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Aiken Journal and Review: Wednesday, November 12, 1930 - Page 1

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   Aiken Journal and Review (Newspaper) - November 12, 1930, Aiken, South Carolina                                 ■L'lew"  Nearly evexy family In Aiken County reads the Journal and Review.  She Journal ami J11 a ic O'  *  f   No Paper Published in this Locality Equals the Journal and Review’a Circulation in Aiken County  VOL, 60-N0. 4o    ........—.................I     1   AIKEN, S. C, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1930  ................  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW CENTENNIAL AT  A GREAT SUCCESS  ■ -  -    "    -    -    -r    '*'•    ■    *    '    T.     r ’Zu  A Beautiful Display of Flowers and Variety of Plants.--Many Still Life Pictures.—Prize Winners.  TABERNACLE  FIFE DAT CEL WA TtOW  Very Small Vote  In General Election  ByrnM RsMirat 4ft# and Blackwood  ai*. -I,as* Tkuus too V«t«i Coat ! tm  T(morrow It CmUssisi Day at Ail Old Historic Ck arch    Fla# Prs-  graal Arr*agad.  LITTLE BUSINESS BEFORE COUNCIL  OH HIOPTO AT HIGHT  Annual Roll Call  American Red Cross  Erary Ciii san af Aiken laritad t*  Par«ai|MU ta this Groat Homan-itariaa Esuryriu.  $2.00 s Year—5c a Copy  THIEVES ROB  PUTT STORE    mm . ." I  EARLY YESTERDAY MORNING  ing*.  Th, A,hen A.nu.l ftow ».»  Aike „ All-SUf. Vl.  and festival was held Extday after    ^ n  noon and eveninf at the Highland    Augusta    All-Star*  Park Hotel, Wing sponsored by the Civic League of Aiken. The foyer  T<>  p\ mf9 ^  at  K*l»ia Field on The first meeting was held Sunday of the hotel, sun parlor and dining    Tkaraday, Benefit the “Jaybirds'* end will continue    through today and  room were used for the lovely dis- f    __ tomorrow.  play of fleers and other displays pi ang  have just been completed j Dr. C. A. Jones delivered a fine Besides entries from Aiken, there) j of #  benefit football game to W sermon on Sunday morning, using as were entries frorfi Columbia, Augus-  p j aye< j  at  Kalmia Field, Thursday bis subject. "The Larger Vision." ta, Batesburg, Saluda, Blackville,  a f temoon at  3^0. The funds to go Meeting? were held Sunday even-  The Federal and State and County Election commissioners on Monday finished the tabulation of votes cast  Th, p.0.1, of Kltrtiw. Mill    Th. rot.  Hon and ,. p ,ci.lly th, m,mt-ra of th'-u.hout tho county Tab,marl. I«.pti.t rhorrh arr clo- \‘* h \  th '    *» »*  bratina th. r'nttnnml of th, church'"*    .’TC'    I    A  thi. w*k in a a,rte, of fin, moot.    •"-mutter    IU,,,    for Con*m..  They each received 498 votes.  Ibm BlarInwood,    for Governor,  G- W. E. Thorpe, Sr., Employed *0 Audit Book. for Present Administration.  was very cast  Sen-  recaived 479 votes, with a similar vote for Sheppard, Lieut. Gov Every other state  481 votes, including the, members of Hguse of Representatives from Aiken county.  The vote on amendments to the Constitution w«-t very small. Ameiyd-  The business before the regular meeting of city council on Monday was quickly disposed of, and the session was very short.  Col, D. W. Gaston was present and he asked aid from Council in having the high tension wires near his landing field removed, as they  A Track Land af Valukb Merchants* Taken From the Store.— No Cines as to Robber*.  Time for the annual roll call of the American Red Cross Is at hand—Armistice day to Thanksgiving day.  