Kohn.
Live Stock?J. P. Fellers.
? ~1 -~~~ +"Ho fnllnwinsr
^ Id^ieOUUIl pttrao^; vuv B
- 'announcements of committees:
Please note where your name is
listed as this will be the last notice |
given you to know your time and i
place of assignment before the com-'
w munity fair opens on Thursday morn- j
JT Committees in charge of Prosperity
* booth:?Thursday 9:00-11:30 a. m.!
Mrs. P. C. Singley, Mrs. M. C. Morris,
11:30-2:00 p. m.?Miss Liza Belle Cur.
lee. Mrs. J. >D. Quattlebaum. 2:00-5:00
p. m.?Miss Clara Brown, Mrs. Horace
Friday, 9:00-11:30 a. m Mrs. T.I
A. Dominick, Mrs. J. B. Stockman, 11:30-2:00
p. m.?Miss Sudie Dennis, Miss
Rosa Mae Mitchell. 2:00-5:00 p. m.?
Mrs. Jacob S. Wheeler,s Miss Bessie
A If you wish any explanation, please i
- % phone Mrs. M. C. Morris.
^ The school improvement association
will serve hot lunches and drinks I
on Thursday and Friday. The committees
in charge are:
^ Thursday a. m. 9:00-1:00
Oysters?Mrs. E. O. Counts, chairman,
Mrs. Enos Counts.
Lunches?'Mrs. O. S. Miller, Chair?man,
Miss Bessie Bowers, Miss Edna!
Drinks?Mrs. J. D. Hunt, Mrs. L. j
V A- chairman.
r\ m. 1 ;f>0.
> \ IiIUlf"UB_y |r> mmmw j.
Oysters?Mrs. B. B. Schumpert,;
m chairman, Mrs. M. H. Boozer,
r Lunches?Mrs. J. A. Counts, chair- ;
man, Mrs. 0. W. Amick, Mrs. J. I.:
Drinks?Mrs. F. E. Schumpert.!
chairman, Miss Lizette Counts, Miss;
Jennie R. Counts.
Friday a. m. 9:00-1:00
Oysters?Mrs. T. L. Shealy, chair-j
t man, Mrs. J. Sidney Wheeler.
Lunches?Mrs. 0. B. Simpson, chair, j
man, Mrs. J. D. May, Mrs. H. Werts.
Drinks?Miss Blanche Kibler, chairman,
Miss Anna Julia Harmon.
Friday p. m. 1:00-5:00.
nt-c.for<i?Airs. J A. Simpson, chair- j
UJ KS ? - - man,
Miss Lillie Luther.
Lunches?Mrs. Joe B. Hartman,
chairman, Mrs. H. P. 'Wicker, Mrs. G.
Drinks?Mrs. D. H. Ham, chairman.
Purchasing Supplies?Miss Ethel
Counts, Miss Annie Lee Langford.
It is important that all oyster chairmen,
all lunch chairmen, all drink
chairmen meet at Domestic Science
? " j-- -* o .An ~ w,
Hall Wednesday <11 ? . VU y? ill* iu ax i
* range for dishes, glasses, spoons, counters,
etc., preparatory to the big rush
If you vrish any explanation as to
duties, etc., please phone Mrs. J. H.
Crosson No. 53.
Let each of you committeemen feel
responsible to see that the duties given
you are performed by you. If you
y Fair Opens
\y on Thursday
tees Named?Everybody In'
the Fair?Creamery and
r find it impossible to be at your post
at the required time please send a
substitute for it is necessary to have
the full number of committeemen.
I Don't expect any further notice as to
j time, place or duty.
Please bring exhibits to the school
building Wednesday afternoon. Nothing
will be removed from the Prosperity
booth until after four o'clock Friday
afternoon, at which time owners
of articles on evhibition may call for
A strange ^ coincident occurred in
town Sunday* morning at 2 o'clock a
bale of cotton was discovered on fire
of r> V T. nlntfnrm. which
C*. U tliv v. UL. jf T
would have resulted in a disastrous
fire had it not been discovered and removed
so quickly from the platform
Sunday afternoon about 3 o'clock a
bale of cotton was also discovered on
fire on the Southern platform. This
was removed without any serious
damage. Prosperity has discovered
the value of a good night watchman,
Mr. Ira Gibson.
