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The Union times. [volume] (Union, S.C.) 1894-1918, May 26, 1916, Image 1

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EXCEUENT ITWl If "FT1 T T |^T T i\ Tk T r*l T1 fn ^*1 , :,RST CLASS
1 nJu UiMlUIM llivlL^
VOL. LXVI. NO. til. UMOX. 8.C., l)jfcDAY,MAY !><?, li)l<> _ vV y***^; A?vi:A k
_ i-ii :*'iH T5 .
DEATH CLAIMS
T. PE
End Came Sunday Afternoon.
Prominent Physician and Man
of High Ideals?Burial at
Fair Forest Cemetery.
Dr. T. P. Kennedy passed away
Sunday afternoon at 3:35 o'clock, after
a lingering illness of many
months. The burial was in Fair Forest
cemetery five miles West of
Jonesville Monday afternoon at 5
o'clock.
Dr. Kennedy was one of Union's
leading physicians and was a man
possessed of high ideals. He was
cut down in the prime of life, but,
i.:. i;'r_ *-i
iicvci tucicao, nia iiic was tint; wortnily
lived. He stood for the best things
in life, believing that a man should
show himself worthy in every relation
of life. He located in Union, his native
county, for the practice of his
profession upon his graduation a few
years ago, and in a very short time
succeeded in building up a good practice.
Dr. Kennedy was for two years a
student at Clemson college. He studied
medicine four years in Tulane university,
New Orleans, graduating with
distinction from that institution in
the year J910.
Dr. Kennedy is survived by his
wife, who was before her marriage
Miss Blanche Thomson, anti his mother,
Mrs. Eunice Kennedy, and four
brothers and one sister. His brothers
are: B. F. Kennedy of Jonesville,
Rev. A. B. Kennedy of Columbia, H.
L. Kennedy of Virginia and A. G.
Kennedy of Union. His surviving
sister is Mrs. C. M. Scott of Columbia.
The burial was conducted by Rev.
Geo. P. White, pastor of the First
Baptist churchy of which Dr. Kennedy
was a consistent member. '
? *'
P TEACHER ENTERTAINS PUPILS.
On Friday afternoon, May 19, the
music class of the Union High school
had a rehearsal of their recital, after
whieh refreshments, -consisting of
sandwiches, ices and cake, were
served by the teacher, Miss Beatrice
Wilburn. Then Miss Wilburn gave a
theater party to her class, which was
enjoyed by everyone.
A SOCIAL EVENT.
Miss Jamima Wilburn, assisted by
her sister, Mrs. J. Byers Greer, entertained
a few friends Friday evening,
May 19. After the guests arrived
games of rook were played.
Then the guests assembled on the
porch which was darkened and ghost
stories were attractively told. Those
who enjoyed the hospitality of Miss
Wilburn were: Misses Elizabeth
Garner, Marie Wilburn, Myrtle Smith,
Messrs. Francis Reeves, Fred Jeffries,
Anthony Rice, Joe Humphries
and Austin Moore. After the games
delightful ices and cake were served.
PROGRAM FOR DISTRICT
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION
Poram for Pinckney District Sunday
School convention to be held at
Mt. Tabor May 28, 1916:
100:00 a. m.?Devotional service
led by Rev. W. S. Porter.
10:15 a. m.?Th*? Hntv nf
to the Sunday school. By M. C.
Gault, F. M. Ellerbe.
10:30 a. m.?The duty of the Sunday
school to the church. By Jas. H.
Hope.
10:45 a. m.?The cradle roll and
its practical value to the Syinday
school. By Mrs. S. N. Burts.
11:15 a. m.?The Banner Sunday
school. By R. D. Webb.
11:45 a. m.?Measuring the Sunday
school on the district chart. By R.
W. Adams, district president.
12:0 0m.?Adjournment for dinner.
2:00 p. m.?Devotional service by
Jessie DeBruhl.
2:15 p. m.?The organized class at
work by G. W. B. Smith.
2:30 p. m.?The growing teacher.
By R. D. Webb.
3:00 p. m.?Grading the Sunday
school. By Dr. F. M. Ellerbe.
3:30 p. m.?Taking up statistical
reports.
3:40 p. m.?Soul-winning in the
Sunday school. By Rev. J. R. Copeland
and T. H. Goss.
4:10 p. m.?Adjournment.
MRS. M. V. GOING DEAD.
