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VOLUME LV1II, NUMBER 82. * NEWBERRY, S. C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1922. TWICE A WEEK, $2.00 A YEAR
Prosperity, Oct. 16.?Mrs. G. Y.
Hunter was hostess Friday afternoon'
to the Literary Sorosis. The club:
has taken up a study of Forty Fam-|
ous Women of Europe and America
and the first program on this study
was enjoyed Friday afternoon.
Roll call: A current event in the'
social welfare of South Carolina. j
Subject: Women in Public Serv-,
Sketch of the life of Jane Addams?Mrs.
J. F. Browne.
Story of Hull House and its work j
?Mrs. T. A. Dominick.
Reading?Story of the Devil Baby
?Mrs. 0. S. Miller.
Sketch of the life and work of
Julia C. Lathrop?Miss Effie Haw- j
The hostess, assisted by her daugh(ter,
Miss Myra Hunter, served a salad
course and iced tea. Hallowe'en
favors were given each guest and the
spacious rooms were beautifully decorated
in bright fall flowers and autumn
leaves. ./ -'-j
A Tdemonsteation which, it is'believed,
will of great value to the
increasing number of sweet potato
growers in 4his community, was>made
Thursday afternoon at the
town hall by Sate Agent F. L. Har^f.
? - - ? ? i *
Key ol tne extension ogxeau 01,.
50 growers from
of the township andi^w-^J.&^Lrt^ai>interesting
discourse on errSr^g^ich
cause loss in grading, curing and
packing, ang JS^tk given "a demonstration
on digging,' lian4Hng and
grading swoet potatoes for storage.
TJwLj&istqn Purina Hero commission
has a welded a Hero" medal''to
Miss Ruby E. Banks for saving the
lives of three children by an approaching
train at Boyd's Crossing
August 17, 1921. The medal was
presented to Miss Banks Sabbath at
Cannon Creek A. R. P. church, the
presentation being made by G. D.
Brown, Jr. It was through the untiring
effrts of Rev. McKeown that the
attention of Miss Banks' heroic deed
was brought to the ?'tendon of the
hero commission. The medal is given
only to a person under th% age of
21 who in a heroic manner saves, the
life of another. ;
A radio has been installed in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Quattle-!
baum. The results have been very
V satisfactory and they and their
friend? enjoy concerts from near and
remote cities. N
The Community league will meet
in the school auditorium Thursday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. A full at^
tendance is desired.
Each night this week there will be
services at Cannon Creek A. R. P.
church. The sermons will be preached
by the pastor, Rev. J. A. McKeown.
Mesdames J. L. Wise, W. J. Wise
and J. A. Price leave Tuesday for
Walhalla to attend the Lutheran
Woman's Missionary convention.
Misses Rosalee and Helen Wheeler
returned Sunday to their school du-;
ties at Greenville.
Mrs. J. D. Quattlebaum spent the
week-end in Columbia with Mrs. J. C.!
Mrs. Mamie Birge of Denton, Tex-1
* * * il- - !- 1
as, is visiting ner orotner-in-ia^s,
Messrs. S. S. Birge and A. G. Wise.
Mrs. J. H. Hawkins of Ehrhardt is
spending a few days with Mrs. L. A. i
Mrs. J. K. Mayfield of Denmark is
the guest of Mrs. A. G. Wise.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Obenchain of
Columbia and P. B. Groseclose of Columbia
spent Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Black. !
Mrs. Roy Singley had as her guest
last week her brother, Mr. Derrick of
Mr. Malcolm L. Shea'y has moved
into his new home at Young's Grove.
Mr. Arthur Boozer is occupying his
old home; Mr. Jessie* Enlow and Mr.
Brabham Bowers have moved into
one of the Dominlck nouses on McNarv
W. E. Moseley of Jacksonville,
Fla., arrived Friday and will spend
several months here rebuilding the
four stores which were burned in the
v Dr. and Mrs. (I. Y. Hunter and
daughter. Miss Ruth, left Saturday
"~\ for New York. Miss Ruth will enter
the New York School of Expression.
TriQJMAS G. McLEOD TO SPEAK
V AT NEWBERRY SABBATH
Gov. Thomas G. McLeod will
speak in the A. R. P. church next
Sabbath morning at 11:30.