Misses Marguerite Wise and Dorris
Kohn of Columbia college spent the
1- ? J _ JL ^
weeK-ena at nonie.
Mr. Hal Kohn has returned to Columbia
after a short stay at the Wise
Mrs. H. J. Rawl leaves Tuesday to
visit her mother in Scotland Neck,
Miss Olivp Counts of Clinton spent
( several days last week with her parents.
Miss Marie Scnumpert is visiting
Mifis Annie Mosely of Batesburg.
Misses Nellie Map Wise, Victoria!
Crosson, Bessie Taylor, Messrs. A.!
B. and R. K. iWlse, G. A. and G. L.
Maffett, L. M. Fellers, Dr. and Mrs. i
G. Y. Hunte* Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
Bedenbaugh. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Black
attended the Batesburg fair last week.
Rev. J. M. White has gone to Abbeville
Prof. R. C. Lake of Kelton spent the
week-end with his sister, Miss Lucy
Lake. / )
Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Taylor spent Sunday
at the home of Rev' E. P. Tay
| Dr. Godfrey Harmon leaves in a few
days for Atlanta.
Messrs. W. C. and Bur Barnes left
Sunday for a few days' stay in Atlanta.
| MEETING CALLED TO
The business men and farmers of
Xewberry county are hereby requested
to meet in the new court house at
Newberry on next Tuesday, the 14th
! November, at eleven o'clock, to consider
forming a creamery organization,
j for Newberry county. They are being*
i successfully operated in several coimj
ties of the State at this time.
j The boll weevil is on the way, and
| Is scheduled to reach us during the
next two years. The only possible
way to combat his ravages ie a thorough
diversification of our interest.
There are only two m9re creameries
lo be organized under governmental
tupervision in this State, and Mr.A
W. W. Long of Clemson College has
kindly consented to give Newberry
county an opportunity to secure one
of these. This exceedingly importantrarmot
be secured except
through heartv co-operation of the
people of our town and countv. j
Don't forget the dap, place and
hour, viz: Xewberry, Tuesday, 14th
Nov., at the -new court house at eleven
Jfif/. M. Kinard. j
Bryan, many years ago, strove'
mightily to unite the South and the
West, to form an offensive alliance
n-wh would defeat the money cen
ters and the thickly populated centers
of the East. Now, Bryan sees the
West and the South combine, and in
the most marvelous fashion win -one
of the greatest races ever known. Thej
West did what Bhyan has Ions: begged
it to do. The dream of Bryan
came true.?Greenville News.
The regular election for three
school trustees and one commissioner
of public works will be held in the
council chambers on tho second Tuesday
in December. The Democratic
primary for the nomination of these
officers will be held at the ward club
precincts today. Mr. Charles E. Summer
has qualified as a candidate for
commissioner and Messrs. W. A. Mc
Swain, W. G. Mayes and Geo. S. Mower
respectively for trustees in Wards
1, 2, and 3.? I
WHEN "WILSON WIN'S**
Two Bands Played, Grown Teople and
Children Shouted and Marched,
Torchlights Flared and the Im/
mense Crowd Surged.
Little old Newberry was alive with
enthusiasm Friday night and nearly
everybody congregated on the square
and in the streets to celebrate the
great Democratic victory in the reelection
of Woodrow Wilson as president
of the United States. A lady
said she never had se<jn the town so
-alive. Crowds of people came in from
the country in their automobiles and
t/-k molro thn ripmnnstratiVfi oele
tV uiuikv v* v
bration a success, and the college
boys and school children had a big
part in it. The entertainment Friday
night for the benefit of Speers Street
and Boundary Street schools had a
great deal to do with the grand success
of the big jubilee outside. Their
entertainment had a large crowd there
to begin with and the well-fed people
were in the spirit for what was to
follow. It could not have been better
While many of the people were
feasting at "The Feast of the Five
To'Moo ? (nrvt wivpn tables as we,
! heard a young lady in her excited enthusiasm
say) and many others crowded
the moving picture places awaiting
the momentous time, crowds of
school children with citizens of both
sexes a'id all ages jubilating on the
square and around the court house,
all spaces being packed and jammed
with people and automobiles.