IVf PS- \f. V- Cwf\\ r? f* liVi/lotr
9 ternoon about 2 o'clock and was
buried at Kelton at 2 o'clock Sunday
afternoon. Mrs. Going was Miss
Lilly Whitlock of Tennessee.
She is survived by her husband and
two children. j
Mrs. Going was a woman of beautiful
character and was held in high
esteem by all her neighbors. She
was sick for quite a while, but bore
her sufferings with great fortitude.
Mr. C. B. Counts returned Sunday
from a delightful visit out West.
9
; DR. ~Ti
RRIN KENNEDY
CONTEST FOR MEDALS <
IN HIGH SCHOOL.
Girls' Recitation Contest Wednesday
Evening?Boys' Declamation Contest
Thursday Evening.
Wednesday evening the girls' reci- 1
tation contest was held in the audi- 1
torium of the high school and four 1
young ladies contested for the Bran- 1
non medal. They were Misses Willie i
Hawkins, Lois Morris, Berni'ce Doug- <
1 1 T.? r? v
las anu oame uranaon. ^
This medal is offered each year by 1
Mr. A. B. Brannon to stimulate an 1
interest in literature and was this
year awarded to Miss Willie Hawkins. <
So close was the contest that the ;
judges made announcement that if <
Miss Hawkins had not won, the other 1
three would have won. The presenta- 1
tion was made by Prof. A. E. Fuller <
in a happy vein. I
Music was furnished by Miss Wil- i
burn's pupils. 1
Thursday evening seven young 1
men will compete for the T. C. Dun- l
can medal: Macbeth Wagnon, Labori :
Krasnoff, Alston Moore, Jennings Al
ford, Sidney Howell. Fred Jeffries, i
Lonnie Lowe.
Friday evening the graduating ex- <
ercises will be held when eight young 1
women will receive diplomas. They
are Misses Emma Krasnoff, Pauline i
Millings. Jennie Colson, Ethel Crosby,
Lucile Tracy, Bertha Waldrop, Ellen
Hope and Mabel Lawson. Dr. W. S.
Currell of the University of South
Carolina will deliver the address. He ]
is a speaker of force and inspiridion.
GRAND LODGE TO MEET HERE.
Union Has Been Chosen for Next
Year's Meeting Place of Knights
of Pythias?About 450 Delegates
Will Attend.
Unfon was unanimously chosen as
the meeting place /or the Grand .
Lodge, fcrilgtote of Pythias, in 1011
This was decided Wednesday by the
item i>y Dr. F. jfaffeyT'j
in Columbia attending the Grand ,
Lodge this year. He wired us the ]
news early Wednesday afternoon. The ,
gathering will be composed of something
like 450 men. They will receive
a hearty welcome from Union's citi- <
ens. And, be it said to the ciedit
of these gentlemen, there is no finer I
body of men to be found anywhere. ]
It will be a real blessing to Union to ,
have their representative body of
worthy citizens gather in our city in 1
their next annual meeting. Mr. P. C.
Whisenant, Dr. Salley, Dr. Theo. Mad- ,
dox and other ardent Knights went J
to Columbia determined to bring the ,
next meeting to Union and they sue- \
ceeded in receiving a unanimous vote ]
to that effect.
WILL OFFER MEDAL
FOR HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS.
(
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Arthur, have i
decided to offer a medal to be contested
for by pupils of the High school
each year, beginning with next year.
The medal will be for the highest
average attained by a student, and
is to be known as the Kathleen
Arthur medal, given to perpetuate the
memory of their daughter, Kathleen,
a loveable and bright young girl, who (
was a member of the '15 class. Thin (
method of perpetuating her memory
is a most commendable one, and will
serve to stimulate scholarship in the
school. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur are public
spirited, and are interested in education
and in everything that tends
to build up the community.
DEATH OF AN AGED WOMAN.
Mrs. Sophronia Bogan died at her
home near West Springs Wednesday
morning about 6 o'clock and was
buried the following day at Bogansville
church. She had been in declining
health for more than a year,
but for the past several weeks appeared
to be greatly improved. Early
Wednesday morning she was stricken
suddenly and expired in about 15 minutes.
Mrs. Bogan was the widow of the
late I. C. Bogan, a gallant Confederate
soldier, and was 77 years of
age. She is survived by three sons,
W. P. Bogan and A. P. Bogan of
West Springs and J. F. Bogan of
Spartanburg, and by one daughter,
Miss Fannie B. Bogan, of West
Springs. She leaves, also, 14 grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren.
