University of South Carolina Libraries
remind us that he has cut that great
oak of his and will use the stump for
a meat block; rather he will let John
r Scurry use it as it is the only thing
in all that country big enough for
Mr. Scurry’s hogs.
White Fant, who runs a couple of
“power houses” in the city thinks
the ruling requiring liquor stores to
remove their signs a good one. And
indeed it is. The fellow with a dry
gullet will find a liquor store if there
is one around, and he who eschews
“the cup of cheers” should not be
offended by loud signs.
GOT SOMTHING THERE
Ernest Carpenter has placed a good
many of his dollars on the line for
that new store of his and we trust he
will be rewarded many fold—such
faith deserves reward. The new
front is particularly pleasing and
makes the building look a fourth wid
er. The big windows will be nice for
the ladies to check on their make-up
as well as admire feminine finery.
VOLUME 1; NO. 1
The Rising Sun—1856-1860
NEWBERRY, S. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1937
County Women Rose Opens
at Chappells Lunch Stand
Mrs. J. H. Summer is first to the
line with $1 thereby becoming sub
scriber number one to The Sun. She
expresses the hope that it wil 1 oe a
long time before The Sun “sinks” in
the west, flattering us with an ex
pression that it lies within our power
to be an influence for good in the
community. We only hope that we
may be able to accomplish in the days
alloted to us a small part of what she
has already done for Newberry. We
would like to frame and keep that
dollar but since Its out that we have
one there is little chance,
The Sun is somewhat jubilant to
announce its telephone number as
The "Tate Colonel Aull had
this number way back when the
phone company was independently
owned. Upon assumption of the
system by the Bell company number
one was agajn assigned to Col. Aull
in recognition of his work to give the
city better phone service. So just
call number one for most anything
you warft. We’ll undertake to do
most anything except get Jim John
son' a wife or balance the budget.
PXGE the THiN M AlV ~ **"* ''
Cliff Smith, who runs*®’ hoi-dog-
hamburger and what’ll-you-have-to-
drink stand in the little room be
tween whereThe Sun shines more or
less radiantly and the old home of
Newberry’s first newspaper, says his
place is so small he has to cook his
hamburgers on edge and that if a
customer eats more than two he has
to go out the door sidewise. Busi
ness being a little dull the other day
Cliff failed to warp a customer - who
downed 8 dc^fs -and the poor fellow
had ’to sleep in the place till next
momiitg. By that time, however he
had forgotten the ordeal of the day
before but remembered the fragrant
goodness of the dogs and started
eating again. As we went to press
the fellow was still wedged in the
place hnd the wall in opr scriptorial
sanctum was slowly cracking—bulg
ing, swaying, snapping, breaking—
that and nothing more. (FLASH:—
Ambulance hauls off man in stupor.)
That’s him folks; he came thru.
The annual fall meeting of the
Newberry County Council of Farm
Women was held Friday at the Chap
pells school auditorium with Vaugn-
ville and Bush River home demon
stration clubs entertaining. Ap
proximately 350 women of the county
attended this meeting at which time
the 15th anniversary of the county
council was observed.
Miss Lonnie I. Landrum, state
home demonstation agent from Win-
throp College, was the principal
speaker of the day. Her subject
was “Our Heritage.”
After the opening hymn, “Love
Divine”, and the devotional service
conducted by the Rev. F. F. McGill
and the Rev. G. R. Pettigrew, the
welcome address w(as delivered by
Miss Lillie Mae Workman of Chapp
ells. Mrs. R. H. Miller gave the re
Following, a pageant depicting the
history of the County Council from
its beginning in October of 1922 was
Peak was awarded the first prize
of $25 for having the best average
school attendance during the past
year. The New Hope Zion school
won the second prize of $15.
Mrs. O. B. Graham, of the Mt.
Pleasant club and Mrs. W. C. Barre
and Miss Anna Long, both of the
Tranwood club, were awarded dip
lomas for the completion of four
years of project work in their re
The following gave club reports:
Mrs. Reeder Brooks, Mt. Pleasant;
Mrs. W. L. Buzhardt, Hartford; Mrs.
