Newspaper Page Text
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VOLUME LVIII, NUMBER 51. NEWBERRY, S. C., TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1922. TWICE A WEEK, $2.00 A YEAR
PART OF NORTHERN FORCES IN
Rebellious Soldiers Reported March
insr Back Northward From Kiangfa
After Setting Fires
Shanghai, June 21.?Between 10,- j
000 and 15,000 northern forccs sent i
against San Yat Sen's army in Ki?
ansrsi province mutinied at Kiangfu, .
burned portions of Kiangfu and other 1
neaiby cities and killed thousands of
the residents, according to unconfirmed
but apparently authoritative reports
from various sources at Hankow
and Xanchang. The troops were
under command of Gen. Tsai Chen
Hsun, military commander of Peking.
The rebellious soldiers are reported
marching back 1 jrthward and
ncaring Changshu Ki, a city about
100 miles north ol Kiangtu naa ou
miles north of Xanchang.
A dispatch from Hankow says the
British gunboat Cockchafer is speeding
up the Kan river toward Xanchang
to bring out the foreign residents.
The American gunboat Monocacy
is coaling at Kiukiang and will
proceed to Xanchang as soon as possible.
The American gunboats Isabel
and Quiros and the British gunboats
Bee and Foxglove are held in readiness
at Kiukiang to rush to the dis
turbed area 11 necessary to protect
The situation at Canton is quiet
but ominous. Messages from adherents
of Sun Yat Sen's southern government
at Canton and Hong Kong
said Sun has ordered his main force
in Kiangsi to'abandon the expedition
against the north and return to Canton.
Sun, Wu Ting Fang and other
leaders of the Canton government are
rpnnrfpd to hp still aboard Chinese
warships in the neighborhood of Can- (
ton awaiting the return o* +he Kiangsi
army. If Sun persists in his determination
to regain control of Canton
from Chen Chiung Ming, who drove
him out last week, the return of these
troops may precipitate seroius fighting
for possession of the city. The
report that Sun's army is to return .
to Canton was given color tonight by,
reports from Hankow and Kia.ngsi
cities of Kiukiang and Xanchang in
dicating fighting in Kjangsi province
between the northern and southern
troops had ceased. The report that
the northern army had mutinied and
was returning northward also tended
to confirm belief that forces are re
turning to his capital.
The protest of the American consul .
at Canton against bombardment of
the city by Sun's gunboats will, it is
believed, insure cessation of his firing
on the citv.
Tientsin, June 21.?Representa- ,
tives of Chang Tsao-lin, defeated war
lord of Manchuria, and Wu Pei Fu, .
his pnnnnernr. signed an armistice at i
Chan? Tao today. The negotiations
were begun last week aboard a British
warship there. '!
WITH FIRST NOVEL
That editors have training which
makes for successful authorship has
once again been proved by Hawthorne
Daniel, who has just written
his first novel, ''In the Favour of the
King," which Doubleday, Page &
Company have published.
Mr. Daniel is the youngest editor
on the staff of "World's Work."
After he left the naval academy.
at Annapolis, he traveled through the
Canadian Northwest, as well as the
Texas Panhandle before he came
East. Later he wandered to the West
Indies on a collier, toured the Grand
Banks on a fishing boat, visited Cuba
and saw service in different ports in
France during the war. Last summer
he ended along trail of adventures in
the Land of the Midnight Sun, where
he investigated north to the mouth of
the McKenzie river beyond the Arctic
"In the Favour of the King"' is a
story of the clays of Coronado. It is
a romance of this famous adventurer
and tells the mythical legend of the
Seven Cities of Cibola.
The cost of living will always be
high to those who live that way.
??? ? ?owa? aw ????- ?? ???
Prosperity, June 2G.?Saturday ev
ening Wise hotel entertained a
bridge in honor of Miss Grace Kohi
of Mt. Holly, N. C., and Miss Nel
Kohn of Columbia. The card table:
were placed on the wide porches
which were beautifully arranged witl
ferns, hanging baskets and jardini
eres of summer flowers. The hostess'
es served iced tea and sandwiches.
An enjoyable outing was the list
fry given Thursday afternoon al
V/>iini?V n-i'Avo tno RantiiS.t Suniiin
J. UUil^ O 51 v? V WJ WAV. V ^ W?A4VAWJ
school. Besides the Sunday school i
number of invited guests were present
and after all sorts of games were
playd, the fish supper was served.