For nearly half a century she was
a faithful member of Bogansvflle
Methodist church, and her life was one
that reflected the beauties of a Christian
life.
PETTYtGAULT.
Mr Vli ? D.ll- -J? T Ml- -
..... uiiuuic * c?,\.y vi <iuiie?viue ana (
Miss Gertrude Gallman were mar- t
ried at the Baptist parsonage at Kel- f
ton on May 13, Rev. J. D. Croft being j
the officiating minister. c
MISS IVA BELtli
JEFFERSON
Children of Confederacy Offer Pr
Jefferson Davis?Papers
Did Not Know
The Children of the Confederacy,
mder the leadership of Mrs. J. W.
Mi'xson, offered this year a medal for
the best essay on the life of Jefferson
Davis. The contest was opened to
ill students of the high school, ffnd
luite a number entered. The papers
were numbered and the judges were
lot allowed to know the names of the
writers.
Taper marked "No. 3" was awarded
prize, a gold medal, which was
iwarded Miss Iva Belue. Miss Ruth
Cohen, whose paper was of a high
rank, was awarded a second prize by s
the chapter. The judges experienced 1
. v?nr>nici cl?Mt> UHIIVUIIN III I ItJC 111 11 IK U*?- I
tween the two papers, but finally j
awarded the prize to Miss Belue. In <
view of the fact that these was so \
little difference in the grading of the ^
papers, Miss Cohen was awarded a ?
second prize. The prizes were deliv- ?
2red by Mrs. W. T. Beaty, who made i
a very witty.and entertaining speech.
This is the first time a lady has been :
called upon to perform such a duty 1
here, and the duty was well done. <
The essay by Miss Belue, the win- <
ner of the medal, is as follows: (
I
JEFFERSON DAVIS. 1
On June 3, 1808, in many parts of 1
the South, was celebrated the one '
hundredth anniversary of the birth of
Jefferson Davis. He was born* at '
what is now the village of F'
Kentucky. His father, Samuelffijljybs j
who served in the War of Intfmndence,
was of Welsh, and hfcjJSKBfr, 1
Jane Cook, of Scot-Irish -deHfilt. '
During: his infancy his family nKpd j
to Wilkinson countv, Missisgn^i.
where he spent the greater pfljKtfs j
Jefferson^Davli^was a proud,
he entered West Point. Havihg^oijw 1
pleted his course of study about 1828,
he was commissioned second lteuten- 1
ant and served as such in the Black
Hawk war. 1
In 1833 Davis married Miss Knox
Taylor, daughter of Zachary Taylor.
In September of the same year w!i?Ie
visiting in Louisiana to escape fever, 1
his wife died of it and Davis himself
was dangerously ill. Her untimely
ieath drove him to the verge of pro?- 1
tration. For the next year he trav2lled
to regain his health; and in the
spring of the following year he re- :
Lurned to his cotton plantation in Mississippi,
where he devoted his time
to reading political philosophy, public
law and English classics. By careful 1
management of his estate he acquired
considerable wealth. I
Then Mr. Davis entered the arena
af politics and exhibited great power
as a public speaker. The year fob 1
lowing this he married Miss Varin i 1
Howell of Mississippi*. About th:s 1
time he was chosen as lawmaker from ]
Mississippi. In less than a year after 1
te was chosen as the lawmaker, war <
iroke out in Mexico. Davis resigned <
lis position and went as colonel of a i
Mississippi regiment to fight for his 1
country. He threw himself into the 1
;onflict with a courage and ardor
which won for him laurels of gal- <
antry. <
Upon return to his home in 1847,
ie was appointed totfill a vacancy in
;he United States senate. He was
dected for a full term of six years
>ut resigned in 1851 to become a canli'date
of Democratic States-Right
jarty for (governorship of his State
igainst Foote, candidate for Union
Democrats. A temporary loss of eye
light interfered with his canvass and
ie was defeated by a small majority
\ few years following he was again
sleeted as a senator and continued as
i member until the secession of his
state in 18fil. As a senator, he stood
n the front rank of a body distinguished
for ability; his purity of
haracter and courteous manners, together
with intellectual (gifts, won
lim the esteem of all parties.
Davis was an ardent admirer of
lohn C. Calhoun and eventually be ame
his successor as leader of the
South. Wise and learned, honest and
ipri(ght in his life and a strong periuasi^
speaker made possible for him
o hold, day after vday, his place in
he senate, arguing and pleading for
ignts ana for justice from the North f
oward the South. His foes always c
ihowed him respect on account of his t
>ure character. \
In 1860 Pavis wrote out some res- c
dutions and read them to the senate. \
rhey expressed what the South un- a
lerstood the old Federal Union to ?
nean. These resolutions stated: 1
'1) that each one of the Statea had c
he full right to manage its own home
iffairs; (2) the management of ne- i
fro servants was left to the people 1
>f each State and (3) congress had ?
