Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LIU, MM BE It 102. 3EWBERRY, S. C. TIESDAY, XOYEJTBER 21, 1?16. TWICE i WEEK, IU? A TEAS.
Large Crowds Attend the Fa
t tested?A List of the Priz
Prosperity, Nov. 20.?The largest,
crowd that has ever assembled in
L Prosperity gathered here Thursday
L and Friday for the community fair.
' From every standpoint this fair was
a grand success. There were hundreds
of exhibits which revealed as
.nothing else could the wonderful natural
resources of Xos. 9 and 10 townships.
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock the
^ iair association was called to order oy |
its president, Dr. G. Y. Hunter, and,
after a few introductory remarks,!
.Mayor M. C. Morris was introduced,
who made the welcome address. Shor.
addresses were made by Miss Edith
Parrott, state agent of home demonstration
work, Prof. S. J. Derrick of
dewberry college. Dr. C. T. Wyche and
-Hon. T. iAj. Dominick.
Thursday afternoon Mr. P. W. Moore,
l-aurens county demonstrator, explain
the working of a community
creamery before a large audience
and at the conclusion of his interesting
talk it was unanimously adopted*
that Newberry county should have a
community creamery. The capital
i stock for this creamery has already
I 3>een guaranteed.
-Friday was the banner day in which
W there were over 4,000 people to visit
thp fair. Probably the most interest
rTng feature of the day was the parade I
of 600 school children from the town
i hall to the school grounds where Hon.
-J. E. Swearingeu, state supt. of educfcttoa
delivered the principal address.
County Supt. of Education Chas. P.
?arre also made a short talk.
Fourteen schools out of fifteen in
t the community were represented with 1
booths which, were a credit to their f
hAmmnnitv Prosperity school won i
, first prize, St. Lukes, second, Saluda,
third. Honorable mention was made of
, Jtfonticello, Big Creek and Hunter De
Mr. Hare, statp poultry husband-j
tnan, Mr. Shealy and Mr. Patrick de-;
monstrators of Lexington and Salu-|
da counties respectively were herej
I and rendered helpful service to the'
? -officials of the fair. They also assist-1
' in judging exhibits. There were
many out of county visitors and they
all voted tliat it was the best fair
of its kind they had ever seen held in
the State. Our county demonstrators,
Mr. T. M. Mills and Miss Willie Mae
Wise were untiring in their efforts
to make the fair a success. The following
premiums were awarded:
f t Field Crops. f
Best 10 ears corn?1st, Carroll
#il!s; 2nd, C. W. Krell. !
Best single ear?1st, Carroll Mills;
2nd, C. E. Dominick.
Best exhibit of wheat?C. S. Mills, i
Best exhibit of oats?Bunce Haw<
. exhibit cow Deas and hay?1st,
C. A. Mills; 2nd, E. T. Garrett.
J Best half busbel sweet potatoes?
' 1st, W. W. Boozer; 2nd, S. P. Mills, j
Best half bushel Irish potatoes?
1st, E. S. Fulmer; 2nd, Pat Wise. |
Beet display of vegetables?1st,
Mrs. W. P. Pugh; 2nd, Mrs. Sallie
Best collection of hay?1st, J. S.
Best 6 stalks sorghum and 1 quart
syrup of same?1st, X. K. Scibert;
2nd, S. L. Fellers.
jf Best 6 stalks sugar cane and 1 quart
of same?1st, G. E. Dominick; 2nd, S.
^ S'J. Williamson." I
Best pumpkin?1st, Brady Bowers;
2nd, Carl Epting.
Best stalk cotton?1st, J. E. Long. I
Beet display of products from one
farm?1st, J. H. Crosson; 2nd, S. J.
* - Liye Stock.
Best Red Polled bull?1st, G. Y.
Best Red Polled heifer?1st, G. Y.
Best Hereford bull?1st, Prosperity,
Cotton Oil Mill.
