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ADES4BS AY ALUMN.
Ool. Hobbs and Dr. Oampbelk Repreos
bnting Literary Societies of New
Notwithstatiding the heavy rain, a
large crowd atteided the exercises in
the opera house on last Tuesday night.
Chief Justice Y. J. Pope, of the si
preme court of South Carolina, pre
sided, and addresses were delivered
by Col. John F. Hobbs and Rev. R. E.
Campbell, both of New - York city,
and both alumni of the college-. The
exercises took the place of the annual
address to the - literary societies.
While at college Rev. Mr. Campbell
was a'membar of the Excelsior society
and Col. Hobbs a member of the
The exercises of the evening were
opened with prayer by Dr. . 0. J.
Chief Justice Pope said he appre
ciated very highly the honor confer
red upon hiM and. in well Qhosen
words he -introduced the speakers,
the first of whom, was the Rev. R. E.
Campbell, . of -Now York City. Mr.
Campbell was graduated, at Newberry
Ollege; thirty years Vgo. He remem
ber4d gratefully, reverently the
teabheirs qf a generation ago.
-There were giants and pedagogues in
Education meant discipline from
start to finish and it was unnecessary
for him to say that the tendency of
the age was toward throwing off all
restraint, too much toward the practi
cal, toward type-writing and type
written men and women.
Culture of a certain brand could
always be had, but plated metal would
never stand the wear and tear of time
like the real stuff. He believed in
discipline, and he did not believe in
cheap education or cheap religion. He
struck the first key-note in this
jubilee time. Back to the spirit of
the old school masters. He thanked
God for the wealth and benediction
of the old academy. Back upon the
jubilee tide to the first beginnings.
Since the establishment of New
berry college had been witnessed
fifty of the greatest years in the his
tory of the world. As the middle
ages were threatened by military
feudalism, so a vast and plausible
commercial feudalism threatened the
foundation of society today. As a
loyal alumnus he was willing to pray
and to work for his foster mother.
Not only were coins of the realm
needed but also the shekles of the
He wanted to leave three ideals:
First, love of manliness; second love
of justice, of sweet reasonableness.
There were many good people in the
world who were good for nothing, and
much higher education that was out
of sight. Third, love of the best.
Love the best in life. The pest people
were those who placed humanity
above riches and education above
empire. T1he~ message which he brought
tonight was Excelsior.
Col. John F. Hobbs, of New York
City, next introduced by Chief Justice
Pope, said he would undertake to de
liver a fifty years' speech in twenty
minutes. Hei would talk briefly up
on the human pachine, mental and
physical. The ideal man, the body
with perfec.t spirit, was in the image
As a mnatter of fact men were born
most unequal, phlysically, mentally
* Col. H-obbs discussed the human
machine at some length treating his
subject in a manner which was at
once happy and forceful, Hie spoke
of the work accomp)lished fou New
b)erry college by the old Phrenakos
In his discussion of the human
machine lhe said the deepest problems
had been solved by those who burned
the midnight oil, showing the folly of
the old maxim, ''Early to bed and
early to rise,''. which was wvritten by
a lazy dreamer whmo was still in bed
at nine o'clock in the morning. He
took occasion during his address to
denounce the great trmhats. Hie said
there was no disguising the fact that
the present rush and hurry methods
of instruction were .largely responm
sible for the nervous disorders of thme
women of America. But this mental
overstrain was not confined to the
To the doctor and the teacher he
committed the human machine.
He had come from New York be
eause he loved the college, because he
v ~as a sountherner and loved the
south. He hoped in the years to come
it might be so lie could come at least
every other'year to witness the comb
mencement of this grand old institu
tioni of learning.
Mistress (engaging new servant)
And I hope you're not too friendly
with the policemen.
Servant-TLor,' no, ma'anm I' ate
'em. My father was a HAnarchist,
POPULAU TRAO1kERt TO MARRI
Miss -Yni Gibson to Marry . H.
Hunt-Wedding to Take Place
Many friends in Spartanburg wil
be interested in hearing that Mis
Unity Gibson and Isaac Hamiltoi
Hunt, of Newberry,- will be marrie
the evening of the 27th at the hon
of the bride's father, A. J. Gibsor
On account of the recent death o
Mrs. Gibson, the' wedding will be
quiet one, with only iear relative
present,- and- no cards or invitation
will be issued.
Miss Gibson has made a most ac
eeptable teacher in the city school
here for several terms and is a youn
woman of charming personality. Mi
Hnt is a leading lawyer of New
berry, practicing with his brothei
Hon. W. H. Hunt. Very sincer
good wishes and congratulations wil
be extended the bridal couple b;
a host of Spartanburg friends.
