Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LVIII, NUMBER 64. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1922. TWICE A WEEK, $2.00 A YEAS
?~ ? ? ? ?
COUNTRY CLUB MEMBERS
Club Needs Two Hundred Members
If to Be Conducted Properly.
If there has -beeff any doubt about'
the interest which Newberians take
in their club is was dispelled Tuesday.
night when the annual meeting was
_ . ^ t
held, for out of &? membership ot one
hundred and thirty, fifty-seven at-tended
the meeting and the greatest
enthusiasm and good feeling prevail-'
ed, so much so that almost two hours
were spent' at the meeting and 2I-1
most the entire fifty-seven remained j
Z. F. Wright, president of the!
club, called the meeting to order and '
after the secretary, W. B. Wallace, 1
called the rol>, the president made
his annual report, in which he touch- i
ed on some of the high spots of h's'1
first year of office, some of the en- j
ccuragements ana ai-sappoinumjiiLi., j
but all in all Mr. Wright stated that
he w.as glad that he had been given I
the opportunity to help form and j
govern the club. Some of the out>!
standing points in the president's re-j'
port were: That the club needs two i
hundred members, at one hundred
dollars per member, in order to carry
out the original plan and ? that it
would take twenty thousand dollars j
-j.- j. i-i? ai>a? op if oVimilrl Vifv i
10 OUi. me UliUlig uvci o.o ti jiiu,
Another vital matter was that of de- j
portment ar.d Mr. Wright told the '
members that the conduct of every1
one should be such that no finger of ''
suspicion could ever be pointed at!
the club and he stated that the suecess
of the club depended wholly up-11
on the. 4?jportitfent, of the members!'
and theii^ gueats. 1j
NeSt Mr. Wallace made, his report,;
which dealt primarily with receipts:
and expenditures but his reportshowed
that#the finances of the ckJbj
stood in a very encouraging condi-1'
+'nn anrl t.hnt vprv little dues are in '
arrears. This report was full and;
clear and gave the members infor- i
mstion regarding the funds of the!
club. It was pointed out that the:'
budget had- been arranged as far a>
possible to correspond with these , '
amounts; pond, three thousand; cltfbT1
house, eight thousand; furniture and'
fixtures, two thousand; wiring and \
power line, two thousand; deep well,'
one thousand; golf course, one th?u-;
sand; making r total of seventeen;
thousand dollars sncj allowing three j'
thousand dollars fcr expenses net
covered by any of these headings, j
Reports were made by Welch Wil- \
bur, chairman of the lake committee;"'
Roy Summer, chairman of the golf r
committee; and John Wicker, chair-'
man of the building committee. The
thanks of tht membership were extended
to all the officers and coin
mittees for their untiring work dur- '
dng the past year, and aj a compli- (
ment to the three retiring directors,i,
whose term was for but one year, the j
f club unanimously reelected Rcy ,
Summer, Welch Wilbur and Dr. Geo.
Y. Hunter of Prosperity as directors
to serve for a term of three years. '
Great interest centered around
the proposal to buy the fifty acres
I upon which the club is building,!
( which was leased for a long term of
^ years with the right to buy. The
meeting instructed the directors to
open negotiation between the owner,1,
Welch Wilbur, and if amicable arrangements
could be made at this ;
time they were instructed to purchase
the property This proposal '
received the hearty consent of the.
Groundkeeper Chappell was th~nkpH
fnv the efficient manner in which
he had eared for the club property j
and it was brought out that Mr. j
Chappell had been clothed with police
power and that he had full authority
to protect the interests of the
The meeting went on record as favoring
a guest's register and in the
future one will be supplied for the
registration of ail guests.
Perhaps the question which brought
forth the most discussion was th:t
of allowing an unmarried member to
bring a young lady to the club as often
as he w'ahed, instead of permitting
only twelve visits for each year
from the same lady. This was discussed
from all angles with the result
that the vote of the resolution
to take off the limit passing by a
very narrow margin of two votes.
Along with this que3tion there was
some discussion as to the advisability 1
of allowing women to join the club !
and to pay a nominal membership
fee. This was recommended to the |
directors and it is thought that in the j
near future women will be granted j
membership in the club.