Best grade steer?B. 0. Lovelace.
Best grade heifer?1st, G. Y. Hunter;
2nd, B. 0. Lovelace.
Best pure bred sow?1st, J. D.
Quattlebaum; 2nd, J. D. Quattlebaum.
Best pure bred boar?1st, J. W. C.
i?-j unrifir months 1
Best pure oicu pj& ,
?1st, J. D. Quattlebaum; 2nd, J. D. j
Best pure bred sow under 1 year?
1st, J. D. Quattlebaum; 2nd. Virgil
Best pure bred boar?1st. Pickens
? ? 2
Be9t grade pig under 6 months?1st,
-T. P. Fellers.
Best pen Plymouth Rock*-^t. P.
B. Warner & Son: 2nd. Mrs. J. JA
Best pen Rhode Island Reds?1st,
P. B. Earner & Son.
Best pen Leghorns?1st, Mrs. W.
ir and Much Interest Mani
e Winners?Other News.
L. Moore; 2nd, M. L. Hawkins.
Best pen Wyndotes?1st, Buslmell
Miller. .3 ft
Best pen Langshams?1st, Dr. U.
U. UiliJ J/OVU.
Best loaf ureaa?ist, Mrs. T. L.
Shealy; 2nd, .Mis. M u:>: Wisc.
i.est ? x -1st. M J. M
Bi uenbau^i., _jk!. M'ss Mayme Haw- J
Best layer cake?1st, Mrs. W. B.
Boinest; 2nd, Miss Esther Nichols.
Best loaf cake?1st, Mrs. W. P.I
Counts; 2nd, Mrs. I). L. Wideman.
Best pound butter?1st, Mrs. M. D.
Derrick; 2nd, Mrs. Mattie 'Wise.
Best dozen eggs?1st, W. P. Pugh;
2nd, Mrs. W. L. Moore.
Best collection candies?Mrs. i
D. L. Wideman; 2nd, Miss Bernese I
Best collection pickles?1st, Miss i
,^'annie Bell Morris; 2nd, Miss Rosa- [
Best collection preserves?1st, Miss j
Best collection fruit (glass)?1st,
Nannie B. Morri3; 2nd. Esther Nichols.
Best collection vegetables (glass)
?1st. Miss Nannie B. Morris.
Best collection vegetables (tin)?!
1st. Rosalyn "Williamson.
Best pantry supplies?1st, Mrs. J.;
L. Wise. j
Best piece home-made furniture?:
1st, Mr. 0. 'W*. Amick; 2nd, J. B. Fei-j
? - ,a_ i _ -I TV 1.T I
tJest pouurv nousc?isi, u. m.
Best crocheted counterpane?1st,
Miss Edna Fellers; 2nd, Mrs. Bessie
Best crocheted centerpiece?1 st,
Mrs. Lula Boinest; 2nd, Mrs. J. B.
Best crocheted towel?1st, Mrs. E.
P. Taylor; 2nd, Mrs. W. T. Gibson.
Best crocheted yoke?lstv Mrs. G.
L. Shealy; 2nd. Miss Ada Hunt.
Best crocheted baby cap?Mrs. D.
L. Wedaman; 2nd, Mrs. -Tno. Caldwell.'
***** - x A - ~^ 1 of Af r j
JBest tailing t'euiei ptctc?101, iu? ?.
R. T. C. Hunter; 2nd, Annie Ruth
Best tatting baby cap?1st, Miss
Rita Monts; 2nd, Mrs. W. M. Shealy.
Best tatting towel?1st, Miss Erin
Taylor; 2nd, Miss Ethel Counts.
Best embroidered centerpiece?1st,
Miss Annie Mae Bedenbaugh; 2nd,1
Mrs. W. X. Shealy. |
Best embroidered towel?1st, Miss
Vita Counts; 2nd, Miss Annie Mae Be-j
Best embroidered sofa pillow?let,
Miss Sallie Pugh; 2nd. Mrs. B. B.