J. H. Phibbs, Long Lane; Mrs. W.
G. Hollingsworth, Vaugnville; M?s.
Paul Long, Tranwood; Mrs. D. F.
Senn, Smyrna; Mrs. Earnest Sheely,
Pomaria; Mrs. Joe Koon, St. Phillips;
Mrs. John Monts, Trinity; Mrs. R.
H. Miller,Stpney Hill; Mrs. D. S.
Mt. Rethe! Mrs
■fiugh Longshore, Silverstr<**g( ■ Mrs.
j. V. Stillwell, Bush Riv^k; Mrs. J.
B. Ktnard, New Hope Zi<Sh.
Concluding the day’s program was
a playet, “Tea for Tom”, presented
by the Chappell school.
Special music throughout the day
was furnished by Miss Louise Conn
elly, Mrs. Coleman, and the Silver-
Mrs. R. H. Hipp,Jr., of the New
Hope Zion club, president of the
council, was presiding. The next
meeting, the annual spring gather
ing, will be held at the St. Phillip’s
school in April with St. Phillip’s and
Pomaria home demonstration clubs
as joint hostesses.
The lunch stand and soda fountian
which has been added to the newly
remodeled Roses’s 5, 10, and 25c
store was formerly opened Friday
and according to E. L. Miller, who
has temporary charge of the fount
ian, business has been unusually
The stand at the back right of the
large modern store is made of
stainless steel. Twenty-two attrac
tive chairs surround the counter.
Among the modem equipment i -
a utility grill, steam table, Silex
electric coffee makqr. Toastmaster
service, bread drawers and comp
artments of steel, salad table, elec
tric refrigerator, machines for
washing, sterilizing, and rinsing
glasses and dishes, and a garbage
A unique few feature of the first
lunch stand opened by Roses,s store
is that a silver service is being used
Meals at reasonable prices are
being served three times a day.
Working at the fountian are Miss
es Estelle Ruff, Luclle Cannon, Ruby
Sanders, Christine Oakley, and Macie
Civic League Will
The Civic League of Newberry
will hold its first meeting of the sea
son Tuesday afternoon at 4 o’clock at
the home of Mrs. Herman Wright.
Mrs. Floyd Bradley has been named
Dr. Ben Wyman of the state healih
department will address the League
and speak on vital health problems.
“We hope to make everybody in
Newberry conscious of the health
problem,” stated Mr*. J. H. Summer,
president of the League, as she told
a reporter of The Sun that the chief
objective of the League this year
would be the health outlook of the
All League members arc urged to
attend the meeting and bring inter
ested friends. The public is also cor
dially invited to attend the gathering
and hear Dr. Wyman.
ST. PHILIPS NEWS
There will be a Sunday School
Sunday morning at 10 o’clock. Di
vine services at 11, followed by HoV
Communion. A good attendance is
It is our desire to make St.
Philips letters more interesting than
ever as we begin work for the new
paper. We regret very much to
give up the name of “The Herald
and News,” which was the oldest
paper in Newberry but now we look
foward to The Sun being the better.
We trust the people will fall in line
by welcominjS: The Sun into v their
homes. I’m sure thcv want »n int-
^fing PURgV ^ _
I anfcgrtng to'give sketches
of progress. The UnitedrtStates has
made more progress to its age than
any nation in the world. Lord Corn
wallis surrendered Oct. 19, 1781,
making it one hundred and fifty-six
years ago, so our nation is still
young. From that time you can see
what great progress it has made. It
has made seemingly impossible pro
gress in that time. We hope this
grand nation will not stop, but con
tinue to progress.
The regular meeting of the Lion’s
Club was held Tuesday evening at
the Newberry Hotel. Approximately
40 members were present.
After the dinner, Prof. Milton
Moore of the College music faculty,
sang three selections accompanied at
the piano by Prof. John Erickson,
also o£ the College.
The brief .bussiness session iwlas
later held presided over by D. O.
Carpenter, president of the Lions.
Slider & Greneker—1856-1860
District Masons To
The local chapter has completed
plans for entertaining Masons of the
third district here next Thursday
evening at the Masonic hall on Cald
well street over Turner’s Jewelry
This will be the first time the an
nual gathering has been held in the
city in several years. The past few
meetings have been with the Union
AH of the state officials are sche
duled to take part on the evening
program beginning at 7:30.
