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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, August 01, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-08-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Prosperity, July 31.?Sunda
7^ school day was observed at Zio
church. The exercises were we
t rendered by the children to a packe
house. The special feature of th
mornim? was a duet, "Whisperin
Hope/' which was sung by Mrs. W
L. Mills and J. W. Warner. In th
afternoon Prof. P. K. Harmon an
Prof. R. M. Monts of Stattsborc
Ga., made short addresses on cc
operation. Pastor Griffin, closing th
meeting in hie usual pleasing mar
ner, spoke of recently having bee
r ^4.1 4
tftrown wren men irom uuiti ^ai i
of the country who boasted of thei
natural resources, while South Cai
olina was a state that was proud o
her men. He called them to loyalt
to the Sunday school, whose busines
is the making of men and women.
Revival services will begin Sunda
at Zion with Rev. R. S. Morris o
Shandon Methodist church, Colum
bia, as the preacher of the occasion
Saturday evening at the Methc
f-1- T> T r? nn
aist parsvnagt: i\cv. o. v. u.iian
ited in marriage Miss Lottie Mi'il
, and D. A. Bedenbaugh. Mrs. Bed
enbaugh is a recent graduate o
Winthrop college and is the attrac
tive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. M
Mills. Mr. Bedenbaugh is th
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. D. M
j Bedenbaugh and is a progressiv
young farmer.
The Epv/orth league of Zio:
church enjoyed a lawn party give:
last week at the home of Miss Ma
Lee Shealv. Progressive conversa
tion was the main feature of the ev
ening's pleasure, after which th
guests were refreshed with iced te
and cake.*
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rauch of Daw
snri. Ga.. have been visiting Mr. an
Mrs. A. G. Wise.
James CurJee of Winnsboro is vis
iting at the home of Dr. J. S. Wheel
Miss. - Bemkfr Zaagter- -of. Grange
burg is the guest of Miss Nanc;
G. L. Robinson spent the week-en
with Mrs. Robinson at the Coiumbi.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Werts and A
B. Wise motored to Columbia Sun
Dr. C. K. Wheeler motored to Co
lumbia Sunday and was joined b,
his family who have returned fror
a month's stay at Mt. Airy, Md.
Mrs. Lee Boozer of Haines City
Fla., is v:.?iting her son, Otis Boozer
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Warner, Mr
and Mrs. Horace Warner and Messrs
Horace and Drewry Warner o
Greenwood are visi-ting relative
W. M. Lester of Augusta is visit
ing the home folks.
Feirce Barnes of Greenwood i
home for a week's >>tay.
Mrs. Ella Julian and Mr. Monro
? * " ^ j
tfowies 01 urcenwouu visacu lua
tives here on Sunday, having com
to attend the home corning ^ay a
Rev. E. H. Seckinger was ii
Lexington for the week-end attend
ing: the Luther league.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Singley, Mr. an<
Mrs. J. A. Sease attended the mis
sionary rally at High Hill church i:
Lexington county. Mrs. Singley wa
one cf the speakers.
Mirc.es Viria Counts ana ^arrn
Counts spent several days last wee!
i in Columbia.
K The annual Aull reunion will b<
held Tuesday, July 1st, r.t Youn?
In "Freckles" Barry the screen ha^
found the ideal impersonation o
"Penrod." the boy characterized ii
Booth Tarkington's stories. Thi
opinion comes, not fVom Marsha!
Neilan, who has made the film ver
sion of "Penrod," that will he show]
at the open house Thursday, bu
from Booth Tarkington himself. Thi
Indiana author was largely responsi
b!e for the selection of "Freckles'
Barry for the title role.
"I submitted a list of nearly fort]
boy actors and other i-hila player
to Mr. Tarkington," sai:l Mr. Xeilan
fvnm flir-. nhntofriinh^ ati"arhp<
anu van w.?v v w . v.
to the list Mr. Tarkington made hi
choice. Mr. Tarkington was famil
iar with the scrcen work of "Freck
k .