Best embroidered garment?1st,
Miss Vita Counts; 2nd. Miss Annie
Best pine strav basket?Is*, Miss
Effie Hawkins; 2nd. Miss Boll nannon.
Best Shuck Basket?1st, Miss Bcrrese
Col. E. H. Aull of Xewberrv was the
gnest Sunday of Mr. A. G. Wtee. ;
Miss Marie SdMimn^rt ha* ' turned
f. om a vis.-: to Batcrburg and ColumIfa.
Mr. t.Vibb Wheeler of Atlanta \\as
called honn r?r. account of the Jeutii:
- *-*- ? i
01 nis nine urjuiri. (
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schumpert of
Bath have been spending a few days
at the home of Mrs. J. (A:. Counts, j
Miss Allie Counts of Clinton spent
the week-end with Miss Ellen Werts. i
Mr. Wm. Seel of Columbia spent
Sunday with Mrs. A. G. Wise.
Miss Mattie Harmon of Big Creek
spent fair week with Mrs. G. W. Har- j
Misses Grace B. Reagin, Ethel;
Counts, Lizette Counts and Annie Leej
- - r'-* e?t_l
Langforcl motorea tO l>i UIII Ulci oar j
Mrs. J. B. Bedenbaugli of Pomaria
has been spending a few days at the
home of her mother, Mrs. J. M. Werts.
Miss Ophelia Connelly of the Monticello
section is visiting Miss Bessia
There will be a call meeting of thej
aid society of Grace church Tuesday!
afternoon at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. |
H. P. Wicker.
Mr. 'W!. A. Reiser of the Lutheran,
Seminary filled Grace pulpit Sunday)
in the absence of Rev. Shealy whoj
is away on his wedding tour.
Misses Annie Moseley and Constance
Cull-um of Batesburg were vis.
itors her^ Sunday.
Miss Marie Bundrick of Pomariaj
spent last week with Mrs. B.~ B.'
Miss Richardson of Snartanburg
spent the week-end .with Miss Clara
Mrs. Annie Od^ll and Mr. Frrd Bedebaugh
of Whitmire spent Sunday
FOIt COKESBTTRY DISTRICT
Greenville, Nov. 20.?The following
are the appointments for the Cokes"
Cokelury District?-Presiding eldei,
W. 1. Herbert.
Abbeville Circut?J. X. Isom.
Abbeville Station?J. L. Daniel.
Butler?'\\ . P. Mendors. Jr.
Cokesbury?R. E. Sharpe.
O ATrt ill C!f VAAf T T> c* _
Vjx ceii >> uuu, .Mta in ?u. a.
Greenwood Mills? C. L. Harris.
Lockwood Circuit?G. F. Clarkson.
Kinards? W. H. Murray.
McKendree?To be supplied.
Newberry Central?F. E. Dibble.
O'Xeall Street?B. L. Knight.
Newberry Circuit?W. R. Boukniglit.
Ninety Six?M T Wharton.
Parksville?A. Q. Rice.
Phoenix?John 1. Spinks.
Pomaria Circuit?W. A. Duckworth.
Princeton?J. B. Connelley.
Prosperity and Zion?E. P. Taylor.
Saluda?O. A. Jeffcoat.
Waterloo?J. M. Fry.
Whitmire?J. W. Shell.
LandVr Collie?.John '0. Wilson,
Professor at lender College?R. 0.
Assistant Sunday School Editor?L.
News of Little Mountain.
Mrs. A. X. Poland has returned
from Columbia after spending several
days with .relatives.
Miss Gertrude Boland, who is teach-1
'.rz in Columbia, spent the week-end I
with home folks. j
Measrs. J B. Kibler and E. M. Mat-;
thews returned on Sunday from a
few days stay in Charlotte.
