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than ever Thefore, and that with thi
larger .fudy will come a larger appli
cat'on of those teachirigs to th ev -y
day life of the world, and to the ques
tions with which we deal. In former
times when men read that Christ came
"'to bring life and immortality to
light," they placed the emphasis upon
immortality; now they are studying
Christ's' relation to human life. , Peo
plc used to read the Bible to find oPt
what it said of Heaven; now they read
it more to find what light it throws
upon the pathwa) of today. In for
mer years many thought to prepare
themselves for future bliss by a life/of
seclusion here; we are learning that
to follow in the footsteps of the Mas
ter we must go about doing good,
Christ declared that He came that we
might have life and have it more
abundantly. The world -is learr.ing
that Christ came not to narrow life,
but to enlarge it-not to rob it of its
joy, but to fill it to overflowing with
purpose, earnestness and happiness.
But' this Prince of Peace promises
not only peace but strength. Some
have thought His teachings fit only
for the weak and the timid and un
suited to men of vigor, energy and am
bition. Nothing could be farther from
the truth. Only the man of faith can
be courageous. Confident that he fights
on the side of Jehovah, he doubts not
thek success of his cause. What mat
ters it whether he shares in the shouts
of triumph? If every word spoken in
behalf of truth has its influence and
every deed done for the rght weighs
in the final account, it is. immaterial
to the Christian whether his eyes be
hold victory or whether he dies in the
midst of the conflict.
"Lea, tho thou lie upon the dust,
When they who helped thee flee in
M,ie full of hope and manly trust,
Like those who fell in battle here.
Another hand thy sword shall wield,
Another hand the standard wave,
Till from the trumpet's mouth is peal
The blast of trumph o'er thy grave.'
"Only those who b:elieve attempt the
seemingly impossible, and, by attempt
ing, prove that one, with God, can
-chiase a thousand and that two can put
ten thousand to flight. I can imagine
that the early Christians who were
carried into the coliseum to make a
spectacle for those more savage than
the beasts, were entreated by their
doubting companions not to endanget
their lives. But, kneeling in the cen
-tre of the arena, they played and sang
until they were devoured. How help
less they seemed, and, measured 'by
every human rule, how hopeless was
th.eir cause! 'And yet within a few~
decades the power which they invok
'ed proved mightier than' the legions
of the emperor and the faith in which
they died was triumphant o'er all the
'land. It is said that those who went
to mock at their sufferings returned
.asking themselves, "What is it that
'can enter into the heart of man anid
make him die as these die?" They
-were greater conquerors in their deatn
'than they could have been had they
purchased$ife by a surrender of the't
* "What would have been the fate of
the church if the early Christians had
had as little faith as n:any of our
Christians of today? And if the Chris
tians of today had the faith of the
martyrs, how lon~g would it be before
the fulfilment of the prophecy that
"eve?ry .kee shall bow and every ton
"I am gald that He, who is called
the Prince of Peace-who can bring
peace to every troubled heart and
whose teachings, exerrplified in life,
will bring peace between man and
man, between community and com
munity, betwee:n State and State, be
tween nation and nation throughout
the world-I am glad that He brings
courage as well as peace so that those
-who folow Him may take up and each
day bravely do the duties that to thai
"As the Christian grows older he
- appreciates more and more the com
pleteness with which Christ satisfies
the longings of the heart, and, grate
ful for the peace which he enjoys and
for the strength which he has receiv
ed, h'e repeats the words of the great
scholar, Sir William Jones:
"'Before thy mystice alter, heavenly
I kneel in manhood, as I knelt in
'Thus let me kneel, till this dull formx
And life's last shade be brightened
by thy ray.''
BARBECUE ON JULY 4.
There will be a barbecue given al
Pomaria 'on July 4, for the benefit oi
the new church. Ice cream and oth
er refreshments will be served also
** * * * * * * ***
* CHURCH DIRECTORY.
1* * * * * * * * * *
Lutheran Church of the Redeemei
Rev. Edw Fulenwider, pastor
Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. n
and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 4 p. n
J. B. Hunter, superintendent.
St. -Luke's Episcopal Church, Rei
A. E. Cornish, rector-Preaching zv
ery 1st and 3rd Sunday afternoon a
6 o'clock and every 5th Sunday morr
ing and afternoon. J. F. J. Caldwel'
lay reader-Lay reading every 2n
and 4th Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunda
school at 10 o'clock. J. F. J. Cald
Associate Reformed Presbyteria:
Church, Rev. J. W. Carson, pastor
Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. r
Sunday school at 9.45 a. m. E. (
Aveleigh Presbyterian Church, Rei
J. E. James, pastor-Preaching ever
Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday school a
4 p. m. Rev. J. E. James, superintend
Mayer Memorial Lutheran Churcl
Rev. J. D. Shealy, pastor.-Preach
ing every first, second and third Sun
day at 11 a. m., and every first, thiri
and fourth Sunday at 8 p. m. Sunda:
school every Sunday morning at 1
o'clock. J. D. Kinard, superintendeni
Preaching at Mollohon every secoi
Sunday night at 8 o'clock and ever:
fourth Sunday morning at 11.