After all old and new business had ;
been finished the meeting adjourned
from the court house, but long after :
the meeting members could bo seen !
on the corners discussing the country \
club, which is about to become a re- j
ality instead of the dream which it j
was for so long. Now the members j
look cn the splendid foundation of J
the club house and 'see the roof al-!
most completed and they know that j
ere long John Kinard will be giving i
tea-dances out at the club and when j
th':? comes to pass the members;
know that ail will be veil and every-1
body will :ce happy, with John Wick-!
er perhaps the happiest of all, for he
has labored long and "lovingly" to
make the club become a reality and j
he talcl the meeting in his own inimitable
way that his em.re committee
had been "sweet as could be,"
in fact the consensus of opinion was [
that all the committees, officers, and
entire membership had been "sweet
?? could be."
Of Mrs. Bessie Epps Hinnant
The youngest child of Mr. and j
Mrs. J. K. Epps who wTas born and !
reared in this -county, and moved to !
Columbia with her mother in 1911, j
and in 1915 became the the wife of i
Mr. A. B. Hinnant, died at her home j
in Columbia on September 15, 1921.
She died at the tender age of 23. and
her body lies in Blmwood cemetery,
?ay*w.lien the body and soul shall live
Columbia, S. C.. to await that great
She was a member of Bachman
Chapel Lutheran church since the \
age of 12, and had never been trans- j
ferjred from the church she loved
<vhsre the bodies of her dear father
and 'brother lie.
.Dt'.isie i:5 gone iruin uo, iter hwcu
smiling face, her gentle, kind voice,
and her tender, loving disposition
can no longer be seen and heard. All
these cweet memories she has left
behind, her friendship, her love, circumstances
can net estrange; distances^can
not effect^ and death can
It takes just such trials to unfold
and develop God's infinite worth' and
preciousnco- to us. When th-e love
of earthly friends is buried in the
grave, the love of the Heavenly
Friend shines forth more tenderly
A precious one from us has gone,
A voice we loved is stiKed,
A place 'is vacant in our home
t / In r? no vt V\ a Piling
Triiiv.il tan uxz iiiicu.
God in His wisdom hath recalled
The one Hi2 love had given.
And though the oody moulders here.
The soul is safe in hsaven.
Jesus, while our hearts are bleeding
O'er the spoils that death has won,
We would at this solemn meeting
Calmly say, "Thy will be done."
Lord, though thou bend our spirit
Love only will I see,
The very hand that strikes, the blow
Was woundpH nrirp -fn-r wp
Written by one who loved her.
Farm Women's Council Meets
All members of Women's Homs
Demonstration clubs are requested
to meet at the chamber of commerce
on Saturday, August 12, at 4 p. m.
Flashing acrcGS the skies of Virginia,
a meteor struck in a grove of j
cak trees in the south central portion !
J? J_1 1 -L - 1-'
oi me state, making a expression in
the earth which measured more than ;
500 square feet in area. The mete- j
or was composd of a metallic sub-1
stance and several trees were bur- i
ied beneath the fulling body. Homes :
in nearby town.3 were rocked by the J
The first sawmill within the Arctic
Circle will soon be established at
Herschel IsV.nd, at the mouth of the
Mackenzie river. The engine accompanying
the mill is of the two-cycle
kind, without carburetor or ignition,
and can be run on fish oil or petroleum
from the Fort Norman wells.
LEAGUE OF NATION PRICE
OF AMERICAN BLOOD
-? _ |
Asscrts James M. Cox at Dinner
Given in His Honor at
Geneva, Aug. G.?"The welfare of
the league of nations and the welfare
of car own country would be
advanced if we entered hi to full
membership in the league of nations;
but it is apparent from an intimate
view of .the situaton here that membership
of the United States :g not
essential to the life of the league of
nations," said .James M. Cox, former
governor of Ohio, this evening in a
speech delivered to the members of
the Secretariat of the league of nations
and prominent men of Switzerland.
Mr. Cox since his visit here
has made a thorough examination of
wnrkir-rc; of the league of na
tior i at its headquarters.
"We shall indulge in no predictions
"for the future," Mr. Cox continued,
"but it goes without saying
that cur country is progressive and
humanitarian. I have no disposition
to criticize our government at Washington.
We will assume that its policices
are based upon a corxcientious
regard for the common welfare.