Mr. Elmer Shealy is taking a business
course in Draughton's Business
M-*. M. L. Cannon and little son
of Kinards spent last week with her,
mother, Mrs. J. A. Roland.
Messrs. Frank and Joe Feagle spent,
n few- davs at the old home and enjoy"1
a ?oc? bit of the time hunting. j
The merchants and farmers of our
little town are qn^e happy over the j
business that is done and the high]
priciS paid for cotton. "Pat" Shealv,'
ays "Clinton is a fine old town but;
it can not ccme up with Little Moun- 1
?tpat attractions down here .
for "old Pat." i
Mrs. Frances Wessinger of Ballen-!
t:ne is the guest of tier sister. 3irs.>
J. >' Shealy. j,
The weddinT bolls have been ring-1
ing quite generally and the following;
couples have recently been married;:
Oct. 22nd. at the home of Mr. Wal-i,
ter E. Miller. Miss Lucilp and Mr.1
Raymond Sons. ' 1
Nov. 5th, at the home of the bride's
rarents. Mr. and Mrs. James Derrick,';
Miss Xancy and Mr. Will cannon. 11
Xov. 12tli. at Holy Trinity parsonage,! .
Miss Pearle Fulmer and Mr. Ralph i
Sease. * ' j ]
Xov. loth, at the home of the bride's j
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Sease, Miss j
Elizabeth and Mr. Olin Derrick. >
The ceremony in each casp was
performed by Rev. Jno. J. Long.
The W. 0. W. of Little Mountain, h
S/C,. wil hold a public meeting in;
the school auditorium Friday evening, j
December 1st, beginning at 7:30. ?ro-| 1
' 1 will Via nrocont and
minent s ?n m vuv??
members of this camp hope that <
every man, woman and child will at- J
tend"and hear some facts about onfc.of
the greatest fraternal orders in s
existence. Xo admission fee will be i
charged and a cordial welcome will i <
be extended to all. 11
The following programme will be i
rendered: . |<
Music. j i
Address of Welcome by Rev. J. J. i
Long. | i
Music. ' i <
Brief Historical Sketch of Camps 1
by J. B. Derrick. | Music.
Address by Sov. W. H. Cobb of Co-j
lumbia, " ' |
Msuic. ~"*ij l
Address by Sov. W. W. Bobo of Spar-. 1
After the above program shall have. <
been rendered refreshments will be
served at very moderate prices. The ?
proceeds from which will go to the im- <
provement of the school. <
Mr. Editor, you are most cordially
No entertainment by local talent <
would be complete without Count <
with Mrs. A. L. Bedenbaugh. <
Miss Annie Wheeler has returned |,
to Columbia after a short visit to her,
mother, Mrs. T. L. Wheeler.
Mr. and Mrs. H. DjCrosson and ,
family of Leesville visited relatives
here Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Kohn have re-1
turned from a visit to Mrs. Eric'
Barnes of Saluda. j'
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Aull of Pomar- '
ia, spent Friday with Mrs. J. M. Werts. j'
Miss Bess Bowers had as her guesr 1
during the fair, Miss Bann-a Green ot
15V NEWBERRY BOYS
Manager Wells shared fie proceeds
of the picture show at the Opera j
House Friday night with the Calvin
Crozier chapter, U. D. C. In addition
to the fine program of pictures seven
co>.ples of the local talent gave a good
vaudeville exhibition, all of which
highly amused the very large crowd
of people who attended. The vaudeville
entertainment consisted of a song
by the "Very Rev.." Whitney Purcell, |
(Xed) who wah featured as the star j
of the aggregation, a sermon by tne
"very reverend" gentleman, and l
cake walk by the fourteen. Ned was
the leader and director of the troupe.
Tlie song brought.down the house and
the sermon kept it down. The "very
reverend" added to his $png by a little
graceful dancing, which many in
the audience were not aware that he
was capable of giving with his well
known gift as a black face comedian.
He made a great hit and was encored.