DEATH OF MR. EUGENE GRIFFIN
<*> t- I
After a lingering illness of tuber- <
culosis Mr. Eugene A. Griffin passed
away at 4:15 o'clock Sunday morning
and was buried at Rosemont cemete
ry Monday afternoon, leaving the
house at 4 o'clock, service at the
grave by Dr. W. K. Gotwald, in the
absence of his pSfctor, Dr. C. A.
Freed of the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer. The following were pallbearers:
H. W. Dominick, E. H. Kibler,
J. T. Mayesy ib. L. Rodelsperger,
J. H. Clary, J. A. ^ Burton, Geo. C.
Kipp, Lonnie Dicfcert. i
Mr. Griffin was loo years old. He
was a graduzfre.of Newberry college,1
one of the youngest students to grad- <
uate from this ifeititution, being only
1V years old-, at his graduation. In
his younger manhood days he Was ac-,
tive in bn?jiiess, having held various
positions, ajriong them bead of the
firm of E. .A. Griffin & company,:
Dookkeeper for the Southern Cotton
Oil mill at Charlotte, N. C., head of j
the Jv W. White Lumber business at
McComb, Miss., and cashier of the
late Savings bank in Newber^. Fail-j
ing. health forced Lim to ^^re from j
business. He had been i^tf ill health ,
for a number of years andrspent four :
or five years in Mississippi and two '
or three years in Florida for the ben- |
efit of his health, but all in vain, as he
had, to give up and t2ke to his bed,
where he spent the past four years, j
Eugene was the son of the late ,
Bluford fP. ahd Lillic Barre Griffin.
He is survived by; one brother, Mr.
John- G^i^Bnv and sister. Mrs. D.
A. Langford. He borenis long^A!-7
ness frith resignation and uncomplaining
patience, as was his nature,
for in life he was kind and gentle, j
good and true, one of the noblest of ,
the young men who ever grew to
manhod in Newberry. While it is always
sad to part with the loved ones,
still those of his devoted relatives j
wh so fondly loved him will have the (
consolation of knowing -that they
have nothing to regret in their tender
and solicitous care of the afflicted one
and that when death came it brought
relief and ended the sad lingering
and wasting away. Eugene Griffin
died as he had lived, ready for the
change to immortality.
Robert Counts h3s accepted a position
in Greensboro, N. C.
Mr.-,. C. T. Wyche has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. James Goggans of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cannon of Columbia
were week-end guests of Mrs.
M. H. Boozer.
re -Tor>nH ? WVippIpt has rptnrP.
ed from the Columbia hospital.
Mrs. J. L. Wise visited Mrs. Lizzie
Lathan of Columbia on Friday and
Mrs. Sidney Wheeler left Thursday
for her home in Hampton. |
Miss Jean Adams of Columbia
spent the week-end wit!) Mrs. J. C.
Miss Myra Hunter of Winthrop
college spent the week-end at ho^ie.
Frhnk Hughes of Laurens visited
friends here on Friday.
I M ;ss Moss Follers spent Saturday
1 Mrs. George Harmon returned Friday
from New York.
Mrs. J. A. Sease spent Thursday in
Rev. H. J. tJIack, president 01
South Carolina Lutheran synod filled
Grace pulpit last Sunday evening and
while hero was the guest of Rev. and
Mrs. S. W. Hahn.
1 Mr. X. E. Aull of Hickory, X. C.,
was the week-end guest of Mr and
Mrs. A. G. Wise.
i Mr and Mrs. Granville Wyche and
children of Greenville are visiting:
their parents here.
Mrs. R. L. Rankin has returned
from a visit to Mrs. Manic Crooks of
! Mrs. J. B. Push who te.iehes ih'1
Union school was home for the weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie R. Livingston
of Xewberry are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Berry Hartman.
i D. B. Miller of Columbia spent Saturday
with Mrs. Joe B. Hartman.
i Mrs. Sam Wheeler of Little Mountain
spent several days last week at
the home of Dr. .1. S. Wheeler.
'standard warehouse has
: saved farmers thousands
The Standard Warehouse has been
the means of saving the farmers of
| this state nearly a half million dollars
according to Mr. T. B. Stack!
house, the president of the company,
jit takes care of the cotton and the
warehouse receipt, is one of the best
'collaterals that you-can take to the
j bank if you have to hane some money
, on your cotton, and by being able to
do this you are not forced to sell^and
thus depress the market. That is, if
supply and demand have anything to
do with the price, and certainly to
a certain extent it does, bitfcnot to
: the extent to which it should have an
influence on the market.
The Newberry branch of this institution
is in charge of Mr. B. B.
