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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, October 20, 1916, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-10-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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W Columbia, Jet. 16.?Everything is
iri readiness for the big Hervest Jubilee
and State fair, which opens here
one week from today. Concensus of
- * - ?11 r\f
opinion coming irom an swuuno w?.
that the enormous crowds of one year
ago are to be expected next week.
With cotton selling at and above IT
1 cents a pound and seed more than
$50 a ton, little complaint of shortage
of money is heard among the farmers,
who annually make a journey to the
Capital City to view the exhibits from
all sections of the State and to be
entertained by the special features of
the occasion.
The queen of the Jubilee will be
crowned Monday evening, the coronation
ceremonies taking place at the
State capitol. A ball in her honor will j
follow immediately thereafter at the'
Jefferson hotel, and throughout the
week many social entertainments are '
to be given for her and her maids of
honor. "Beauty Supplements" to many j
of the county papers have 'been sent j
out and the voting by coupons is well |
under way. The balloting is to be ;
concluded Wednesday night, October
IS. The crown is to be bestowed again
^ this year by Gov. Manning.
Free acts on the streets of Columbia |
will be an attractive feature this year. J
Four troupes of aerial acrobats and
specialties liave been engaged and a
-r\r\v$s\ym* n r>Q Tx?ill hp VPT1 bV
11 Ct yci iv> wauvb fiA? wv o
each in the afternoon and evening I
during the week of the fair. These,
will be on Main street and half hour
intervals will lapse between the different
acts, that the audience may
see all four in one evening.
> The horse show races this year ,
promise to be the best ever held in ,
Columbia. An effort is now being
made to bring two large nnits of show
and race horses from Atlanta. The
grand circuit racing aggregation will 1
finish their season in -Atlanta this .
week. Also a big show of Tennessee
--- - ?- in 1. 1
horses will T>e given m Auania simui- 1
V taneously. The management of the 1
fair is urging that both units he 1
brought to Columbia.
Football games will draw many to
Columbia the latter portion of the 1
> week. The hig game between Caro- 1
lina and Clemscn will 'be played ]
Thursday noon. This alone brings
hundreds to the fair, who follow the 1
fortunes of their respective alma mat- '
- J ! !
er and cheer the team on towara us
triumph of the season. A hig show I
is planned and the slightest details
and getting much attention in advance
that there may foe no tie up when the :
\ show opens. 1
B~ Look at "The Face in the Mirror" '
m at the Opera House today and see also
I Helen playing "At Danger's Call/'
etc. |
^ /(
The great attraction for the weak-!
end will be "Enoch 'Arden" at the
v Opera House Saturday, with other ?
regular features. J
f x m
TK? Gqs Flame T?lls\
why CoI?5 hot Blest J)
m?k?s S **/
^CobI felfe Lastly
' Ii&=i ' '' i
: ' ; 4^ LL. 111
U| ?
L i Save $25.00
from your former coal bills by
L valuable gas half of your fuel
This valuable half of your coal
fe ll into heat only by a
? Cole's Origin.
Thevaluable eras half of your fuel is
all held in the stove by Cole'sPatented
air tight construction. Not a particle
of the gas is allowed to escape up the
chimney. It is then completely burned
and utilized for heating by Cole'sFuel
Saving Hot Blast Draft.
Beware of imitation Hot Blast
I Stoves which soon open uo at the
many joints allowing the gas to escape
Avoid imitations ? Look ft
Nflwhwrv Harrlwan
11 V TV IS VI A J uuiuiiHii
I , Newberry, S.1
Body of Former Laurens Citizen is
Brought to Old Home For Burial.
Tonrane f 1" .The flirtPral f>f
unui tao, kjk-k.. jl a.
the late Boyce Wolff, the former
Laurens man who was killed at Lodbell,
Miss., last Thursday afternoon,
was held at Rabun Creek church this
afternoon at three o'clock. The body,
accompanied by Mrs. Wolff, one of her
sisters and one or two friends, arrived
in Greenville Saturday evening,
and was brought from there to the
home of the young man's parents, Mr.'
and Mrs. John H. WTolff, who live near
**? ...nr- pVint ond Ifillprl in
UVir. O U1U V? ao oiiut uiiu
liis yard by a negro farm hand, according
to the details of the tragedy
brought by members of the funeral
party. It seems th.it a negro woman,
wife of the slayer, had quit work
and demanded her pay for the week.
Mr. Wolff explained that he would
pay her off Saturday along with the
Other cotton pickers. The woman
carried her grievance to her husband.
