Newspaper Page Text
movements of Many People, New
berrians and Those Who Visit
Mrs. W. H. Wallace and Miss Alice.
Jones leave Friday for Spartanbiur-g.
Miss Marie Zinnlern.an has return
ed to hlr ho:ue in Coluniona.
Mrs. 11ary Gary is visiting friends in
NIw-er y.-Abbevil Medi?, ith.
Irs. W. 1H. Hardemdan wil return
from Hendersonvi'le Friay.
Mr. I. Halfaer- trom W: bster -o
Canton, N. Y.
Mrs. A. P. Crisp and daughter, An
nie, have been visiting in Glenn street.
Miss Mae Fulton, of Fredericksburg,
Va., is visiting Mrs. I. H. Hunt.
Mr. Clarke Smith, of Greenville, was
in the city this week.
Mr. J. H. Cromer has changed from
Atlanta to Newnan, Ga.
Miss Marietta Langtord left Wednes
day for Chicora college, Greenville.
Mr. G. W. Summer, Jr., visited at
Mr. Robert W. Houseal left Wednes
day for the University of Virginia.
Mr. S. P. Sligh and S. B. Sligh
and family are visiting Rev. J. A.
Sligh in the county.
Mrs. C. C. Morrow has returned to
Madison, Fla., after. visiting Mrs. C.
Mr. J. B. O'Neall Holloway return
ed Wednesday night from Shawnee,
Okla., well pleased with his trip.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rikard have re
turn,ed from a visit to relatives at
Newberry.-Batesburg Advocate, 8th.
Miss Margie Winn, of Prosperity,
was in the city Saturday.-Abbeville
Mr. R. B. Wallace, of the piano com
pany, paid a business visit to Colum
_iss Fannie Ramage leaves Friday
for Fort Worth, Texas, to visit her
brother, the Rev. Bartow B. Ramage.
Mrs. T. G. Williams, who has -been
sick for two weeks with fev'er, is bet
Mr. M. L Buford visited his friend,
Mr. R. C. Williams, Jr., in Columbia
Mrs. G.- G. Sale and little daughter,
Blanche, are visiting her sister, Mrs.
S. H. McLean, in Columbia.
Rev, and Mrs. Geo. A. Wright and
little daughter, Elizabeth, have re-1
turned from Hendersonville.
Misses Hunter and Myra Young
hav'e r6turned from Newberry.-Union
'Mrs. Patsy Chapin, J. A. Mimaugh's
new milliner, has arrived from Balti
Miss Annie Laurie Suber will spend
a few days at Woodward on her way
to Winthrop college.
*Miss Essie May 'Suber has returned
home, after spending last week with
Miss Mamie E. Crooks.
.Mrs. T. J. dxner spent last week at
Rfterside. Mr. J. S. J. Suber, Sr.,
was in -the city Saturday on business.
Col. John F. Hobbs has returned to
New York city after summering at
:Mr. T. J. Davenport has moved with
his family back to their city residence
from Kinard's No. 1.
Misses Bessie Kihler and Pawnee
Jones left Wednesday for Winthrop as
teachers of music in that institution.
Mrs. J. W. Farrell, of Greenville, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. W. Den
Miss Helen Satterwhite has returned
to Mont Amoena seminary, Mt. Pleas
anit, N. C.
Sergeant Benson M. Jones, James
Smifth and O'Neall Jacons have return
ed to Clemson. -
Dr. and Mrs. 0. B~. Mayer and famn
fly, of Newberry, are visiting Mrs.
Mayer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. VJ.
Jones.-Laurens Advertiser, 13th.
R. L. Tarrant, of Newberry, spent
the week-end here with his mother,
Mrs. A. B. Tarrant.-Batesburg Advo
Senator Alan Johnston, State sena
tor from Newberry county, is in the
city on business.--Greenville News,
Miss ,FAsie Doar, of Georgtetown,
spent Tuesday in Newberry with Miss
Marietta Langford on way to Chicora
Miss Mildred Abramns returned last
week from a visit to her brother, Coun
ty Superintendent of Education ifA.
