Newspaper Page Text
NEWS OF WHITM1RE, THE
TOWN THAT DOES THINGS
Building Boom is on?Laymen's Bro
therhood Elect Officers?No
Need Fcr New Ccunty Now
Whitmire, Oct. 5.?The building
boom is on in Whitmire. Miss Mattie
Duncan is having her dwelling re
modeled by* the architectural artist,
Geo. E. Cofield. When finished it
will be an ornament to Buncombe
street. Then Mr. T. Amson is erect
ing a bncK srore aim uwcu:u6
filling' station just beyond the bridge
over Dnncan creek on the highway
from here to Newberry.
As the Psalmist says, "the hills
clap their hands" between here and
Enoree river as they disappear under
the pick, shovel and scrape of Elliott
Bros. When the concrete bridges over
this stream and Tiger are made we
can get to Union before we start. [
The L. C. L. (low cost of living)
store has enlarged its business by ap
the adjoining building. It
now has two large stores, dry goods
and groceries?the one presided over
by Mr. McEichen and the other by
C. H. Cooper and wife, a very popu
lar lady, locally known ' as '"Miss
Corrie." "Who enters here leaves
hope behind." That is hope of taking
any money out with him. Cooper's
siren voice will separate you from it.
The Laymen's Brotherhood had its
annual meeting last Sunday for elect
ing officers for the ensuing year. Mr.
E. E. Child, ex-president, declined re
election for the reason, as he thought
this officer should be changed every
year. W. R. Watson is now presi
dent; Henry Miller, vice president,
and Dr. C. L. Busbee, secretary and
J. A. Campbell treasurer, m a *.
while there will be a national con
vention of the Evangelistic Brother
.hood at Chattanooga. To this meet
ing we elected- one delegate, Mr. Bob
Reid. Harf dozen ethers will go of
their own accord.
Mr. Ed Smith, recent candidate for
the senate from Union county, deliv
ered a religious address in the Bap
tist church last*Sunday. Among oth
er things he alluded to was a great
work in which he is engaged?that
of organizing a "one moral stand
ard" society in every college and un
iversity of the cquntry. Do you know
of any reason why a young man
should not be as clean and careful of
his conduct as his sister? Tfiis splen
did and uplifting: idea already has the
endorsement of such men as Bryan,
Pershing, Woodrow Wilson and Pres
ident Harding. Wish I had belonged
to it when at school and afterwards.
My bank account would n6t now be
We' are sorry to hear T. E. Eison
of Newberry had his - arm broken
near here in auto wreck. It seems
he met a ro-ad-hog and in trying to
avoid a collision his car was upset,
causing the injury. A load of bujk
shot would be the proper medicine
for such offenders.
Among the many visitors of late
to Whitmire are D. G. and T. J. Wil
son, Hayne and Jim Abra^is. We
saw them in the Methodist church
and noting they looked a little "skit
tish" we quieted their uneasiness by
assuring them the splendid Doric ar
chitecture would not fall on them,
neither would the $10,000 pipe or
gan explode. So they went the "ev
en tenor of their way," promising to
see us again when we hope to treat
them in a more "hostile" manner.
Every now and then we he-ir of
Whitmire county ana aiso 01 ? nwm
tal. This place being in the corner
of three counties and having more
old people in it than elsewhere, a
hospital would be liberally patroniz
ed and almost impossible for a r.-2
tient to die in it unless Drs. Bracket
and Thomas made a mistake which
would be hidden 6 feet underground.
Rev. D. 0. Powers of Spartanburg
is conducting a revival m
Methodist church at which much
interest is manifested. Rev. Powers
is an effectual and fervent preacher,
wholly consecrated and sanctified.
Messrs C. B. Martin, T. P. John
son, Dr. W. K. Gotwald, Floyd Brad
ley, Jno. W. Earhardt, McK. Hutchin
son, J. Y. Jones and 'I. ;vi. _\ec-i ai
tended an important Mas&nic meet
ing in Unian Thursday night. Isv.v.s
largely attended, about 350 members
being present, and was a success in
| MARRIAGE OF MISS WRIGHT
AND MR. GARLINGTON
The marriage of Miss Mary Day
| Wright and Mr. Albert Christopher
| Garlington was solemnized Tuesday
morning, October third, at 8:15
o'clock at the home of the bride's pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs Robert D. Wright,
the officiating minister being Dr. J.
