Entered Pat the Postoffice atew
berry, S. C., as 2nd class matter.
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
Friday, January 20, 1911.
OUR "INAUGURAL" EXTRA.
The inauguration of a new governor
and -what he has to say is a matter of
geat interest to all the people. #In ad
dition to this, the new governor, Mr.
Blease, is the first governor Newber
ry has ever f-urnished.
It was but natural that The Herald
and News, the newspaper that gives
the news while it is news, should issue
an extra edlition only a. minute or two
after the inauguration was concluded,
giving a full account of the inaugura
tion, and the full text of Mr. Dlease's
It was a newspaper feat, The Herald
and News being the first paper in the
State to print the story of tie inaug
We are not praising ourselves, be
cause we axe modest, but we are con
gratulatimg our subscribers, to every
one of whom the extra was sent.
The Herald and News will continue
to give the news while it is nerws.
- EXAI E YOUR LABEL.
For the past month The Herald and
News has not marked off subscriptions
promptly as they expired for the rea
son that the young ladies in the con
test were given an opportunity to se
eure the renewals. We bave decided,
however, not to continue this plan, and
we take this method of giving notice
that all subscriptions that have expir
ed prior to the 1,th of January will af
ter this be taken from our mailing list.
we are glad to say that there are very
Hereafter the mailing list will be
gorie lover twice a montha as our cus
tomn, and subscriptions will be prompt
ly ta.ken off without notice except the
* label that is on your palper. We hope
thiat our subscribers wiill netnew so as
not .to miss any issue, 'bu in the coni
duet of our subscr'iption list now, we
do 'not know anybody, and when the
subscription tepires and the subscrib
er fails to renew, he will fail to get
the paper. We give a few days grace
to all subsceribers, but we desire it to
be urndeLrstJOod that the eixpiration of
your sutbscription, the date of which
1s on your l'abel, which s'hows the
time to which you have paid, and we
can niot se'nd notices. We have all sub
scriptions to expire either on the 1st
or the 15th of the mronth and if sub
scriptions are not renewed within the
'week of expiration, the namae will be
taken from our mailing list regardless
of who the' person is.
' LIN FIN E SPIRIT.
The Columbia Daily Record opposed
Governor Blease in his cam7paiga-op
poseld him vigorously but fairly. In
fine spirit is this clean-cut editorial
from the Record on the afternoon of
Govennor Blease's inauguration.
INSERT "The Record Says',:
"A change in admi'ntstration is al
ways en occasion, and properly so, for
comment and conjecture. The coming
of new men to new responsilbilities
means the inauguration, ordinarily, of
new policies and new methods, and a
readjustment of governmental affairs.
"The inauguration of Governor
Blease is no exception to this rule.
While the new governor has for a
score, of years been active in South
Carolina polities, he represents, it may
be said, a different school of political
thought from that which has been rep
resented for the last eight, even the
last 12, years in the governor's office.
He has attained his high ambrition by
consistent devotion to lines of political
procedure that have been all his own.
This is equivalent to stating that the
new governor is possessed of original
ity. He is also not lacking in the
strength of persona-lity, a quality so
essential to success in the leadership
of men-and politics is merely the
leadership of men.
"Governor Blease, then, is equipped
for the position. He has the ability.
the personality, the experience, and
now he has the opportunity. It is a
"South Carolina was never more
prosperous. Her people were never
more united on essentials, more ready
to follow wise counsel and to accept
constructive measures for the ad
~+ r~f th~ comm~nw~vt1th and
the uplifting o, its citizenship. There
has never been a time when leader
ship could count for more th,an now,
just as there has never been a time
when division among the people and
bitterness could -be more untimely or
harmful. The chance that lies before
the young man who today becomes
governor is sufficient to inspire the
very highest ideals of public service
"Governor Blease enters upon his
administration in the knowledge, shar
ed by all of us, that in his campaigni
for governor he overcome the opposi
tion of an element not only colisider
able as to numbers, but important by
reason of its intelligence and influ
ence. Putting asid-as the governor
can well afford to do-the opposition
which was based upon personal pre
judice. the governor may prcperly de
sire to disprove by his administration
of the office the arguments that were
advanced, publicly and privately,
against is election.
"On the other hand, tha-. element
which opposed the election of Mr.
Blease, principally on account of fea
tures of his past political career which
they could not approve, should in all
fairness-and we trust they will-!
judge his administration not by that
they may dislike or condemn in his
previous record, but solely by the rec
ord which he begins today to make.
"The slate is wiped cl-ean, Governor
Blease. Your friends-and you have
many friends, which is greatly to your
credit-and your former enemies are
from the hour when you took the oath
of office as governor of South Carolina
no more your friends and your ene
mies, but South Carolinians, and may
you be the go-Vernor of them all, and
of the State all of us love."
Treatment of Telephone GirL
New York Sun.
Two tickets to an evening musicale
were sealed in an enyelope addressed
to "the day telephone operator who
attends to Riverside 659-XY."
"I dont know her name," said the
woman who was sending the invita
tiomis, "for the telephone company
works on a system of anonymity, but
she will get the tickets just th'e same.
They are a reward for patience. I
used the telephone for half an hour
yesterday issuing invitations for this
affair. I told h-er in the beginning
what I was about to do and she was
courtesy itself in helping me to se
cure numbers. I find it always pays
to take central into your confidence
before bombarding her with a direc
tory full of calls. Explain what you
wish to do and she will be attentive.
I issue invitations- to many aln affair1
over the telephone and always, if it
is something that central can possi
bly at-tend, send her tickets as a mark
of appreciation." __
Be No New Paper.