Abrams, in Anderson.
Mr. B. Hebvr Barre spent the week
end in the city of Newberry. There
mus be some attraction up there.
Lexington Dispatch, 13th.
Mrs. J. W. Crosland, of Bennetts
viile, and Mrs. L. G. Balle, Jr., of Laur
ens, are visiting their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. .1. C. Goggans.
Miss Augusta Blake has returned
from Newberry, where she spent the
past week in a house party at the home
of 'Mr. Nat Gist.-Greenwood Jiournal,
_1r. T. E. Wicker will leave on Sat
"urday for Milwaukee,% Wis., to attend
th: National Rural, Letter Carriers
convent:on. Mr. Wieker is a member
of the national executive conunittee.
"liss Lila Dc-iuan left Saturday for
I Whitimire, whre si' resumes her
duty as teacher in the graded school.
-Tylersville cor. Clinton Gaz,-ic
Miss Rosa Spearmn, who has been
visiting here, left Veanesday for Dal
las. Texas, accompanied by Miss Sadie
Goggans, w.ho is a school lteac}ier
Miss Minnie Salter spent a short
while last week at the parsonage on
her way from Newberry to her home
in Florida.-Delmar cor. Leesville
Rev. and Mrs. D. P. Boyd and their
little grandson, Albert, left Tuesday
for Union, Spartanburg and Inman, to
visit their children and other relativies
for eight or ten days.
Rev. and Mrs. M. J. Epting, Miss
Lucile, M. J., Jr., Wallace and Eu
gene returned to their homne in Savan
nah on Wednesday, after a visit to
Mrs. H.- F. Cline.
Mrs. C. W. Welch and daughters left
Wednesday for their home in Houston,
Texas, accompanied by Mrs. Alice Rob
ertson, who will mare her home in
Mr. Johnnie Stuart will return to
Newberry on September 20 and re
sume his studies at the opening of the
next session of Newberry college -
Coronaca cor. Greenwood Journal.
Mr. Gordon Shealy, of Newberry,
has accepted and is now holding a
position with the Leesv.ille Coffin &
Casket company.-Leesville News,
'iss Elise Gaillard has been called
home from a visit in Lexington, and
Mr. James H. Gaillard from Columbia
on account of the illness of their moth
er, Mrs. J. Harvey Gaillard, who had a
stroke of pararlysis this week.
Miss Eliza Mabry leaves Friday for
Newberry, where she will teach this
year. Miss Mabry is a teacher of rare
ability and Newberry .is most fortunate
to secure her services.-Abbeville
Press and Banner, 13th.
Miss Mattie Ban Browning, of Gold
ville, and Miss Kern, of this place, left
Tuesday for Lexington, Mo., to enter
the college of which Rev. C. Lewis
Fowler is the presiden.t.-Clinton
Misses Lizzie Neel, Sara Gary, Ruth
Halfacre, Mattie Cromer, Vinnie
Brown, Clara Brown, Eugenia Hentz,
Miss Wilson and Miss Hatton have re
turned to the Due West Female col
Messrs. J. H. Wicker, C. H. Cannon,
Jno. H. Baxter and R. L. Tarrant form
a committee to make arrangements
and find homes for delegates to at -
tend a Sunday school institute at Cen
tral church the 18th and 19th instant.
Miss Blanche Norris and her little
brother, Robert, the adopted children
of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hunter, have
returned from an extended visit to
their urcle, Mr. J. G. Norris, in Fair
Miss Bernice Devore has gone to At
lanta to engage in the millinery busi
ness. She has lots of experience and
is an expert along that line.--Ninety
Six cor. Greenwood Journal, 12th. Miss
Devore is a sister of Mr. F. P. De
ore and was formerly in Mrs. Emma
Hair's millinery department in New
Mrs. Metts and children, of Whit
mire, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Mil
Ir last week. Mrs. Metts has a blind
daughter. She is sixteen and has been
totally blind for five years. She is
a student at Cedar- Springs, is a splen
did musician, and does a lot of fancy
wok. She is a bright girl and quite
cheerful.-Cross Hill cor. Laurens Ad
VAE10US AND ALL ABOUT.