L. Daniel, pastor of Central Metho
The interior of the attractive home
was abloom with fall blossoms, chief
among them being Toright autumn
glow and the graceful golden rod.
The couple entered the living Toom
as the chords of Lohengrin's match
less bri-dal chorus were played by
Miss Troxeile Wright, sister of the
bride, and in the presence of only the
immediate members of the two fami
lies Dr. Daniel united their lives, the
impressive ring ceremony being u=.ed.
The bride was modishly attired 'in
a becoming going-away suit of navy
blue cloth with accessories of beige,
and her hat was a very chic model
with a pheasants feather trimming.
Her flowers were a corsage ol Driae s
I This marriage is of peculiar inter
est to people in Newberry as well as
elsewhere as the bride is universally
loved by all who know her. She pos
sesses a gracious charm and a person
ality that lias endeared her to a wide
circle of friends and it is with a feel
ing of sadness intermingled with
sincerest wishes for her happiness,
that Newberry gives her up. She is
a graduate of Wintfcrop college and
she also spent a year at the Univer
sit.v of Virerinia. after which she
taught for several years in the New
berry city schools.
Her marriage to Mr. Garlington is;
the consummation of a romance that
has existed since their childhood ,
when "Mary" and "Chris" were play- j
mates and schoolmates, and their!
love story has run like a golden !
thread through the warp and woof of
their lives. i
Mr. Garlington is the second son of
Mrs. Sena Moon Garlington and the
late William M. Garlington. His
boyhood was spent iri Newberry and
he graduated from Newberry college
as an electrical engineer. He accept- j
ed a position in Nashville, Tenn., af
ter which he obtained a government
position and was sent to the Canal
Zone. He is stationed at Balboa,!
where he will take his bride after
their return from their bridal trip to
the North Carolina mountains.
i ?.? j
l' Miss Mary Day Wright of Newber
ry and Mr. Albert Christopher Gar
7lington of Balboa, Canal Zone, were
married on Tuesday morning at 8:15
'o'clock, at the residence of the
1 ? - ? "Yf*. 1 n r) \Trc
i Dr:ae s pax cuts, emu.
Downs Wright, by Dr. J. L. Daniel.
f'Only the immediate relatives were
i present. Miss Troxelle Wright play
ed the wedding march and immedi
I ately after the ceremony Mr. and
'Mrs. Garlington left for Asheville.
;'After spending a short while there
they will return to Newberry to pack
up for their trip to Panama, where,
at Balboa, they will be "at home"
after the 16th instant. It's a long,
long way to Balboa, but their heme's
right there, in this course of true
love for the happy pair to whom the
romance of sweethearthood gave its
It is a fine unioin of young man
hood and womanhood in social prom
inence, culture, refinement ana intel
lectual strengtth. The br!'J.1 is a
Wir.throp graduate nrH also took a
course at the University of Virginia,
ifter whirh she taught in the c;.ty
scVeols of Newberry. Mr. Garling
ton graduated from Newberry college
as an electrical engineer and held
his fihst position in Xa'ii/ii'r, Te;:r..
After which he was sen*- by the gov
prr.rr.pnt to the Canal Zo ie ani now
hdis the important position ->f ar>?'s
tant chief electrician. He is the son
of the late William M. Garlington.
Besides his mother, Mrs. Sona Moon
Garlington, there are other relatives
and many friends 10 wish him and his
fair bride all the happiness and pros
perity that can possibly come to them
in a long life.
rreacning a.i x nnuy
Rev. C. Yi. Morris, Creers, S. C.,
will preach at Trinity next Sunday
at 11:00 in the morning and at New
rh3pel at 3:30 in the afternoon. At
Silverstreet- 7:S0 in the evening. I
OAKLAND COTTON MILLS
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING
Col. W. H. Hunt Reelected President
and Treasurer?Board fo Direc
The annual meeting of the stoek
holders of the Oakland Cotton mills
j was held at the office of the company
i on Thursday morning. There was a
: good attendance of stockholders in
; person and by proxy. ,
j President and Treasurer W. H.
i Hunt made his report for the year
| ending August 31, which was very
j satisfactory to the stocbolders. The
j following hoard of directors was re
| elected: Geo. Y. Hunter, Geo. W.
| Summer, F. N. Martin, Elroy Curtis,
yZ. F. Wright, Jas. A. Burton, J. N.
McCaughrin, W. H. Hunt.