last the hour came to form the
parade, after three flashes (signaling
Wilson's election had been given, the
mounted leader, Postmaster W. A. Hill,
with Mr. Hayne H. Abrams of Newberry
and Mr. J. Henry Lane of Hendersonville,
took their places at the
head of the procession, followed by
the Newberry band and Crowds of
enthusiastic citizens, including the children
and many automobiles loaded
with men, women, boys and girls, the
cars bring decorated with small flags
and the young girls and boys waving
flags. College boys and other citizens
had torches, and some of the men and
boys wore "Uncle Samhats, while!
many boys and girls blew horns, and
the Oakland band also played.
The procession marched around the
courthouse and up Main street to
the residence of Clerk of Court, Jno.
C. Goggans, turned and marched down
| and around JMr. J. D. Wheeler's, came
I out into Calhoun street and went up
I * ~ HJTaiyi ccri in +110111^0 Via tn the
t \J iTiciiH a^aiUf buviiw uMvik v w
square, where a' great throng was
a waiting then.
j Reaching the square, the master of
! ceremonies, Postmaster Hill, mounted
I the courthouse steps-, which with the
[ porch were taken up with beautiful
| people, and the speaking began. Short,
enthusiastic, patriotic, appropriate and
good speeches were made by Senator
Alan Johnstone, Professor S. J. Derrick,^NMessrs.
Jno. M. Kinard, !W. H.
Hunt, Aruthr Kibler and Mayor 2. F.
j (Wright. All the speakers were/ liberi
ally applauded by the big open air
O Urolv IJTI/1 fl1w?VS TPadv !
Ctll U1UI1VC. 1 uv ii ? v?; V*.. W V?. .. ;
college boys gave each one the enj
couragiivg college yell; not forgetting
i to accord the same distinction to the
| name of (Congressman-elect Fred H.
| Dominick when it was announced that
he had sent his regrets at not being
able to attend on account of absence
on professional business.
It is estimated that there were 5,!
000 people gathered together there.
| The scene was inspiring, and every:
b,ody seyned to be happy and gay. It
was a good natured crowd and there
was nothing to disturb the harmony.
The Herald and News reporter got
knocked out of his ride in the procession.
Policeman Whitaker had Mr.
Olin Lane to bring in a little mi
J of a mule by the name of "Friday'
! (hie name is silled with the "a") and
i the scheme was that the reporter and
Recorder ffl&rhardt (not however as
1 recorder but as an Observer man)
were to ride behind that sawed oft
animal. "Friday" was hitched up all
right and properly decorated with
flags. The Observer man went to a
lodge meeting and didn't get out in.
time for the procession. After wait ;v>or
ir> vain fnr his "nnrd the renorter i
went to see about little "Friday," but
the turnout had disappeared. The next
and last we saw of it was late that
night. There it stood oil the square
in charge of Mr. Jim Johnson, of
the firm of Johnson-M6Crackin, who,
at that tim-p of night, was not crackin'
a smile waiting for the owner.
JTRY LIST FOR SECOXD WEEK J
The following is the jury list drawn
for the second week of the common
TI ^ P?nmlov Time T "WipJrAT". J. I
XI. VJT. V.i uun^?, x ,
\ B. Scott, .T. K. Morris. R. D. 'Wright,
Charlie Gilliam, .T. A. Kibler, J. T.
Hunter, Geo. A. Minick. J. Ben Taylor.
A. J. Holt, D. G. Bouknteht, E.
L. Koon. R. C. Shand. J. L. Hunn'icutt.
P. H. Moore. W. P. Cromer. .Tas.
F. Eptine. A. B. Piester, J. R. Senn,
i T T"> T> ? ,1 n rrVi T T\ TT11Tl-f Sv i
IX1U. D. DCUCll Ua U ? u, .1 . t.j.
