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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 28, 1916, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-11-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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Columbia Record.
A marriage of interest to a large j
oircle of friends occurred this week !
was that of Miss Elizabeth Voigt to
Rev. Charles Jackson Shealy, which |
was solemnized at the Ebenezer Lutheran
church on Thursday afternoon
at 4:15 o'clock.
The bride was attired in her travel- ;
ing suit of blue broadcloth with hal i
to match, and carried a bouquet ol!
fcride roses and lillies of the valley. J
and entered the church on the arm. ot i
fcer brother, Prof. G. P. Vjigt of New- |
feerry. Her maid of honor was her'
twin sister, Miss Caroline Voigt, who j
was gowned in wistaria charmeuse, j
with hat of gold lace, and carried a
feouquet of bronze Japanese chrysanthemums.
The bridesmaids were
Miss Lottie iVPyee and Miss Cora j
Cbealy, sister of the bridegroom, Mis* I
Wyse wearing a gown of gray pussy
willow taffeta, with a silver lace hat,
and Miss Shealy blue crepe de chine, I
"with, a black hat, each carrying an
armful of pink chrysanthemums.
The bridegroom was attended by
v Mr. Alan Keifer of Springfield, Ga.,
as best man and Messrs. W. A. Keif*ar
of Springfield, Ga., and Charles P.
Barre of Newberry as groomsmen, i
The ceremony was performed bj
Rev. A. G. (Vbigt of the Lutheran seminary,
father'of the bride, assisted by
Rev. C. A. Freed, pastor of fhe church
aad Rev. T. W. Shealy of Springfield,
Ga., father of the groom, the church
being charmingly decorated with
palms and white chrysanthemums.
Mr. and Mrs. Shealy left immediately
for a short redding journey,
after which they will be at home vlt.
"""x- C!V> no Itr 4a nQQ.
J^rospeniy, ttiiei e ^n. oucai; *?>
tor of Grace Luiiieran church..
The evening beforo the wedding the
wedding party and a few close friends
were entertained .'nt'ormally at the
home of the parents of the bride,
Rev. and Mrs. A. G. Voigt.
?eitschlaiid Leaves Harbor of New
London?No Further Mishaps?
'lives Eastward PastlVatch Hill at
- - /
Watch Hill. R. I.. Nov 21.?rne
German commercial submarine
Deutschland, which started again
from >?ew London. Conn., for Bremen
this afternoon, passed here toniglit.,
moving eastward through Block Island
sound. She was without convoy
ai ir
>* "1
fer .
i* ' .
- < !
' M
i &xSL
i \
rr ;
& !&.
I1 ^
i * - v
H' '
L We will (
J well broke
- ? O
I ages lrum j
l B. A. 1
In the town of Newl
before that gave per
okenlnto miafanfpp f
Cih/OV/lUiV g UUft MAAkWW %.
at B. A. Havird's sta
you. Mr Farmer, n
mare or mule at you
This sale will go o:
Don't forget the dab
* *
ten miles off shore. j
As the Deutschland passed this
point at sunset, 4:1S p. m., it was
j thought she probably would not be
sighted again before daybreak. Bv
| that time, it was estimated, she
j should be in the vicinity of Nantuck- ;
: et south shoals lightship. Coast
j guard stations along the coast were
j under orders from Washington, the
j officer said, to reveal no observations
; of the submarine which they might
1 make.
i Passing Watch Hill east-bound the
I Deutsehland was on a course exactly
I the reverse of that which she followed
on reaching New London on Novem:
ber 1. She was headed past the north
shore of Block Island and going toI
wards Point Judith.
Capt. Koenig recently described his
westbound course as marked by No
Man's ...and, a solitary island off the
coast cf Martha's Vineyard. Going
back over this tr?.ck, the Deutschland
on the present voyage, if her skipper
chose, could follow the 20 ?athom
curve, 2. path of safety past the shoals
of this vicinity leading to the clear .
water off the Nantucket south shoals
light vessel.
It would be possible for the meri
chantman to submerge with assurance
* J
of ample deptn just ueyuuu X ViUL
! Judith, according to mariner's chart, j
I and escape any hostile vessel that
! might be watching for his coming. '
j Although wireless operations and ini
coming steamship companies a week
I ago reported British vessels off shore,
! no reports of their presence have been
| received since the Deutschland made
j her first start from New London last
j Thursday.
The submarine was in neutrai
I waters ud to the time that observa
I tion closed tonight and as understood
here, she would not pass the bounds
of territorial waters until she had
left Point Judith, behind which she
could submerge.