"However it must he remembered
that presidents, prime ministers and
cabinets come and go. International
fftrifprpupM meet and adiourn, but
the league of nations stands as a
working organization through three
hundred and sixty-five day? in the
year ag a permanent institution for
Mr.. Cox prior to hrs address had
spent several days examining the
workings of the commissions of the
league secretariat and the result of
his observations formed the principal
subject of his speech, delivered at a
banquet in his honor given by the
"The dream of generations has
come true," Mr. Cox began, referring
to the first decisions handed
down iby the permanent international
court. "What statesmen and international
jurists have ^regarded as a
possibility throughout the years," .he
added, "is now a reality. We have
the interpretation of international
law by a distinguished body whos2 '
contribution to progress will be a
peace- based on justice." Mr. C&x recalled
a reference made by the
toastmaster to the United States and
said in reply:
"It must be confessed that an American
has strange emotions when he
visits Geneva. He looks across the
lane to the so;ls of France, where
thousands of our brave boys are in
the sleep cf .death. They gave their
lives that an institution of peace
might be builded.
"The league of nations is the price
cf their blood and it seems strange
the flag they followed is not here. .
I stand as an alien in the midst of
the league members. But, thank
God, I do not express a thought or
emotion alien to the purpose animating
Mr. Cox said he had faith in the
future cf Europe, but he thought it
necessary that something should 'be
dnnp and dnnp rmiWlv
"The psychology of 1922," he de-:
clared, "is not the psychology of
1919. Certain readjustments seem
to be inevitable. Europe is deadlocked
and an outside, unprejudiced
newer could break it. * * * Our
assistance would be appreciated by
every interested power in Europe." j
In concluding, referring to reparations,
Mr. Cox said:
"Those who destroyed property
should be held to financial accountability
but only in so far as they are
able to pay. All should be permitted
to live. It is important that all nations
become members of the league
The Calvin Crozier Medal
The .^historical department of th2
South Carolina division, U. D. C.,
makes the interesting announcement
that the Calvin Crozier chapter medal
was won by Mi&s Lalla Stephenson
of Marion, a student of Columbia
college. This medal was offered by
the Calvin Crozier chapter, U. D. C.,
of Newberry, to any student in the
women's colleges of the state, for the
best essay on "Matthew Fontaine
Maury." " . |
& AMERICAN LEGION NOTES. <S>
^ -\y ^ <?/ 4") ' ' <9> * 4/ 4)^ d) ( /
Much interest was manifested i
the meeting oi the post .\o. 24 last
Monday night. A good attendance
of the members was on hand, and
upon the call of the commander for
criticisms and suggestions from the
floor for the "good of the order,"
quite a number of practical suggestions
The election of delegates and altoi.'io
'cc r'.crl irt.mfint r-nr.vf-r tir>n
which meets at Florence, August 23
and 24, resulted as fellows: Delegates:
John B. Setzler, Hal Kohn,
Elbert J. Dlc-kert, B. M. Scurry, S.
Clyde McCarley, J. L. Keitt, Jr., B.
V. Chapman, knd J. C. Crotwell; alternates:
Caii Julien, Miss Theresa
Li-ghtsey, A. J. Bowers, Jr., W. S.
Matthews, Chalmers Brown, T. Roy
Summer, Duane Livingston and R.
A resolution indorsing the request
of Colonel A. A. Sprague that General
Sawyer "stand aside and allow
the program of the veterans' bureau
to go into effect, and at once'' was
passed unanimously, and the delegates
to the convention were instructed
to introduce this resolution
on the floor of the convention. ,
The post voted unanimously to allow
troops one and three of the local'
Boy Scouts the useK of the hall one
night each week. Follow'ng this a
motion was carried that a committee
be appointed to look into the matter
of the post fostering a scout troop,
and to make a report at the next
Clifton Graham drew the attendance
prize, a beautiful-knit tie.
The hospital situation as it affects
the disabled service men is very
much in the lime light today a3 a
result of differences of opinion between
General Sawyer and others
who are closely associated with the
disabled men. It: might be interesting
to note -some of these differences.
