Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LVIU, N .MBER 66. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1922. TWICE A WEEK, $2.00 A YEAS
^??i ui ? ?M???a????aw A
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
HELD AT ST. LUKES
Wednesday Was a Red Letter Day in
Historic St. Lukes Church,
In the morning before eleven
o'clock a large crowd had gathered
at the church for the gala occasion.
The weather was not very favorable
but nevertheless many folks gathered
together. At eleven o'clock the
large crowd assembled within the
church to hear the program for the
day which consisted of an opening
song by the school, a welcome song
- "* i f* d . _ * j
by the school, reading 01 scripture
and prayer, reading by three young
ladies, song by school. After this
part of the program had been completed
a forceful and interesting ad
dress was delivered by the inviteei
speaker for the occasion, Rev. J. J.
Long, D. D., of Little Mountain, S.
C. After the address a vocal duet
was rendered. During the rendering
of the duet the offerings were received
which amounted to nearly ten
dollars. As was stated by the superintendent,
this will be given to the
Lutheran orphan home.
After the program in the church
nad been completed a sumptuous din?
ner was -spread on the ^t?i:le in a
grove near the church. It seemed
that the table fairly groaned from
rr V?nrrldrtorl with cr? mnnv ff)Od
VWi. UVUWU ?? ?v?? wv .
things to eat.
A feature of the program for the
afternoon as planned by the committee
was a water melon cutting.
Twenty-eight nice, large melons were
sliced on the same table which had
bourne so much during the noon
]|pur and many folks said they had
never seen such a beautiful scene as
was presented to the eye when they
beheld the table as it was fairly lined
from end to end with the sliced melon
that showed the red so beautifully.
Indeed it was a pretty?sight to
During the noon hour it was leaA?d
that some parents wanted their
children baptized while an oriained
minister was on the church grounds.
n<icfftr.ViQC not vpt Spp 71
JL lie picscill _M?CWI I.u? J ~
ordained. Also, some wanted to unite
with the church by the rite of confirmation.
Arrangements were made
to hold a short devotional service
"shortly after the noon hour. Rev.
J. A. Shealv, a member of the congregatipn
out4 now an active pastor
in Shandon, Columbia, S. C., conducted
the devotional service. Heads
of three families, one woman and
two men, four grown girls, and two
grown boys presented themselves f:>r
confirmation. After the confirmation
service a baptismal service was
held. At this service seven children
were baptized: one in one family,
two in another, and four in a third
* m__ A_ :
family, AH IUIJJICJ6UC niwiuciu uuiing
the confirmation service was that
^ of a mother, her son-in-law, and a
granddaughter being confirmed at
the same time. Dr. J. J. Long officiated
at both, the confirmation and
the baptismas service.
St. Lukes is real proud of the work
that is being done in the Sunday
school and also along other lines of
/ Christian activity.
? U. S. Jurors
The following of Xewberry are
chosen as grand jurors to servo in
the United States court which convenes
at Rock Hill. September 11th,
with Judge H. H. Watkins presiding.
Lindsay Fellers, Prosperity.
J. V. Clary, Newberry, R. F. D.
And the following to serve as petit
W. T. Buford, Newben\>, W. H.
Hardeman, Newberry; J. W. Eptii-g.
Newberry, K. F. D. >.
A. L. Aull, Pomaria; L. McFall
Wise, W'hitmire; A. B. Mille;*, X?.'\v->
berry, R. F. D.; -J. W. Kibler, Newberry,
R. F. D.
Card of Thanks
Rev. and Mrs. Y. J. Reeder (colored)
wish to thank their neighbors
and friends for the kindness shown
their beicved daughter, Bessie Cannon,
during he.- illness of two weeks.
She closed this life with her father
and mother. 218 Gilder street, Newfoerry,
S. C., July 29, 1922.
We doubt if even a hot fight for
reelection can warm Lodge.
'office seekers warming
up in state "circus"
Meeting at Greenwood Is Enlivened
by Thrusts of the Various
Lhas. h. Garrison in Greenville
! Greenwood. Aa<r. ]5.?Fisrhtinc
stubbornly if not bitterly for every
inch of ground as the end of the
campaign is ncared, candidates for
state offices today enlivened the
meeting at White Spring park, on
the edge of the city, with statements
and thrusts that indicate an even
warmer time may be expected before
the county to county meetings
co#ne to a close next week.