E WON
DAVIS MEDAL
ize for Best Sketch of Life of
Numbered and Judges
Contestants.
10 right to meddle with Southern men
when they took negro slaves into the
Western territories. When these res>lutions
had been offered, a large majority
voted for them as wise and
right, but the Republican party delied
the truth and wisdom of Davis'
;hird resolution. They wished to shut
>ut the slaves from all territories
jnder the control of congress, alhough
part of these lands had been
.von from Mexico by the swords of
Southerners.
President Pierce now chose Davis
.... ...?- 1 *? e
ivviviui J Ui nai <11111 IUI 1UUI" yfUl'S
le performed the duties of office faith"ully.
He organized engineer eo:ulanies,
which explored and reported
>n several proposed routes for a railway
connecting the Mississippi valley
vith the Pacific ocean; he effected the
enlargement of the army and made
r.aterial changes in its equipment of
inns and ammunition.
In 1857 Davis was again chosen
senator from Mississippi. He to'd
die senate that the South would seedo
from the Union and on the 10th
>f January, 1861, not long after the
election of Lincoln, he argued before
the senate that the South could r.o
ionger remain in the Union with such
tiealment from the North. South
Carolina led the way on the 20th of
December, I860, and Mississipi followed
her. A few days after the
withdrawal of Mississippi Senator
Davis entered the senate chamber in
Washington to offer his farewell address.
The halls and doorways were
so crowded with people that he had
great difficulty in making hiS'way to
his se?&4 When he arose to speak a
great alienee fell upon the vast company.,
.Sorrow was written upon
his voice was
?vstlvfePFbeTTT tie dJM The senators
Shat his State had gone out of the
Union and he would have to leave his
seat in the senate at Washington. He
said that Mississippi' had gone out in
order to preserve peace. "I am sure,"
continued Davis, "that I feel no hostility
toward you senators from the
North. I am sure there is not one
of you, whatever sharp discussion
there may have been between us, to
whom I cannot now say in the presence
of God, I wish you well. I,
therefore, feel the Southerner's desire
when I say that I hope and they hope
for peaceful relations with you,
though we part."
When Davis left the senate he went
back to his cotton farm in the South,
becoming once more a private citizen
in the State of Mississippi'. When
the Southern States seceded from the
Union, all eyes were drawn toward
Davis as best suited to guide the fortunes
of the new Confederacy and
with a deep sense of duty he obeyed
the call. He was inaugurated at
Montgomery, Alabama. Standing with
head uncovered on the portico of th^
mpftol, in that city, he took the oath
:>f office. In May, Richmond, Virginia,
was chosen to be the capitol of
the Confederacy and the president
went there to manage the work.
The Confederate president had
>nly a few old cannon and muskets
to give the Southern soldiers and he
?lso seemed slow in recognizing the
rircumstances of the Confederate
soldiers until ft was too late, thus
musing them to suffer.
When the end of the war came Jefferson
Davis was the most unpopular
non :.. O i.L J ?
>nc ouuin, aim sucn was tne
ihame attached to him that when the
error of Lincoln's assassination madiened
the people, many of the North
vere quite ready to believe Davis a
jarty to the crime.
He was arrested and imprisoned
it Fortress Monroe for two years. To
i christian man like Davis, this was
in insult, as well as an injustice,
[n prison he was chained and treated
vith great severity. At the end of
wo years he was carried to Richmond
'or trial, where he was admitted to
>ail and, after remaining untried for
i year, was finally dismissed. Then
his proud man emerged from ohscurty
and sought to drown the mem>ries
of his unfortunate political ca
eer in a business venture. A merciess
fate still pursued him. His company
failed after a few years 'efort
and misfortunes. Ilereavements
>f one sort and another crowded
hickly upon him. One of his sons
lad fallen from the window of the
sxecutive mansion during the war and
vas killed. Another died after a few
ihort hours' struggle with diphtheria,
ind the third and last died, four years
ater, jvftt as he began his business
areer.
Mr. Davis now visited Europe. I)urng
his stay he wrote "The Rise and
''all of the Confederate States" and
i "Short History of the Confederate
v
ACCIDENTAL!.