It is 20 miles to Watch Hill from
the New London pier to which the
Deut-schland returned last Friday. The
Deutschland covered this distance in
two hours notwithstanding the difficulties
of navigation the Race with its
! treacherous rips. Her average of te.M
i miles an hour was made with weather
i conditions favorable.
i QiiSy One "8R0MG QUIN5NH '
"a > ? *; -? ;:crsjlni? a1.! fcr f'jH narr?~ "
' >< i.iNINS. L-x-k. icr '
Ca;w a Cold in Oar- Jja\
j - xtui wort 1 CiT. (( !.
noN s
= OF=
111 nrn 1 u
ay Dec.
)ffer for sale
horses, mares
to 6 years at
Havird's i
jerry, S. C.. We have s<
feet satisfaction. Every
n pyarfiv a c r^nrPSPfll
bles for your inspection e
ow will be the time to
r own price, for your pri<
n rain or shine beginning
. cATitontvnrrrMi
1 A i/Livijmi
son &
Arrests .>iatle in Automobile Traced)
rase at ureentllle.
Greenville. Xov. L'Jj.?At the J amain
inquest today wnich was reopened
by Coroner W. P. Taylor on tlit
ground of after discovered evidence,
testimony was brought out which resulted
iu a verdict that charges three
men and a woman with the death oi
Mrs. L. C. Jaruagin, who was run over
by an automobile and almost instantly
killed on tne night of October 22. iyit>.
The verdict of the coroner's jury
that Mrs. Jarnagin came to her deaiu
at the hands oi Frank Cunningiiaru
John Bailey, James Doak and Miss
Noettee Neese was returned after
Sheriff Hendrix Rector and thirteen
other witnesses had been examined.
.None of them had testified at the
previous inquest on tne day alter me
accident, wnen it was the sense ot
the jury that the woman was killed
by an automobile but the occupants
or the car were unknown to them.
Immediately after the coroner's inquest
yesterday a warrant was sworn
out charging the three men and tne
woman with murder, and entrusted
with Sheriff Rector to be served. John
Bailey, who conducts a garage at 204
Richardson street, was the first to b<;
?Uq tvqc nlnrpH in iail v6s>
i ili i I'stcu. lib nuu r ?? ? ? j terday
afternoon. James Doak, a member
of the firm of Doak & McKeciinit,
plumbers, was arested next. After be
j was lodged in jail Sheriff Rector started
in his automobile to drive tor Manj
etta, lifteen miles north of Green;
ville, to apprehend the woman in the
case and also Frank Cunningham, a
young farmer about 21 years old, who
lives near Traveler's Itest.
Due West, Nov. 24.?A game that
was well played and especially pleasing
hooaiKP r>f flip absence of rou^n
play and quarreling was played hero
Thursday afternoon, Erskine and
I Newberry furnishing the sport. Tbe
, result was a 12 to 0 victory for the
| Newberry boys.
j The teams were very well matched.
' Taylor was the star of the day while
j Renkin shared tbe lienors with him.
| For the Erskine team Blakely did well
'" > tho rtnfpnsivp nnr] was sunuortea
I by the general good playing, of hi^
I teammates.
J 2nd.
rt a 11 _ C
3U neaa 01
and mules, y
""" 1111 1 " ' ' 1,1
jld one car load here
animal will go with
ted. They are now
md to work to suit
buy a good horse,
ce must be ours,
at 11 o'clock a. m.
*ER 2nd, 1916.
I i
i Present Last Terms Which Can Be
Proposed to (arraiizas Ker
1 Atlantic City. X. .J., Nov. 21.?
! Whether tiie long conference of the
] Mexican-American joint commission
i will end with an amicable adjustment
of the problems faced by Mexico and
| tiie United States or by a disagree'
men: which may result in still more'
i serious differences depended tonight
j upon Gen. Carranzas representatives
} The American commissioners placj
ed before the Mexicans today a plan
j livoiving tne wiuiarawai 01 ine Ainer!
.can troops from Mexico and the fuj
lure protection of life and property
1 along the irontier. Tfce .Mexicans have
j aot replied. Instead, they have oner|
ed a few countersuggestions to gain
I more time.
j That the cloge of the conference will
not come much before the end of iho
i week was indicated by the departure
tonight of Dr. J. K. Mott, one oi ilu
American commissioners, for Cleveland,
wnere he speaks tomorrow
nighi. He expects to return late
i.iuisday out uis ausence will not ueiay
The departure of Luis Cabrera for
Philaaeipnia tonight was much more
* _ . i * u i
OX a puzzie man >vas me suing vl ui.