; Candidates for state superintendent
of education, lieutenant governor
and commissioner of agriculture
vied with the gubernatorial candidates
in the amount of interest creH*
.. ? J.- -U .
au;u. iviariy statements 111:2 uu a- uic
meeting today, by reason of the fact
that an opponent did not have opportunity
to reply, are expected to brin'j
more life and ginger into the .meetings
than have been shewn so far.
Particularly is this true of the meet?
ing at Laurens tomorrow when Geo.
W. Wightman, candidate for commissioner
of agriculture, will follow his
opponent, E. Harris, the present incumbent.
j Mr. Harris, from the platform, today
advised the voters to carefully
consider if a candidate for the office
of commissioner of agriculture was
"real dirt farmer or a picture peddler."
Mr. Wightman had spoken
first and had no opportunity to reply.
However, he requested Mr.
Harris, as the latter tock his seat. :o
be sure to mention the "picture ;<g
ent incident" tomorrow 1 ;;,.;rer:.-;
and that he, Mr. Wightvian, would
have an answer ready.
For superintendent of education,
John E. Swearingen, lha incumbent;
J. H. Hope of Union, and Cecil H.
Seigler of Aiken, injected the warmest
words into the meeting.
! Mr. Hope characterized ax "one
who is not fit to be superintendent
of education the one who would indulge
in such lirty, contemptible
xnud slinging," in ref^r^nce to Mr.
Swearffigen's statement that Mr.
Hcpe?s expenses might be paid by a
text book concern, Mr. Swearingen
repeated the assertion made ar. Mewberry
that while he did not make the
direct charge he would not be surprised
if Mr. Hope'1; i-xpcn.-es weie
being paid by a text book comuany.
Mr. Seigler; while not uen.tioning
the name of any particular can l:d;te
referred to tne.se wor-js saic ro nave
been made bv one c.f his opponents:
"He has complained of buying bocks
until his bsck is buri-'iie 1. That
man's children are not living with
him and he has possibly not bought a
book for them in ten years-"
Mr. Swearingen, continuing1 t-> direct
his remarks t) M.'. none, iaid
he would like to ask thjt can It date
where he was and wrnt he wa7 dc^ng
i 9 ^
while out of the =tate.
Adarns Makes Char.?e
; In the three ;orn2''ed race for
i ,V> ,-1 A/'unc
j ueuienant guvciji'ji, v. v.. .n.. .....
i led off by charging -hat ' no of his
'opponents had been bro.i/a1; out by
graduates of a certain institution.
E. B. Jackson, who po 11 owed. virale
no mention of that ?ha>.* *, bat confined
himself to his usual address.
J. K. Owens, the third candidate
for the office, promptly stated to*at
he wished to lay all the cards o:^ the
table before the voters and read a
letter said to have been written in
: the interest of Mr. Jackson'* candidacy
by James H. liammc n.l, a former
Citadel man oe C.'iumbia. Extracts
from the letter scid tc have
been written by Mr. Hammond to a
former Citadel man -n another fovi
follows: '"In the present Citadel sit,
urt:on it would be very unfortunate
* " ' 1 * 1 . ' T ^
for us if JacKson is noi eiecteu. i; is
; incumbent on all of us who have the
'institution at heart to look out for
its interests, as an old Cit.iuel n:.m,
I was instrumental, with others, in
perrur.ding Jackson to make the race
long before the other gentlemen's
names were known.''
Duncan Attacks Blease
John T. Duncan, who did not atj
tack Blease yesterday in Newberry,
I resumed his thrust;- at Mi. Blease u>d'ay.
Ho also declared that .McLeod
| was the first choice for governor and
Laney the second choice of Edwin
Wales Robertson of Columbia. t
i -Mr. Blease declared that while he (
I had not made as little as $o,000 a
[year (which is the salary of the gov-:
j ernor of South Carolina) for ihe past
i seven years, hc^tood ready to rid the
' sl.;te of the "worst case of ^stom.:c'n
' ache it has ever had and which was
' thrust upon tiie people by Dr. Dick
Manning and Dr. Bcj Cooper."
Geo. K. Laney told of his record
in tin slate legislature and of the
vMA..uii\.n^ Vk-j Vi-jc? >">< .>frw) f!nnn;r
ilicacui IIV uao au ? v vv v% v.v*t *..9
that time. He declared that he saved
i the life jof the state warehouse system
and also introduced the bill regulating
the sale of fertilizers. He
i said he w.ts a farmer and lawyer and
i did not pose tjs a farmer only.