Miss Rebecca Harmon will be hostess
to the James D. Nance C. of C
Wednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock.
The Community league will meel
Thursday afternoon at 4:30 at the
The three months old infant of Mr
? /J A T T C O V A M n M' l.'l V> C 1 A/^ AT"
auu. Jiio. u uaAun uc\ >v x\i11o uicu \jjTuesday
and was buried Wednesday
afternoon at Zion. In the absence oi
the pastor, Rev. G. S. Bearden conducted
the funeral services.
Rev. G. S. Bearden spent the
week-end in Saluda and preached at
the Lutheran church on Sunday.
J. A. Counts ha? returned from
f Vi o vl
C. 0. Kurch of Bamberg spent the
week-end here. ; ^
Mrs. P. E. Krantz and daughter
Catherine of Charleston have been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Singley..
Mrs. Mary Sitz is visiting Miss Emma
Willis of Columbia.
R. K. Wise of Columbia has been
home on a short visit.
Mrs. P. C. Singley and daughter
Phoebe are spending the week in Saluda.
t\ r r_ /* * * a i i
r. ju. i-angioru 01 ADoevme spent
Saturday and Sunday at home.
Mrs. J. A. Price has gone to Eastover
to "visit Mrs. F. S. Price.
Mrs. George F. Robinson and son
Moyd of Columbia are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Robinson.
Mrs! C. K. Wheeler and children
leave Wednesday for Mt. Airy, Md.,
to visit Mrs. Wheeler's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Schumpert have
returned from Saluda.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hebble of Car
tersville, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Wallace of New York, and Mrs. J. I.
Oxford of Ocolia, Ark., are guests of
Mrs. G. W. Harmon.
Miss Pearl Wheeler has returned
from a visit to Mrs. Clyde Ward of
Mrs. C. M. Simpson and children of
Columbia were week-end yuesis of
Mrs. J. Sidney Wheeler.
Mrs. J. P. Wheeler has gone to
Greenville to visit her daughter, Mrs.
ATIppap rirnnn Ti r\ -P \T f TIaIItt
jiiccco uiav, t Jivuiiii ui ?'i i/. iiviij,
\\ C., and Nell Kohn of Columbia are
quests of Mrs. J. F. Browne.
Mrs. Addie Hoderes spent the past
week with Mrs. Bessie Lane of the
St. Lukes section.
Mrs. E. 0. Counts, Mrs. Janie Rea?in
and Miss Lazette Counts spent
Wednesday in Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Kohn have returned
from several days' stay spent
in the capital city.
L. M. Wise of Greenville was home
for the week-end.
Miss Elizabeth Barnes has accepted
a position with J. C. Schumpert.
Prof. Alvin Singley and Miss Josephine
May are attending South Carolina
University summer school.
Mrs. .}. B. Lathan has returned to
Columbia after a visit to relatives
Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Wheeler spent
the past week in Asheville, Dr. Wheeler
having- gone to attend the Cotton
Seed Crushers association.
Miss Grace Reagin left Monday for
i TT:n x" r* : i_ _ i 1
cnapei ruii, wnere sne is attending
North Carolina summei
Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Crosson were
delegates to the Sunday school convention
in Columbia Wednesday.
Miss Lucy Lake is visiting her brother,
Prof. Campbell Lake of Kerhaw.
Misses Edna and Moss Fellers have
gone to Spartanburg on a visit.
Mrs. J. L. Boozer is visiting ir
Bennettsville. ' *
J. A. Price has returned from Columbia
where he was a delegate to the
Eastern Star convention.
J END CONVENTION
1 OSTEEN HEADS FRESS ASSOC1A!
Resolutions Passed Expressing Ap
! : preciaticn of Hospitalitj' Shown
' The State.
) Myrtle Beach, June 2o?-Ti.e South
*: Caroline Press association ended its
47th annual convention here today,
practically all the members Ioavin'/
1 this afternoon in automobiles iVr
, Marion, where they caught trains for
home. All were enthusiasts in their
' -i 4U
; praise 01 tne nuspiuuiiv . jus.'\yn uicm
": and charmed with Myrtle Beaen as a
'. meeting place. From the Lime the
'newspaper men and master printers
.were met at the Marion depot Wei'jnesday
morning until they were re|
turned to this same station thi?s flfter'
noon, there was one continuous round
' of whole hearted welcome for the vis.