' les" Barry, Marjorie Daw and Lena
f Baskette, the 'vamplet' in Tenrod,'
'and chGi?e them at once fur the lcady
ing child roles.
n " Tenrod'," Mr. Neilan pointed
11 out, "is not merely the story of the
i i iL ? -!i..
d country 'ooy or me taie ox inu cuy
e boy?he is every boy. In creating
g the character of 'Pernod' Mr. Tarr.
kington has not, as so many others
e hive done, portrayed a certain type
d or class of boy. He has reached
>, down into the fundamentals of every
i- boy and has pictured characteristics
e that are immediately evident in all
i- American youths. The Gtory might
n have taken place in a large city or a
~ cm-ill tnwn Tt will be an
r predated by those who have always
- lived in the city as well as those who
f have never left the country town,
v ''In portraying Tarkington's story
s on the screen I have not attempted
to detract or improve upon it. To
y attempt to out-Tarl:ingtor. Tarkingf
ton would be .iust 3s foolish as to try
. to out-Shakespeare Shakespeare,
i. Booth Tarkington :>3 undoubtedly the
i- greatest painter of American bevi
hoon, as indicated by the triumph of
s his 'Penrod' stories. It has been
i. my -ambition to picturize these charf
acters as this author has so succesc.
fully visualized them with h'a pen."
t Tom Douglas arid Marjorie Sean
man. featured players in the Hjdn
kinson released production, "Free
e Air,' which comes to the opera house
i- Wednesday, are now known to their
- friends as "Running Deer' and
e "Laughing Water."
a The new names were bestowed on
" n ... .1 i.
Mr. Douglas ana -vuss seaman u.v uie
- Cr<>w Indians of Glacier Park, where
d the final scenes for "Free Air" were
taken under the direction of E. H.
Griffith. As a matter of fact, even
. Mr. Griffith has an Indian name, as
well as every other member of the
- company. Mr. Griffith is known by
y the Crow Indians us "Big Bear."
The new names came to the memd
'bers of the "Free Air" company a>>
a the result of a party given by the
Glacier Park Indians in honor of the
film actors when the tetter were
i j- r* t*i i
_ camped ai uiacier rarh. iasc summer
Mr. Griffith and the members of the
company were at Glacier Park for
v more t}-;n three weeks, shooting loa
cations for "Free Air." During that
time they made friends with a num,
bcr of the Indians, and one old chief
. became so friendly that he promised
. to give a party in honor of the actors
when th;>3 work was completed,
f True to h'13 word, just before the
company was getting ready to leave
for New York, the old chief announced
that his tribe would call to
pay their respects. That evening the
visiters arrived, and nj^y every
Indian brought a for his
n white friends. Mr. G^^^Kvas given
a buckskin coat TnTi several
n "good medicine" charms. Miis Sea~
man was given two pairs of beaded
moccasins and a* blanket, while Mr.
Douglas was presented with a buckskin
coat and a pair of snowshoes.
Then cume ' the entertainment,
.j Weird Indian dances were given to
the accompaniment of chants and
torn toms and bltfod-curdhng wari
s I
' <4> <?* <? <?-< > v?> '. > Ac <*, < > vj, ;$<?> <*>
e <S> '
I < >
a ^ ' / ^ ^ ^ /?v ' ?
5 Itinerary of Horns Dcm. Agent
i Tabernacle?Tuesday, August 1st,
o:30 p. m. at Miss Smith's.
Bethel- Garmany ? Wednesday,
August 2, 4:00 p. m., at school.
1 Litth Mountain?Friday, August
4, 4:00 p. m. at Dr. Long's.
Midway?Thursday, August 3rd,
1 4:00 p. m., at Vertie Bolan i's.