An earnest plea for law enforcement
was made by Mr." McLeod who
. said that'the remedy for the present
large number of crimes was by the
verdict of juries uoheid by the right
kind of chief executives.
J. J. Cantey and William Coleman
made their usual speeches for governor,
although Mr. Cantey vigorously
renewed his attack on "certain demagogues,"
saying they should be electrocuted
without due process of law.
PERSONALITIES TO FORE
IN SUPERINTENDENT'S RACE
! Laurens, Aug. 16.?Here today as
was tne case yesterday in Greenwood
there was a somewhat generous indulgence
in personalities among candidates
offering for state superintendent
i J. H. Hope of Union, referring to
yesterday's statement of Cecil H.
Seigler of Aiken, that a candidate
complaining of buying textbooks,
"was not living with his family and
possJ:ly had not bought a textbook
for his child in ten years/' n\ad
"stooped to a contemptible lie, ar.d I
tsld him so this morning."
; Mr Seigler said he understood that
II ^ivnvn ?!vincr with thnit*
liic L IJ11 UI \j ll v* v i v_.
grandfather and that in so far ns he
was concerned the matter was dropped.
John E. Swcaringen said Mr Hope
had ?ttackeld him five times before
he mentioned Mr. Hope's name, and
"if he wants to fiffht let him blindCold
himself and I'll meet 'him." ,
Mr. Hope said he didn't want the
office if he had to crawl through a
sewer pipe to get it. The people of
Union county knew him and had
elected him county superintendent
fcf education. He referred the vot..crs
to the people of Union and would
abide whatever the Union people
On last Saturday evening at seven
o'clock Miss Ruby L. Wicker and Mr.
John Crumpton, both of Prosperity,
route G, were married at the St.
Paul s parsonage, the Rev. S. P.
i Koon officiating.
Tuesday Rook Club
The Tuesday Rook cli.<> met with
Miss Cornelia Wallace Wednesday
afternoon. Rook was played at four
tables and after the games the hostess
served ice cream and cake.
Those present were: Misses Harriett
Harrell, Evelyn Burns, Kather- \
ine Fant, Sarah Cromer, Katherine
Jones, Rose Turpin Tarrant. Julia
T.1! osm /. r. k'iKlriv TTflifVl fTP
VV LCA3, 1 iuivuv,t iUk/ivi , ? - rity,
Helen Davis, Clara Davis, Minnie
Morris, Katherine Swittenber;*,
Nancy Mcintosh. Helen Chalmers
and Jack Salter.
i <? <? <? ? & <$> & <$ ?> 3>
COMMUNITY MARKET v
' ^ < > . / <$> <?' < ) < > < > <?> ^ <$> < > < / < /
i Tranwood Demonstration club met
August <Jth with1 Mrs. J. VV". Ree l?r.
Notwithstanding sore arms from typhoid
serum and ni.uh "sick unto
- i v
death," 1>> memoers were crave
enough to venture forth to enjoy the
pleasant get-tcgether. accept what
the gods provided. and st:>ro away
for future reference the br:,rht ideas
imparted by .Miss Berne.
Soup mixture was prepared, canned
and laid away by the hostess for
some lucky mortal who "happens to
drop in" a cold winter morning-.
' Five visitors were present. The
hostess, assisted by Miss Gertrude
Reeder, served delicious sandwiches
and iced tea. Next meeting with.
Mrs. -7. Henry Reeder. i
Mrs. C. A. Matthews, Sec. }
' *> <t> <S> 'S> ^ <$> <S> <?> <$> <?
ARTHUR SMILEY TOMPKINS '*;
V x ?.
& <$> & *v <?> ' / vs> <$> f> <?> < > ?> <$> <y <$
(By John K. Aull) ,
The late Mr. Dawson, then editor
of the News 'intl Courier, speaking
of the passing of a notaole personage
in South Crolina. t-iid. in subrtrince,
that when a giant oak in the
forest full that it was known of all
mankind In the surrounding community.