" j H. G. Osteen, publisher of the Sum
ter Daily Item was reelected nresiI
i dent of the association and ill other
'! officers were also named to serve
' acrain, as follows: J. Rion McKisi
! ick, Greenville neamont, nrsi vice
president; 0. K. Williams, Rock Hill
iRecord, second vice president; Harold
Booker, Columbia, secretarv, and
i August Kohn, Columbia, treasurer.
The same executive committee was
1 named: F. C. Withers, Columbia; B.
H. Peace, Greenville; R. M. Hitt,
Bamberg; A. B. Jordan, Dillon, and
i L. Wigfall Cheatham, Edgefield,
j Resolutions were adopted .thanking
! the people of Conway and other Pee
Dee cities and towns for the generous
Robert Lathan, who wss to have
spoken this morning, could not be
present and it was decided late
Thursday to devote today to isurf
bathing and other pleasures. Therefore
the business of the convention
really'came to an end Thursday night.
But Remember He Is From Newberry
j Edgefield i?3 getting in the limelight
of legal lore being recognizcd.
J And now Edgefield's honored and
a:>le son, Hon. S. McG. Simkins, has
been appointed by Chief Justice Gary
to hold court in Lancaster this weeK,
substituting the lately deceased and
J highly honored and learned Judge
Moore. We congratulate Judge Simkins,
and have often been impressed
; with the thought of how well he
would adorn judicial robes permanently.
Some may lose their temper, oth'
ers are just that way all the time.
i Mrs. Kenneth Baker of Greenwood
visited Mrs. E. W. Werts Friday and
i Mrs. Sam Wheeler of Little-Mountain
spent the past week with Miss
! Miss Marie Coppock of Newberry
is spending- a while with Miss Myrtle
I Mrs. R. L. Andrea, three daughters,
Misses Artie, Constance and
Willi** and son Leonard of
j Greer.ville spent Wednesday with
Miss Rosa Mae Mitchell.
! Mrs. Eunice Adams of Pomaria and
Miss Artie Bailentine ol Columbia
arc; guesis of Mrs. Georgia Boozer.
Mrs. Rosa Lester and Miss Blanche
Kibler have gone to Batesburg to
; visit Dr. E. D. Ridgell.
E. C. Mathis of Conway is on a
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
I M. Mathis.
Leslie Boland of Dallas, Texas, ar1
rived Tuesday, to spend a while with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. BoIan
Miss Maud Boozer of Columbia
f fx ? r\v f Vi n ii*??nLr.Pr? r]
\\ CIS IIUIIIC A v/I U1V ?? wiv viiv*.
Miss Frances Bedenbaugh is visit!
in? relatives in Columbia.
Dr. J. I. Bedenbaugh and daughter,
- Mist? Helen, spent Friday in Columbia.
The School Improvement associa.
tion of Sr. Lukes school will have a
picnic on July 4.
> Pierce Barnes of Greenwood was
: home for the week-end.
1 Saturdav afternoon Denutv Sher?
f. iff D. J. Taylor captured an automo
bile in Prosperity and found it well
i- i ? :ii.
! suppnea Willi w IJISIVC.V. mi; Wi uc~
; longed to IT. J. Black of Lexington,
ANOTHER NEWBERRY BOY
JOINS THE GLAD BAND
!''One More Fortunate" Follows the
' Flock in the Pleasnat Pastures
Along the Rippl'ng Brooks |
i And now comes Frazier Evans to
: add hies little bit to the popular pasI
time Newberry has been enjoying so '
i very much here of late, and to be-;
come an honored member of the 100
per cent American band recently increasing
rapidly in beautiful num-!
bei's. To keep up our interest in '
these important events and to put 1
such items on record, we take great 1
pleasure in reproducing the following ;
from The State of the 23rd instant: '
"Miss Margaret Frances Coffman 1
of Clinton and Frazier L. Evans of '
Newberry were married in Columbia,1
Wednesday afternoon at the parson- j
age of the First Presbyterian church j
by the pastor, the Rev. R. A. Lap-sley. j(
They were accompanied to Columbia :1
by Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jacobs of j
Clinton, who witnessed the ceremony. 1
"Mr. and Mrs. Evans are spending (
r. few days in Columbia at the Jeffer-j ^
son hotel, after which they will go to j <
Xewberry, where they will have an ; ]
apartment at the Newberry hotel. | (
The bridegroom is a brother 01 Mrs. 1 ]
William Brooker." j1
Silverstreet j 1
Miss Kathleen Bushardt of Chapin j 1
spent a few days last week with her j <
cousin, Miss Ruth Martin. ! t
Miss Ollie Berry who for some time
has had typhoid fever i?s rapidly ini- t
Miss Marjory Martin is visiting ;i
with her frend, Miss Elmina Long, in t
The prayer service at the M. E.