NEAR
FINANCE COMMITTEE
MET LAST TUESD;
The Meeting Held in Spartanbi
Will Meet Again Tuesday Morn
ing in Laurens.
A meeting of the finance comn
tee of the proposed interurban el
trie railway was held in Spart
burg Tuesday. Another meeting
to be held in Laurens on Tuest
morning of next week at 9:30 o'col
J. F. Jacobs reported having m;
a trip to New York seeking to gat
information and to enlist the coope
tion of men financially strong.
At the meeting Tuesday it was
cided that the name of the railv
company would he "Carolina Ra
Transit Company," and the char
would call for a minimum capital
$50,000 and a maximum capital
$3,500,000.
Ml'SIC RECITAL
AT HIGH SCIHH
Class of Miss Beatrice Wilburn 1
lights Large Audience?Meda
Awarded Miss Emma Krasnoff.
The music pupils of the Union H
school gave their annual recital Tu
day evening in the auditorium and
spite of the inclement weather, a la
crowd was present.
The class is under the supervis
of Miss Beatrice Wilburn, who 1
been instructor of music for the c
schools for several years and refit
ed great credit upon thei" teaer
Miss Wilburn is painstaking and v
efficient and her efforts were p.Vfl
rewarded Tuesday ev?ni^jjr.
The Gault; medal, which is gi
iVftry year to ?u?il reaching
highest degree of excellence was 1
year given to Miss Emma Krasi
of the graduating class and was f
sented by Hon. P. D. Barron, of
local bar.
,_ Miss Kraanoff i'a the daughter
Mr" and Mr*. S. Kraanoff and ii
[gixtea young' woman; she plays v
remarkable sweetness and skill, p
ticularly enjoyable being the "S
tette from Lucia" played with 1
hand alone. Her friends are core
in their congratulations upon 1
good fortune.
JONESVILLE SCHOOL
CLOSES ITS SESSK
Hon. Richard I. Manning Deliv
Address to Graduating Class.
The closing exercises of the Jon
ville High school were held Frid
May 19. Seven young ladies and
young men were given diplom
Governor Richard I. Manning was
orator of the day, and his addr
was upon very practical lines,
stressed the need for preparednt
with emphasis upon our comn
schools. The audience gave close
tention to the address and enjoyed
Superintendent F. M. Ellerbe cal
upon Governor Manning to deliver
diplomas to the class. Delight
music was furnished by Miss Li
Littlejohn and Rev. Mr. Justus.
States of America." He himself 1
lowed his last son jus one year lat
his death occurring at New Orlea
in 1889. His ashes now rest in Ri
mond, the capitol of the Confedera
A beautiful monument stands in tl
city to keep fresh the memory of
character and of his works. The 1<
and respect of all of the people
the South is a monument given
Davis memory that will last >onj
than the granite or marble.
The years had wiped out many
the charges laid at his door, and i
a few of them had been found groui
less. People now realized that <
individual, however great his pow
could not have greatly made
marred the Confederacy: it was fo
doomed. They knew also that Da
had not plotted against the Union
his own ends, and that the charge
his being responsible for the tre
ment of the Confederate soldiers v
groundless. Many believed that Da
never became cordial to the Union
ter the war and that he fostered <1
loyal sentiments. Nothing is furtl
from the truth, as maybe ascertair
K.r U 41? ?
?,> nut niicnii iu int" yuung men
the South in 1878 in which he sa
"Men in whose hands the destinies
our Southland lie, for love of hei
break my silence to speak to you
few words of respectful admoniti<
The past is dead; let it bury its dei
its hopes and its aspirations. Befc
you lies the future, a future full
golden promise, a future full
recompense, for honorable reco
pense, for honorable endeavor, a I
ture expanding national glory, befc
which all the world shall sta
amazed. Let me beseech you to 1
aside all rancor, all bitter sectioi
feeling and to take your places in t
ranks of those who will bring abc
a consummation devoutly to be wis
ed?a reunited country."
Y KILLED
! VALDOSTA, OA.
VY i. IV. Holder Died From Injuries
Sustained in Railway Acciurg
dent?Body Brought Here
for Interment Sunday.
lit
ec~ Mr. J. W. Holder was thrown from
aV" the tender of a work train near Valls
dosta, (la., Thursday of last week and
y falling, was caught under a derailed
j flat car that was overturned. His
body was caught under the falling
01 flat car. but the car rolled on, rela*
leasing his body. He was able to iror
i up and walk a short distance, but
died shortly afterwards from internal
injuries.
bu The body was brought to Union
Sunday ami buried at Duck Pond, four
, miles north of Union.