During this time it is the aim of Early yesterday morning thieves  the Red Cross to extend to every entered the drug store of W. J, American, ai nearly aa possible, an Platt A Co., and made away with invitation to participate in this great merchandise valued at possibly $1,. humanitarian enterprise by respond- 500. Yssterday the stock was being ing to the roll call.    checked up, and sixteen dozen foun-  On several occasions in recent lain pens were missing,, four dosen  years Aiken County has been a bene- Everaharp pencils, one-half dozen ^IRclaTVeceTved    airplanes    using    his    field,    j    briary of the Red Crow through dis- kodaks, onedoxen and half watches,  c .a ck K matter was referred to the aster relief for flood and storm manicuring sets, and innumerable street committee and the Chamber sufferers, having spent in the past toilet articles.  of Commerce to assist Col. Gaston j year around $10,000.00 in the The thieves evidently took their I in providing a Rafe landing field for county, Aiken people have shown time and selected only the most val- 1  AikeB.    J    their appreciation and their inter-  t uable articles.  The old Community Ice plant oe- est, as for example the hearty re- People" living on Pendleton street  when an all-day session ommeneing at ll);30  the show if to be congratulated.  t#am#  k avfk mtTH ,  we ][ k„ own  foot- ‘ Rev. W. C. Allen and Dr. A. F. * Hundreds of visitors throughout ^  men p i ayin|f  f or  them.    O’Kelly.  the State and Georgia were present    Herlong,    Aiken    Institute    Centennial    Day    will    be    celebrated  Supper was served from 5:30 to f  roach and for m Cr  Furman hack, tomorrow,  8:0u, after which a program ut music  p j a y quarterback for the Aiken will be held, and dancing was enjoyed..    :  A jj^<tars assisted by Casper Hallman, A. M.  A stage with woodland background J  A jj^, ar m atv. at Clemson last year, had been improvised in the dining- J ^ fullback.  The Augusta team has played several games this year and have a very good. record. Carl Bell, former Greenville High and Furman freshman star ii playing halfback  Graniteville and other places. It;  lowar( j 8  arranging a banquet    for    the' ing, and    on Monday    and Tuesday  wag indeed jgtoetlylahow, and Mira  A>kt . n lnatitutc  jaybirds, ______________evening*.    Interesting    sermons will    ^  B. tfc McLean, general chairman -of • -1    crowd    Ts~tx    pee    ted    as    both    be prtTtcirrd'This v vining-at TrSfr By /    ; ,    _    ,    ,    ropir* part of a* street, and Bas yr- * iptm*# to the last rofl eiff, atvtFrt is • he*fd-a~trock rrdtig-info the drtnp-  rn? ■■■ uh    — - - - ■ —    1 - * — _    ....    •    —    b'onmal    seas    urns    of tho General As-1    ,    v    ,. .. .    ,    ...    I__________ , *    ,  cently been purchased by a corpora-; hoped that even more people will re- way leading to the rear of Platt’s semitic.    No,    I, Yes, Bl; No 60. ,    ,    ..    .....    „    **««•    ,    , ,    s    j.    v    «    .    «»*-..  Nt *> Yes 80* So 50 No 8     0    n,>wn 89     *    Creme    Mill-Jspond    during    the    coming call as the store about 8 o flock, and it is b#-  '.    ’    * *    ’    *’    '    jing    ( 0., a local corporation, who burdens of the Red Crest become Moved that the automobile was used  '    ' '    '    ’    ,    ,    will enrare in grind ng corn, wheat, greater each year  No, I it lated to taxation of sn- ,    ,  ,    etc.    This company asked for a lease  tangible property, This amendment. .    .       ,    ...  '■*    ,    o' -Ir**. t now >t#«u! by this  nat deflated by a vote of Yes 25;  goods  room of the hotel. Mrs. Sylvester and her four lovely 'laughters of Augusta and pupils of Mrs. ~-Vcra Baxter Watkins, of Augusta, were the entertainers. Dr. B. 0. McLean  Jones,  .Tones  president of the chamber of com-)     nard     Herndon former Carlisle    play- 1   merce, and Albert Willcox had     er  j B     playing    quarterback,  something to say in appreciation of Many people from Augusta and the I the patronage that the show had re-    ^m-rounding    territory will    come  eeived. The prizes were presented     |yer    fof the    gafW   Douglas  Martin  Kulkhe  Bruce  M. Tone  by Rev. J. G. Hoggin, pastor of the Methodist church-  The judges for the following were:  General exhibit, Mrs. Sheffield Phelps, Miss Anne lAngdon, of Augusta; Mrs- Heyward Gibbes, of Columbia. Still Life Pictures and Artistic Arrangement: Miss Dora Gray and Mrs. Walter Going, of Columbia.  Miniature Parks; Mrs. Julia Lester Dillon, of Sumter; Mrs. I. C. Strauss, of Sumter and Mrs. Lawton Evans, of Augusta.  Among the out-of-town visitors at the show were: Mrs. Dillon and |  Mrs. Strauss, of Sumter; Mr*. H. E. D'Antignac Thompson and Mrs. Jones, of Bates-. burg. From Columbia were, Mrs. Hamden Heyward Gibbes and Miss Dora (tP#y, who acted as judges. Mrs. tt.,  M Caldwell, chairman of the Columbia Garden clubs fall show; Mrs.  T. T. Moore, president of the Garden club; Mrs John B. Withers, secretary; Mrs. T- L Weston, a past present; Mrs. Walter Going, chairman of last year's fall show; Mrs.  Ben Wyman, Mrs. Marion Wyman,  Mrs. William Weston, Miss Caroline Guignard, Mrs. Ashley Walker and others. The following are the list of prize winners:  The line-up is as follows: Augusta  Pa nie  Bell  Twiggs     L.    E.    Aiken      L    T.    Mobley      L.    G.    McCarter      Center    Beadenboe      R.    G.    George      R.    T.     t Lybrand      R.    E.    McKelvy      Q*    B.    Wyman      L.    H.    Herlong      R,    IL    Maloney      F.    B.    Weatherford              Hallman     The following is the program for all the services:  Sunday, November 9 11:00 a. in.—Dr. (\ \  “Ti e I urger Vision."  7 p. rn.— Dr. (\    \  Ki- "Feeding The Multitude,"  Monday, November IO 7:30 p. rn,—Rot. R. F. Terrell, "Tile Function of the    Denomina  tional Paper.”  Dr. A. F, O’KclUy, "The New Testament Church."  Tuesday, November ll  7:30 p. rn.—Dr. W. M. Whiteside, “Individual Responsibility in Denominational Life."  Dr. W. O. Young, "The Glory of Going On."  Wednesday, November 12 7:30 p. rn.—Rev. W. C. Allen.  No. 122.  The vote on all other amendments ranged frum 78 to 124. They were practically all defeated the average v to boing. Yes .To; No 47.  Flower Show Officials Grateful for Support  <i f i is ti  building. A motion wa* passed granting the lense for a term of five years at $35.00 per year.  Bids were received f >r auditing th" city hooks. The contract was [given to Cl. W. K. T en Pe. Sr.  City Treasurer submitted the following report:  Balance on hand Get, I" $3,680.08 Receipts for month    3,!    05.61  Thank* Tho** Who With Them to Make Great Sue et*.  Co-Operated  the Event a  Disht! ferment'  $6.7 85.60 5,418.52  of South Carolina Baptist."  When we look back upon our ]  Flower Show of last Friday, Novena-, Receipts ber 7. we have a feel im' of pride * and many happy memories Cur !  History pride is not due to a gnat profusion Disbursement of flowers or that our flowers were  Balance en hand    $1,867.17  Commission of Public Works ub-mitted the following report:  Balance on hand, Ort. I $ 5,811.88  Dr. A. F. O’Kelley, “Pen-Knlfe! large and handsome, but that we Balance on hand  lh 3 3 2.2 5  $15,1 44.68  1.116.78 j  * Id,727.85  Christians.  