General Sawyer says that the peak
of the hospitalization has already,,
been passed. . ,
Other medical experts say that the
nr;n nit V?a reached before
p^rcixx ?* ~ _ ,
General Sawyer says, '?I am using
my influence wherever possible to
prevent undue elaboration of highpewered
hospital, preferring to use
that money * * * for the purpose
of developing places of domiciliation
tihat will be comfortable and fit for
the individual who passes the hospital
Ccloncl James says that thv? men-,
ey was appropriated to provide/ hospitals
"that will ba comfortable and
f:*" -P^,. r?nnr fpllnWJ! wllO Will
110 I Ui bilb j/wv/* AW--- -- never
live to "pass the hovrrtal pe
riod" unless these "high-powered"
hospitals are provided for them before
it is too late. That while he is
using his influence to prevent the
hospital building program from gojng
forward many a mother's son,
who offered h:s all on his country's
altar, is "farmed out" to private institutions
wholly unfitted to give
them the care and treatment they
General Sawyer says that statistical
charts shaw that there are 10,^
X 1 r>rTTV*_
I5M vacant UflKS ill Kuveiitiiiciu unucd
or leased hospitals.
Colonel Sprague says that the statistical
charts show that today there
are 8,611 patients in contract institutions,
public and private, over ;
which the government has no control;
that the vacant beds referred to
by General Sawyer, are neither suitable
nor available for these patients.
He also calls attention tjo the fact
that many of the hospitals listed as
government hospitals are only emergency
buildings leased from year to
year, which the government abandons
as soon as proper hospitalization
can be secured in government
owned hospitals. :
John B. Setzler,
Publicity Officer, j
Whereas the opinion of Brigadier
General Charles D. Sawyer, with re-'
gard to the need of ir.6re hospital
beds for the disabled ex-service men
of the World war, is at variance with
the opinion of Colonel Charles R.
Forbes, director of the United States
Veterans' bureau, and of other expert
| Whereas General Sawyer contin-!
ues to send out his "thousands of
vacant beds" propaganda, when, as
a matter of fact, these vacant beds
are neither suitable nor available for
the nearly 9,000 sick xnd disabled j
service men who are today "farmed;
out" to public and private institu-j
tions over which the government has!
no control; and
Whereas it appears ths.t General j
Sawyer has seen fit to interpose 'him-'
self bet.veen Colonel Forbes and the
president, thereby delaying the over
due hospital 'building program;
Therefore, we, the members of
Newberry County Post No. 24 of
the American Legion, in regular
meeting assembled, do hereby resolve:
1. That we add our appeal to the
request of Colonel A. A. Sprague,
ehu'rman of the national rehabilitation
committee of the American Legion,
that General Sawyer "stand
aside and alicw tha program of the
veterans' bureau to go into effect,
and at once." [
2. That copies of this resolution I
be sent to the president, national and
department headquarters of the American
Legion, General Sawyer* Colonel
Forbes, Colonel Sprigue, senators
and congressmen from 'this
ctate, and to the local papers for
August 7th, 1922.
News cr St. Phillips
On Saturday, August the oth,
there was a happy family reunion of
the relatives of Mr. William J. Shea
ly at the old home place. All of his
sons and daughters were present except
one, Mr. Robert Shealy.. The
number of years since he passed
away has been about twenty-one.
This brought back to remembrance
the happy days of our childhood on
the old ground. The old oaks still
stand wnere .we spent many happy
hours in our childhood. The day'was
pleasantly spent and everybody had
a grand old time. The number there
were fifty-two relatives an-d fortytwo
Dinner was served under the large
mulberry trees which were cet out
;';y ?Jr. William J. Sliealy. The l>4nds
that planted these trees can not be
seen, neither- can the voice be heard j
but they are st'.'ll there and welcomed!
n* t.n a bountiful dinner, i
There were plenty of fried chicken,!
cakes and pies and the good old Ice!
All of (the sons and daughters are!
ctil! livir.g except Mr. Sydney Shea-|
ly who d.:ed fourteen years ago. \Mr. i
G. W. Shealy lives at the old home!
place. / I
May Gcd's richest blessings restj
upon each and every one and that j
we will all reach that happy reunion j
the coming year. ;
The ladles of St. Phillips will give i
an ice cream festival Friday night, j
August the eleventh, at Mr. 0.. A Felker's
for the benefit of raising mon-j
ey to buy a carpet for the church. . i
There wUJ also be a play at the j
school house for the same benefit, j
The program will be announced la-1
ter. Everybody is invited to come. J
M'ss Lillian Browne of Manning is |
visiting relatives and friends of Pros- j
perity and St. Phillips. j
Mrs. Emma Shealy and son Sydney j
are visiting relatives.