He immediately came to the house
and demanded a settlement. Again
Mr. Wolff declined, whereupon, it is
alleged, the negro, standing just outside
the yard fence, drew a pistol and
shot his employer through the head.,
death ensuing in a few minutes.
As the negro flea irom the scene
of the tragedy, he passed by the colored
cook who wms picking cotton
near the house, shot and -mortally
wounded her, saying that she would
not he left to tell anything about the
former tragedy, she evidently having
witnessed the shotting of iMr. Wolff.
Officers aided by a posse of citizens
and blood hounds from the State
farm, located nearby, -at once took
up the trail of the negro murderer.
In the trail of the fugitive through
the delta four bodies of negroes were
round, all victims of the deadly shot
of the desperado. At last accounts
the negro had not been apprehended,
though every effort possible was being
made to run foim down.
Mr. Wolff, formerly employed by
the government in farm demonstration
work in Mississippi, was engaged
in superintending a large delta farm
for private individuals, and he em j
ployed a large iorce 01 uegiucs 1U uxv 1
operation of the farm. In fact, he
tnd Mrs. Rolff were the only white .
persons residing on the plantation,
wrfaich Is located 14 miles from Green rille.
Miss. Mt. Wolff was 32 years of
isre and was a graduate of Clemson.
About four years ago he maried Miss
Zallie Burkman, formerly of West <
romi, .miss.
Cattle bought in the fall and kept
jver winter in this way might cost
less than would have to he paid for
them in the spring, and the farmer
would have more Manure to put on
ills crops. . / Pj-'f.HB
this Winter
heating your home with the
wasted by all other stoves,
saved and completely turned
al Hot Blast
We guarantee every Cole't
Original Hot Blast
?to save the fuel over any bottom
draft stove.
? to use less hard coal than any B?e
burner with same sized firepot.
?to remain air tight as long as used.
Burns any fuel ? Hard Coal, Soft
Coal or Wcod.
or "Cole's" on feed door
r [MQMzM 5 i
Model 85-4 f. o. b. Toloc
I .
' /
Its possession \
lives of ev
1 _
TJie treeaom a
made poss
many tim<
The price is by
and fine an
Big?the wheell
The State. ""
The marriage of Miss Caroline Dow
Moore, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Thomas Thompson Moore, to Joseph
Kyle Orr, Jr., of Ataltnta was solemnized
at 8:30 o'clock Thursday
evening at Trinity church, centering
the social interest of the capitals of
th.e two neighbor States, South Carolina
and Georgia. A brilliant assemV.1
? * orxv xv# rrlTAO to fMlcvH Trfrntv ffhiiroh I
UICLQ'C UI 5U&01.U utivu A
and upwards of 200 attended a reception
afterward at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Moore on Sumter street.
The bride was attended by her sister,
Miss Pamela Moore, as maid of
honor, by Mrs. Kenneth Jomes of Darlington,
formerly Miss Sue Flinn of
Columbia, as dame of honor, and her
other sister, Miss Kate Moore, and
**- ftd-af "Mice T-T o rri pf Orr of I
Lvir. uu o oioiti, iuiou ?
Atlanta, as bridesmaids. They all
carried out in their costumes the color
combination of lavend.ir and gold
and all carried quaint arm baskets
filled with deep hued Lady Hillington
roses, overflowing in a shower
of rosebud and lavendar clusters,
knotted on gold cords. The maid of
honor was gowned in cloth of gold
with flowing sleeves and draperies of
two toned yellow tulle and bodice of
silver lace and she wore silver slippers.
The two bridesmaids wore
gowns of pussy willow taffeta in gold
of ophir hue over petticoats of net
trimmed with gold lace, and the
dame of honor was in lavendar taffeta,
satin striped and combined with
white tnreaa iace.
The toride wore an exquisite gown J
of filmy white tule over white satin1
made round length and traced withr
nnoint airlands of hand-made satin |
flowers, the sole trimming of the
lovely frock. The veil, fastened with
a wreath of orange blossoms, lengthened
to form the train for the gown.
She carried a shower bouquet of valley
lillies and lavendar orchids and
wore as her only ornament a beautiful
bow knot of diamonds, the bridegroom's
wedding gift.