Emory Bowman is the worshipful
master of the Newberry group.
JOHN AMICK PASSES
A FRIEND PASSES
Much water has pasag<
bridge since our last
efforts. There has been, much, now
out of the public mind which we
‘ would have enjoyed commenting up
on. However w£ must call back for
a brief word abo|»t one over whom
we made many $ jest and who was
friend. A few weeks before the
Angle rung dawn the curtain
upon George Pappas we querried
him about his desires and hopes to
return to" the old country.. - t
“I’ll r^fer return in this world”
was his reply. He seemed to sense
then that should; he start immediately
he would never arrive alive in the
land of the Greeks. —
There is often tragedy and heart
aches, little realized by the public
in the lives of foreigners who come
here seeking their fortunes. We
usually know all there is to know
about our own people; sometimes we
make it our own business to know
too much, but the Greeks, Jews and
others rarely confide in others than
their own kind. George was an ex
ception so far as this writer was con
cerned; for some reason he told us
his life story. There was much dis
appointment, climaxed by happiness
at seeing his daughter come to
America and marry a man af his
liking and to have the company of
his son in his last days.
While all that is mortal of George
rests in his adopted land we are cer
tain he believed he would “go' back”
Vari-colored dahlias were used for
decorating the party rooms when Mrs.
|W. H. Leaphart entertained the mem
bers of her bridge club last Tuseday
afternoon. Several guests enjoyed
the game with the members.
Mrs. B. M. Salley was high score
winner and Mrs. Voight Epting was
winner at bingo.
A palatable salad plate with Rus
sian tea was srved after the game.
A marriage of much interest in j
this community was that of Miss
Sarah Rebecca Kinard to Mr. Ben
Chevis Wicker on Saturday evening,
October 9 at six o’clock at St. Paul’s
parsonage, by the Rev. J. A. Keisler,
Jr. Mrs. Wicker is the attractive
daughter of Mr. H. F. Kinard and the
late Mrs. Kinard. Mr. Wicker is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Wicker,
both of the community. The young
couple will make their home with the
groom’s parents for the present.
Their many friends wish them a
long, happy and most prosperous
life. (And to this The Sun adds its
Mr. and Mrs. L. S- Long, Mrs. An
nette Brooks and Cullen Brooks were
Sunday guests of Dr. and Mrs. Elmer
Long in Columbia.
All groups of the Missionary so
ciety of Grace church will meet to
gether at the church Friday after
noon. Reports from the state con
vention held in Saulda last week
will be given.
Miss Essie Gnann, who is teaching
in the Bush River High School in
this county was the week-end guest
of her aunt, Mrs. Janie B. Shear-
ouse and Miss Elanor Shearouse.
Miss Gnann is from Stilwell, Ga.
Miss Margurite Wise of Columbia
spent the wek-end at her home here.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Price were
guests last week of the S. E. Amicks
Sunday guests of the H. T. Wikes
were Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Wike, Jr.
and children of Spartanburg. Little
Bobby Wike remained for a longer
visit with his grandparents.
Dr. and Mrs. Ennis Powell of Fort
in that other world and we invoke Bragg, N. C. were week-end guests
the prayer of the beloved teacher of
the Atehenians who. 2000 years ago
thought it well to petition the gods
“to prosper my journey from this to
that other land.”
of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Singley.
Miss Allene Mills of Lander Col
lege, spent the week-end with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Mills.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chalmers of
Greenwood visited Mr. and Mrs. G.
W. Shealy Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Piaster and
,CeciI Peister were Sunday guests of
x. and Mrs. M. S. Hawkins and fam-
ilj of Stoney Hill.
rs. John David Setzler and
dSlighter, Jule, spent the week-end
wiqf Mrs. C. F. Ruff.
and Mrs. J. D. Lominack spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Gra
ham and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sterling and
daughter, Ruby, spent Sunday with
Mr. J. T. Sterling of the Bush River
M.rand Mrs. W. R. Schumpert,
Mr. Frank Shealy and children, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Mr. Coleman Halfacre spent the
week-end at home.