chapel was much enjoyed. Miss (
Kathleen Bushardt of Chapin played 7
j several sacred * songs on her violin (
! t?liiV.U anrvvofintpH hv fhnSP DVOS- ! t
WUiv?ii Hiji. " i' ^ ^ w v-- * j ? ? x j v
ent. ^ |}
Mr. S. Perrv w'ent to Saluda on ' (
business Monday. j $
Miss Odessa Ray Brown of New- j j
berry visited at the home of her un- j c
cle, V. V. Pearsall, last week. j ]
Miss Mabel Havird writes that she j j
is enjoying her trip to Rock Hill very \
much, from there she will go to Kick- j
ory Grove to visit friends. 4
The health officer was here looking
after the sanitary conditions of our r
' ' j iji
town, remaps it wouia ue ? guuu
idea to have a cleaning up day, especially
around the stores.
Mrs. E. B. Martin who for some
time has been an invalid, is improv!
| V. V. Pearsall made a business trip
! to Newberry Friday.
Mr. Jake Crouch has returned from
i the old soldiers' reunion at Richmond,
; Va., looking bright and happy. Ev-J c
j cry year the veterans appreciate i t
i these meetings more and more. t
D. M. Ward stopped here on his j f
! return from Richmond. He savs it!,
| was a glorious reunion and tbit it c
. seemed hard to realize that so n.any i
j years have passed since the fight of !
i ''the Gray and the Blue."
! William Bledsoe of Newberry was : ^
! here one day this week. Mr. Bledsoe j
: once lived here and did a mercantile *
: business. (
Otto Nichols made a business trip '
i i \
j to Newberry Friday.
I Mr. Matt Berry has returned from '
a business trip to Augusta. Andrew i *
Boyd Lake accompanied Mr. Berry:1
land visited with his brother, Frank.
| Lake. j:
Thomas Lake of Greenwood spent ^
i i .
; Sunday with home folks. I 1
The weekly choir practice meet-, *
' ings at the Lutheran parsonage are j *
' pleasant occasions. j(
Mr. Joel Inabinet of Saluda visited i ^
: his old friend, -J. W. Berry, last week. 1
I w | C
r* i n.M. l i
j The missionary smiled benevolent- ' ]
| lv on the native tribe around him. "I i1
will cure them all of cannibalism,'' |
i he said hopefully, as he retired to his |
. hut. i *
I There he was shortly afterwards *
; joined by a native. j
! "The king has sent, me to dress you '
for dinner." said the man.
! "Ah!" smiled the missionary. "Plow .
i lA.i u:?, i v^,, ?? + u^ ' i
tnougmiui Ui. ilJlii . i. uu ai c wic i u> ai 'valet.
I suppose?" I1
j "No,'* replied the native, ''I'm the
roval cook." !f
! ? I1
The modern rule seems to be to t
j do others before they do you.
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR CON
Signed Statement Says Resolution
Containing "Mass of Verbiage"
Passed in Confusion
Richmond, Va., June 23.?Abraham
Lincoln was no more the instigator
of the Confederate war than Jeffenson
Davis was responsible for uie
action of the Southern people, ac?ording
to a statement issued tonight
3ver the signatures of Gen. Julian S.
Carr of Durham, N. C., commanderin-chief
of the United Confederate
Veterans, and Gen. S. B. Howry of
Washington, commander of the Army
jf Northern Virginia, ranking- depart
ment of the veterans' orga-nization.
Denial that they had voted for the
resolutions censuring Lincoln, "passed
in some confusion," about the
;ime of adjournment of the veterans
jn Wednesday, came from the rankng
officers. General Carr and General
Howry deplored that any ill feeing
should arise because there is "no
iccesi'.ty for any temper or ill will or
mimosity to the president who felt
Viof if woe Vtic r?nfv rr> pnfoTP the
aws of the United States as he understood
them." In this statement
;hey declared that they felt that they
vere "expressing1 the sentiments of
;oo many prominent men now residng
in Richmond and in the South yet
emaining here to leave any doubt as
;o how our people generally feel
ibout the matter."
The resolution for which General
Darr and General Howry disclaim any
esponsibility was adopted Wednesday.