The following account of the mat
riage of Miss Bettie Land and Mi
Jesse McFall is taken from the Au
gusta paper. Tie marriage too
plac'e last Thursday.
ItI would be impossible to imagin
a lovelier, sweeter early mornin
marriage than was that of Miss Elize
both Griffin Land and Mr. Jess
Young McFall, of Newberry, S. C
which occurred at 9:30 this mornin
at the First Baptist church. No foi
mal cards were sent out and th
church invitations were limited t
the near friends only, so that ene
guest present felt some special ir
terest in the vows so solemnl
The early morning sun streamin
through the rich stained glass will
dows enhanced the beauty of the o(
casion and seemed to give an adde
benediction to the beautiful yet sinr
plC ceremony, which was performe
by Dr. Sparks W. Melton.
The church decorations, whie
Were collfiined to the pulpit were
.raceful mass of tropical palm
which formed an effective back
ground for the bridal couple, wh
entered together. Miss Delle Lani
the sister of the bride, was in charg
of the organ rendering the brida
lusie, assisted by Miss Meriel Blac
on the violin, with exquisite effee
The bride, who entered with th
groom, wore a stylish going-a-wa;
gowl of dark blue silk, stitched i
white and finished with tiny silve
buttons. The skirt was laid bo
plaits stitched to the hips and flnisl
ed with tiny silver buttons and til
jacket, a jaunty little Eton, carrie
out the same design and was wor
over a white silk, elaborately triii
med vith lace. Elbow sleeves wer
mtet. by lonIg lue gloves and( 1her hal
a blue sailor shlape, was wreathed i
white roses and finished with standl
ing b)ows of dark, lue ribbons. A
armful of superb brnider'oses an
ferns caught with broad white salti
ribbons was carried, giving the net(
essary touch of lightness to ti
strikingly stylish costumle.
TImediately i after the cerenmon
Mr. and1( Mrs. McF"all left for Newu
lberry, S. C., where they will lhav
their home''withj Mr. and Mrs. ,Johi
Mrs. McFall is a daughter of D)
Robert H. Land and is a young wc
man inl whose attractive personalit
is beautifully combined intellectualit
grace of person and a very fascinal
ing charm. of mannier. It is witih ver
sincere regret that she is relinquishe
to another city and to Mr. McFall'
wide circle of friends in Newberr
Mr. McFall is one of the prominlen
young men of Newberry .and enjoy
a social and financial prominene4
Mr. McFall is cashier of the Neon
berry Commercial bank and is a ma
of individuality and( moral fort
second to none.
DISCOVER A NEW PARADISE.
Summer and Winter Tourists Floc
to Western North Carolina
Southern Railway Reveals
"The Land of the Sky"
and "The Sapphire
Th'le (lay has passed when the tid
of travel for pleasure or health or t
escape from the heat of the sun 'fe
months flows northward. Imaginf
tion for a long time lured tourists i
that direction inl the belief that t<
war'd that point of the complass, anl
that alone, could comfort b)e foun
in summer or rest attained by thos
wearied' by pl)lonfged application
Experience made possible by th
development of the South b)y thi
Southern railway, hlas shown that
anld South Carolitra, Virginia, Geol
gla, Tennessee, and other States c
tihe Southern coutry .na...e hu
. provided the *ideal conditions thi
tend to make a- summer vacatio
heillthful, restful and thoroughly sa
One naturally thinks of the Sout
as,a winter resort, but the Souther
1 railway has made it possible f
s thousands of persons to know that i
Western North Carolina the climal
I is perfect the year round, and tht
D in midsummer that region is ideal.
Whether it be the hunter, the ang
ler, or the idler, the broad platea
f the foot-hills, and the mountain sid(
x and tops of the picturesque Bhi
s Ridge open day after day new field
s for sport and new scenes of rest c
recreation. -Every desirable spot c
- this broad .plateau, 2,000 feet aboN
s the sea, is accessible by the Souther
y railway, whose summer schedule ho
been arranged to meet the particult
- requirements of those who are -limi
, ed to week-end trips.
D The grandeur of the scenery alon
I the line of this road is seen at il
best in "The Land of the Sky" an
- the "Beautiful Sapphire Country,
the very names themselves givii
some hint of the remarkable beauti(
unfolded to the visitor.