Leitzsey who takes a great interest
and pride in the job. Mr. C. E.
Summer one of the leading business
men and financiers of the city is the
president. ' I
But recently the Newberry branch
has hud a good many improvements
made at the warehouse here, among
which is the erection of a wire fence
around the building and the yard and
making: even more improvements in
the water and sprinkling arrangement
and in having the office painted
and fixed up. >
The warehouse keeps pretty well
:filled all the time, of course the cotton
is coming and going out more or
less all the while. Manager Loitzsey
takes a pride in keeping everything
in good shape so that he may locate
the customer's cotton quickly and all
If you have joined the marketing
association as you should the receipt
<nay be i
ihe association will lend money on"
it at six per cent which is also a sav-*
ing to the farmer, and- if all vthe cotjton
growers would join the association
and turn the cotton over to it
there is no doubt that a price at a
profit on production could be gotten,
because the association could fix the
price. As we have often remarked,
the farmer is the only business man
who asks what you will give him for
what he has to sell, rather than fix
the price himself and in fixing add a
profit on the cost. No merchant nor
no cotton manufacturing concern
could continue in business by simply
asking the buyer what he would give,
and then take it regardless of the
cost to produce. And yet that has
(been the policy and the plan of doing
business of the farmer all the years
and the wonder is that he managed to
continue to function.
j Join the marketing association and
put your cotton in the warehouse and
j daylight will come to the producer,
i There has been no over production of
| cotton this year and there is not going
to be for several years to come at
COMMISSIONS TO MEET
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18TH
. . i
! State and County Election Commis|
I T T "VT ri,,nn011c d C
| tl O i'l uiian, vnup|n noj v.' v>
E. J. Green, Newberry, S. C.
J. C. Swygert, Peak, S. C.
H. W. Dominick. Newberry, S. C.
W. G. Puokott, Whitmire, S. .C.
i J. B. Derrick, Little Mountain, S.
j The two said boards will please
meet jointly in the ofliee of E. J.
Green on Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 10
I Frcieht Train No. 13 Derailed
1 Laurens Herald, loth.
Mixed freight train No. i;>, on the
Coiuimbia, Newberry & Laurens
road, had several cars derailed near
Prosperity Tuesday afternoon, causing
a delay of more than an hour to
""Baby" Graham's limited from Columbia
to Laurens, and iyinjj up the
J crew of thirteen for several hours. I
i No. 1 ' > is a pretty steady going
outfit, and the conductor never aljlows
the number of his train to raise
the question of superstition about it.
Fort instance, iust to show there is
I nothing to it. the Cap'n is authority
. for this incident: On Friday, 13th
jday of the ninth, No. 13 left Laurens
w:*h 1 > loaded and empty cars
and made the run to Columbia withiout
a bobble, j
Q> <$> Q> <$><$> Q <&<&$><$ <$><&$ <$> <&
<S> -/ &
<S> AMERICAN LEGION NOTES. ^
V?> ' ?>
\?> <$> $><?*<$> ^ 2' ^ ? *?> ? <i> $>
November 10th gives promise of
being a "red letter day" in the history
of Newberry. . The community
fair will be in full blast on that day.
And in addition the exercise-: and
stunts being pla^nsd by a committee
from tile post j ^eluding; a red hot address
by Col. J. M. .Johnson of Marion,
will be pulled fT. ' We have the
assurance from the coru^iittee that
there-.will not be a duji."minute dur-1
:ng-'the day. A>3:1.>'in the after-;
noon the varsity ' football teams of '
Newberry and Ersking will meet in
battle array on the gridiron in the
new college park. The day will be
brought to a close by presentation i
that night by the local- post the A. E. '
I." 1 nnniQi)r "isiftiji' T*rott\r "
1 . HlUOlKll V.i/1 UtUt? ) jl ivwj f
a r?aT sOldier-show ^in the opera
house. ' A*
"Sittin' Pretty" Jhcludes eleven
numbers of captivating music with
snappy melodies to*- whistle, and f
dance tunes that lift, you off your.
'"Sittin* Pretty" the greatest!
laUgh provoker ever&resented in the
city. Musical numbers are excep- I
tional. A splendid sitjccess, says Harlowtom
Press, Harljfrtom, Montana.
The conmitteex.-i? ..charge of rehearsals
is very muqmjrcouraged over
the progress beinStnade.