In conti^distinction is the
falling of some tree in the forest
which would hardiy be noticed by
passers-by. Mr. A. S. Tompkins was
one of these towering trees in the
forest, it wis given n:m, oy a merciful
God, to be one of the exponents
r f the divine; command of right living,
clear, thinking, and absolute duty
to his fcliowman. He went outside
of th-it. He visited, quietly, the
poor, and he left his impress in their
homes and particularly in their
hearts. He dkl this without ostentation
and none'- knew of it except
taore who were th^ recipients of his
goodness. - '
As a friend ' he was one of the
.kindliest gentlemen whom the Lord
has created. He v.-^s active in the
work of his church and for a number
of years was superintendent of the
Sunday school of the church of which
he was a member. It has been estimated
fly those who.know, that he
made twice as many Sunday school
addresses as any Other man in his
county, and it is probable tlot during
the long term of his life of 68
years he made more of this kind of
addresses than any other man in the
Mr. Tompkins was a rr in whose
father felt the effects of the War
Between the States, and Mr. Tompkins
w-cnt to '.?*?rk as s young attorney
at Edgefield and become one of
the leading lawyers of the "state, representing
a number of important litigants.
In business and professional
life he was successful, and he made
a place for himscilf by his honesty
and loyalty, and devotion to duty,
cecond to no man who has practiced
law in this state.
As a lawyer, he handled some very
'"iportant cases successfully, and
his career at the bar was one of the
most highly creditable in this state*
Mr. Tompkins was reared in the
1 4 ~ ~ ?v? r\ r X n-f + Jin O 1 f]
Tenets in mc stnuu. wj.
South, the fragrant remembrances
of the civilization of which are as
"sweet as remembered kisses after
death." He was a product of the
Old South?a South which, through
efforts of men of his type, has developed
into a section not only of this
country, but of the world, which is
the leading agricultural, manufacturing,
and?best of all?the result of
a type of culture-which has neither
been equalled nor. surpassed. He was
a man of literary genius; an author;
but, even with the laurels which
were his in these lines of work, his
main claim to fame ;ics ]n ms trienaliness
to ill. A princ'plc of his life,
symbolically, was to
?live rn a house by the side of
the road, ,
And be a friend to man."
He was a friend. not only of thos*'
whosci material means entitled them
to tide through the meagre years,
tut he wc? even more so a friend of
those w'hose meagre means did not
vision bread and meat for. the coming
season. He lived to do good, and
the good as he saw it, and as the
Scriptures taught the good to be. He
was an ardent student of the Bible,
and by its precepts he directed his
As a man he was always genial.
courteous, and always open and
above-board. He was one of those
men who had so lived that he had
nothing to hide either in his personal
or public life. He was a devoted
husband and father. He was a Southern
gentleman, unafraid, and nothing
more can be said of any man.
In his passing the state and the
church have lc>t one of their most
valuable citizens and members. He
was always a devoted member of the
church, and he always took an active
hurch. and he always took an active
interest in the affairs of the state
government. He was one of those
men of whom it may be said in the
words of the poet that hi- so lived: j
"So live, that when thy summons
comes to join ;
The innumerable caravan, which
To that mysterious realm, where each
His chamber in the silent halls of
Thou go not, like the quarry-slave at
Scourged to his dungeon, but, sustained
Bv an unfalteriner trust, anm-oach
thy grave, ?
Like one who wrans the drapery of
About him, and lies down to pleasant
He so lived and he so passed away.
The Virgin Birth of Christ
A ccpy^of the following letter has
been mailed to the Rev. H. E. Fosdick,
D. D., who is gaining notoriety
by his denial of the virgin birth of
Christ, and his attacks on the inerrancy
of the inspiration of the Bible:
Spartar.jjurg, S. C.. Aug. 11, 1922.
To Rev. H. E. Fosdick, D. D., New
York, N. Y.
Dear Sir: Seme one has mailed to
me a copy of a sermon said to have
been prciched by you. May 21, 1922,
in the First Presbyterian church of
New York. With that document
comcs this note: "Your comments
upon this sermon would be read with
great interest and appreciation."?
(Ivy L. Lee).
I, therefore, ; submit a few comments
for your prayerful consideration;
-but I do not ask any further
correspondent on the subject.
1. In lac Gospel by St. Matthew,
chapter 1, 18-25, it is positively declared
that the birth of Christ was
"a virgin birth"; hence, supernatu;
Now if, as your theory would hive
us believe, -Matthew 4ied, then' what
credence can be given to anything
else he has written in that gor.pel?
If false i2i that, then most naturaMy,
we might question, the veracity of
the whole of his gospel.
2. You, ' doubtless, believe that
God created worlds and worlds, and
is, therefore, the author of ail the
ramifications of nature. Then which
is easier, the creation of worlds or
the creation of a life germ so small
that a microscope must be brought
into U;e before the eye of man can
clearly see it?
And, further, if Christ was born
rftcr the ordinary course of nature.