Entering with her father, she was
met at the chancel by the bridegroom
with his best man, Carl Ramspeck of
111 ? +"Vitho hofrmthal ser
A.LI<111 Id, cuiu luti t ^^v. ? ~
vice was read, the bridal pair, attended
by the maid of honor and best
man advancing to the altar to exchange
their marriage vows. The
Rev. Kirkman G. Finlay, rector of
Trinity church, officiated, end Paul
de Launay, organist of the church,
-- - *
presided at tne organ, piling
march from Tannhauser as a processional
>and the Mendelssohn march
as a recessional and giving an enjoyable
programme during the preliminary
half hour, while the guests
were assemblne:. The ushers were the
bride's three brothers, (William and
Thomas T. Moore, Jr., of Columbia and
Jerome Moore of 'Atlanta; her brother-in-law,
Sam Evins, of Atlanta.
Henry Graves of Atlanta ;>nd P. E.
Scott of Newberry.
The church decorations consisted
of bride roses which filleti the aTfar
vases and palms which banked tho
fou Ought to
vill enrich your life and the
ery member of your family,
nd wider range of activity
o /*of orp worth
?iUic uy ouui u
its price.
far the lowest at which so big
d comfortable a car ever sold.
Dase is 112 inches.
The Willys-Overland (
chancel, rising from the low bridge
chancel railing against the massive
carved choir stalls.
The reception was made more or
.. I
less informal to accord witn tne
tradition of the hospitable house.
Guests were greeted in the hall by
Mrs. Thomas Thompson Moore, Jr.,
and Mrs. P. E. Scott of Newberry, j
and shorn into the drawing room j
where, in the receiving party, were
Dr. and Mrs. 'Moore, Miss Pamela
Moore, Miss Orr, Mr. and M?s. Joseph
Kyle Orr, Jr., Mr. and 'Mrs. Joseph j
Kyle Orr, Sr., of Atlanta, Mrs. Ken-i
netli James and Miss Kate Orr.
_____ i
After Four Tears of Discouraging 1
Conditioas, Mrs. Bullock Gave
Up in Despair. Husband
r> d
lame 10 ncscuc.
Catron, Ky.?In an interesting letter
-krom this place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock
writes as follows: "I suffered for four !
years, with womanly troubles, and during
this time, I could only sit up for a little
while, and could not walk anywhere at
ill. At times, I would have severe pains
in my left side.
The doctor was called in, and his treat- i
.iient relieved me for a while, but I was
soon confined to my bed again. After 1
:hat, nothing seemed to do me any good. 1
i had gotten so weak I could not stand,
md I gave up in despair.
At last, my husband got me a bottle of,
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I commenced
taking it From the very firs
dose, I could tell it was helping me j
:an now walk two miles without it
tiring me, and am doing my work."
If you are all run down from womar.lj
troubles, don't give up in despair. Tr}
Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helpet
more than a million women, in us ;* >
years of wonderful success, and shou!' !
surely help you, too. Your druggist ha>
sold Cardui for years. He knows wha
it will do. Ask him. He will recommend
it. Begin taking Cardui today.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies
Advisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special
[ilstructio?is on your case and 64-page book. "Horn*
Treatment for Women," sent in pLain wrapper. E6&-&
A woman must challenge the world
at its own games. She cannot standi
- -
above the mists ana can me aunus
to her, but man}- will follow ber up j
through the mists if she wins.
Washington, D. C., that entrance to
fame?the hot bed of political strife,
i that oft becomes the gateway to oblivion,
has been called the most beau|
tiful city in the world, and yet tradi[
tion and fact record many of life's
wonderful dramas that have had their
birth and death in the shodaw of the
I great dome of the Capitol.
TvitfAC "Yf O J* V
L<iKG many imiiiiui hum, <uui^
j Dexter accompanied her husband to
J Washington in search of success, but j
it came in a f:ir different manner than J
she anticipated, and the golden bridge'
o'er which she crossed to sunrise, also j
brought her in si^ht of The Cross.
Most women wp"\'l "have given up
Own This Ci
TTi'np?it's a beautifully finisl
Comfortable?it has canti]
4-inch tires.
Model 85-6, 35-40 horsepc
motor, 116-inch wheell
Come in today?we can't g
we sell them?so ordei
O., Newberry, S. C
Company, Toledo, Ohio
a U. S. A.'*
him ?i?i?n ??
the fight, but Mary Dexter proved that '
woman has a natural greatness which
man seems unable to destroy, <and out
of the depths of the sorrow she passed
through, she mounted to the pinait^r>6c?
Qhp nrnvpH the N&
iiaVAV, Ui. UUVVUUUI v/**v
tion's champion, and out of 'the goodness
of her soul came an inspiration
that caused as great a fight as was
even seen in the House of Congress.