Three members offf.tour post, Miss
Theresa Lifrhtsev, ipSane Livingston
and John B. SetaMfo left Sunday
morning' for New Orleans to attend
the national conveTigion. Mrs. L. W.
Floyd and Miss.'Cornelia Mayer,,
members of our auxiliary will attend '
the convention als.? I
In a Review of the Lemon's Service
Record for 1922 the Legion
Weekly cites the following: as the
most outstanding accomplishments.
Most notable among the legion's
achievements for the disabled th.is
year has been its light for adequate j
hospital accommodations. Thanks to
legion activity, the whole country is ,
fhnrnr.p-J.lv ;i roused to the situation
arid results are certain.
In its efforts to obtain for a million :<
unemployed veterans the legion scor-,:
ed its most notable and far-reaching
victory during the past year. Posts
and the national organization thereby
lent a strong impetus to the return
of prosperity. H
The legion's service census discovered
thousands of veterans who were <
not aware of their privileges and followed
up their cases individually in
a successful effort to get them their i
just due. Hundreds i of volunteer <
* A i ? it:. 1
legion ccnsus-iaKers periormer tnis i
Cooperation between the legion and
the National Education association!
and school authorities everywhere
has never been more effective than
during the past year. There has been
a remarkable number of Boy Scout
troops adopted by legion posts.
The legion, nationally and locally, <
has done much to dignify the ceremony
of initiating the alien into Amer
ican citizenship, and has maintained
a sympathetic and helpful interest in '
the progress of the newcomer. . j
The VI Article, "Where the Fraud
Cases Stand,'' in the series of articles
on Who Got the Money? by Marquis
James appears in the Weekly of the
13. How far has the government actually
got in the prosecution of war
profiteers? What are the forces that
have stimulated it to action, and what
are the forces trying to forestall action?
Will justice be dune, or will
public interest in war graft die out
and the culprits escape with the boodie
down the alley of forgetfulness? J
These are the questions which Mr. |
James answers in the present article.
You will find it interesting reading.
Any one desiring; to read this series
of articles may secure them at "The
New Book Store."
By the time this is published the
fourth national convention of the
American Legion will he in session.
A;! eye.- throughout the country wlil
be turned towards Xew Orleans dur
injr this week, and big things are ex-!
pec-ted of this convention. Fellow
veteran of the World war, will you
be represented in these meetings? I
have often wondered how the fellow
who "is eligible to membership in this
organization and has ncgleoted to
TRIBUTE TO MEMORY
DR. PETTUS GREY ELLESOR
Whereas, the All-wise Providence
has seen .proper to remove from our
midst by death August 14. 11)22, Dr.
Pettus Grey Ellesor, and whereas,
Dr. Pettus Grey Elleior had been for
many years an honored and useful
member of the Newberry County |
Medical society, and whereas, Dr. I
Pettus Grey Eliesor exemplified ma- j
nv of the erentlemanlv and humane :
virtues of our profession in the conduct
of his daily and professional
Therefore, be it resolved:
First, that in the death of Dr. Pettus
Grey Ellesor, our profession and
the Newberry County Medical society
have sustained an inestimable loss.
Second, we hereby bear humble
testimony to his many kindly traits, !
noble ideals, and faithfulness in the .
performance of duty.
Third, that we bow in humble submission
to the will of our Heavenly
Father, who doeth all things well.
Fourth, we hereby extend to the
family sorely bereaved, our heartfelt
sympathy, and direct that a page in
our minute book be inscribed to his
Frank D. Mower,
W. G. Houseal,
J. K. Wicker,
The state supervisor cf mill |
schools, Mr. Wm. A. Shealy, in his
annual report, mentions Oakland,
Newbe~ry and Mollohon among twen- >
ty-nine as having schools a part of
and under the supervision of the city
schools running less than five grades.
avail himself of the opportunity feels
on occasions, like this. Ex-service
men, the legion needs you, and I believe
it ie equally true you need the
FegioTf. *1' l" " " -- ~.. J
? r 9 . ^;
John B. Setzler,
American Legion Affairs
By Ben Adams.
The WHour Jones post at Lake ,
City held a "Ladies Night'' recently j
and declare it the best thing they j
have staged so far. A splendid sup
per was served. ''Buddy" Barnwell
of Florence was on hand and did j
some good talking. A radio concert j
was, also given during the evening, i
The Lake City post has almost dou- j
bled during this year and the interest !
and enthusiasm is increasing under;
the leadership of Post Commander
Feiix T. Wilson. The post is taking
fin active interest in civic affairs.