After tile laugnaDle sermon came me;
cake walk, which was a source of(
much merriment to the audience, es-j
pecially to the many young ladiesi
present, who seemed to be highly j
tickled at the costumes and the acting
of the young men assuming the female
characters in the cast. Most of the
couples were hard to be traced by the
general audience, so complete were
the disguises of the black faces and
the "rigging up:" The following are
ti-io namoc of the pennies and their
statre cognomens, the second names
of the couples being the "Misses'* in
the cake walk:
Dr. John B. Setzler?George Washington.
Malcolm Johnstone?Jennie Lily
Nicholas Holmes?Jacob Fuller.
Metts Fant?Susie Green.
Ferd Scurry?Sam Lamport.
John FJoyd?Susie Pushcart.
Jess Mkyes?Noah Little Fish.
Owen F^olmes?Ann Catfish.
Richard Floyd?Blue Pete Da Wait. '
Dr. E. E. Stuck?Eugenia Sharp. ;
Benedict Mayor?Nat Scaly Bark.
Ben Mayes?Marandy Ray.
Dave Caldwell?Cupid Cushion Foot. I
.lohn Peterson?Sal Sumpkin.
After all the couples had exhibited
themselves the "Very Rev. 'Whitney..
Purcell," acting as judge, awarded
Hie cake to Cupid Cushion Foot and
Sal Sumpkin, he having decided that
they had received the lion's sharp of
applause. However, all the couples
got their share of the liberal applause
of the audience. There was no kick
coming at the decision of the judge.
who seamed to be president, secre- i
tarv. general manager and treasurer
of the combination?with the cake.
Mr. Tarle Hipp at the piano, kept
the boys in live with his fine plavng.
The door recepts amounted to $50- I
50. It takes a "right smart" crowd 1
to raisp that amount at 5 and 10 cents
admission; and it shows that it pays
to put on an entertainment at popular
prices. The Calvin Crozier chapter
V la iVMlp ?g
In consequence of a cutting scrape
it 12 o'clock Wednesday niglit at the
N'ewberrv cotton mills, Mr. John
Henry Wesson was arrested by Policeman
Whitaker and put under a <
oond for his appearance in the recorder's
court as soon as the wounded
nan shall be able to attend the trial.
Mr. Wesson cut. Mr. Lee San ford very' ^
severely with a knife. Dr Houseal h
is attending Mr. saniora, \miu (
Mit in the right temple and the face,
;he gash being six inches long, and ,
eceived a deep stab in the left shoul- i
ler near the joint, extending to the .
rigs, besides a cut across the abdo
ren. The latter cut while deep did
:iot. however, enter the abclpininal
javity. The testimony as to the dificulty
will be brought out at the trial.
~ 1 -1 nroHv hnHJv 1
Mr. saniora, aiuiuusu
.ised up, is doing very well. ,
It is good news here that the Now.
jerry boys will soon return home from
:he Mexican border. Among them afe
jUy Brown. Humbert Aull, Earle and
Slonn Bullock. Carol Dennis. Henry
2:happell and others. i
* rnTTav MARKET. 4
^ VVX 1 v?' 4U. -? ?
&> ?w berry. 4
$ Cotton 20.25 ^
$> Cotton seed, per bu 99 '
S Prosperity. S
Cotton 20 <"> '
Cotton seed, per bu 99 '
* Little Monntain. 3
? Cotton t.\j - :
? Cotton seed, per bu 100 ^
Cotton seed, per bu 99 <3
$> Sflver Street. 4
* Cotton 20.25 ?
^ Cotton seed, per bu 1.00 #
- r- ? - /t.