Morning  hod as many aw we did und that they wi re as lovely as they were, and especially are we proud when we re-  Five Fires In  Petit Jurors For  Third Week  Drawn on Monday for Jury Duty j Beginning Monday, Dec. let.  Prise Winner*  The Kiwanis Cujp was won by Mrs. Daniel Crosland. This is given for the largest variety pf flowers submitted by one contestant. It was won last year by Mrs. H. Seavor Jones.  Miss Louise Ford won the grand sweepstake prize, having the greatest number of point* in the sections. First and second prizes were awarded for the greatest number of point* in each section and first, second and third honors were offered in each class.  Section A: First prize, Mrs. Jo-' siah Clark, of Augusta, a»d second Mrs. James Harper, of Augusta. For largest, most perfect bloom, any color, Mrs. Josiah Clark, won first, second *nd third honors. Best three whites, Miss Marie Farrell, of Blackwell, Mrs. Josiah T. Clark and Mr*. James Harper, both of Augusta. Beet three pink, Mrs. Josiah T. Clark, first and Miss Alma Hahn, second. Best three yellows, First Mrs. Josiah T. Clark, second, Mrs. A. W. Woodward and third, Mrs. James Bosher. Best three of any color, first, Mrs. Josiah T  rlark * and second, Miss Rebecca McGhee.  -Section B. Small or hardy garden chrysanthemums: First prize to M; is Louise Ford and second prize to Miss Alma Hahn. Best six pra\s, first honor to Miss M. E. Farrell, of Blackville; second to Miss Alma Hahn, and third to Mrs. Houston Rawls. Best six sprays, named Hardy variety', first honor to Mrs. Claus Busch; second, Miss Louise Ford and third to Mrs. C, B, Wool-sey, Best centerpiece arranged for artistic effect, first, Miss Louise Ford, second, Miss Marion Fellow and third to MD* Alma Hahn Best banket arranged for artistic effect, first, Miss Alma Hahn, second, Mrs. Jotiah Clark and third Miaa Louise Ford.  Hp*! chrysanthemum plant grown -n put.., Fust* -ec.iml and third, to  'Mr?: tt mr; TiBbTr~Beii  of all kinds of chrysanthemums arranged for one table First to Miss Louise Ford and second to Mrs. J isaiah Clark.  Conti#sod on pogo Five  J. Harry Hydrick, Perry.  J. (). LaGNine, Jackson.  O’Neal Miller, Wagener.  Henry IL Carter, North Augusta. M. II. Hummed, North Augusta. W. J. Thompaon, I-angley.  W. M. Dodgen, Graniteville,  W. IL Hite, Aiken.  Lewis Webb, Bath.  J. W. Thompson, Ellenton.  L. R. Bishop, Jackson.  WL C. Clayton, Seivern.  Charlie Powell, Bath.  Murphey L. Lybrami, Wagener. W. G. Rhoden, Warrenville.  W. IL Franklin, Beech Island.  J. J. McKellar, North Augusta.  C. T. Whetstone, Perry.  C. J. Aabill, Wagener.  Arnold Rish, Wagener.  E. W. Powell, Langley.  James C. Bush, North Augusta-L. K. Milford, Langley.  H. R. Richardson, Bath.  Peter Jackson, Clearwater.  Kelly Yonce, Ridge Spring. George E. Watson, Vaucluse.  W. F. Garvin, Windsor.  A. L. Posey, Warrenville.  John W. Lott, Monetta Win. Cato, Monetta.  H. C, Mundy, Windsor.  J. Gaston Albea, Aiken W. E. Franklin, Warrenville. Clifton Yonce, Ridge Spring.  A. P. Eubanks, Dunbarton.  i 10:30—Opening Exercises, Hymn, member the fine spirit of each and ."All Hail the Power." Prayer, everyone who worked to make tins Hymn,    "Amazing Grace." Words of show. Everybody worked together  and made the best of everything. The judges, remembering the unfavorable weather conditions for producing specimen blooms agreed tjo P ut  aside rules and standards they usually bear in mind and simply choose first, second and third according as the exhibits came before them.  This year the committee in asking  how,  decided not to approach the merchants as they are daily called upon for numerous causes. However, they contributed their share, by a very substantial donation through the Chamber of Commerce, to which » they belong.  