A. Joter. .T. V. Clary, R. F. Jackson,
j Geo. L. Brooks. T. C. Sims. Jas. G.
I Brown. John Henson. W. R. Schum|
pert. .T. B. Duckett, S. S. Pruiett, W.
P. Lorainick. W. L. Lackabv, W. H.
Raeor. J. E. Long.
FOOTBALL AT NEWBERRY |
ON THANKSGIVING DAI
Thanksgiving Day will be a gala;
day in Newberry this year; it is the!
purpose to make it the greatest celebration
that Newberry has eved seen
First, there will be the Inter-Collegiate
Cross Country Run, to which
all the colleges of the S. C. I. A. A. have
been invited to send teams. This run
is over a course of five miles, the runners
finishing on the foot ball field
just before the game. Each college
enters four men, all of whom have to
run the entire five miles, and the winning
team is awarded the trophy cup
?now held by Newberry.
Next comes the big foot kail game
between Newberry and Clinton. This
will he one of the prettiest games;
played anywhere on Thanksgiving!
this year. Both of the teams are!
light, but very fast and well coached,
and they are so evenly matched that
it seems to be a "toss up'' to select
the winner. Newberry won the Thanksgiving
game last year, but the Presbyterians
are coming down with the
intention of "evening up'".
After the football game?probably
at 6:4??a banquet will be given by i
the Athletic Association to the twoj
foot Dan teams ana 10 an trie i;russ j
country run teams. It has been do
cided to give the privilege of attending
,this banquet to members of the
studjnt body and the faculty, and also
to members of the Newberry College
club in the city, who may wish to do
so at 50 cents a ticket.. The number
who can be accommodated, though, is
limited, and reservations will have to
be made this week; "first come, first
served." Applications should be made
to Pro. Setzler, chairman of the athletics
But the biggest event of the day will
be the reception which will be given
in Holland Hall, at 3 o'clock, by the
Newberry College club of the city, to j
the faculty and students of the college i
and their visiting friends. Commit- j
tees have already ben appointed for |
tne CIU'D to maive (iri (tiigcmcuio iui j
this reception, and it promises to be;
one of the biggest and most enjoyable
occasions of the kind we have ever
had in Nev.-berry.
Card of Thank*.
I take this manner of thanking the
patrons of Route No. 1 for their kind-!
ness in furnishing wagons and team?,
and hands to repair the Lewie branch
fill. I thank you all for your kindness.
I also thank Mr. Sample for
the chaingang for 3 days and Capt.
T'eague and Guard Sample for their
Gentlemen, I thank you all.
W. G. Peterson.
Route No. 1.
v 4 ?V TFT,I, POT SOX IVY
Dangerous Plant Has a Characteristic
That Is by >'o Mean* Hard
Someone has said that it is hard to
distinguish between poison ivy and
It is the easiest thing in the worldj
to do this. Poison ivy lias a three- j
parted leaf, Ampelopsis or Virginia
five-parted leaf. Tfte latter is of trium/\K<v\/Kin
p liiW.Il. ^ Wlliuing uauik,
The ivy seldom grows to a greater
height than three feet. It may overrun
an old stnmp, or heap of stones,
and have the appearance of being a
vine, but a close examination will
show you that it does not really climb.
It generally makes a bushy growth,
sending up a mass of slender stems
from its spreading roots, and covering
a considerable amount of space.
If one studies the structure of the
pecgularities of the two plants, it will'
be impossible to mistake one for the
Some persons complain that they
find it difficult to exterminate poison
ivy. They mow it down, <and in a I
little while it sprouts, and before long
there is more of it than ever.
It cannot be killed by simply mowing
it. But if, after mowing it, the
ground in which it grows is snrinkled
with kerosene and burned over it is
not a difficult to kill. 'All the roots
may not be killed with one application,
If some of them send up snrouts, cut
these off close to the ground, and pour
kerosene over the stub and about it?
enough to staurate the soil well.