Legion members at Fort Mill work- j
ing with the auxiliary is planning an 1
entertainment for the public. The |
proceeds to be used to supplement ths j
soldiers' memorial fund.
Something worth while for Armis- j
tice day is being arranged by the 1
members of the Greenville post. As J
November 11 falls on Saturday the j
members will observe Friday, November
10. The celebration will be held,
at the fair grounds where arrange-;
^ i ^ U/> ?-?-? ? .3 ^ Utt r* />r.m nnftnA
lilt.'Ill > V\ 1 j .1 UC Illrtuu uy cl tvniiiiii/ivv
from the post and the auxiliary. It
is likely that a parade of some sort
will be 011 the program.
Colleton county legion men are arranging
to stage a "Legion Day" at
the Colleton county fair Xov. 23.
Last year the legion men made a
splendid showing and the indications
are that this year will be even better
To raise funds for "Legion Day" at
the fair the post will hold a "fiddlers
convention" at the school auditorium
in Walterboro or. Friday night, November
10. Mr. James K. .Tackles is
post commander at Walterboro.
American Legion auxiliary units in
Spartanburg and Greenville have col
lected jellies and jams lor rnc wounded
veterans at the hospital at Camn '
Sevier. The post and auxiliary at
Greenville have a big job on their,
hands caring for the large number of:
men at the hospital. Other units in
the state should lend assistance when
The Charleston post will sponsor a
Boy Scout troop under the su >ervis- j
ion of Mr. J. C. Yow. This is a good
move and should have the backing of
all members. Legion headquarters
will be used as a meeting place for
BUS LINE CONNECTING
COUNTY IS SUGGESTED,
Now that Newberry has a cream- j
ery. a laundry ar.d most of the other j
things that go to make a city of pro-j
gress there remain very few other,
things that are absolutely essential'
to the future welfare of the city ex-!
'cept some means of communication I
j between the outlying portions of the ;
county. This problem can best be
(solved by motor bus lines connecting
|Newberry with such points as WhitJmire,
Chappells, Little Mountain,
Prosperity and other sections.
There is now a movement on foot
I in this city to organize such a bus
line and already some steps have
been taken towards organization.
Stock subscriptions are being solicited
from the business and professional
men of the city and it is estimated
that it will take ten thousand dollars
to properly operate the company.
This is a very worthy enterprise and
those approached hrive almost without
exception taken kindly to the suggestion
and have subscribed stock in
The organizers state that there is
a possibility that the bus will have a
trailer which will be used to carry
parcels between Newberry and the
points made as well as collect cream
a'.ong the route for the local creamery.
The main object is such a bus
line is to serve the communities in
which it runs and unless passengers
are hauled at a minimum charge and
other service rendered the bus line
will do not for a community what it
should do. The men who are backing
proposed county line are doing
so with a high civic spirit and are
forming this new means of transportation
and communications simply to
put this city in closer touch with the
outlying portions of the county, to
mike Newberry county more of a
'unit. _ _
The proposed line will not be tun'
as a money making proposition, for
as such the fare would be too high.
It is hoped that those who see fit to
take stock will receive a reasonaoie
interest on their money but the main
object in taking stock is to promote
the welfare of Newberry county and
whatever benefits the county, benefits
directly or indirectly every one of
the people who live in this county.
Good luck and God speed to ihe
Newberry county bus line. May tftey
find -a glad welcome in this good
A CAT AND A RATTRUE
STORY OF A CHASE
jfcray Cat Drives Rat From Store and J
After Lively Race Heads
Xot far from the spot where that
mule fell dead some time ago. another
scene was enacted to the .*st ?nishment
of Messrs- R. C. Sligh. G. P.
Hiil, K. M. Evans and J. II. Wicker,
who witnessed the unusual sight.
These men were sitting in front of
Mr. Siign's store Wednesday of last
week. A stray cat went into the
store and in a little while they saw
a rat run out with the cat in pursuit.
The cat drove it away and chased it
rlwi onmor nf T"r?r?prtaI
Leavell's new place of business, when
the cat turned and made as though
for Sligh's store, but the cat headed
it ofT and ran it to Mr. McAllister's j
Pepsi-Cola plant, following it to that i
point and leaving it. The cat then returned,
seemingly pleased with the
idea that it had kept the rat from
coming hack. Th-it cat is different
from other cats. It did not seem to
want to catch or to tease the rodent,
but just appeared determined to keep
Jf /Mir nf tVin nrp from which it had
been chased by the watchful feline.!