Ar a meeting of the directors held
! after the stockholders meeting uic
following officers were elected:
W H. Hunt, president and treas
Jno. M. Kinard, vice president.
J. N. McCaughrin. vice president
and assistant treasurer.
F. N. Martin, secretary.
The president having the power of
appointing- the superintendent, re
appointed T. J. Digby, who has held
that position so efficiently for the
past ten years. ^
The regular monthly meeting of
the School Improvement association
was held Wednesday afternoon at the
school auditorium. Officers for the
ensuing year were elected as follows:
President. Mrs. L. A. Shealy.
Vice president, Mrs. Jno'. B. Bed
Secretary, Miss Marion Setzler.
Treasurer, Mrs. Z. T. Pinner.
Plans were laid for a Hallowe'en
entertainment. Through Prof. Bed
I enbaugh the associeation was very
pleasantly surprised by an instruc
tive and encouraging talk from our
state superintendent of education to
be, Mr. Jas. H. Hope. We are proud
of the past life of the association but
we see even better and more in the
future for the association. \
School opened Monday morning at
Central. teacner, miss dihu^u
Wyndham of Georgetown.
Messrs. L. B. Bedenbaugh and Jno.
B. Bedenbaugh returned on Wednes
day from a three days stay down on
Mr. L. B. Bedenbaugh's farm in Or
Mrs. J. H. Koon and Mr. and Mrs.
Luther Aull and children spent the
week-end in Columbia with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Epting and
their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Steel of
Columbia spent Sunday with Mrs.
< Thad Kinard.
I Dr. A. J. Bedenbaugh of Columbia
j spent Sunday \vith his mother, Mrs.
! R. E. Bedenbaugh.
Messrs. H. W. Lominack and Ai
vin .Kinard were in Columbia Mon
day on business.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Swafford, Mrs.
|E. A. Hent and Misses Vera and Ru
' by Kinard were shoppers in Colum
| bia Monday.
j Mr. and ?.Irs. W. L. Bedenbaugh
| spent the week-end in Ninety-Six.
j Mr. L. B. Bedenbaugh will open
j his school at St. Pauls Monday morn
j Mr. Jas. H. Hope spent several
j days of the past week with his moth
: er at Hopes.
J Mrs. Bee Hope and daughter Alva
spent several days this week with
i Mrs. Jno. B. Bedenbaugh and Mrs.
I R. H. Hipp.
Mrs. Noah Chapman and daughter,
i Mrs. C. L. Graham, were shoppers in
j Xewberry Tuesday.
j The mission study class will meet
Friday afternoon at the* church at 4
j Mr. L. B. Bedenbaugh soH about
. a dozen pigs to one man Wednesday.
:: Can't get ahead of L. B. If he can't
get his price for cotton, he can for
The Women's Missionary society
of St. Paul's chu -eh Saturday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
j The young people's society of the
I Lutheran Church of the Kedeojner
j held a reception for the students of
| Newberry college, on the church
! Iav.*n Thursday ni.^bt.
i "Hal" has printed and distributed
a neat card cf football schedule. He
i is utd to date in everything. ,
i" * t
<?> S <s>'
> ROTARY NOTES <S>
<5- $> <?> & *?> <S> <?> '$ ? <& < $ <$ <?> <S>
The Newberry Rotary club enter
tained the faculty of the Newberry
city schools?thirty-nine in numoer 1
?and other invited quests at a din-!
ner at the Newberry hotel Tuesday '
night, and Rotarian Carroll Jones of
Columbia was also present in his of
ficial capacity as district governor of
the Thirty-eighth district of Rotary
clubs. It was a great meeting and it j
will be remembered as one of the
best in the history of-the local club, j
The meeting was presided over by
Rotarian-President Haskell Kibler,
who bas the reputation among Rota
rians, and others as well, of being
"style all the while." Well, he more
than lived up to his reputation on
4- cmrt if QnoVl Q f"Vn ricr ic at nil
VWUOlV/il) *x wv?vi. V* ?.? ?...
possible. He wielded his gavel with
unprecedented vim and vigor and _
kept things continually moving.
After the singing oi "America,".
the invocation was pronounced by
Rotarian Sid Derrick. Then it was j
that Rotarian Earle Babb took charge
of the Rotarian song-birds and their i
guests and "deliberately and with,
malice aforethought," led them in the,
rendition of a bunch of genuinely >
Rotesqu'e songs. So determined were
several of the lady-teacher-guests to
sing, they actually persisted in sing
ing the "smile" part "Smile" after,
Rotarian Babb had earnestly en-!
treated them to "do" that part in
stead of singing it. But they enjoyed
it insf- as much as the Rotarians did.