Cotton I >*. < n
^ Cotton seed, per bn 97.50
$>. Cotton ..... 20.25 ^ $
Cotton seed, per bu 100 ^
Rewards For Part Efforts De
Now?Just 12 Working D<
tion to the "Calamity H
the Remaining Two
Now that The Herald and News
Great Circulation Campaign has nar-:
rowed down to two short weeks?
twelve working days? the campaign
for tlie honors and the valuable prizes j
will increase with every hour struck
by Father Time, until the last few
frenzied houre?hours of nervous ac
tivity, suspense ana wonderment. i
These two weeks will show the'
survival of the fittest, the reward ofj
the persevering, the honors of the sue-'
cessful ones, the happiness of their,1
friends and the enthusiasm of the'
public. The twelve working days will
develop another side of human na- J
ture; the ones who acknowledge de- J
feat; their hopes and ambitions cast'
to the winds, their nerve gone, their
^ -C lk.in
failure to secure me prize oi mni ,
It is the parting of the way; the
persevering, on to success and others
down to defeat.
This is the time the candidates wi!l(
hear from the "Calamity Howler"--j
Ne'er Do Well?the pessimist. The
Calamity Howler has never succeeded
in anything. Doesn't want to sua*
ceed. He is a sluggard in his brain.
He d< js not want to see anyone succeed.
He plots, he lies, he flatters,
he invents, he ridicules. Rumors and '
absurdities are his siock in trade. |
i%* X 3 ^ V* frO/f J
He oiten iraaes. icnvriudj ui.
ed, today he will trade. Tomorrow he
will seek you and do all he can to discourage
you and will try to keep you'
from being successful, because he has
always been a miserable failure "him-!
self. His diseased brain will see that;
you are not successful, if you listen
to him. He tolls you now many votes
some one else has, how many some
other candidate will get, that its all
fixed, that he knows who will get all
Yesterday he held a '"Dance of the
Fates." He met a candidate. She hart
enhcmntinn? to collect. "Why
iiiaa * ?
>ou have no chance. "So and so has
ten two-year subscriptions." Miss
Candidate listened?she heeded, she
quit. It's no use. I am beaten, anu
the party that the Calamity Howler
refered to did not have enough sudscriptions
to win a package of tooth
Married, by the Rev. Gobe Smitn,1;
at the O'Neal Street Methodist church (
parsonage, on Sunday, November 12,1
1916, at 6 o'clock p. m.. Miss Maude
KiDier ana n.. ongu. mt,
is the attractive daughter of Mr. and j
Mrs. T. B. Kibler, of West End. Tfte 1
groom is from Ebenezer, and is at- ]
present the acceftable clerk at tbe <
store of Daitch Brothers in the citv. ' <
Death of Mr. Harlfct?.
Mr. John Isaac Harling died at his
home in the Oakland cotton mill vil-1t
lage on Sunday afternon at 4 o'clock '
Df apoplexy, and his body was snippea
Monday afternoon on the 3:38 C., N. i
and L. train to Graniteville. Mr. Har- ?<
ling was 72 years old. He leaves a
widow and five grown children. j
Death of an Infant. . '
The four-months-old infant son of (
* "**? T ? of fhoir !
Mr. and -virs. o* owim ui^u ?v (
home in the Mollohon mill village on! i
Sunday morning at 6 o'clock and the i
body was shipped to Columbia on the 4
7:53 C., X. and L. train Monday morn-1.
Mr. J. Y. McFall sent four of his j
beautful White Mundane pigeons to
the Geo.rgia Statp fair at Macon, and J
won six prizes on the four birds. The
Georgia fair officers know fine and:
pretty pigeons when they see tnem. .
Some interesting matter is unad-'
voidably crowded out until* the next
issue of the paper.
Mimnaugh is still running his big
ads in The Herald and News, whicn
you must not ovedlook.
Tv?n't fail tr> read the ads of 0. and ;
T. E. Salter in this issue of The Her- j
aid News, the people's paper.
Summer Broters company ought to
build a trolley line from Newberry to
the Laurens county line.
We had the promise of an account
of the fooball game in Augusta list
week when the Newberry ?boy? came j
out first best by long odds. -But ir.!