It may have been, however, that the;
cat was not rat hungry right then,
else it is a strar.ge sort of cat, not at I
ail like its numerous relatives.
MOLLOHON MILL TO
BUILD 60 HOUSES
Ar a meeiine of the directors of |
the Moll >ho?i Manufacturing company
held this morning it was decided i
to bu:ld right away 60 tenant houses
on the Dairy Farm property.
This is necessary in order that
they may have homes for the increased
number of operatives required to i
run the mill both day and night. The
houses are to be of latest style bungalows.
- - j
NEWS OF WHITMIRE, THE
TOWN THAT DOES THINGS
Whitmire, Oct. 12.?That "there's
many a truth told in jest" is more
apparent every day. The little paper
once published here was a huge
joke, but its slogan, "Whitmire will
win," was a truth that will not down.
Ground is being broken for the erection
of a city hall. This is to be a
very handsome 2 story brick building
and located on the prettiest lot in
town, just opposite the pcstoffice..
The second story will contain Mayor's
office, court room and a sleeping
room for the chief of the fire depart
merit, i ne ground noor win contain
the fire fighting apparatus and guard
house. The cost of this useful and
ornamental structure is to be about
$12,000, and will be completed by
the 1st of January.
Besides, the Standard Oil Company
is to install two or more large tanks
here for its products and make Whitmire
a distributing point for the surrounding
country. Mr. John Wm.
Hipp will be the company's general
manager and agent. With this in
view Mr. Hipp has bought the filling
station from Watson and McCullough.
From the time "whereof the
memory of man runneth not to the
contrary,*' John Wm. .has been connected
with the Glenn-Lwry.. Surely
f-imrhnnce and we change with
them. Dr. Boyd will do the clerical
I work formerly performed by Mr.
Eight members of the Laymen's
Brotherhood leave tonight for Chati
tanooga to attend the evangelistic
convention. W. R. Watson, our new
president, will chaperone the boy3
and will do his "best to keep them
in the "narrow way" while from
home. We hope Mr. Zach Wright
will not go, as like Rip Van Winkle, ft
he "doesn't count this time" when he
0. D. Busbee, M. D., and L.
Busbee, dentist, oi Wagener are vis
iting their brother. Dr. C. L. Btfsbee.
Mrs. Marion Hunter an4 little
son Miles are spending a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gary.
Young Brothers have purchased
Will Watson's dairy plant and from
27 cows are not able to supply the
local demand for sweet milk. This
wholesome fluid is fast taking the
place of Coca-Cola and tfther cold
drinks. Nearly all our merchants
buy it from the dairy and retail it in
half pints to those who would otherwise
Mr. Editor, if you had to answer
all the questions, "What's the matter
with The Herald and News? I didn't
get mine till Wednesday," you'd send
it out on time. It's a popular paper
anr? oaorerlv snilCJ-ht.
<3> " <$>
* ROTARY NOTES <S><$>
Q> <$><$>$ <?><$<$'$> to Q> <& <9> 4> $> <&
The Rotarians meet again on Tuesday
of the month No. 13 left Laurens
gram committee, consisting of Jim
Kinard, Doug Weeks and Lad Eskridge
have planned what they think is
a mighty good meeting with a ten
minute talk on the Turko-Greek problem
which will be handled by Ben
Cromer. This talk alone on the far
l- - " ? 11 tt?Arf Vi rer\ Jnff
custom (JUfSUUIl Will L/C nui Ml gumg
miles to hear and the members are
expected to be there one hundred
Roy Summer will tell a story, funny
or otherwise. Hal Kohn will make
his report on the executives conference
which was recently held in
Charlotte. Zach Wright will tell the
second story of the luncheon and
probably end up with some poetry.
There will be a fool-killers contest to
be encaged in by all the members but
it is a foregone conclusion that Harry
Dominick will win hands down in
this event. However, to the winner
will go a suitable prize, the nature
of which is not yet announced.
terspersed with all the stories and
other things will be several songs and
perhaps a few added features which
are not announced.
Two Rotarians who will be out of
town next week are ?>i;l ueiricK. wno
will attend luncheon of the Buffalo
Xew York club and George Summer
who will dine with the New York
Rotarians at the McAlpin. Outside of
these members the remaining 23 will
gather round the table at one-thirty
and enjoy an hour of genuine Rotary.