Asheville is the center of "Ti
Land of'the Sky," and radiatii
- from it may be found Hot Spring
kc W)aynesville, Haywood White Su
phur Springs, Hendersonville, Br<
1 vard, Biltmore, Lake Toxaway, an
a short distance forther on to ti
- southwest, ''The Beautiful Sapphii
, It is to the enterprise of the Souti
ern railway that these now famot
sections of the South owe their pol
e ularity. They are easily reache
) by palatial through express trait
Ii from New York City, affording evet
- comfort and luxury during t!
y Southern journey. Connection car
fully arranged likewise make thei
accessible from all points in tl
- South and West. It is at Salisbur;
- N. C., that the tourist from tI
.1 North gains his first glimpse of ti
- beautiful country. From that poil
I until the train reaches the summit <
the Blue Rid-e, the route is throu
[i it district of coistantly elangoing a
, exquisite scenlery.
s The Sapphire couitry has bec
- compared and not. ipaptly, to the fi
> famed Elglish lake district, but th
lake regionl of the South is on
much grander scale. Tts mountai
I peaks tower well into the clouds au
its cliffs are twice the height of tho
in England. Its cataracts and mom
e tain streams come plunging do%i
V their rocky beds from far great(
q distance than the English streai
r Tn the region of the ''Land of tl
K Sky'' more than eighty niounta
- peaks tower over 5,000 feet, at
a twenty-three of them are higher thl
I Mount Washington, the giant of ti
1 White Mountains. No longer do ti
- mountain resorts of New Hampshii
e New York and Vermont, hold swa
, for sinice thte erect ion of the splend
:1 hotels antd innumerable hostelries <
- tmore modest piretetnsions in thtis se
ii tion, those seekinig health, rest, reer
I ation anid chanige htave found in thm
1 glotious mounttain anud lake regio
-.climate, scenery and comfo
s -and what mnore can otne want.
There was issued fr'om tIme pre
v only yesterday an atiistic brochu
-by thIe Soul ter Railwvay telling m.
e ablout this coitryi-. It cnitainis tin
a t ables, descriptive matter, thme tnmn
of resorts, the prices charged, at
-tell how to get there. It is a cor
- plete index to' a perfect vacatic
y counitry, and after reading it no ot
yneed bie in doub)t as to where
.. spendl his vacation, how much it wi
y' cost and how to reach it.-Pom
ii Washington, D). C., May 23, 1906.
-. Making Money From BeeS.
t 'rThe business of bce-keeping, a
Scording to a writeor in the New Id<
~.Woman10's Mlagazine for July,
''hightt, fascinating and pleasatnt.
n In fact, as t he bees do thte wvork,
Ii seems that t his occupation is ti
nearest that t here is to having a nut
h)er of kood investments wvith certa!
dividetnds. ''The initial outlay,
says this wr-iter ''may be very smnal
k fifteen dollars wuill secure a modet
hive, a colony of good Italian bec
with a queen, and all of the tneee
sary accessories. As soon as a litt
exper'icne has been gained, ti
ap)iary may be built uip by addit
nuclei (a few hundred working bees
e together with new queens at itnterva
o at the cost of a fewv dollars. TI
r natural increase will then result
-an apiary of fifty or one hmundr<
ai colonies in a few years.*~
..Many good suggestiotns are giv<
a1 to those desiring to add to their i
d come by this charming itndustry.
e appears thait the time to begin ti
o business of bee-keeping is during ti
summer months, and ''there wvill l
e little to do except to wvatchm the bei
e at their work and become as familii
a as possible with their habits?i' Om
-duty of tIme keeper, however, is
f protect the bees as far as possib
In The McCaughrin B
A PLACE DI
S Clothing, DrOess Goods, Hats and Shoes.
d Don't fail to visit their "New Store"
" when in town, if you do you will do your
, self an injustice. The store is better
lighted and much cooler than the old store
e was. and we expect to make it pay every
g customer who comes to see us at our new
50 doz. "Lion Brand" $1.00 Shirts to
e go on sale this week at 75c. each.
100 doz. Negligee Shirts worth 60 and
75c., for this week only 39c. each.
5,000 yds. Embroideries and Insertions
- to match all widths, up to 25c. a yd. Our
d price 1 Oc. yd.
S One case 2f Androscoggin Bleaching at
Y 7 12c. yd.
Come to See U
- New Store and
- fro4i their insect enemies, "brush In Search
away the spider's web, craftily wov- Among the pr
en iiear the bive entrance, as well
as to drive off the bold ant w elo is ewgad tre a
constaitly robbing the bee of her eed. One hot
d hloey. Particularly for women, of 1901 Reed was
wlio desire to earn a modest income llaving to wait fo
e for theiselves im the country, is bee- make ato imfpron
IC keeping recommended as an "ideal .
le out door ciig is collar, et
e, d ocupatioii.-Thie New self to the neare.