Mott. j\?r. Cabrera went witnout advising
Lae American commissioners ot
his lutentio-a and it was only after
i lie iiad gone that it was said by one en:
j the attaches of the Mexican commis|
sion he had gone to consult Rafael
j Nieto, subsecretary of finance, who
i came to the United State several days
ago, regarding changes in tae mining
decrees. There was prevalent here an
j opinion that he might also receive
| through Mr. Nieto fresh indications ot
j what <Jen. Carranza desires him and
; his colleagues to do. Mr. Cabrera left
- 1 K A /mi 1 rl V-?a Vio nlr in
4 word iifcjrt; IJJU1L Alt ?VJU1U uwvik
j the morning.
Speak in Plain Words.
I Secretary Lane an<l his colleagues
! faced the Mexican representatives coaay
and m terms mat were not
| ambiguous and which appeared to
j acinic oi iiicxc do?.iot, iiuumitted the
I American proposition. They inslsti
cd tnat ^iie rights of ail foreigners in
:-\iw.-L.eo, Ail.t'wa.a or Otherwise must
j be respected.
j "Under the terms of the progfainj
me tue L-.tmerican troops will be witn'
drawn witnin 60 or 0i> da>s if in that
j time c?e... Carraiiza has demonstrated
j nis ability to pre.cnt raids in their
! viLiu.iv. This conditional withdrawal
is to be followed by the policing or
j tlie border by the two armies bat
j mere wiii be 110 joint acLlon. Tlit>
American army will do its work 011
i its own side and the Mexican army
j will be expected to see that disturbances
south of the inter;, atiouai
Lou-.dary are not carried into the
United States.
In case raiders cross the border
into United States, the American government
is prepared to pursue them
into Mexico. Xo restriction will be
accepted as the size of the force and
i 110 limit to the field of operations
j wil be recognized.
It is pointed out to the Mexicans
tl.at the Americans did not wish to
convey any threat of intervention
but were determined not to adopt a
passive attitude in face of inefficiency
south of the border.
Mexicans Xot Ready.
The Mexican commissioners appeared
not to believe that the Amer
icans really meant that tne nnai siage
of the long conference had arrived
and that the American proposal was
of so drastic a charatcer. They offered
no debate but asked time for consideration.
At the afternoon session the Mexicans
offered a few suggestions, the
exact character of which could not
be learned. The Mexicans refused to !
discuss any phase of the new situation
and the Americans declined to
comment on the countersuggesuons,
although it was intimated that they
were in the nature of modifications.
The Americans indicated there was
I no desire to force a precipitate and
| inconsidered answer from the Mexicans.
It is known, however, that
they do not propose to wait long for
,their reply. The opinion was expressed
here tonight that the Mexicans
are interposing suggestions of
~ Holirr final apHnn iin.
I IJiUUlIIV rtLiUU^ l-u V4V^*C*J
til they can communicate more fully
! with their government.
It was the first day on which Mr.
Cabrera lost his poise. When he appeared
before the newspaper men af-.!
ter his conference that lastei until<
night he was excited.
Plans for Rousing Inception to Returning
First Infantry Are
Discussed. !
Tfco State.
Plans for a rousing */eleome back;
heme for the men and officers of the j
1 irst infantry, matured at a rapid j
j ane vosterday. The resiment is scneavled
to leave El Paso Saturday and;
\vili arrive i:i Columbia next Wednes-,
day or Thursday.
Capt. J. M. Graham, IT. S. A.J
mustering offirer, who has been on!
- ... i_ 1 r I
duty at stations m massatuuscuD
and New tJersey, mustering out returning
troops, arrived in Columbia
yesterday and has been assigned to
duty at Camp Styx by the war department.
Capt. Graham resides In
Columbia. Several medical officers
will also be detailed to the camp by j
the department Capt. Graham said1
yesterday that about 10 .days would
Be Teqtfirfcd, to mttileT out tie regTmefit.
Hie records will hare to be
brought u*.to.-1date aad> all property
.... . i
checked out.
Mai. (ilen Quartermaster.
Maj. Frank \V. Glenn, disbursing
officer for the National Guard, has
been appointed bv the war department
as camp quartermaster. He
began the work of preparation for
the return of the troops yesterday.
He was notified that a large number
of stoves have been s:iipp&? to Styx
from one of the army depots.
The adjutant general's office yesterday
took up the matter of an additional
telephone line to Styx. The
railway office will be reopened early
next week at Styx.
Columbia city officials, Richland
county officials and representatives
cn me state tan suuei.v a.uu tue
lumbia Chamber of Commerce held
a conference yesterday with Gov.
Manning over the matter of improving
the road to Styx, the mustering
out cf troops at the fair grounds and
a public reception in Columbia was
The suggestion that the regiment
be mustered out at the fair grounds
was made in a telegram from Col.