Miss Dorothy Wicker, Goldville,
spent the week-end with her parents.
Miss Bertha Gallman spent the
week-end with Mr. andMrs. F. A.
Mr. J. Walter Richardson of Col
umbia, spent Friday night with Mr.
and Mrs. P. H. Kinard.
Mr. Paul Kibler of Newberry spent
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Enos Kinard and
family visited Miss Helen Graham,
who is ill at this time, Sunday after
Miss Rosalyn Stoudemere, Little
Mountiam, spent Tuesday night with
Miss Mary Shealy.
John Calvin Amick, 77, died Tues
day afternoon at his home in New
Funeral services were conducted
Wednesday afternoon from the Mc-
Swain Funeral home at 3:30 by the
Rev. E. Z. Pence, assisted by the Rev.
F. L. Roof. Interment was in Rose-
Mr. Amick was first married to
Miss Mary Jane Jswald, who pre-
rej*r? -f* IT' jKyj.- a
ago. uaSorr tire
the following sons and daughters:
G. ' L. Amick of Ballentine.Mrs. Hat
tie Wessinger of Chapin, Martin
Amick of Gilbert, A. J. Amick' of
Batesburg, and Lawerenc£ Amick,
C. S. Amick, Ownes Amick, Cohen
Amick, Horace Amick, all of New
His second wife was Miss Etta
Sara Miles who survives. There are
also 19 grandchildren and ten great
CHURCH HEAD HERE
Aveliegh Presbyterian church
will have a special speaker Sunday
morning. Rev. H. W. McLaughlin
director of Sunday School Extension,
with offices at Richmond, Virginia,
will visit Newberry and speak to the
congregation at 11:30.
In the afternoon he will visit the
Dur-art's Creek church where he
will speak at a special service, cele
brating the close of the annual even-
gelistic meeting there.
Dr. McLaughlin is an able and in
teresting speaker of wide experience
and will be epjoyed by all hearing
Rev C. A. Calcote, pastor of Ave-
leigh Presbyterian Church has an
nounced a number of special events
in the church program for the im
mediate future. To all of the ser
vices, the public is codially invited.
Sunday, October 24th, 11:30 A. M.,
Rev. H. W. McLaughlin, D. D., of
RichmOpd, Virginia, will preach.
Sunday, October 31th, a special ser
mon on “Church Work” by the pastor.
Saturday, November 6th, the
young people of South Carolina Pres
bytery will hold their annual fall
Sunday, November 7th, Rev. Claude
Prichard, D. D., of Atlanta, Ga., will
preach at 11:30 A. M.
Sunday, November 14th, service in
preparation for the revival meeting
with Gypsy Smith.
Sunday, November 21th,, the first
service witn Gypsy Smith in Aveleigh;
two services daily will follow through
More In School
Than Last Year
Records that have been compiled by
the county attendance teacher, Mrs.
Mae Aull, concerning enrollment and
average attendance of all county
schools, high and elementary, for the
first month of school show interest
ing changes as compared to records
of school last year, 1936.
Last year there was only one school
in the county, Chappels, that had
100 per cent average in attendance.
This year, for the first month, Long
Lane, St. Philips, and Chappels
school showed 100 per cent atten
There were no grammer schools
with a perfect attendance average in
1936 while this year’s records show
100 per cent for Mount Pleasant and
Because of the enforcement of the
regular attendance law, many schools
have increased their enrollment. The
scool at Kinards has doubled its en
rollment necessitating an additional
teacher. Whitmire shows a consid-
able increased enrollment.
During the first month of school
last year the county high schools en
rollment totaled 1259, and this year’s
figures are 1309. *
The enrollment of elementary
schools last year amounted to 3360
while this year’s figures showed a
decrease to 3286. Average attend
ance figures for elementary schools
during thftjfirst month of 1936 were
'3180 corfnjjkr^d with 3154 of 1937.