Rotarian SiH Derrick was then
called upon to respond to <<Ourj
Guests," and everybody knows how,
that Rote can handle an after dinner j
speech. He delivered the goods only i
as Rotarian Derrick can, extending
the warmest kind of welcome to the
many guests. **
The response to this Rote's- speech
was made by Prof. 0. B. Cannon, su- j
perintendent of the city schools, who J
voiced the sentiment of the teachers j
and other guests assembled around <
the festive board when he said that,
"they were all glad to be there.";
Prof. Cannon made a most happy and j
inspiring talk, which was greatly en
Rotarian Babb next got together:
the "original razoo sextette," aided
and abetted by several teacher
guests, and these renowned musi
cians put over -a number 01 tne most i
tuneful and classical creations that j
could be found. Their program con-!
sisted of "Tipperary," "Dixie,",
"The Old Gray Mare," and others of;
Rotarian Ben Cromer then delight- i
ed his hearers with a short talk on
"Rotary," in which he told of some
of the things that Rotary stands for.
Rotarian Cromer knows Rotary?and j
he knows how to impart that know!- j
edge to others. He stated that he j
had traveled more than 300 miles?
on his 65th birthday?to be present
at the Rotary meeting. Rotarian j
Cromer's speech was most enjoyable
?and; enjoyed. # ;
After more songs by the assem-i
blage, District Governor Carroll H.
Jones was i ntroduced ' by Rotarian
Hal Kohr., and Rotarian Jones pro
ceeded to make one of the best talks;
that has ever been heard by the local!
club. This Rotarian is literally bub-1
bling over with Rotary ana he has the'
happy faculty of imbuing his hearers
with that spirit. He gave some of
the history of Rotary from its organ-'
ization sixteen years ago to the pres
ent, there now oemg notary ciuds
in twenty-six countries of the world.
Rotarlan Jones' talk was heard with
keen interest?and now the local
Rotes are anxiously awaiting another
visit from their district governor. At
the conclusion of his address, this
Rotarian led the bunch in a few hap
py songs, proving himself to be a
songster of the first water. '
A new stunt that was introduced
at this meeting was the wholesale in- j
troduction of- the Rotarians and
their guests. President Kibler in- j
troducing the person on his right, i
the person thus introduced doing
likewise, the chain being unbroken1
until the last person was introduced.
This novelty was greatly enjoyed.
Lavender bags were ?iven as sou
venirs to the lady-guests, these being
pretty little reminders of a most
The next luncheon will be held on
Tuesday afternoon, the 17th inst., in
FINLAY TO BEGIN
DUTIES AS BISHO?
Will Assume Direction of Upper
Carolina Diocese Next
Charleston, Oct. 2.?The Rt. Rev.
William A. Guerry, bi?hop of South
Carolina, returned today from the
triennial general convention of the
Episcopal church at Portland, Ore.
He was accompanied by Mrs. uGerry.
October 10 at Columbia Bisl\pp
Guerry will turn over direction of the
the new Upper Carolina diocese to
the Rt. Rev. Kirkman <J. Finlay, who
has been bisbop coadjutor for the old
diocese. October 17 an adjourned
meeting of the council of the diocese
of South Carolina will be held in
Grace church, Charleston, for the
purpose of effecting: the necessary re
organization. Bishop Guerry will
continue to reside in Charleston.
-? ^ .w ?
FREE OF CHARGE
Two Railroads Announce Gratia
Confederate veterans will receive
free transportation to and from the
state fair over the Southern and Sea
board Air Line railways, the South
Carolina railroad commission an
nounced yesterday, these two rohds
having agreed to this. ' Other rail
raads are expected to grant the same
privilege, it was announced. The
railroad commission has had the
matter up ior some time aim nas ob
tained favorable action from the
When the veterans reach the fair
they will bo admitted free. Every
thing possible is to be done looking
to the comfort of the gallant warri
Forty-five Bales Burned at Jalapa
A fire at Jalapa. seven miles north
of Newberry, on the C. N. & L. rail
road, destroyed a car with 45 bales
of cotton, damaged two empty coal
cars and destroyed the cross ties for
50 yards or more. It is not known
how the fire started. The Jalapa
ginnery came near going, but hard
work saved it.