This will generally put an end to the
The Parent-Teacher association of
Speers street will have its next meeting
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
A full attendance is desired as reports
will be made by the committees whowere
in charge of "The Feast of the
Five Tables" and also concerning the
fountains to be put on the grounds.
Candidates in <
/II c u
The Herald and New Circula
to its Close?Last Ovvortw
w ww " ~ mm
on Clubs Will Positii
3> On aeconnt of lack of space - ?>
<s> The Herald and Bfews was eom- 3>
pelled to lea?e out the list of
<s> candidates and their standing *$>
<S>' In t/wtov'e issnc. Tilev "will ap
<S> pear however, in our next is- 3>
<3> sne. ,
<$> NOTICE TO CANDIDATES.
<? 100,000 extra votes for each
? clnb of $12.00, consisting of all &
<$> classes of subscriptions, no ltm
^ it to the number of clubs any !
candidate may turn in. This <3>|
<$> offer begins Nov. 6th, and ex- <4>|
<S> pires Saturday, Nov. 18th. Dur- <S> i
ing this offer Prize Ballots will <s>
be awarded candidates sending
in the largest amonnt of sub- ^
scriptions between the dates <?i
named as follows: <?>|
<S> 400,000 to the one turning in 3>;
4> the largest amonnt, 300,000 to
the second; 200,000 to the third <S> |
<? 100,00 to the fourth and 50,000 4>
<$> to the fifth. <S> j
<? Positively the last clnb offer 3-j
to be made.
A ? A A A A A A /4v A A <$> <?> 4b <*)
v v v ~ ,
Now is the period of the Campaign'
when every candidate commences to!
get a trifle nervous and wonders if j
j there is any manner in which they can
i get "Doubled Crossed," (to use the1
I slang expression).
j It is no more than natural that a
| candidate who has put in four or five
weeks of hard and conscientious work
should be more or less concerned as
to what chance there is for someone
to " Tip off their hand," by giving
some other candidate some inside
knowledge as to where they stand and
what amount of business they have
turned in, or is likely to turn in.
And then, of course, tuai uumus
friend, whose mental makeup is of a
calibre that makes thorn continually
suspicious of anything .and every,
body, who is of the positive opinion
that "whatever is, is wrong," will be
there with hie knowing smile and his
assurance that somebody will get a
tip and secure the larger prizes at
the last minute.
JWell. we are just going to put the
question on that know-it-all fellow
and take a little poison out of his- system.
We are going to tell you how
this campaign will be conducted down
to the last end, when everybody will
be excited and nervous and a good
| many will be suspicious of their own
I grandfather, much less someone out|
side of the family.
j Well, it is human nature to "Play
safety first" as tlie general expression
i goes now, "That's Me." While The
j Herald and News feels pretty sure that
I there are very few people who have j
! the least suspicion that anything but;
an absolute, fair and honest dealing
will terminate this great newspaper
-*-A!? c^iii tn nlac*?
eircuiauou I'dmpai^u, ski>. ,
beyond the least shadow of doubt, the I
following provisions have been made1
to cover the last day of the campaign: ;
a number of fudges will be selected
from the representative business and
professional men of Newberry and
vicinity?men in whom the entire community
has absolute confidence. To
them will be given keys to the Post
Office boxes of The Herald atfd News
and the Postmaster of Newberry will
tn deliver a1.! mail ad-!
UC niobi uvw-? -w _
dressed to the Campaign Department
to these judges ancf'no one else.
For the bone?t of those candidates
who live at a distance and cannot!
visit the office on t'^e last day, there
will be a post mark provision made j
whereby all remittances that are
mailed in time to bear the postmark!
c( the closing -date "will be accepted i
by the Judges. This mail will be held
by the judges until after the hour se-j
lected at the closing time of the cam-'
paign when it will be openrd and
votes issued under the personal direction
of the judges j
a a thp ramDais:n will be closed at;
the time the mail Is opened and no!
further remittances or subscriptions
accepted, under any circumstances, no,
outside "knowledge can be given out
by anyone, should there be the least
inclination to do so.