Mrs. Blanche Stone of Columbia is I
.visiting her father-<in-law, Mr. E. J. |
Misses Myrtle and Brunelle Lorn-!
inick spent Saturday with Misses j
Georga and Mary Shealy.
Mrs. Blanche Stone and Mrs. Ruth !
Stone spent Monday, with Mrs. M. j
R. and C. L. Ruff.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Wicker of St. j
Phillips spent Sunday with Mr. and ,
Mrs. L. S. Long. j
We are expecting to hear wedding
bells to ring in our midst.
Mr. 'and Mrs. Rufus Metz of Little '
Mountain spent Saturday and Sun- j
cay with relatives.
TTT**T 1 ^ A _ 1
Wltn OCSt Wlili'JS lU aciaiu ^
and News. i
G. H. Ruff. |
Home Demonstration Women, At- i
There will be an important meet- J
ing of the Home Demonstration club,
women at the chamber of commerce
Saturday afternoon at 4*00. All'
members are urgently requested to
attend. Matters of importance are
to be discussed.
Daisy Berrie. j
*> ROTARY LUNCHEON <S>
The regular fortnightly luncheon
of the Newberry Rotary club was
held in the grill room of the Newberry
hotel on Tuesday afternoon at
1:30 o'clock, and, although a number
of the members were absent, an
interesting program was interestingly
rendered. Be it said, however, reports
from practically every one of
4Vit> "-,Soori+ mr.mliofc woe t/V the oflF-Oft
that they were attending Rotary I
meetings in other cities, which
means that the attendance record of.,
the local club did not suffer as a result
of the absence of these Rotmans.
After the flag salute, while the
club sang "America," and the return
of thanks by Rotarian Ben Cromer,
Rotari'jns Lad Eskridge, Has- j
kell Kibler and Hal Kohn were requested
by Rotarian Sid Derrick to
stand, while Rotarian Cromer awarded
to each (of these Rotes a blue ribbon
for 100 per cent attendance for
the first sefren months of the present
rt-j. ? j
year. xvuiar.'ans xieiuy vvciis ami
Zach Wright, who were oil that day
attending Rotary meetings in Atlanta
and Greenwood, respectively, were
also entitled to the blue ribbon, but
they will have to receive theirs later.
A short talk on "The Progress at
the Country Club" was made by RotaTian
Ernest Summer, after which
Post Commander E. J. Dickert of the
Nev.!:erry county post of the American
Legion, guest, was introduced.
\Tr rKr-L-A-rf ihnlH nf t.Hp ohiecta and
the workings of the American Leg-ion
and discussed interestingly the matter
of adjusted compensation for exservice
Although Rcrtarran "John Goggms
was allotted ?hree minutes in which
to tell the club how to improve its
attendance, he consumed only about
one minute in hitting the nail on the
head, viz.: by giving the <w,r de-awake
2nd energetic secretary, Hal Kohn,
free rein in the matter,- and th6 decired
results will be forthcoming.
Rotarkn John Kinard was next
called upon for a comparison cf the
-programs of the va-.'ous clubs in other
stvtes in recent months. Rotarlan
Kinard's talk was erer.tlv enioved.
r 7 v ? as
he cor pared the work of th 3 Newberry
dab with th&t of other clubs
whose meetings he has attended.
The suggsction of Rotarian Writer
Hunt thcjt the Rotery club get in
beh;nd the work of the Newberry
College club in its efforts to build
one cf the oest gymiiasums and athlotic
fields in the state for Newberry
college started a general and generous
discur-'ion of the master, all of
which proved beyond the shadow of
a doi ;t tfc'2-t the local Rotarfc'.is are
one hundred per cent behind the
movement. Short talks were made
by Rctarians Walter Hunt, John Kinard
William Wallace and Clifton Moise
of Sumter, who is a member /of
the Newberry College Summer school
faculty?and the greatest interest
and enthusiasm were manifested in
the m'J.ter. ?
The songs were led by Rotarian
Moise?and this Rote was there with
the goods, being able to "carry the'
tunes" in spite of some of the Rotarians'
The guests at Tuesday's luncheon
ware Mr. Albert J. Dickert of Newberry,
and Mr. Lucas of Greenville.
The next luncheon will be held on
the 22nd inst.