He would simply be a mere man. and
would have no righteousness to hand
over to U3, nor would He "have the
nf'WPr to forgive "pins. Onlv a God
man cculci affectively atone for sin.
3. St. John declares in the most
emphatic terms that. "In tho beginning
was the Logos?Word?and the
Word was with God. and the Word
w?s God." And he declares that "all
things were made by Him?the Logos?and
without Him was not anyJ
thing made that was made."
This same John fays, "The Word
was made flesh, and dwelt among
men"?and then declares that "We
beheld His gloi-y, the glory as of the
only begotten of the Father, full of
grace and truth."
Now your denial of the virgin
birth of Christ calls John ''a liar"
when he declares that Jesus is God.
Then upon your unproven hypothesis,
John's further statements may
also he ills??a tftoupr.it owaering
on to blasphemy.
Once more: Jesus said. "I and my
Father are one:" and in John 5:18, it
is said, "The Jews sought the more
to kill Him, because. He said that
God w is H!? Father, making Himself
equal with God."
Then, evidently, the Jews fully understood
that Jesus claimed to be the
Son of God in a sense claimed by no
otb'M- rabbi, prohphet or priest.
Now, I submit that all this brings
you, at once, face to face with the
: .ci-. which you cannot dodge, that
your theory flatly contradicts the
plain and posit've words of prophets,
evangelists in the gospels, the New
Testament epistles and the words of
Jofus Christ Hfmself.
No wonder the present generation
is discrediting: the B ble. a:vi ^:>!n^
after the ways of vae world. The
destiny of souls trembles in the Lal2nee,
and those of us who preach
the gospel need to be very careful
that we do not become soul murderefs.
S. T. Ilalhiian,
Spartanburg, S. C'.
THE NEWS OF WH1TM1RE
Mr. Z. H. Suber Builds Ice Plant?
j ?Finc Union Meeting Closes?
Whitmire Team Wins
Whitmire, Aug. 16.?Additional
improvements for our town are being
J considered on_account of the strutting
and puffing of John Miller and
'Judge Singleton. It is thought best
to widen our streets. Naturally
large of stature they are spreading
to unusual dimensions and their
smiles can not be confined to their
handsome faces. As fathers of their
first born, they are the whole cheese, i
The storl/ left with Mr. and Mrs. j
Miller a sweet little suffragette, Miss
Julia; and with the Singletons a Wil- .
son Democrat, druggist and 'ball ,
Mr. Z. H. "Suber has just complet- 1
ed an ice plant at Lavonia, Ga., and t
put in charge of it his son Walter,
and Francis Douglas. These are fine !
young men and their absence from
Whitmire is regretted.
W. (i. Anthony, a young man irom
Camden, has cast his lot among us
and has fitted up a groccry store in
the Burlowitz block. So there is now
net a vacant dwelling or store house
All our globe tratters have returned
from their vacation, but with no
s:gn of physical improvement. They
are still in a state of ennui. Another
wcrd would probably better describe
their condition but verbum sap.
When they die it will not be necessary
to write the epitaph, "Rest in
Last week our bail team played
Orangeburg six games and won with
hands down. This feat entitles Whitmire
to the amateur championship of
the state. Our boys are in W'no.3boro
now and have won the first
j game out 0/ three to be played.
Dr. Lewis, optometrist of Columbia,
is hera for a week helping those
who have bad eyes. However, he is
not giving the advice, "If vour right
eye offend thee, pluck it out."
The union revival here, conducted
by Dr. Lee for two weeks, closed last
night. It was a decided success in
every way. Dr. Lee is orje of the
[greatest preachers of his day. Eloj
qiifcnt, learned, and consecrated., he
has few equals. He preaches the
| Gospel, pure and simple, and sprin:kles
it with literary gems of Durest
L ... T4. ^ i;??
I l ..y it wui iuuj; n?c iii wc
j hearts of our people and his mesj
sages will* go a long way down the
aisles of time.
OLD FOLKS AND HOME COMING
DAY AT ST. PAUL'S
[ There will be Ola Folks and Home
I Coming day at the St. Paul's cburch
next Sunday, August 20. There will
be all dav service with dlnnei on the
grounds. The sermon in tie morn;
ing will be preached by Dr. W. K.
Gctiwald of Newberry college. The
senr.cn address m tne auernoon
j will be delivered )y Dr." J. J. Long
| of Little Mountain. The old folks,
the people who have gone out from
J St. Paul's, and the oublic are cordially
invited to attend.