First Baptist Church of Newberr
Rev. G. A. Wr!ght, pastor-d-Preachii
every Sunday at U a. m. Sunda
school at 4 p. m. W. H. Hunt, super
West End Baptist church, Rev. T.' 1
Greene, pastor-Preaching every Sun
day .night at 8 o'clock and ever
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Sun
day school every Sunday at 10 a. n
J. Y. Jones, superintendent.
Central Methodist Church, Rev. !N
L. Banks, pastor-Preaching ever:
Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sunda
school at 4 p. m. Jas. F. Epting, sup
O'Neall Street Methodist Churci
Rev. W. C. Kelley, pastor-Preachin
every first, second and fourth Sunda
at 11 a. in., and every second, third an
1fourth Sunday at 8 p. ,in. Sunda
school 9.45. W. C. Bouknight, super
Preaching at MollohoD every fire
Sunday night at 8 o'clock and ever
third Sunday morning at 11. 'Sunda
school at 9.45. F. H. Jones, superik
.Beth Eden Pastorate.
Service at Colony on second an
fourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Sunda
school at 10 a. mn. T. J. Wicker, super
intendent. Beth Eden, first Sunda
11 a. in., and third Sunday at 4 p. ni
Sunday school on first, second an
and fourth Sundays at 10 a. in., an
on third Sunday 3 p. m. J. C. Crap!
superintendent. St. James on thir
Sunday at 10.30 a. in.. and first SUE
day 4 p. mn. Sunday school ever
Sunday afternoon. Sidney J. Mayei
Jas. L. Kinard, pastor.
I will give a barbecue at the Spear
man plac . at Silverstreet, on the 30t
of June. A day full of enjoyment fc
young and old. Everybody invited.
6-20-4t. L. C. Pitts.
To teach the Fork school, Distric
No. 55, term, six months; salary, $4
per month. Applications may b
sent to either of the undersigned o
or before July 8.
'I. . B. Livingston,
Pomaria, S. C.
S. R. Metts,
Slighs, S. C.
L. A. Kinard,
Poinaria, S. C.
E. E. Chamberlain. of Clinton, Me
boldly accuses Bucklen's Arnica Salv
of stealing-the sting from burns e
scalds-the pain from sores of a:
.kinds-tiie distress from boils c
piles. "It robs cuits, corns, bruise:
sprains and injuries of their terror,
he says, "as a healing remedy it
equal don't exist." Only 25c at Wu
E. Pelham & Son's.
CHICH ESTER S P1LL
bxes. sealed wth lue Ribo.X
DIAII4ND BRAND PILLS. for 2a
years known as Best. Safest,Always Reliati
SOD BY DRJUSGISTS EVERYM!HERI
Look! The Herald and News on
year for $1.50.
Woodmen of the World.
Maple Camp, No. 4:37, W. 0. W.,
meets every first and third Wednes
day eveLing at 7.45' o'clock. Vlift.
ing brethren are tordially welcome.
D. D. Darby,
T. Burton, Clerk.
Newberry Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W.,
weets every second and fourth Wed
nesday night in Klettner's Hall, at
0. 0. Smith, C. C.
J. J. Hitt, Clerk.
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. I.
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. V.,
meets every first Monday night at 8
o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Visiting brethren ccrdially invited.
Ge.. S. Mower,
W. Earhardt, W. M.
Signet Chapter, No. 18, . A. .
Signet Chapter, No. 18, R. A. M.,
meets every second tonday night at
8 o'clock In Masonic Hall.
Fred. H. Dominick,
Harry W. Dominick, E. H. P.
Golden Rule Encampment.
Golden Rule Eneampment, No. 23,
I. 0. 0. F., will meet at Klettner's
Hall the 4th Monday night in each
month at 8 o'clock.
L H. Hunt,
W. G. Peterson, Scribe.
Bergell Tribe, No. 24, L 0. B. I.
Bergell Tribe, No. 24, I. 0. R. M.,
meets every other Thursday night at
18 o'clock at Klettier's Hall.
0. Klettner, C. R.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of P.,
Meets every Tuesday night at 8
o'clock. ,0. Klettner, R. C.
Scholarship and Entrance Examina.