Every cnHd in Newberry county be
tween the agej of 6 and 16 are in
school with the exception of 3 or 4,
it was learned from Mrs. Aull. *
The greatest differences in enroll
ment appears in the high schools as
children that are placed back in
school because of the attendance law
are of junior high or high school
Because of, no . large changes in
figures from last year. Newberry
county is-uioughS' io be abote the VJfeR and
average county fn having most of its hounce the birth
children in school for sevefal years. | Welling, on October
Credit for tha^tplendjd attendance and [ idepce of her parents, Rev. and Mrs.
enrollment ip Newberry schools for j J. B. Harmon; 1318 Peal street, New-
the past five or six years goes to the j berry,
trustees of. the respective schools who Mr. Bowers is at the head of the
Paschal To Speak
Gary Paschal, prominent Columbia
attorney, has accepted the invitation
to address the local legionaires at the
annual Armistice Day services,
Thursday, November 11, at the
American Legion Hall, it was learned
today from Jake R. Wise, post com
mander of the local chapter.
LEGION MEETS '
The American Legion will meet
Tuesday evening of next week at 8
o’clock in the new Boy Scout cabin at
the Margaret Hunter park.
At this time, new officers will be
installed and plans made for the an
nual Armistice Day program.
KENDALL MILLS LUTHERAN
Rev. J. B. Harmon, Pastor
Bethany (Oakland school house) :-
Sunday 10:00 A. M. Sunday school,
Mr. E. B. Hite, superintendent No
Summer Memorial :-
Sunday 10:00 A. M., Sunday school
Mr. Eugene Shealy, superintendent.
7:00 P. M. Preaching services.
Visitors are welcomed to all these
$1.00 PER. YEAR
At Local Man
Robbers attempting to loot the
safe of Thomas and Howard grocery
about five o’clock Thursday morning
poured a load of slugs in the Ply
mouth car of Dan Johnson as he ap
proached the building on his rounds
delivering morning papers. The rob
bers evidently thought Mr. Johnson
was an officer and opened up on him.
Three tires on Mr. Johnson’s car were
punctured and the slugs made holes
in fenders and radiator of the car.
The robbers stunned Newton Hogge
night watchman for the Standard
warehouse, located next to Thomas
and Howard. Following the attack
on Mr. Hogge they entered the build
ing and attempted to pry open the
safe with a crow bar. They had suc
ceeded in prying off the outer door
when Mr. Johnson appeared on the
It is said the robbers were travel
ing in a light brown car. There were
three or four of them. A robbery at
Clinton earlier in the morning is
thought to have been the work of
Several early rising Newberrians
heard the shots and wondered if the
Sino-Jap war had been transferred to
Mr. Johnson dropped low in the
seat of his car when the shooting be
gan. He would no doubt have been
seriously wounded but fot his pres
ence of mind.
Officers have or no clue on which
to work but every effort is being
made to apprehend the bandits.
Those from Newberry attending the
funeral services of Dr. G. F. McAll
ister at Mt. Pleasant, N. C. Wednes
day were Dr. R. A. Goodman,who as
sisted in the services, Mrs, Goodman,
. - - - ' Be
have worked to keep high the number
of children in school, making possible
more teachers in the community.
White Rock and Spring Hill Grammer
Mr. I. T. Timmerman, Buddy Lip-
Ik>azer and C. A. Shealy
Miss Elizabeth Blalock, senior at
Winthrop College, spent the week
end with her mother, Mrs. L. I. Bla
lock on Caldwell street.
Mrs. Joe Hiott is visiting
tives at St. Mathews.
Miss Evelyn McCrackin, of Queens
Chicora College, Charlotte, N. C.,
was at home over the week-end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thad
isrleston Monday for a
marsh- hen hunt.
Mr. Paul Smith,Norfolk, Virginia is
visiting relatives here for the past
A wedding of much interest was
that of Miss Ernestine Howard and
Mr. A. L. Ruff, which took place Sat
urday afternoon at the home of her
uncle Mr. R. J. Willingham, with the
Rev. James Mitchel officiating.
This young couple has the best
wishes of the community, for a happy
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Jackson spent
the week-end with the latter’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Hendrix of
Mr. J. T. Franklin and family vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Franklin of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ben McGee are
receiving congratulations on the ar- j ar, d black tags were in keeping with
Dr. McAllister was a fequent vis-
ator in the city and was well known
here in College circles, his daughters
having graduated from Newberry
VISITS CITY WEDNESDAY
Olin W. Bundrick, assistant state
director of the WPA educational pro-
gram was in the city Wednesday on
Mr. Bundrick and family who
■moved from here several months
ago are now living in Columbia.