Miss Berrie has returned from the
- Cherokee county short course where
i she assirtd throe days. She reports
r- an interesting joint meeting of club
c boys and demonstration club jrirls.
- Newberry's record for attendance
stands out prominently again. Cherokee
had 26 girls and 35 boys. New?
berry had 71 griris. It is hoped next
s year to have a joint meeting here.
Limestone college entertained these
- clubs.
If in doubt what step to take, con
suit a dancing master.
i '
Accepts Invitation to Preside at
Opening Ceremonies?Ladies to
Be Admitted Free Oct. 23
South Carolina's 11)22 State F-:ir
will open Monday, October 23, with
elaborate cerenionics. The date has
been officially designated as "ladies
free day."' The management extends
to the women of the state a
most cordial invitation to be present
and view the many educational exhibits
and enjoy the myr:ads of
amusements and attractions. It is
?^ ^,.4^,1 i v,.,) fiillv thirty thousand
11? c iwuj v%, ,
women will he present that day and
arrangements "re 'being made to
handle the largest crowd ever present
at the State fail.
Of additional interest to the ladies
will be the fact that one of their own
sox will preside at the opening ceremonies.
Mrs. George W. Vanderbilt
has advked acceptance of an invitation
extended by the management to
act as chairman of the day. Mrs.
Vanderbilt is intensely interested in
fan* work, Deneving tnai incse exhibitions
are of untold value to the
progress of -a state. At the present
time she occupies the unique position
of president of the North Carolina
rtate fair and is the only larly in the
land thus honored.
j Mrs. Wilson G. Harvey, general
' chairman- of the women's'committee,
is planning a series of entertainments
in honor of Mrs. Vanderbilt.
Full details of these will be announced
in the near future. At present
she is contemplating appointing a
genera! reception committee con|isting
of five ladies from each county
in the state, in addition to numerous
other committees. The visit of Mrs.
Vandcroilt will be one of the outstanding
social events of the entire
friends throughout 1'ne state was the
marriage of Miss Frances C. Jeter,
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Jeter, and A. Rhett Martin, at the
home of the bride's parents in Whitmire.
S. C., at ten o'clock Wednesday
morning, July 26th, by the Rev.
J. P. Simpson.
On account of the recent death of
n cisfpr nf t.Vip prnnni 1 ho mnrriaTfi
was a very^ quiet affair. The occasion
was one of sacred associations
and .rmple beauty. No invitations
had l?cen issued and the marriage
W2<> witnessed by only the immediate
relatives of the bride ar.d bridegroom.
The bride was attired in a lovely !
traveling suit of fawn colored tricotine
embroidered in harmonizing
colors with accessories to match.
The young couple left immediately
by auto and will spend their
honeymoon touring the mountains of '
western North Carolina. Upon their
return they will be at home at Gray
Ccurt, S. C.
The br;de is one of Whitmire's
most popular young women. She is
a graduate of the Woman's college of
Due West, and has taken a special
course in the University of Virginia.'"
She taught the past yeai* at Gray ;
Court, where her sweet disposition
won her manv friends.
1 ,
The bridegroom is the son of Mr. "
Alvin Martin and is one of Gray
Court's most successful young busi- '
ness men. He is a young man of
sterling character and snlendid bu.-u- :
ness ability.
[ * "Nita." 1
\ ? :
The annua! reunion for Newberry i
and Summerland colleges will be
held at Little Mountain next Friday, <
August 4th. The following speakers
arc expected: Hon. A. F. Lever, i
lion. E. S. Bier.-e. Hon. W. F. Cap- 1
pieman, and Prof. R. M. Monts. Prof, i
S. J Derrick, L.L. D., and Rev. E. <
Monroe. D. D.. will make announcements
with regard to the coming jes- !