V. began a general
(d1 dislay in thle st
>fCamp Cookery. "WaTiitedl on, s
e- Mrs. Alice Chittenden gives in the the (clerks.
e- 'New Idlea Woman 's Magazine for ''Not yet,'' r
is Jnly, a niumber of suggestions for then a(dded, "'I
ni solving the p)roblemi of serving suffi- "Wa size?''
rit ient meals ini camp~ without br1eak- .......
ing~ too much into tihe housekeeper's~
a' hliday. "'For you must not,'' sh: E T
Il t here is ino work to be done.'' She
le~ advises a vecget raian dliet, toi avoi
as fItClies and unpleasanit odors, with tihe
I exception of a few regouts and the GiV& US
n-iorning bacon ; andt gives a numberdon . C
mn of ''modified Spa nish dishies'' which E
IC slie avers she has founid take the We use
to pla1ce of meat. Some of these aie that car. bI
11 vegetales wit1)hipeper, veg~etalesC
t, with cheese, vegetable soup1 and latck If9"ep
beani soupj. Although avoiding can- delivery.
nied goods as much as possible, tihe
writer, would make use of ''certain
bIranids of canned clams and other s
to salmon which ar'e excellenit whlen
newants to prep are a hasty dish TeN
iswithI little trouble.'' In regard to _____________
i breads, she r'ecommenids making it in
cam~p, unless it can b)e b)oughit fr Om
sonic fairmer 's wi fe, thiough she
wld( limit it to such kinds as re-T E N
qu giire no kneading, such as gr aham
.bread and corn briead. "'Space fails
mc, '' she says in closing, "'to tell of
sthe variety wvhichi you can have if
youvill be contenit with one dish at
ca meal. If vegetables arc fresh and
Splentiful, a huge dish of newv pota- Capital stc
aconoc Ic owouldt oesadl,ss
i) to)es and peas boiled together und Urlu
Is seasoned with butter, cream, salt and Deposits
ec pepper, is always acceptable. Do not
ni try to make fancy salads or to con- WVe do b
d coet 'made dishes.' Let all cooking
war.e be of granite, which is easily We exte
mi kept clean, and be resigned to let thewihsf
(- outsides of all vessels used on top ofwihsf
it the stove get blackened with wo)od Four per
ue smoke. When you aire read1y to
ICle break up camp), soak them over night Dei
>e in a large boiler filled wvithi a str'ong
as solutionl of washing soda ; b)ring to
ur a bloil in the mnorning and ten g g T
'o minutes' work will give you br'ighit JAS McRIi'i
Lo ware again.''-The New Idea Wom-Pr
Ie ani's Magazine. -PO
lock on Boyce Street is
New Arrivals this Week, and Priced Low
for June SellIng,
Embroideries, 'Laces, Ribbons, White
Goods, Persian Lawns, Fans, IndiaLinens,
Hosiery, Corsets, Gloves. Prices very low.
Men's Shirts, Collars and Cuffs, Ties,
Oxfords and low Shoes. Men's 2-piece
Serge and gray Suits, Alpacas, Sicillian
and Serge Coats. Styles right and "prices
25 per cent. discount off of regular cash
prices on clothing for Men and Boys, and
all low Shoes and Slippers.
s Often at Our
it Will Pay You
of a Collar. "Size twenty," answered Reed.
minent, men of New ''We don'tI keep collers so large,
!as none, perhaps, but I think you may Ie accommodat
,er collar than Tom ed three stores above."
day in the sumer: Reed went, and fomnd the third
in Portsmouth and, Store aboVe, it was i Iarne.s shoP.
r a train, decided to -Ladics' Home Journal.
lptl toilette, chang
e. So he hied him
t haberdasher's and Barbecue.
survey of the collar I il u a up- to bar
('1'. hbeue at St. Ph ~ ilips hurh Jul 20,
r"querjedI one of :1900. Meats of thle best quality. The
Ican(diates ar.e invited and every
espondled Reed, and body else. Come one. come all. Re
vould like a collar."' member the date.
p)iped the clr.J 1.R ff.
US PLEASE YOU!
your Laundry work, as others are
oss or Domestic finish.
aothing but the very best supplies
a bought. Expert and accommodat
Our motto, good work and prompt
Yours to serve,
iwberry Steam Laundry.
IWERRI SAVINP BANK.
Newberry, S. C.
>ck paid in . . $ 50,000.00
. . . . . . 25,000.00
. . . . . 235,000.00
usiness on business principles.
nd every consideration consistent
and sound banking.
cent. paid on deposits in Savings
partment. Fire Proof Vault.
Burglar Proof Safe.
ISH, J. E. NORWOOD,