This is a mervelous picture -and
House Peters with Gail Karie demon;trate
the power of Right?and Love.
Opera House TuC3dar.
? - ? ? -i rrr.n i tt:_ .1
made strong ana wen uy vuiux
This letter proves there i3 nothing
equal to Vinol to create strength for
weak, run-down conditions.
Vestal Centre, N. Y.?"I am a farmer
74 years of age and got into a
weak, run-down condition as a result
of the Grippe. Our druggist suggested
Vinol to build me up and I noticed
an improvement soon after taking it,
and it has restored my strength so I
can now do a good day's work. My
i-nHiFo Alan taken Vinol for a run
down condition with splendid results." j
?H. W. Xesteb.
: -a oc vveen.b, Druggists, Newberry.
S. C.
{Written for last issue.)
Mr. K. R. Krepps (1916) of Pomaria
spent the week-end in the city.
Rev. A. D. R. Hancher of Staunton,
'Ya., spent several d;?ys of the past
week in the city, the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. H. Blease. Friday morning
Rev. Hancher addressed the students
of the college.
Me. James Driver spent Saturday in
f Columbia umpiring the Woofford|
Carolina football game.
Mr. Edwin Hentz of Pomaria returned
to NewberryC ollege Friday having
recovered from an attack of typhoid
Miss Sudie Dennis (1914) returned
to her school in Prosperity Monday
after spending the week-end with "her
' " ' ??_ t m
iamer, .Air. j. i. ucmus.
President J. H. Harms returned Sun-'
day from Greenville after having at- j
tended the State Federation of Luther-1
an Young People's Societies, held in
Greenville. Others attending this
meeting were: Prof Gilbert Voigt,'
Dr. John B. Setzler, Messrs. Ben
Clark, Carl K:iughman, E. K. Counts,
Rauck and others.
i Newberry people are astonished at
the INSTANT action of simple buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed
in Adler-i-ka. ONE SPOONFUL removes
such surprising foul matter it
relieves almost ANY CASE eonstipai
tion, sour stomach or gas. Because
i Adler-i-ka acts on BOT'H lower and ;
I upper bowel, a few rloscs often relieve
or prevent appendicitis. A short
j treatment helps chronic stomach
trouble. G:*<ler & Weeks, Co.? druggists.
Subscribe to The Herald and Xev?.
*795 *
odel 85?4 ,f, o. b. Toledo
ied, luxurious can ^
i i'"
[ever springs and
>wer six cylinder
et them as fast as *
: yours right away^.
Ua* 14*?Uk ktrT vilia
I ACi 1 IWOtUl wm ww?
EL Pinkham's Vegetable
Indianapolis, Indiana. ? " liy health
was so poor and my constitution so run
.adown that I could
i mmm 1t n?t w?r^> i was
! | thin, pale and weak,
weighed but 106
Poun<^ and was in
j| bed most of the
! f I time. I began taki
1 ins Lydia E- Pink*
I! | ham's Vegetable
!n Compound and five
* pfft months later I
if M weighed 133 pounds.
?-?? ?I do all the housework
and washing for eleven and I can
truthfully say LydiaE. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been a godsend
to me for I would have been in my grave
today but for it. I would tell all women
suffering as I was to try your valuable
rpmedv."? Mrs, wm. green, 333
S. Addison Street, Indianapolis, Indiana.
There is hardly a neighborhood in thi3
country, wherein some woman has not
found health by using this good oldfashioned
root and herb remedy.
If there is anything about which yon
would like special advice, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkbam Medicine Co., Lynn,
Two hundred and sixty-five gallons
of soap made in four hours and a half
is one day's record at the manufactory
of R C. McCarter in Newberry
this week. This is making some soap.
McCarter must be figuring on selling
soap for Jule Boozer's steam launAv-r
Jiavf voar uv do things in New
U1 J AiVAV J N/V.. ? ? -w w _
berry. They work fast also at the
CooaCola Bottling plant, when the expert
handler at the machine puts up
twenty-four bottles in a minute and a
quarter. That's bottling. Figure it
Rev. i\Vl I. Herbert was among tha
Greenwood people in Newberry today.
Greenwood Journal.
Hill II III III IIIIIII1HI! II II llllllMl? Mil Mill
with good oil liniment. That's
the surest way to stop them.
J, The best rubbing liniment is^
Good for the Ailments of
Horses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Qood for your own Aches?
Pains. Rheumatism. Sprains, j
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c. 50c. $!? At all Dealers.

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