sions of the colleges. ;
Students and ex-students of each i
college are requested to get together 1
near the speakers' stand and render
seme of the coilcge songs ana yc:is ;
before the speaking begins. :
j It is expected that the attennsnce
at this reunion will be laigjr than 1
ever. 1
I J. B. Karman, i ]
? i' <$ <$ $> <?"$> <?-<$ $ <y <?> $>
> <v
> < >
$ .4 ' -#N > <. ' V V ' > <i> <?>
Vr>?? ic i-'ii n tinin fnr :ill f>f Pi'.ms
who fed that they are entitled to disability
compensation, or will be ont.tied
to compensation later on. because
of disability due to scrv?;e
during the World war, to obtain certilicatc
of injury from the veterans'
bureau. Now is the time, for after
August 0 of ibis year, according to
law it will be too late.
There are a large number of veterans
throughout the country who
have neglected to apply for certificate
of injury because to date the
injury received does not seem to in
" tt ?1
capacitate incm. ncwevtr, uiey
hive no assurance that the injury
received in scrvicc will not give
them trouble in jater years. Then
thry will be out of luck unless they
h :ve th>. certificate of injury. In
order to tserure compensation the
certificate of injury mui-t be obtained
prior to August 0, 1922, as
provided in section 306 of the War
Risk Insurance act as amended August
9, 1921.
It is not necessary to file a claim
for compensation or to take any formal
action other than the writing of
a letter to the director United States
veterans' bureau, Washington, D. C.,
giving the full name, rank, organization,
army serial number, date of
enlistment and dischrage, and stating
the circumstances, date and
place under which the disease or injury
in question was incurred. If
you will give B. V. Chapman, servce
officer, home service secretary, A. R.
C., the information, he will make
application for^you.
If you know of >n ex-service man
who was wounded or disabled in service
and han itoi filed claim for compensation
tell him to make application
for certificate of disability before
Avrgv.si- 9tj|.^ _ ^
fherc wHT be 'the regviar monthly
meeting of the post Monday evening,
August 7th. Delegates to the department
convention whi'M meets at
Florence August 23 and 24, will be
elected it this meeting. This, election
promises to :be warm. C^me ut
an dv take an active part in it.
Ex-service men, are you looking
for r bargain? H?^ v ;t ;s. The executive
committee of To-i 24 has
reduced the dues for the balance of
the year to $1.50. For the one dollar
and fifty cento you receive
twenty issues of the Legion Weekly
?a corking good magazine?become
ei bona fide member of the National,
~ ^ ' y - a ? ? J. 1 i. U ~
rsouin Laronna department .uiu unNewberry
county post of the American
Legion?an organization of exservice
men who have done more
for the disabled veterans than all
of the .other veteran organizations
combined. Help us to make Post 24
one of the lf>est posts in the state.
We are in receipt of the following
Legion Notes from Ben Adams:
"Colonel Ilenry T. Thompson, for
mcr commander of the Fred H. Sexton
pest at Florence, is engaged in
bringing the legion rifle squad up to
a h:gh pitch of efficiency for the
state convention August 23 and 24.
The squad is drilling several times
iveekly and is expected to be in fine
shape to lead the big parade which
will likely be held in connection with
KVi/. cf J<n mr>p1inP\"
OUUVV. 1V.SWI. ... W G.
"Kic-hland county post at Columbia
:taged a campaign for new members
the week cf July 24 to 29. The Columbia
veterans are making an effort
to build up. a good po~t at the
:-apital city. Here is wishing them
the greatest success in this worthy
jndertaking. The post has reduced
its fees to $2.SO for the balance of
1922 and on this basis is making a
irive for 500 members."
"The Summerville po?st is working
on plans for the erection of a club
house. The house will probably be
erected of logs and nicely finished
on th? inside, making a very attractive
home. The Summerville post
las some hard workers on its rolls
and no doubt its undertaking will be
arrie i through. It is expected that
[hf house will be located on a largj
lot where tennis courts and other
iittracticn? may be available for the
members." I
"Spartanburg post has elected
the following members as delegates
to the state convention: J. M. Wallace,
Miller C. Foster, John D. Ha
mer, G. C. Green, W. Y. Dillard, M. '
S. Christman, Bernard Manning, Romaine
Dreyer, R. C. Cline, Thomas
Sykcs. Boho Burnett, William Bomsir
T.rrnv Moore. Lem Gricr, G. C.