j We cnn’t begin to thank all those we should like to but without Die help of the following workers and donors we couldn’t have begun to have a show. Real Estate and Fidelity Co., for the hotel, the Press, the judges, contributors of prizes, i those who served on committees,  Three Days  Welcome, W. W. Brodie.  Greetings:  From Old Pastors, by Rev. J. F.  Moore: Rev. K. D. Smith.  From Edisto Association, Rev. II.  C. Hester.  From Absent Members.  From other Associations and Churches.  11:0<b-~Rev. J. N. Tolar, "History’ for material donations for the of Tabernacle Church."  11:15—Dr. J. E. Welch, “Fight-| era for Freedom,’’  l2:00Dr. J. L. Vipperman, "The Two Covenants and the Priesthood.’’  I :00(Vntennial Hymn (Dr. R. W,  S.)  1:05—Closing Moments.  1:10—Social Hour.  Afternoon  2:30—Opening Exercises. Hymn,  "I Love Thy Church, O God."  Prayer. Hymn, "Zion Stands With Hills Surrounded."  2:45—Dr. P. J. McLean, "Reminiscences of Dr. J. C. Browne."  3:20—Rev. W. R. Davis, "Old Time Religion.’’  4 :00C)osing Moments.  Evening  7:30—Opening Exercises. Hymn,  “There is a Fountain Filled "With Blood." Prayer. Hymn, "Majestic Sweetness Sits Enthroned."  7:45—Dr. J. L. V'ipperman, "The Glory of the Church."  8:45—Closing Moment*.  Friday, Saturday and Sunday Were Bu*y Day* with Aiken Fire Dept.  On Saturday night the J -  re department responded to two alarms, A hou-e owned by Geo, Da\i-, colored, of Baltimore, Md., was burned iii the north-western section of the city. When this fire was .ut, another alarm was sounded, when the home of James Lattimore, colored on Marlboro street vee almost destroy fd.  On Sunday afternoon the filling station on the corner of Edgefield road and Columbia drive was on fire but was quickly extinguished. The building is cwned by (i. L. Toole.  The department has responded to five alarms on Friday, Saturday and Sunday.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY TO MEET  Johnson Electric Co,, Hafers Flee- 1   trio Co., Mr. Hilary Nabors, deco-    bi-monthly melting of the  rating stage, Mr*. J. B. Salley, dec-," man s  Auxiliary to the Aiken orations for stage, Mr. L. B. Doug- *    Hospital w I be held Friday,J  las, the exhibitors, Lucas Music House, Police department,.  We are keenly conscious of many many others who should be mentioned, but space forbids.  ARMISTICE DAY EXERCISES AIKEN INSTITUTE  AT  CIVIC LEAGUE MEETING  Civic League meeting will he held >n Friday, November 21st, at the Rest Room on Park avenue at the usual hour This meeting wa po t ;m Red on account of the meeting of  The Aiken Institute has an unbroken record in the observance of Armistice Day. Each year an ap propriate program has bren given in the chapel, and in the history clasa-es the pupils have studied the World War.  The following program was given yesterday:  Tin- singing of “America", followed by “It s a Long, Long M ay to Tipperary."  Set if t ire leMon and pi oyer.  The song : "Ti;oreb a Long, I-«*• r, .he'll .me Fire  November lith, 10:30 a. rn., at the Dibble Memorial Library.  This meeting sends a call not only to the officers and directors of the organization but aho includes any eonian in the county interested in the j hospital ami its operation.  I Donation Day will be here Nov. 22nd, and plans must me made at this meeting for the occasion ^leaking of donation.-, can't we donate just one hour of our time to attend this meeting. In no other fashion can we so well -.how our in-  _ b rest, keep in touch with the needs  j of the hospital and lend inspiration A family dinner was given in hon-[to the Auxiliary activin*-.