It was embodied in a report of
,he "Rutherford committee," which
ia3 as its aim the elimination of biasid
history textbooks from Southern
schools. The report commended a
jamnhlet written bv Col. Huerer W.
rackson of Curryville, Ga., arid pu'oished
by Miss Mildred Rutherford of
\then-3. Ga. The pamphlet with the
,itle, "The Truth of the War Conipiracy
of 1861," the report declares,
'presents the official evidence gatherid
principally from the United States
government archives, which proves
hat the Confederate war was deliberately
and personally conceived and
ts inaueuration made bv Abraham
Lincoln and that he was personally
esponsible for forcing the war upon
The report continued by stating
hat "sentiment has been so aroused
hst perverted Yankee histories will
10 longer be used to instruct our
hildren; that the young will now be
aught that the South was right; yea,
eternally and everlastingly right in
iirhting lor those principles upon
vhich our glorious countrv was founled."
General Carr and General Howry
leclare the report was adopted in
;ome confusion and that the part
vhich has aroused such a storm of
>rotcst was "in a mass of verbiage,"
vhich seemed to hold President Lin oln
responsible for the Confederate
Over the signatures of General
"arr and General Howry the state.
"Gen. Julian S. Carr of Durham,
S'. C., commander of the United Confederate
Veterans, and Lieut. Gen.
Charles B. Howry of Washington, D.
2., commanding the department of
;he Army of Northern Virginia, stat}d
today that neither one of them
:oted for certain resolutions passed
n some confusion about the time, or
shortly before, the adjournment of
he veterans Wednesday in a mass of
.'erbiage which seemed to hold President
Lincoln responsible for the Confederate
war; that Abraham Lincoln
lad no more responsibility in bringng
on the war than Jefferson Davis
lad for the sentiment of Southern
>eople in resisting1 coercion."
''Do you keep stationery here?"'
isked a woman shopper in a department
"Please, lady," begged the man adIressed,
"don't tell the boss. I know
'm supposed to be the floor walker
)ut, honestly, I only stopped for just
Hampton County Wins Banner for
Largest Number of Efficiency
The State. ^
j "The Organized Sunday School
. Work of South Carolina" was the j
I theme of the day's session yesterday j
i of the state Sunday school convention i
' being held at the University of South
, Carolina. Dr. Watson B. Duncan, .
i the well known Methodist minister
i and lecturer, addressed the morning ,
j session on the theme, "My Attitude
; Toward the International Sunday
School Association," and because of '
j the force and vigor of his remarks he
j received the closest attention of' the
i convention. ,.
"My attitude toward the Interrna:
al Sunday School association is the
' ? ? ? 1 w? tr
; same as me general aiuiuuc ui i?i,y
i church, which is that of sympathetic
cooperation," he said. "My attitude
. is the same as that of the general
! conference of my church, which is
! the only lawmaking body of our dej
nomination. There may have been
j some misunderstandings, but no true ;
j Methodist can be a sectarian bigot;
! if nnntrorv + r\ +V10 wVinlo cnirit anH
I 11- W
J principle of our church.
"I believe in the spirit of cooperation
for which our state Sunday
School association stands; I prize the
Christian fellowship of its officials,
and our state superintendent is the
best we have ever had. As a Methi
odist, I island with my church as a
i whole in the spirit of sympathetic coi
operation with this great movement."
: Extracts from proceedings of the
J recent general conference and cor
| respondence witn tne nign ornciais
of the church were read, substantiatI
ing the speaker's statements as to the j
official attitude of the Methodist
| church toward the cooperative Sun!
day school v^ork.
An impressive recognition service
for the county Sunday school asso
ciations was conducted near the close
! of the morning session. As the name
i of each couty was called, the county
i delegation stood and was presented
: with a banner representing the degree
l of efficiency attained in the work that |
I year. Spartanburg county received
J a front line banner, but the highest
! rank was reached by Hampton coun!
ty, with a double front line banner,
representing 40 efficiency points over
! and above the banner county requirei
ments. Seven officials of the association,
which had a total delegation
of 29 present, were called to the . lat
form and presented with the banner
by tne chairman. Kesonse was nade
by the past president, E. M. Weepies. ;
| Dr. T. Claggett Skinner spoke on ,
' "The Best Defense of the Bible,'' ma;
ny pronouncing this one of .he nest :
| addresses of the convention. Bishop
K. G. Finlay conducted the daily Bi!
ble hour, the attendance at this peI
riod showing the growing popularity .