Brown, James A. Schwing, Howard
McCravy, R. L. Holmes and Goegg
Galbrait'n. Mr. Andrew Manning
has been appointed special representative
to the convention to appear
'before the legislative committee to j
look after the interests of the Spar- 1
tanburg post. Mr. Jim Sheppard of
Edgefield is chairman of the legis- ;
lative committee."
John B. Setzler,
Publicity Officer.
at Now'nprrv Uses
iTi Ml U Mt. . v .. ^
B!ue Pcncil in Song
To the Editor cf The State:
The fact that 'ho not kingbird and
his mimicry was treated in such an
interesting manner r,y th-* e'liicr of
The State has no doubt been the reason
that so few coV.ri"ut!oh? on :ne
subject have o.'en sent in by the
multitude of leaders cf the piper
who have enjoyed the editor's articles.
I have hesitated to add t) the iithject
from this consideration, hut
since I know an instance where jhe
mcokingbird did not employ his mimicry
of a certain bird, I have decided
to relate the circumstanccs of the
In 1865 the present renewed
Smcltzer hall of Newberry college
at Newberry was in ruins and became
the haunt of birds of many
kinds, including bats and owls. It
* ? T-1-- -? 4-U ^
was in tnc moonngnt n:gnis oi uie
following year that a mockingbird
would pour forth h's song in si) its
brilliancy and beauty even past the
midnight hour. Only one thing would
interrupt his mimic concert, and that
was the hoot of the great horned
Tn*Mvf?ch- har^t?rk^-trp--ln3- s-bofte^rn?
the collcge building. The mockingbird
not only never imitated the owl
in 1'fc rort^rtnirp of sens*, but Was
never known to continue it a moment
after the owl announced his
presence in the vicinity of the elms .
in front of my home where the mock- \
ingbird had its perch. Neither have
T ever heard the mockingbird imitate
the screcch owl whose weird notes
caused my darky playmate at the old
home to thrust jthe poker in the fire
in order to compel the screech owl
to cease his cry in the trees in the
rear of the house.
The most versatile mockingbird I :
have known was in 1880 in New.ber- 1
ry in a jewelry store kept by Edunrd
Scholtz (new of Charlotte). This 1
mockingbird would whistle one stan-;
za cf the stirring Southern song, j
"Dixie," while running the list of the
most extensive program of any bird 1
of the rpecies I have ever heard. .'
Robert J. Miller (now a Cclumbi-1
an) had a mockingbird caged in his
restaurant in Newberry which imitat- '
ed to perfection the squawk of a 1
coop of chickens to i^uch perfection
fh.it the editor of The Observer next :
door was frequently aroused to the J
pitch of excitement that the oppor- 1
tunity had arrived in the early
snring when he would secure some
of the juicy broilers at first hand,
only to ";e received by the cry of ^
Miller's veVsatile "Mimis PolyglottCG
Polyglottos." 1
The mockingbird is one of the: 1
most alert of the feathered tribe,
when hunting his prey among the insects.