*. or of the 79th birthday of Mrs. I  Respectfully, Hattie P. Hill,  Pres. Civic League. . Maidelle B. McLean, Chmn. Flower Show Com.  That the Red Cross is worthy of tmrrrrsal -npp-M ha-    demon-  -’.rated beyond question.    There is  however a prevalent idea that it is dm ply a war tune or a disaster organization and in th** absence of em* 'gencies, there nm people wha think its constant support is not important. It is well therefore ’hat wr, he reminded that iii addition to keeping rn readiness for the relief of uffering caused by disaster—Disaster Preparedness—the primary ob-ligatien of every Red Cro - chapter is to ex-service men, service men and their families, Of.bel w„rthy ae-Deities which larger chapters include ar*' civilian home service, first aid and life saving, nursing and    r.utr Hon  service, school or Junior Red Cross work, etc  Fnder it* charter however the Red Cross assumes as its primary obligation relief work among ex-I service men and their families. Here i- an opportunity for tile pen-[ file of Aiken County to show their i gratitude to the boys who risked I their all in 1917-18. During th“se  1  days I very good citizen had a feeling af profound* .I gratitude to these men. Nothing wa too goo! for them. Lets not forget, especially I those who are now disabled and in 'need. Few of these who were in t the front line trenches are normal today. Most of ut would bt* surpris-[ od ti* know the number of ex service men in Aiken County who need and are entitled to government aid. A trained worker among these men has estimated that around $80,069.00 I to $75,000.00 annually might be sell Du \ikon iii?v - i -men under various acts of Congress. Our government want to be liberal with these men, but it is found that I few of them know how to avail them * ~*■ Iv<• -» Of thi- help. The Red Cro-s wants :** help these men and i* In-J deed und* r  obligation to do *>  I It is believed therefor* 1  that the.  J primary objective of the Aiken Chapter tm the coming year should he this work of assisting di allied ex tervice men ami their families through its Mom** Service Committee.-. by investigation of cie* s. and sri pi * * ting *>f gov eminent claims for compensation, treatment, hospitalization, etc. This work together with a Disaster Preparedness si t up, in readiness for emergencies, together with our participation in the nation wide activities of th* National organization, is worthy of the support of every Aiken county cit i - J zen and We ask the wholehearted and enthusiastic cooperation and support of all in the approaching roll call drive.    j  by the thieve* to carry the away .    ' '  Entrance was mode through th# back window. Hinges on th# wooden shutter were unloosened and th#  bottom sash raised. Th# back door wa- open***! ami tho truck driven up  to it and loaded.  Promote Boy Scout  Work In Aiken  Meeting 1’l.innrl for Friday Night  at Sunday-School Room* of Presbyterian Church-  A meeting f the i . created in  Bi Scout ll irk in Aiken wa* held on .L:. I;.\ a cr noon. A proposal whereby this woik could be put on a firmer an I sounder basis wa* dis— et.- id in detail, Since this particu-hir phase <f Scout v. irk wa. far broader in its scope and application '-nrt coni* be under!:* k* 1  U by any I*ne organization, it was iccided to submit th* whole proposition to the people of Aiken who might be interested m furthering the Boy Scout progr. ii*.  