The examination for the award of
vacant scholarships in Winthrop col
lege and for the tadmission of new
students will be held It the county
court house on Friday, July 7, at 9
a. m. Applicants must be not less
than fifteen years of age. When schol
arships are vacant after July 7 they
wi be awarded to those making -the
highest average at this examination,
provided they meet the conditions
wverning the award. Applicants for
scholarships should write to Presi
dent Johnson before the examination
for scholarship examination blanks.
The scholarships ' are worth $100
and free tuition. The next session
will open S'eptember 20, 1911. For fr
ther Information and catalogue, ad
dress President D. B. Johnson, Rock
Hill, S. C.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON.
127th Year begins September 29.
Entrance examinations at all the
county seats on Friday, July 7, at 9
The college is well endowed, enab
ling it to maintain the highest stand
It offers complete 4-year courses In
Ancient and Modern Languages,
Mathematics, History, Economics,
Science and Engineering.
Courses for B. A., B. S., and B. S.
degree with Engineering..
A free tuition scholarship to each
county of South Carolina. Vacant
Boyce scholarships, giving $100 a year
and free tuition, open to competitive
examination in September.
Expenses reasonable. Terms and
catalogue on application. Write to
Harrison Randolph, President, Char
leston, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry.
IBy Frank M. Schumapert, Esquire,
WHEREAS, D. P. BouKnignt maae1
suit to me, to grant him Letters ot
Administration of the Estate of and
effects of J. Alonzo Bouknight
THESE ARE .THEREFORE to cite
and admonish all and singular the
kindred and Creditors of the said J.
Alonzo Bouknight deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the court
of Probate, to be held at Newberry,
IS. C.. on the 15th day of June next af-1
ter publication~ thereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to show cause, if any1
they hare, why the said Administra
tion should not be granted.
GIVEN under my hand, this 27thI
day of May, Anno Domini, 1911.
F. M. Schumpert, 1
S We, the undersigned, witl gfve a
I first-class barbecue at the old J. A.
Cromer place Saturday, July 22, 1911.
The public is invited to attend. Guar
anteed enjoyment for young people.
B. M. Suber.
0. A. Felker.
The patrons of St. Lukes school
t will meet Saturday, June 24, at 3 p.
m. to e'ect teachers for the session as
follows: One principal at $50 per
month, one assistant at $35 per
month. Applications can be sent to
either of the undersigned.
Geo. F. Hunter,
Prosperity, S. C.
J. D. Moore,
- Prosperity, S. C.
R. S. Hawkins,
Prosperity, S. C.
In fighting to keeD the blood pure
the white corpuscles attack disease
germs like tigers. But often germs
multiply so fast the little fighters are
overcome. Then see pimples, boils,
- eczema, saltrheum and sores multiply
and strength and appetite fail. This
condition demands Electric Bitters to
regulate stomach, liver and kidneys
t, and to expel poisons from the blood.
"They are the best blood purifier,"
writes C. T. Budahn, of Tracy, Calif.,
"I have ever found." They make rich,
red blood, strong nerves and build up
V June 1911, at 11 o'clock a. m., in the
0. office of the Probate Judge for New
- your health. Try them. 50C. at W13.
I E. Pelham & Son's.
Excursion Rates via
From Newberry, S. C.
At'antic City, N. J., and return,
$22.45. Account meeting Grand
. Lodge B. P. 0. E., July 10-15, 1911,
tickets sold July 7, 8 and 9, 1911,
F good returning July 20. Extension
until August 20,. by depositing ticket
' and payment of fee of one dollar.
Atlantic City, N. J., and return,
$22.45. Account International Con
- vention, United Society Christian En
v deavor, Julyf 6-12, 1911. Tickets sold
SJuly 3, 4, and 5, 1911, good returning
- July 19; 1911. Extension until August
15, by depositing ticket and payment
fee of one dollar.
t,Rochester, N. Y., and return, $27.55.
g Account meeting Ancient Order,
v Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, Imperial
I Council, July 11-13, 1911. Tickets
v sold July 7, 8 and 9, 1911, good re
-turning July 18, 1911. Extension un
til August 15, 1911, by depositing
tickets and payment of fee of one dol
V Knoxvill;e, Tenn., anjl return $8.35.
V Account Summer School of the South,
- June 20-July 28, 1911. Tickets sold
June 18, 19, 20, 24, 25, July 1, 8, 9, and
15, 1911, only, good returning to reach
original starting point fifteen days
d from, but not including, date of sal.1.
y Extension until- September 30 by de
- Ipositing ticket and paymient of $1.00
LCharlottesville, Va., and return,
I $11.35. Account University of VIr'
I ginia Summer School, June 19-July
, 29, 1911. Tickets sold Junve 17, 19,
d 20, 23, 24,. 26 and July 3 .and 10, 1911,
-good returning fifteen days from, but
V not including, date of sale. Extension
'until September 30 by depositing tick
et and payment of one dollar.