E. M. Blythe, commanding the First
regiment, to Gov. Manning.
After some discussion it was decided
that it would be impractical
from a military point of view ta, muster
the troops out at the State fair
grounds. R. C. Keenan and Mayor
Lewie a. unmtn promised to taKe
up in council the matter of improving
the road to Styx. (Andrew Patterson,
.lr,. supervisor of Richland
county, promised to cooperate in the
matter of improving the road by
furnishing a truck.
For Public Reception.
Gov. Manning said that some steps
ho talrun f m* o niihlir> rprpn.
tion for the returning soldiers. The
entertainment on the part of Columbia
will include a parade through
Main street by the troops and a public
reception. The Chember of Commerce
and city council will make the
arrangements for the reception. It
was found impractical to hold the reception
the day the troops return
{Spring ?? Needlej
SWT /j ik Vv
hi |r m j
. All sizes, long and short arm anc
arate shirts and drawers. Pa
You will find us well prepared
neckwear, hosiery, etc. The 1
Visit our store?make it your
For s?
Curiosity Tel
i J at s
the ]
jfiS. F?
QJ&P as f<
> TM BCT APffl CO.
BUS MS. at
?? HI,,
The regiment will travel in three sections,
moving about two hours apart.
Then too. tlie men will b;* weary
from the long trip. They will pro
eeea uirei:i?\ u> Lamp styx aia win
bo brought to Columbia^ on special B
trains several days after arri\al. It V
was esiimaled tnat about $1,500 will
be neo *?ary for the entertainment of J
the troops and that this amount must
be raised bv the citizens of Columbia. JM
The road to Styx will be given a fl|
good scraping. Mayor Griffith and 1
Councilman Keenan made the trtp m
to Styx yesterday morning and founu I
the road in fairly good condition.
Ordc-rs for lumber to erect perma- V
nent buildings at Styx to house the
wagons and other equipment have fl
been placed by the adjutant general's
office. It is probable that the equip- S
ment for the machine gun compa- ^
nies. including the trucks and the ma
chine guns, will be stored in ColumDiplomacv.
"Papa," inquired a young hopeful
of some seven summers as he looked V
up from a book he was reading, V
! "there's a word here which puzzles ^
me?diplomacy ?"' ^
"Diplmacy, my son,'' and the old 1
man smiled paternally as he said it,
"means this: Doing or saying precise- j
Iv the right thing at precisely the right 1
j "Ah!'' retorted the young hopeful,
! "fhon f prupyc 1 PY??rr>fcPf1
V11VU 1 p W* WW A, V<?V4 V4MV\A
last night."
! ''How, my boy?" inquired the food
. parent.
j "Why I rolled Johnny over into my
place just bofore ma came in with the
castor oil, and then back again
before she came to the other side.?
IW&shington Post. A
io Drive Out Malaria ?
' And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
Vhat you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it in
, Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
| The Quinine drives out malaiia, the
Iroi Guilds up the sv^m. 5G c?:i&
It Fits Like
the Skin i
Heavy underwear time is flj
just around the corner. I
Are you prepared for 1
m iu i
w We have chosen a I
i well-selected line of j
fall and winter j ^
iV] weights, headed by j V:
JJ the famous Cooper 1
fj "Spring Needle" Un- 1
I derwear?which ]
M comes from the Cooper j |
Mills at Bennington, Vt. J
It has the right "give" to I
J it ana springs DacK mio
jf shape again no matter
what strain it is subjected
to. Fits like the skin,
I leg lengths, union suits and seprticular
attention paid to fitting,
. to supply your needs in shirts,
ines are new and fresh.
men's furnishing headquarters.
ale by
ry, S. C.
ephone Calls
"Became 3,004 Idle corioaitr ?eeker? la ]
- 'r.ntMi' where the fire wu. an emergency J
11 for an ambulance vat held up for nearly 15 mines
and this delay resulted in the death o f .
ifriciam say that had the ambclance keen leccred
oace '? life might b<?ve been saved."
- Elnura Advtrtiur.
is beyond the bounds
>f possibility to answer
womptly the mass of cu~ ,
ty telephone calls that j
aten to swamp our ex-1
ftmp thpfA IS fl
t T VI J lllll IV vuya w ?
j fire. '
ills for physicians, the amnce
or the police, held up
uch times might result in
loss of human life.
>r your protection, as well
w the orotection of your
hbon, we ask you not to
the telephone operator
? A A*.
ely out of cenoiRy. arw
iho has no mon inlaw?.
IMU.&& -Jr

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