To tau: end, Troop 27, which is  sponsored by th*- local, American  Legion Dost, will hopi their next  me* ting at the Sunday school room of : he Presbyterian church on Friday night at eight o’clock, to which meeting the public is cordially invited -a that they may se** what goes on at a Troop meeting. Troop 27 received its national charter on June 30th after about two months preliminary work, and the whole Troop has made very commendable progress since that time. Among the special features of this meeting will bi music by the Hawk Patrol, First Aid Demonstration by the Flying Eagle Patrol, and a stunt by the ll Vina Patrol.  Following th** Troop meeting, the Scout program n< applied and proposed for Aiken will' be explained by local speakers who urge that every person interested in boys be present to consider this proposal for furthering Scout work in Aiken.  IN HONOR OF 79th BIRTHDAY  WILLIE SNIPES HAS LOST HIS FATHER  Would Uke to Get Into Communication with Hi* Father, Who Left Him Ten Year* Ago.  Luther B. Heath home of her -"ti, on the Wagener miles from Aiken.  A fine barbe*-*!* 1  an I many other c by !lie children  on Sunday at the Mr. Preston Heath road, about two  G. IL BALLENTINE Chmn. Aiken Chapter  Musical Recital at  St. Angela Academy  limner  dicacie: The or and * *Y wert  F. E. Ardrey Returned  As Passenger Agent  Willie Snipes, a young white boy living on route No. 6, desires to locate his father, William Snipe* who left home about ten years ago. Willie lived with his father on a farm ; near Johnston, and his father left home, leaving a wife and two amal! sons.  :    Willie    is    a    bright boy. and vs ITT  i be fourteen years old in April. TI**  * is living with his mother, ansi has • ne brother and on* half-brother  deal  | 'at  in  VA ’ I  and sister;  A nyonei his fatHoi  Will  locate  and H  ump n* 1 .j  ion wa?  Hi be  Ar.!**  “K  the VY iman’s Auxiliary to the ken County Hospital, which meet this Friday.  A i-  BIRTH OF DAUGHTER  R  \Y  War  Th*  Ward  natl  Pom t Tabor, a Dig. Novi .ia.. .Aiken.  Mis*  week-end  i Mr. and Mrs F \ daughter. Tuesday nu  mber llAb, al t’leir hi  Dixie McDaniel spent the in Atlanta where she at  ti V\ Bed  n ;*  »od row W r* ad  e a iiiress wa- hr I in h« was i’r‘  Manana Milner, ion's Declaration  mad* fitly aul  f   \ lid ley  Mr.  .Mi  J ll W  tended the Tech-Vanderbilt football Wagener were among the visit, (ima    i    Aiken    on    Friday.  of  to     Mr.    and Mr*    . Claude VV    id Wa rd      and fat    HHV ; Mr    a d Mr-  1     George f. i(       Kt'Ilev ,    Mr ar:,    I Mrs. Her    h*rson from IC.*      Ta \ I -r    and fun    ..A; Mr. and    Mrs, u.      (; corge    Hook ar    id family; TV    and \i, vrdi      Mrjs. I.    M Hen*    ins and famil    >; M      and Mr    \shiny    Holley, a.- d I          Mr. Cr    Asst a ll    cath, Mr    \ ani* STI LL      Mom ley    . Mr. a?    id Mrs \ \    SI rise      ley and    f I n !  v    and Mi    White Or Im      M osel* v    anil fa    wily I Mr an*    j p .. , ton ,      11 * 'dei;    VI s« ...    anti, CiUiiij, Ai    Ii... SLH . ..iUtf Mu:      Mrs. I'    iper and    ’ ami I y, if    r and coritai.nin      Mra. h    ran#ta ii    i ! and f i nil    V, Mr ma*h. I      and Mr    I. Platt    Moseley and I    family. aho »;m      Mrs VV    I Don Ort    un ar.d ion, of    f   1  * bar- ration, Im.      lesion .             !  »ch     Pure ; >rrJ Ciuernseys  At Barnwell Sale  I >r  11 r Mi  SEIZ! !»  MO  Ut the f the  men fled Sheriff.  t cd I nevi t rag erne nt I en, to develop a I sation for the fin***!  iv# and a; in a-----  a1 oI • -a -».*ga ....ag a  d in attending • 'n mu meat* w .th Dee * iowan who ty to g-- -Lam.   

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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