Mr. Holder was 52 years of age
and is survived by his wife, who was
before her marriage Miss Julia Dent)I
ley of this county, and six children:
W. G. Holder of Trough, S. ('.. O. N.
[)c. Holder of Anderson, S. ('., Hollo Holj
?ler and Ross, a year old son. He
leaves two daughters: Mrs. C. V.
Wimbley of Goston, Ga., and Mrs.
M. A. Burgamy of Macon, Ga.
igh IN HONOR OF MISS BATES.
es
in Carlisle, May 24.?One of the pretrge
tiest parties of the week was a miscellaneous
shower given on Thursday
ion afternoon ' Miss Eliabeth Deaver
has to Miss Mary Bates, a bride-elect,
rity The beautiful new home, "The Oaks,"
let- was artistic in its simple decorations
icr. of pqlms and ferns. The hostess
ery greeted her quests at the entrance of
tfoqbte parlors, which were
scene uf beauty, cut glass na?hpts
van of daisies being u??^ jp an
t\w m~\\ tables ami the
^h!u rocins, whi,e the brlUt's. table was exloff
quisitely decorated in a lace covt'T^
?re- holding a large cut glass basket filled
the with Shasta daisies and tied with
white tulle. Cards and pencils were V t
of passed and each was requested to ~ Jj
i a draw a MVona?n - 1?1J
- _ - v! vuc unuv, aiso Tnth
compose an original rhyme using the
ar- name "Mary," while the bride was
ex- requested to draw a likeness of the
eft groom. The guests then fished from
lial a fountain of daisies and caught little
her bags of rice to which were attached
hand-painted Colonial dames, while
the bride's fishing line was a be-ribboned
miniature bride to which was
attached a large basket of daisies
containing a collection of linens and
ers many useful, pretty remembrances
from each of the twenty friends present.
' ,N" A salad course with sherbert was
a^' served by Mrs. .las. K. Heaver, Misses
Aileen Heaver and Rosa llatchford.
Miss ^bith Thomas, another brideelect,
aim Misses Aileen and EliV.aboth
Heaver rendered several beauti1
ful vocal solos.
;ss,
ion
at- On Tuesday afternoon Mrs. .1. I>.
it. Compton complimented Miss Mary
led Bates, one of the most popular young
the women of the town, with a "kitchen
ful shower." The guests were welcomed
joy in the front hall by the hostess. Vases
and bowls of sweet peas were placed
about the rooms adding a touch of
brightness. Each guest was asked
'ol- to contribute a recipe to the "Handy
:er, Cook Book for Young Housekeepers."
ns, When finished the dainty book filled
ch- with recipes was presented to the
cy. bride-elect. Miss Mary Elizabeth and
hat Master John Compton, Jr., entered
his bearing a large basket filled with i
Jve number of packages for the guest of
oi honor, which, upon opening, she found
to to contain many useful articles for
?er the kitchen.
Mtss Lizzie Pittman and Mrs. Jas.
of K. Deaver served cream with chocoaot
late and plain cakes.
nd- *
)ne CLOSING EXERCISES
er, CLIFFORD SEMINARY.
or
re- Program Clifford Seminary closing
vis exercises Saturday afternoon. May
for 27:
of 5:30 a. m.?Class day exercises,
at- 8:30-11:30 p. m.?Yourg ladies tit
/as home to friends who desire to call,
vis No special invitations issued,
af Sunday morning, May 28, 11 a. m.?
lis- Baccalaureate sermon by Rev. .J. .T.
ler Ilarrell, D. I). Presbyterian church,
ted Sunday Evening, May 28, 8:30?
of Closing service of Y. W. C. A. Presid,
byterian church. Union service. Corof
dial invitation to all friends.
I Monday Evening, 8:30?Graduata
ing exercises, Seminary chapel,
sr. Speaker, Rev. Witherspoon Dodge,
ad. 1 1
,,.0 SURPRISE SHOWER.
0f The Church street ladies gave Mrs.
m_ J. G. Going a surprise shower Wednesdav
afternoon mul fctio
)V)3 many useful and pretty things for
n(| her new home.
ay The packages were sent to Mrs. G.
ial B. Sligh's and she made the presenile
tation speech, this t>eing the first in>ut
timation that Mrs. Going had of her
?h- neighbors' intentions to thus show
their good will.

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