S. P. Koon, .
What a Young Man Car. Do
Some 20 years ago a young mm
(came into town seeking a job. He
: found a smsll grocery merchant runJning
his own business and applied to
i him for work. The merchant replied
1 - I
j thr.t he was not abie to hire a clerk,
j but the young man was very persis
tent, saying he would work for any1
thing the merchant would give.'
!4<Well/' said the merchant. "I can
give you board and a few dollars ner
; month." The trade was made. That
young man was Robt. C. Campbell of
Jaha. Since then he has been with
i Collier's publications through Flori'
da and South Carolina and is now
manager of one of .'4'} grocery stores
'owned by Rogers of Atlanta. Young
Orrpbel! was married a few years
,; ;ro :>.nci ho and his wife visited New
'Yoik. He has just returned to his
; home in La Grange. Ga., from visiting
relatives and friends in Xewber
, ry county and ai Wrightsville Beach, j
X. C. An account of his sister's <
marriage appears in this issue of the '
paper. His sister lived for a number i
of years in Newberry at the home of ]
(her uncle. Mr. W. B. Johnson.
SOLITAIRE DIAMOND RING
STOLEN BUT RECOVERED
Little Negro Girl Steals Ring, Bat
Mother Forced to Return
the Diamond ,
During the meeting of the state
campaign party in Newberry Monday,
while the crowds were in the *
city and all was bustle and hurry, a
small negress thought it. an appropriate
time to get in a little thievery;
accordingly Hulda Rutherford, nurse
for Mrs. C. J. Purcell, took advantage
of the situation. Mrs. Purcell,
freeing her hands to make fig preserves,
had taken her rings off and
put them in the wardrobe, the key
in the door, unlocked. Leaving the
rings where she had placed them,
Mrs. Purcell left the room and was
absent for some time. When she returned
the solitaire diamond ring
was missing; the girl, who is about
ten or 12 years old, had stolen it.
There was no doubt of that, as there
was no one else in the house who
would "take things," and a burglar
would have taken all in sight. Mrs.
Purcell was .onfident that Hulda was
guilty. She questioned the girl, but
the little thief denied any knowledge
of the missing ring. The mother,
Ida Rutherford, an old family servant,
(being at her own home at the
time, Mrs. Purcell went theie. Mrs.
f<-,M fVio -ummnrt that, shp WAS
X Ul LtU IU1U U4V *T v..w? ?
certain the child had taken, the ring:,
but if she would return it the matter
would be dropped, as all she wanted
was her ring. The mother upheld the
daughter in the matter, protesting
that she knew nothing of the ring.
Mrs. Purcell returned home, accompanied
by the woman snd the child.
Knowing full well that the ring was
in the possession of the woman or
the ('-i'd. Sheriff" Blease was called
in and, with Mrs. Purceff, made a
thorough search of the room; Mrs.
Purcell had already searched everywhere
in the room. They told the
woman if t^ie rin? was not forthcom
ing the parties Vould be jailed. In
the meantim Ida Rutherford had
watched her opportunity and slipped
the ring on a window sill in the room,
which was one of the places where a
thorough search had been made. Recovering
her valuable and highly
prized treasure, Mrs. Purcell did not
push the case against the culprits.
It is just ?uch crimes which help
to make conditions deplorable?parents
upholding ? their children in
their evil deeds. It makes them
worse, whereas, if the parents would
take them in hand at the start and
correct them it would at least have a
salutary effect if not entirely bring
about a reformation. If Ida Rutherford
had given back the ring at the
start rhe would have been spared the
notoriety she has gained.
RAIN PREVENTS GAME
Doubleheader for Winn*boro and
Winnsboro, Aug. 15.?The game
between Winn?boro and Whitmire
was rained out here today, disappointing
the large crowd here from
adjoining counties to see what was
expected to be the fastest semi-professional
ball game in the state this
reason. A doubleheader has been
arranged for Wednesday, the games
to be played at 11 o'clock in the
morning and 5 o'clock in the afternoon!
Tampa, Fla., Times, 12th.
Mr. J. I. Campbell
announces the' marriage of his
\T o rvi IT. W Q11 Q/"?O
l'? 1 ? UU1 X-A VI Miiuvv
August the eleventh
nineteen hundred and twentytwo
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. George Hyman of the First
Baptist church, at the parsonage in
the Williford residence. Mrs. Wallacec
is a former resident of Scuth
Carolina but has made her home in
rampa for the last two years. She
is a graduate of the Cox'school, Atlanta,
Ga., and has numerous friends
who will "extend best wishes.