Miss Mary Harmon celebrated her
thirteenth birthday Tuesday after
noon irom 4 tin t> ociock at ner name
in Nance street. During the after
noon many interesting games were
played. Later in the afternoon the
guests were invited into the dining
room where a delightful ice course
was served. The color scheme was
pink and white.
West End Baptist Churck I
' Sunday, Oct. 8th, 1922, Sunday
school promptly at 9:45 a. m. George
E. Carter, superintendent.
Sermon by the pastor, Rev. C. E.
Thomas, at 11 a. m., subject "The
B. Y. P. U. meeting at 6:45 m.,
led by W. E. McCary
Sermon at 7:45-p. m., by the pas
tor. Subject, "A Great Tragedy."
A cordial welcome to all.
Fire Losses Promptly Piid
The Security Loan and Investment
Co. is doing some prompt paying of
fire losses these days.
On Wednesday evening at 6|
o'clock Mr. A. Roy Kohn of Prosper- j
ity had his Ford sedan burned by
fire. The loss was adjusted and I
claim paid Thursday morning, just
X O IlUUlO aitci J. woo VCV.U11VM.
On September 26 Carey W. Jones
of 615 Caldwell street had his dwell
ing and furniture damaged by fire
and water. Xine days later this loss
v.*as adjusted and claim paid.
These two instances illustrate the
class of service that is rendered by
the Security Loan and Investment
Mpwberrv Hi and Union play
football this afternoon at College
park. Dick Hardeman is captain of
the Xewberry team, with Andrew
Thornton as manager.
the grill room of the- New'o.-rry hotel
at which r.ime Manager Bullock of
that hostelry will duplicate the ex
cellent dinner that was served on
FIRST FALL MEETING OF
The first fall meeting of the Win
throp Daughters was held Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. Marvin
Summer and Miss Sara Caldwell at
the home of the former. Fourteen
members were present and the lead
er of the literary program was Miss
The subject was "The Origin and,
History of the Political Parties," and!
Miss Havird had a splendid paper on >
this subject. She then called on va-j
rious members for short talks un-derj
the general head of "What Women j
Can Do." Miss Blanche Davidson*]
I discussed the Sheppard-Towr.er bill; j
Mrs. J. L. Feagle, the Cable bill; and|
Miss Georgia Porter, the Capper bill,
j During the business session officers
i for the ensuing year were elected as
J follows: President, Mrs. J. M. Bry
son; vice president, Miss Elizabeth'
j Dominick; secretary, Miss Corrie Ha- <
J vird; treasurer, Miss Willie Mae
The treasurer's report showed $10
! contributed to the Wilson Memorial
fund; $25 to Dr. Johnson's trip to
Europe; $5 to Miss Eerrie for the
short course at Winthrop, and $2.50
for the county short course.
At thp rinse of the meeting a so-j
c-ial period was enjoyed during which
the hostesses served iced tea and
STILL ON STOVE
Officers Find Ouilt at Home of J. W.
The State, 29th.
State and federal offners yesterday j
searched the home of Joe W. Wessin
ger, about four miles from Chapin,
r.nd found a 15 gallon still in opera
tion on the kitchen stove, according'
to reports made to Governor Harvey
J ?,iov Warrants vvPre SWOm I
UUi Hlg V.I C4
out for Wessinger, Mrs. Wessingeri
and Charles and Earl Wessinger, two j
sons, the governor was advised. The'
warrants we're by the federal author
Wessinger was recently nominated
magistrate :n the primary and will j
come up for appointment in January,!
it was said yesterday. He was also a j
commissioner of election in the re-j
cent annexation move on the part of j
a section of Lexington to join Rich-j
STOLEN IN ATHENS
Four Found in Greenville and Three
Others Remain to Be Located
Greenville, Oct. 2.?Four out of
seven automobiles alleged to have
been stolen in Athens, Ga., by J. P.!
Bussey, son of the Rev. Mr. Bussey
of Greenwood, and brought to Green
ville and sold to a second hand auto
mobile dealer, who in turn is alleged
^ cyvlrl -f V? nm ix roro roPAl'PTP H
l/VS lid v KZ CU1U Cii t in, nvxv A vvv . |
here tonight by Sheriff B. R. Brown !
of Hartwell, Ga., and Sheriff C. A. I
| Rector of Greenville. x
According to Sheriff Brown yes-1
j terday, Bussey was arrested inHart- i
| well, following his alleged attempt j
j to steal an automobile. After being;
arrested he confessed, the officers
said, to having stolen six other cars!
in Athens. These he said he drove'
to Greenville and sold them to a sec
ind hand automobile deaiei*. The
(three other cars, aeirding to the of-'
ficer, will be recovered Tuesday.