Old Booze was busy in town Satur-;
day nignx. _ ,
The friends of the late "Wade J.j
Dendv will regret.to hear of his^eatn.!
He'will be remembered in Xewt^-j
as the editor of th Clinton azette in J
its palmy days. He wasc a wannj
Nears the End
pend Upon Effort Put Forth
iys Left?Pay No Atten*
owler" but Work Hard
Weeks and Joy Ride
picks, much less an automobile. It
worked. It will work again.
Now young lady are you going
hand in hand with, the Calamity Howler,
or are you going to walk alone,
and secure every subscription and vote
possible during the next two weeks.
It is important; follow your own inclination
and be numbered among the
successful ones. These last two weeW
will make a years difference.
In two weeks The Herald and NTew?
Circulation Campaign will be at afi
ciiu, <*uu uu matter now mucn .01 ?*
campaign you have made, tilers- arestill
a large number of subscriptions
to be gathered, and they will beyontf
doubt, have the most vital bearing ou
your final standing.
Don't give up the ship until you are
counted out by the judges. Never
mind" this talk about what the other
fellow has in reserve; remember you.
and you alone, know how many voW*
you have and it is impossible tor any
one else to know unless you tell it
In thp meantime get ail the sa&scriptions
you can by Saturday. He!?
to make Saturday tl;e bamSlr day of
the campaign. You are going to need
every vote you can get, and you are
going to need the assistance of every
friend who has promised to help yon,
so, get all of your intimate friends to
pledge you so many subscriptions and
those who fully realize this and be
governed accordingly, will be those
who will be happiest when the campaign
Remember every Renewal Subscription
you secure this week will give
yon 5,000 extra rotes.
The campaign manager again warns
all candidates not to believe all these
scare stories-about some candidates
having enough votes up their sievesthat
would choke a Rhinoceros.
Believe nothing you hear and only
half you see. but work hard each day
and secure every available subscription
possible by Saturday night.
~Remember, absolutely and finally,
there will not be any extra votes offered
the last three days of the campaign.
hearted, svneial man and we were
always glad to see him when h evisited
Mr. Chas. P. Barre^ acted as a
groomsman at the weeding of Miss
Elizabeth Voigt and Rev. C. J. Shealy
in Columbia last Thursday afternoon.
The ceremony was performed by the
bride's father, Rev. Dr. A. G. tVoigt,
a.nd entered the church on the arm
Df her brother, Prof. Gilbert P. Voigt
Making a Name For Newberry
If anyone should doubt the growth,
idvancement and prosperity of Newjerry
he has but to consider isuch facts
is the trade by the Exchange - bank
Kth Mr. George S. Mower for a lot on
.he northeast corner of Main and College
streets for $15,000, the building
Df a $4,500 crematory on the powsr
house lot, the quick subscribing of
M,000 capital stock for a creamery,
the buying of the Glasgow place in
the country bv the Summer Brothers
r\r% n fnr 190 r.an nnt tn mpntion
1/VS1A1 pa 11J A.V/A ? |WW y
the planning of the building of a parsonage
of the A. R. P. congregation,
Shell Coated Trees.
Whole forests way l>e seen coated
with shelly substances ou the continent
of Now Holland. These incrustations
are supposed to arise from de
compositions uf sneiinsu. wim-u, uau.-.ported
by the winds, are deposited in
the form of dust on frees and plants.
Past the Danger Point.
"How is your husband getting alonaj
with his riding lessons?*
' Very well, indeed. The children are
allowed to watch him now."?Xew
'Building a <astle in the air?"
"Xo: I am iwrfeeting a new sor t
of dirigible and making a few flight*
of imagination."?Louisville CourierJournal.
"He used to bo a straight enoug'j
vonng chap. Whnt made Mm set
crooked?" "Trying to make borh endj
meet, I Nilteve."?Exchange.