He can be seen tracing grasshoppers
in the meadows and flushing.1
h:s prey by spreading both wings like'
a fan and as the grasshopper would 1
arise in flight to secure it in quick
order. Of course the srape arbor *
suffers from the depredations of the
mockingbird if his tribe is very nu- *
merous 'n the vicinity. The song of ?
the mockingbird hjs been to ms full ^
compensation for Ihe fruit he took 1
from the vine-:. Only last week I
rescued two young mockingbirds
from the clutches of a cat which was 1
about to nounce upon them as I hap- 1
pencd to be passing al:n? Il'impton *
street an hour before, daybreak. I *
expc?/t to enjoy their sonp: next sum- '
W. P. Houseal. j1
I (
Its' always safe to name a baby. ?
boy William. If he grows up to be -a (}
nice young: man people call him Wil-. t
Letter Frcm Woman's Missionary
Socicty to Secretary
The Women's Missionary society i
of Upper South Carolina which met
in annual conference in Newberry
July 5th, 6th and 7th, are loud- in
their praise to the Newberry cham
bcr of commerce for the genuine
southern hospitality extended them'
by th:6 organization. The following,
letter which was received by Secretary
McDaniel some days ago is evidence
of the appreciation.
Spartanburg, S. C.
July 13, 1922.
My Dear Mr. McDaniel: I
At Mrs. Brown's request, I am
writing to express to you the hearty
thanks to the Methodist Missionary
women for the hospitality of the J
' " + '
cnair.ocr 01 cuijuiit:x i c uu tut |
sicn of their recent visit to Newber-.
ry. No group of visitors, could have I
been more delightfully entertained,
and we shall be sinking Newberry's
pr.vses for days to come. The automobile
drive gave us what we should
have missed otherwise?the opportunity
to see something of the entire" I
c:ly and its surroundings, and go
contributed very much indeed to the
pleasure of our visit.
Cordially yours,
Louise Lanham.
MfcKUfc. LMS I KI15U i E.O MAro
Sprrtanburg, S. C., July 31.?The
Appalachian highway number'of the
Road Guide of South Carolina's!
Highways is being distributed by the
Spartanburg chamber of commerce, j
The Appalachian highway extendi
from Asheville, N. C., *o Charleston,!
and is the most direct and the best
road from the sea to the mountains, j
It is now in perfect conditioj
Tl.~ fnv + h n A n O 3 13 fll ! - i
JL lie ^UlUt uuvn a.v/i ? - ft~?" ,
an-highway includes the mileage as j
'.veil as a map cf the road and de
scripticn of cities and towns through
which it passe-:. It is of great ser- j
vice to automobile travel'; *s. Copies
have been sent to every hotel in j
South Carolina, and any one wanting'
a copy, and unable to get same in |
their c?ty can write the Spartanburg
:hamber of commerce.
The distance from Charleston- to
A~heville over , the Appalachian highway
is 306 miles. It is declared by
i ' > T - J-t
ail who have maae it 10 oe uie ucsi,
and shortest route from sea to mountains.
It passes through Spartar^
burg. Union. Orangeburg and Sum-[
nervillo.' I,
West End Wins Four Caraes
? I
West End made, it jour games
von for the week by winning Friday J
md Saturday.
On Friday West End hit hard,
3rooks getting a homer while
Crocks and Halbrook starred in the
Wcrto pitched a good gams, strik- (
r<* out 10. On Saturday Lofty
Halbi^ok out pitched Lefty Surratt
kvith men on bases.
Bowen with 5 hits out order.
Friday's gime:
Peizer 000 000 100?1 5 1
West End ....530 300 000?11 16 3
Kelly, Burns, Hooper and Brazcal;,
iVerts and Cromer.
Saturday: I
Laurens 000 110 (|30?2 5 6|
>Vest End ....002 010 22x?7 12 3|
Surratt and Barrett; Halbrook and,
West End plays Johnston here1
"riday, August 4 at 4 p. m.
This club gave West End a good
,ime for 8 ir.ning<3 last week so a;
food game can be expected as they,
lave a good club.
Arthur I. Shcely
fhe State. 1
Ninety Six, July 28.?After a long
ilness, Arthur I. Sheeley died at .
STinety Six last Thursday. He was
jorn in Lexington Fork, near Peak,
July 23, IS78. .1
Mr. Sheeiy was engaged in rail o:-Ki
office work for twenty-six years, '
iight of wheih were spent at Ninety
Six. Being diligent and faithful in !
lis business, he was held in high es- !