Bussey used Ha rr well as h;s head-j
qua'rters it was said, and took and af-|
ternoon Seaboard train for Athens!
| every day. Arriving about dusk, he!
; would wait until a number of people
w<*u!d go to a moving picture show
then he would pick ut the best look
ing car or: the street and with his
keys unlock it and drive it on to
Greenville, Sheriu Brown declared.
The recovered cars are to be return
ed to their original owners.
Mr. T. R. Sanders cf Old Town j
was ir. the city Friday.
Lots of politicians in this country j
had rather be in the majority* than be J
If your coal is scarce think of the |
price of it, and that will get you allj(
"het up." j:
straight lir:e. j <
MAJOR J. F. J. CALDWELL
TO ADDRESS TEACHERS
County Association to Be Organized
For Work of Session Meeting
Last Saturday October
The teachers of the county are
requested to meet at the Newberry
high school auditorium on the last
Saturday in October, being the
28th day of the month. The pur
pose 01 tne meeting is to reorganize
the county teachers association for
the work of the present school ses
It is earnestly desired and urg-ent
requested that every teacher in th?
county attend this meeting. I sin
cerely trust that every teacher in
schools of Newberry county is suf
ficiently interested in his or her work
to be willing to spend one hour each
month in meeting together and ex
changing ideas and getting acquaint
ed with one another.
Dr. J. F. J. Caldwell, the scholar
and historian, who has but recently
written a poem in celebration of his
85th birthday, has kindly consented
at my request to deliver a lecture on
the life of some one or more of the
prominent men of the past either of
the state or natives of Newberry
county. I suggested that he give us
a lecture on John C. Calhoun whom
he knew personally, but the subject
lc it'll CU ?1X111.
It seems to me that it would be
helpful to the teachers of the county
to study the lives of some of the
great men of the past. South Caro
lina h-as a long list of men who made
hiPstory not only for their own state
but for the nation. The teachers can
take back to the school room the in
formation they get from a study of
these great char^ctgjs in history and
^give it to the children, "fly experi
ence and observation is that our peo
ple are woefully liking it) a krtfewl
edge not only of their state but of
their own community and county;
* ' ? - -J? J? -ff-_ 1 4. ~1V??
J^et us siuay lur one uuui wgcmci
some of these great "characters in our
E. H. Aull,
Superintendent of Education.
Hear Major Caldwell
The William Wallace chapter, U.
D. C., of Union, resumed its monthly
meetings Monday afernoon in the
auditorium of the high school.
* * *
The chapter was delighted- to have
an address from Maj. J. F. J. Cald
well, a Confederate veteran of New
berry. Major Caldwell served on
General McGowan's staff. He was
in tVio nrocon/>e r\f f?PnPT*J?l T.ee.
and told some reminiscences in a
most interesting manner. The chap
ter was very proud to hear Major
Caldwell. He is a writer and scholar
as well as a learned jurist. In his Ad
dress he paid a beautiivi1 tribute to
the women of the '60s during the
war, and to the United Daughters of
the Confederacy of the present day.
He is the author of "McGowan's Bri
gade" and "The Southerner" and ma
ny other articles from his pen are
published in The State. He remem
1 T~1? f ^olU/Min riflrcnnallTr onrl
JfcJIa 0 UillX Vaiuuuii yuavu..?
his lecture on him is pery fine. Ma
jor Caldwell is the second oldest liv
ing: 'alumnus of the South Carolina
Opening of Union School
Union school will cpeu next Mon
day morning, the 9th, with Mrs. Bes
sie Pugh ar^ principal teacher and
Miss Mary Price as assistant. n,nere
is a partition being put in the oiJ
school building for the two class
rooms until the naw build :.n,r is com
pleted. Cr>l. E. ?I. Aull is f^DOcte'!
to be down on the morning of the
opening, and all the patrons and
others who are interested in the
bright prospects of a good school are
requested to be present.
The building committee is at work ?
securing material for the new house /
and we hope to hear the hammer anC
saw ringing by another week.
T T W
There may be times when politi
cians don't know what to do, but they
always know whom they do.
Some girls don't write home from
college for several weeks and some
run out of spending money in a few