Death of Mr. Bozard
Mr. Jas. A. Bozard died at his te.te
home in the Mollohon mill village on j
Tuesday morning- at 8:30 o'clock off
paralysis, after an illness of about
ten dsvs, although he had been in
bad health for about a year and a
half. The last work Mr. Bozard did
was as watchman for the mill. He
was G2 years old and is survived by
his widow and eight children. The
burial was at Baxter'? Memorial
cemetery Wednesday morning at 11
- * - v?T* ? -nr.. YX7L.
G CiOCX, Service DV ivsv. :vir. ?? iuicv.
To Wed in New Orleans
Batesburg, Aug .5.?Mr. and Mrs.
W. Hamp Fallaw of Batesburg have
announced the engagement of their
daughter, M'c-s Sara - Perle Fallaw,
to William Albert &ees of Alexandria,
La., the marriage to take place
in New Orleans, La., Tuesday, Sep-j
CORRECTION ON LUMBER
RATE GRANTED BY C. N. & L.
Special Rate to Shippers Do Not
Not Cover Shipments to Local
An article was published in the
papers the first of the week to the jj
effect that the Columbia, Newberry
and Laurens railroad company had
granted a special rate to lumber
shippers, which rate would be known
as a milling in transit rate. Due to
some misunderstanding the aTticle
stated that the rate would cover
shipments to local points, and at the
suggestion of Mr. J. W. Denning,
IomI frpiVht ajrpnt. nf the f!nlnmhia.
Newberry & Laurens railroad company,
the Newberry chamber of commerce
wishes it 10 be known ihat
this rate does not cover local shipments.
In order that lumber shippers may
understand more thoroughly the
rate, section number 3 of I. C. C.
No. B-2083 covering this rate reads
"The dressing, drying or sorting
or the conversion into box/shoofc
or crate material at mil-Is located oh
the Colombia, Newberry & 'Laurens
railroad of lumber originating on the
Columbia, Newberry & Laurens rail- '
road and the forwarding thereof via
the Columbia, Newberry & Laurens
railroad to or beyond Richmond,
South Richmond, Petersburg, Jarratt,
Norfo-lk,* Pinners Point, Pon >
mouth, Suffolk, Lynchburg or Roa\
It is suggested that before any
snippers try to mase suipmeuws u;
lur! under the above mentioned
rate that they consult their local
freight agent fof^full particulars re-g^rding
the rate and points to which
"shipments can be made.
A Lutle of the Lightning'* Work
Little Scolt's creek was rtishing
the waters over its barjks and into
"Bush" valley Wednesday night
while the thunder roared and the
lightning flashed. The l:ghtning
iknocked some lights and phones out
of ;cocmmis6ion in spots throughout
the city, a few of which have been
reported to us. It knocked the stree*
lamp down in front jf Mrs. Kate
Boozer's home and put out the residence
l:ghts in tihe neighborhood, one
of tie pranks played being in Mr.
C-hesley Cannon's kitchen where a
bolt struck the sink trap strainer,
clipping it in two. The lamp in
front of Mr. R. L. Tarrant's house
was struck, putting in darkness all
the residences in that neighborhood.
The house'lights in Col. C. J. Purcell's
neighborhood and also in Mr.
Frank Schumpert's neighborhood received
the same treatfhent, and tha
lightning in addition got one circuit
in Mr. J. L. Keitt's home.
Vital Statistics for July, 1922 1
White males 3 ' \
White females 0
Total whites 3 |
E'.ack males 1
Black females 5
TtJtal blacks 6
Total death* 9
White males 8
White females 5
Total whites 13
Black -males 3
Black females 0
Tota'l blacks 3
Tctai Dirtns 10
Place of Meeting Changed
Fearing that the court house will
be insufficient to hold the large
crowd to attend the state campaign
meeting Monday, County Chairman
J. D. Wheeler has secured the opera
house from 10 a. m. to 3:30 p. m.
for the meeting. This is a wise precaution
as it is thought there will bft
a ci.ty capacity crowd here on that
occasion, a great deal of interest being
manifested in this city and coun~
ty in the state campaign.
Kings Creek Gravq Yard
Everybody interested in Kings
Creek graveyard will please meet
?? i t l*i' i4i
tnere in person or ny suosuww
Tuesday, August the 15th, at 8:30
a. m., Lo clean it off.
W. C. Brown.
' :: S <