;eem by the railroad officials. His !
congenial and friendly disposition !
Money Saved by Merchants Who Cooperate
With This Department
of Chamber of Commerce
Practically every merchant and
business man of Newberry is aware
of the fact that the Newberry chamber
of commerce maintains an advertising
bureau, which department
is run exclusively for the purpose of
protecting their members f* om fake
advertising schemes and unworthy
solicitations. This department is
headed by a representative number
of business men, whose duty is to
pass on ail advertising plans submitted
to the chamber of commerce,,
likewise all solicitations propositions.
Mr. John B. Mayes is chairman of
the group of men who are' at the
head of this department, and the
committee earnestly requests all
merchants and business men who are
members of the chamber of com- "
merce to cooperate with them at all
t:mes, especially since this department
was created1 to save money for
The city of Greenville has practically
the same plan of protecting
f V? o I r? m n va? V* n m f c? ? o A Aa.? XT flnrk/mmy
niv II JUL k v Hull tu CL O
However, Greenville has been impressed
with the way the plan is carried
out in Newberry and has written
to the Newberry chamber of
commerce asking for copies of cards
used in Newberry. The letter received
from the Greenville chamber
of commerce is ail follows:
Greenville, S. C., July 13, 1922.
Mr. C. P. McDaniel, Secretary,
Chamber of Commerce,
Newberrv. S. C.
Dear Mr. McDaniel:
In passing through your city the
other day I was more than delighted
to see the card explaining that the
filling station a membejr of the
chamber of commerce aff"& would
a card was presented frdm you.
We have tIfe 'same plan, ol tfburafc,
here and have naved in the rteifbb<>j>
hood of $100,000 in the last two Or
three years through the work of our
committee. We have not, however,
. i J >_
tne primea cara which maue suuu en
impression on me, and I am writing
to ask if you can send me two or
three copies of it if you can do so
without too much trouble.
Yours very truly,,
Wm. R. Timmons,
Executive Secretary.
Mrs. Mary June Shsaly
The State. \
Prosperity, July 28.?Mrs. Mary
Jane Shealy, wife of Pat W. Shealy,
died suddenly Thursday ni?ht in an
automobile wh'le en route from her
home to Newberry to see her sick
granddaughter. She has a wide family
connection and a host of friends
in thv: community who have been
saddened by her death.
Mrs. Shealy was 58 years of age.
She was a loyal and faithful member
of Mt. Olivet Lutheran church. The
funeral services will be held Saturdav
morning at Mt. Olivet church, to
ho conducted by her pastor, the Rev.
J. L. Cromer.
She leaves to mourn her death her
husb3nd and the following children:
Dr. A. Ti. Shealy of Gainesville,
Fla., T. L. Shealy of Newberry, 0.
O. Shealy and E. S. Shealy of Prosperity,
Mrs. Eunice Buzhardt of
Nev/rerry and Miss Daisy Shealy of
We can understand some of the
rulrs of etiquette but why a man
r " ? A /lAwfAvfoKl TT of 69QO
snouian i uvmnviwuy -?.. with
his hands on the table is beyond
us. AncJ it's our observation that
most of us do, rule or no rule.?Detroit
Free Press.
ir|t1r. t
It's the early worm that catches
the fish?hook and all.
made him very popular socially. He
wa-5 a consistent member of the Lutheran
church. Interment was at
Surviving Mr. Shealy are: His
widow. Mrs. Margaret Wedeman
Sheely, and three sons, Virgil Sheely.
Irwin Sheely and Henry Sheely.
rn addition to these he has two sisters
and three brothers, Mrs. Ira
Sheeley of Columbia, Mrs. Will T.
Sheely of Ninety.Six and Holland
1 ?r en
sneeiy, iviagnus oneeiy anu
Sheelv, all of Peak.

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