For the convenience of those who
bring their subscriptions in person,.'
a ballot box will be placed in the of-!
fice of the Campaign Department ana j
the candidates will have tie privilege I
of placing their voting certificates and j
their remittances in this box. This!
| box will be sealed with a lead expressj
hged to Hustle
tion Campaign is Fast Drawnity
to Secure Extra Votes
lely Expire Saturday.
seal which will be broken by the
judges after the closing time for receiving
Get Extra Yotes.
It is certainly time to awaken to
opportunity. The absolute indifference
to this great opportunity of ^Curing
extra votes which may be the
means of securing the Maxwell Touring
Car, or one of the larger prizes,
is amazing in some parte of the
teritory in wkich The Herald and
News circulates. When thi3 Campaign
closes there will be some talf sighing
when the sleeping candidates
awake and find the golden opportunity
has fied. When they realize how
easily they could haye eecured the
prize of their choice by "taking advantage
of the extra vote offer. "Rip Van
Winkle "Was a Lucky Man." so saVeth
the' somewhat ancient song, out men
Rip was not very long on industries,
effort, activity, energy, that go to
make up the prize winners in campaigns
of things of great intrinsic* n
value at stake. And the way some of
the candidates are sleeping away the.r
opportunity is enough to give the
Campaign Manager a headache right
now, and it will give those same dis*ciples
of Rip a worse one when the
Campaign is over and they could have
so easily secured the prize of their
Remember the extra offer of 100,
000 extra TOtes"y>n eacfc eiuD of $iz.w
In subscriptions will expire Saturday,
Not. 18th, and this is positively the
last club offer and the largest that
will be made dnringr the Campsdllb
| Do ix>t delay but get busy at once and
secure two or three of these extra rotj
ing certificates before Saturday night.
<S> COTTON MARKET. ' +
& Cotton 19.50
<s> Cotton seed, per bu . ...97.5ff <
Cotton seed, per bu 91.50 ^
<S> Pomaria. ^
<S> Cotton 19.25
<$> Cotton seed, per bu 90 ^
<?> Little Mountain. /
3> Cotton sed, per bu 93 ^
I happells. ?
[<&> Cotton 19.25 $
<$> Cotton seed, per bu 99
' 3> Cotton 19.5-0 &
, <?> Cotton seed per bu 98
> hinards. ^
<$> Cotton 19.25 ^
Cotton seed, per bu ..90 &
, <$> Whltmlre. ^
, Cotton I 77 1^5 Q
i Cotton seed, per bu .90 ^
^ * i
? ? *n /-invvrrirm
^ H, t'il?NUJKC 19 ty.l T iv x Xju
AT GREENWOOD COURT
Sentenced to Three Months m Oeonee
jail or i'ay a Fine of #200?Pays
Greenwood, Nov. 13.?Victor B. Cheshire,
editor of the Anderson Farmers
hribune, svas found guily with recommendation
to mercy Friday night
by a jury in the federal court at
Greenwood, on the charge of sending
obscene matter through the mail. The
oiioco/i tn hav^e ben of an ob
di 11V/XC ttiiVQVu w ? _ _
scene nature was an attack upon the
police officers of Greenville. Recorder
C. B. Martin and Attorney J. J.
On Monday morning the attorneys
for Mr. Cheshire made motion &>r new
trial. After argument by Fred H.
Dominick. E. F. Cochran and Cole L.
Blease for Cheshire and Thurmond
and Mays for the' government Judge
Jolnson refused a new trial and Imposed
sentence upon Chehshire. The
? * w i.
posed sentence upon c&esmre. ine
Oconee jail or pay a fine of $200. The
fine was paid and the case ended.
The Boll 'TFeevil Is ittnmgr*
Let's route him before he arrives,
which can be done by co-operative di
versification ana proper
facilities. Creameries, wherever established,
are enabling the farmers to
run their business on a cash basis
without borrowing a dollar, or selling
a pound of cotton.
Be sure and attend the meeting
Tuesday morning at the court house,
at eleven o'clock, looking to the organization
of a creamery.
? - ? -i
Jno. M. Kinara.