Sewanee, Tienn., and return, $12.45.
- Account opening week, July 1-10, 1911,
Monteagle Bible School, July 15-25,
.1911; Monteagle Sunday School In
bstitute, July 23-August 30, 1911.
r Tickets sold June 30-July 1, 8, 15, 22,
29-August 11, 12 and 18, 1911. Good
returning September 5, -1911.
Black Mountain, N. C., and return,
$4.95. Account Summer Student Con
ference Y. M. C. A., June 16-25, 1911.
:Tickets sold June 15 and 16, 1911,
0 rnly, good retiurning June 28, 1911.
e Philadelphia, Pa., and return, $20.55.
Account the Northern Baptist Con
vention and the Baptist World Al
liance Congress. June 13-25, 191L~
Tickets sold June 9, 10. 12, 16 and 19,
1911, good returning June 29, 1911.
Extension until July 31, 1911, by de
positing ticket and payment of one
Propo.rtionately reduced rates froni
other points. Convenient schedules,
-superb service, Pullman cars on all
e through trains, dining car service.
rFor detailed information,; call on
nearest Southern Railway ticket
agent, or, A. H. Acker, T. P. A., Au
" gusta, Ga., or J. L. Meek, A. G. P. A.,
S Atlanta. Ga.
IA teacher for the Mt. Bethe2 school,
District No. 2, term seven months, sal
ary $40 dollars per month. Applica
tions must be sent in to the under
signed by the 30th of June, at which
time will be the election.
I S. J. Cromer,
ml W. D. Cromer,
eW. L. Lominick,
Newberry, R. F. D. Trustees.
HE first need o:
for Business is
b'est Bait is G
The Printer is
the Fishing Quality o
ing depends largely V
Bait he puts into you
the Fish you are after
see the Bait? That
Every sort of Pri
Man uses should adve:
-the Card, the Billhi
Announcements, as v
log and Newspaper Ac
piece of printing shoul
on it that will make
Notice, Stop and e
accomplished you are
getting More Business
Are not the genei
Circulars, local Adve
heads, etc., which reac
alike? Do you not i
or, through being una
throw aside? But he.
printing that reaches <
to it that Holds your I
Interest, Compels ou t
ing Read you Cannot I
not Accidental. Thatu
pared specially to get
That is the Kind of
made Thousands Rich
Pays. There ar'e as mi
fectiveness in Printing
shoes and clothing. If
dy Clothes you'get thel
how Cheap they are ti
a Bad Bargain.
If yout'have your Priz
our Printer will put C
Arresters, Eye Catcht
I Attractors. We are
kinds of Commercial 4
Phone No. 1. 1
CLEXSON AGEICUTLTURAL -
Enrollment Over 700-Value .of Prop- .
erty Over a Milllion and a Quarter
Ninety Teachers and Officers.
Seven full four years courses, in ..
.~griculture, Engineering, etc.
Cost per session of nine months, in
~luding all fees, board, heat, light,j
aundry, and necessary uniforms
Students who are financially able.
ay $40.00 tuition additional.
SCHOLARSHIP AiND ENTEAN(CE
The College maintains 124 Agricul
ural Scholarships, and 43 Textile
scholarships, worth each $100.00 and 4
(Students who have attended Clemi
on colege or any other college. or"
iniversity, are not eligible for the
:holarships unless there are no oth
: eligible applicants).I
Scholarship and entrance examina
ions will be held at the county seats
Fuly 14, 9 a. m.
Next Sessions Opens Sept. 13, 1911.
Write at once to W. M. Riggs, Pres
dent Clemson College, S. C., for cata
dgue, scholarship blanks, etc. If you '
leayyoe may he crowded out.
C those who Fish
Good Bait. The
the ultimate in
rpon the Kind of
r Printing. Will
bite when they
is the important
nting a Business
rtise his business
aad, all kinds of
rell as the Cata
I have something
the Buyer take
d. When this is
on the road to 4
al run of Cards,
h you very much
-ead and forget,
re and there the
u has Something
ye, Excites your
;o Read, and hav
'orget. This was.
Printing was pre
YOU to Read it. ~
Printing that has
myl Grades o'f Ef'
as in boots and
you pay for Shod
n, and no matter ......... 4
ey will always be
aing done byi us
food Bait into the
J new Attention
rs and Business -
equipped for all
and Job Printing.
100 Caldweli St.
--Go To -
- And Spend
)tto the Great<
Clear Havana Cigar
S per 100,.$50 per 1000