Mrs. Silas MrCaughrin, Birming
ham, Ala., is visiting her sister, Miss
Lois Fant at the Newberry Hotel.
SEEN ABOUT TOWN
Edgar Hart riding in new car
B. V. Chapman shaking hands .
R. L. Kirkland putting up signs .
Mrs. Clem Youmans and Mrs. Steve
Griffith riding together . . . Some
one remarking that the new orange
Who Do You Think Will Win The
(This question was asked Thursday
C. E. Hendrix—
“Clemson will win by two touch
downs. The score will be 21 to 7.”
STATE SCHOOL HEAD
J. B. Felton, state agent of Negro
schcjls, who is connected with the
state department of education at Co
lumbia, was in the city this week in
specting the negro ^schools of the
ACCEPTS POSITION HERE
Miss Janet Schenck daughter of
Mrs. W. C. Schenck, has accepted a
secreterial position in the local office
of the department of public welfare.
rival of a son, bom October the 16th.
They have given him the name of
Benjamin Edward. Both mother and
son are doing fine.
Raymond, small son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. Bedenbaugh is sick at this
Lillian Pangle is still a patient'in
the local hospital. Her condition is
not much improved.
Mrs. F. A. Banks is improving very
well at her home. She is able to be
up most of the time.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudin Minick spent
Sunday with the latters brother Mr.
and Mrs. Gary Minick of the Saint
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Black and child
ren, Mrs. Brandon and Mr. Ott Bran
don motored to Charleston Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Anderson of
Augusta visited Mrs. D. J. Suit and
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Ott and Moth
er of Whitmire visited Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Kimzy during the week-end.
Mrs. C. A. Counts spent a few plea
sant hours Sunday with Mrs. G. S.
Rickard and Mrs. E. A. Counts of
Mrs. S. J. Glenn and Mrs. Ada
Durest visited their brother Mr. Will
iam Durest and family near Bates
burg last Friday.
Miss Annie Laura Moore with Mr.
Hubert Aull’s children of Delmar
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Aull.
the Hallowe’en .motif . . . T. .Roy
Summer on way to court house to
serve on grand jury . . . Grace and
Dot French carrying a huge basket
of flowers . . . Miss Theressa
Leightsey especially busy . . . Sloan
Chapman walking slowly in rain . . .
Claude Lathan getting court records
up to date . . . Kate Williamson go
ing to lunch . . . Mrs. C. G. Barrier,
Little Mountian, in city shopping . .
Bill Eargle, editor of the Sahida Stan
dard visiting the “City of Friendy
Folks” . . . Hal Kohn carrying son
and daughter to school . . , Mary
Wightman having light lunch . . .
John Kinard handing customers 100
bill and remarking that he didn’t
get calls for them often . . . New
berrians glad to see Bill Smith oi
after illness . . . Red Burns wearing
attractive orange coat . . . Dr. S. J.
Derrick saying that he had not miss
ed the Carolina-Clemson battle in 41
years but had decided not to go this
year. .(P. S. Someone sent the Doe
a pass and now he decides to make
the record at least 42.)
“It will be close, but still I
Clemson will win by one or two
“Clemson will make two touch
downs. The score will be 19 to 7.”
C. H. Albrecht— '
“I think Clemson will win, but it’s
going to be a close game.”
“Clemson will win because
have the best team.”
“It is hard t o tell. Both ha. e good
teams. However, I would like to see
J. C. Brooks—
“Clemson will beat by one touch-
ut down. The score will be 13 to 7.”
“I don’t know much about football,
but the best team will win.”
Pork prices are now at an eleven-
year high And as nearly half of
all meat eaten In the United States
is pork, the wisest way is the safest
—kill the big hogs now and cure the
hams, shoulders and middlings at
NEWBERRY ICE & FUEL CO.
ik Clemson will win.”
“Clemson 1 will win by 2 touchdowns’
“Oh, Clemson will win.”
J. H. Gentry, Chappells
—“Clemson will win by two touch
downs. The score will be about 13
or 14 to 0.”
- ... -