; of this feature of the convention. 1
| In the afternoon the convention
: divided into five parallel sessioss for
j the various departments of the Sun- '>
; day school, each section carrying out
| a full program. i
At the evening1 session Dr. D. W. 1
j Daniel of Clemson college gave a !
i strong address on "Christian Cooper- 1
ation for Kingdom Service." '
j Thursday's sessions, which begin at :
9:15 a. m., will close the convention
Delegates are still arriving and the '*
final report on attendance can not be J
| made until near the close of the convention.
1 ? 1 (
Ice Cream Festival 1
i The Young People'.: Missionary so- <
ciety of Bethlehem church will have
an ice cream supper at the residence
! of Mr. C. B. Eargrle's on next Saturday
night. July 1st. Everybody come. ^
, ? i
! H is Support ^
''Ethel,'' asked the teacher in the *'
ancient history class, "wno do tn?
ancients say supported the world o? *
his shoulders?" 2
"Yes, quite right. Now, if Atlas *
supported the world who supported f
I # I
i "I suppose he married a rich wife"
replied Ethel. , "j
Tt ;? rint n hit. too parlv to beein
thinking about getting in your winter c
coal. ; r
i - ;
MUST BE PATIENT
NO SPEED LIKELY AT THE
French Erpert Say* Experiment May
or May Not Prove
The Hague, June 21.?"At Genoa,"
said M. Alphar.d, the chief
French expert at The Hague conference,
tonight, "we had a Russian political
experiment which did not f-ucceed.
Now, at The Hague ve are
going to have a technical experiment
which may or may not succeed."
The French leader, who has made a
special study of foreign property
' * ? n ?_ 1 1
noiaings in rtussia, remarseu tnat iu
the past it looked as though all counk ^
tries were divided into two groir %
concerning Russia. One group rjilted
to eome to an agreement witlfRussia
at any cost and the other at any
cost did not want to reach an agreement
"Now," he continued, optimistically,
"we non-Russian countries are all
in accord at least in the sense that
we wish to agree with Russia in a reasonable
manner and in such a way
that the elementary morality of the
rights of man shall be respected."
Information iji responsible quarters
tonight indicates that France and
England have not yet reached a close
working understanding on the various
technical questions to be discussed
with the Russians. Their portions
are so far apart that differences may
arise between them when the time
comes to enter into details with the
A pre-confer^nee lineup among the
greater powers shows France, Belgium
and Japan on one side and England
and Italy on thfc Other?the former
especially irtllsting oil clear
guarantees, the actual restoration of
confiscated property whenever possible
and fixed compensation when resf
Avnf *Ar? i c
Today's de alopments indicate distinctly
that The Hague conference
will be a game of patience. This is
mostly a conference of young men,
who are not pressingly needed elsewhere
and have been told to go slow
and sure. To keep them contented
they were told to live at Scheveningen
by the Sea and find vigor in surf
bathing and the bracing North sea
Miss Georgia Bouknight of Newberry
and Mr. Roland Eleazer of Columbia
were married by Dr. C. A.
Freed on Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clck, at the parsonage of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer.
Mollohon defeated Batesburg at
Batesburg June 23 <by score of 7 to 3.
Features of the game were pitching
of Boozer and the fitting of Stoudemyer
who gOa 3 hits out of 4 times
. Batteries: Mollohon: Boozer and
Swygert; Batesburg: Fallaw and Herlong.
Mollohon defeated Monarch mill
of Union in Newberry June 24 by the
- r o i._ o T? j.. 1.1
score oi o to o. r eature 01 uie game
was the pitching of Willingham. The
sntire team hit well and played a
snappy game in the field.
ind Swygert. Monarch: Eldridge,
VIoss and Owens.
The Civic league will meet Tues3ay
afternoon, June 27 at 5 o'clock
n thp hall of t.hp Masnnif>
formerly occupied by the chamber of
West End defeated Graniteville in
;wo fast games of baseball Friday and
Saturday at the West End ball park.*
rriday's score: 6 to 2; Saturday's:
> to 2.
Werts for West End pitched a good
irame on Friday, striking out 10 and
illowing only 3 hits, and hit two
lome runs. While Crooks got everyhing
on the inside of the runs in the
>ut field. In the second game on
Saturday Smith for West End had
ine support and pitched a fine game,
itriking out 8 and allowing only 4
West End will meet the Ware Shoals
:lub here Thursday, June 29 at 5 p.
n. Admission 20c and 30c,