Columbia, S. C., Jan. 11.-It is hard
ly probable that the new morning
paper will come out.
In regard to reports in circulation
in Columbia that it is indeffnite as to
when the first issue of the Morning
News, the proposed new daily, would
appear, Mr. George R. Keoster, one of
the promoters of said paper, stated
"As some of those whose support is
necessary to establish the new paper
objected to working with mie for poli
tical -reasons, which I do not care to
discuss at present, I have agreed to
withdraw from any cornwiction with1
any effort to estaiblish a new morning
paper in Columbia and I understand
that this has caused deferring thte
movement until new plans can be
Radium Comes Cheaper.
Sir William R.amsay in a recent
London lecture stated that radium now
costs $2,100,000 an ounce, the drop in
price from $3,000,000 being due to
the work in the pitchblende mines of
Cornwall, which is showing such sat
isfactory results that a continuous
supply of radium is absolutely assur
In reference to the work at the
mines Sir William announces that up
to the preserL time 550 milligrams of
pure radium have been produced at
the Trenwith rmine's, near St. Ives.
The process of the extraction of ra
dium from the pitchblende employed
by Sir William is so rapid that the
amount o+ rs dium secured by this
method in two months would take a
year by ti' latest method used on
A year ago there was about a quar
ter of a pound of radium in the world.
A radium bank has exis-ted ror some
time in Pais. Recently one was es
tablhed in London, and similar in
situtions are being fomnded in other
great cities. These banks lend the
nrecious substance to scientists and
physicians. The cost is enormous. As
much as $200 has been charged for
the use of 100 milligrams for a single
Now is the time to subscribe to The
T~pv~1d and Wews.
le Ought to Have.
"I want to ask you for a bit of ad
vice." said the insinuating man.
"What is it?"
"I want you to put yoi rself in my
place and me in yours, and tell me
how you would go about it if you
wanted to borrcw $10 from me."
Asking Too Much.
Mr. Quizzer-Do you believe in wo
Miss Whizzer-Heav!en, no? If you
only knew the doubt and uncertainty
a woman has in picking out a hat that
she can return as unsatisfactory, you'd
never expect her to decide on a hus
band that she has to keep.-Chicago
A Wise General.
Kitchener-Now, with regard to the
suffrage question I hold
Reporter (with notebook and pencil
ready)-Yes, general, as you were
saying. you hold
Kitchener-I hold my tongue, sir.
FORMATION OF PARTNERSHIP.
The corporation that existed as the
Saluda Supply Co., has been dissolv
ed. The partnership between J. C.
Drafts and J. T. Coleman under the
firm name of Drafts and Coleman,.has
been formed, and will continue the
general merchandise business at Sil
verstreet, South Carolina, as succes
sors of the Saluda. Supply Co.
J. C. Drafts.
J. T. Coleman.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
By Frank M. Schumpert, Esquire,
WHEREAS, M. M. Buford. made suit
to me, to gmnt him letters of admin
istration of the estate of and effects of
Mr. S. A. Btford,
THESE ARE THEREFORE to cite
and admonish all and singular the
kindred and creditors of the said Mrs.,
S.. A. Buford, deceased, that they be
and appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Newberry, S. C.,
on the 6th day of February next af
ter p'ublicaion th!ereof, at 11 o'clock
in the sforenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why this said administrajtion
should not be granted.
GIVEN -under my hand this 138th day
of January Anno Donmini, 1911.
Fr~ank M. Schumpert,
Of 'the conidition of the Peoples Na
tional bank, at Prosperity, in the
State of South Carolina, at the close
of business January 7, 1911:
Loans and discounts.. ....$127,240.14
Overdrafte, secured and un
secured.. .. .... ......526.13
U. S. bonds to secure cir
culation.. .. ...........6,250.00
Premiums on U. S. bonds 437.50
Bonds, se::urities, etc.. ..750.00
Banking house, furniture,
and fixtures.. ........3,429.09
Due from national banks
.(not reserve agents).. 20,500.06
Due from State and private
banks and bankers, trust
compar.ies and savings
banks.. .... ............7.28
Due from approved reserve
Checks and other cash
Notes of other national
banks.. .... .... . 800.00
Fraction3.l paper currency,
nickels; and cents.........34.16
Lawful money reserve in
Legal-tender notes. 8,425.00 13,569.50
Redempion fund with U. S.
treasu.rer (5 per cent of
Total... ... ... ... .. .$194,252.71
Capital stock paid in .. ..$ 25,000,00
Surplus fund.. .... ......7,000.00
Undivi.e'd profits, less ex
penses and taxes paid 948.82
National bank notes out
stanc.ing.... .... ......6,250.00
Dividends unpaid.... 492.00
Individual deposits sub.iect
to check.. .. .... .....154,561.89!
Total.. .. .... .......$194,252.71
State of Sou?th Carolina, County of
I, R. T. Pugh, Cashier of the above
named bank, do soliemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the
best cf my knowledge and belief.
R. T. Pugh,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 14th day of January, 1911.
T. A. Dominick,
WVm. A. Moseley,
R.. L. Luther,
J. P. Bowers,
Drayton Street, -
* AT 10:30 O'(
Half Mile from IIeI
Fifteen dwellings alr
occupied by white
homes for sale on t
vation, close in and a
offered by the ci
Remember the Place,
E H. AULL, Pres. II. II. RIKAI
PAUL S. HALF)
Newberry, S. C.
LOCK A M
a and Oaklad Mils
people onily. Two
hat day. High ele
<ll the con niences.
ty of Nwh
the Time and the Day
D, V.-Pres. I. K. AULL, Treas.
xml | txt