The city schools will open on the
Another white front in town is the
store of T. Vigodsky.
Dr. Harms gave the Laurens papers
something to talk about this week. The,
Advertiser "took up" with him.
When Dr. Harms3 arose to speak
Monday morning, the inevitable ques
tion was heard to come from the la
dies in an exc-ited whisper, "Is he mar
ried? is he marir:1?"-Larens Ad.!
Thanks to the authorities. Mr. J.
C. Lee had a force of hands to clear
the sidewalk of weed obstruction il
Lindsay street. Let the good work
go on. Keep the ball rolling. Con
tinue the movements. Down with the
It looks as if the Hon. "Bose" Crews
is going to follow up the Hon. "Cip"
Featherstone to Greenwood.-Ander
son Mail. "Bose" Crews is the Larry
Ganzt of the Piedmont and will wake
up the nighborhood when he gets
Central church will look prettier
than ever when the workmen get
through with it. If it is so beauiful
on the outside, what must the inside
be, as the little girl said of heaven.
!ookinz at the stars one night with
Remember that the ladies of the
First Baptist Ph*a'ia class si ill ai f
ir.terested in the Lavender movin<
picture show, and don't fo.get to b.,y
tickets of Anne 0. Rf Co., and tbe
children selling them. Wind up tile
week in a good way.
Observing business men near the
place say that the horse drinking ar
rangement on the public square is not
well attended to, that the supply of
water falls short throughout the day.
This is not as it shoiz.4 ze. How is it?
Why is it? What is the matter?
While Mr. Rodgers, the jeweller, was'
in the street in front of his store
Thursday morning a negro entered
and stole two watches, one of which
was valued at $25. Mr. Rodgers is on
the track of the $25 watch as a negro,
who does not live in town, tried to
.pawn it at Havird's for $10.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edw. Fulenwider, Pastor).
Nothing preventing, the following
program of divine services will be ob
served at the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer next Sunday:
11 a. m.-The reguar morning ser
vice. Note the change in time. Ser
vices will begin promptly at 11 o'clock.
instead of 11:15 as formerly. The pas
tor will preach on the subject: "Can
T be a Christian in this Sinful World ?"
Last Sunday an attempt was made in
the'qsermon to show the importance of
dealing right 'gith our fellowmen as
we come in touch with them in the
business, social, and religious world.
No doubt, some~ felt like saying: "How
can we reach that high standard ?" Of
tMn we hear peoole say: "I just can
not be a good Christian in th*is sin
ful world, there are too many bad pee
nile that I have to dear wi.th. and must
do like they do or fail." In the sermon
en atternnt will be made to give some
verv practical thoughts on the subject.
One of the strongest illustrations in
Scripture will be used.
5 p. ni.-Sunday school will meet.
Please note the change in the hour
from 10 a. m. to 5p. m. We hope to
havie all the scholars *lack in the
school next Sunday to begin work in
The public is cordially invited to all
Woman's Missionary Meeting.
The Woman's Missionary union of
Reedy River AssociatIon will hold its
annual meeting with the Saluda so
ciety at ChappeIls on Saturday, Sep-i
tember 16, at 11 o'clock a. in., using
the following program:
Roll call of societies and enroll
ment of delegates.
Reading of constitution (offering of
Reports from societies.
Reports from superintendents.
"Success Derived from the Use of
"Results Consequent Upon Co-oper
ation With Superintendent."
"The Importance of Training Young
People and Children in Rt. A. and Sun
Discussion, "How to Get Our Wo
men Aroused to a Sense of Thdir
Duty on the Subject of Missions."
Reading and discussion of "Stand
ard of Excellence."
Renorts On Y. W. A., R. A. and Sun
Report from standing committees.
Literature, training school and obi-.
Recommendations of executive comn
Every society and band in the as
sociation is requested to send .two
delegates and all visitors from these
organizations will be heartily welcomn
ed. Mrs. A. P Colem.an.
That Lets Newberry Out.
Mr. Tom Johnson nassed through1
Renno on his way to Duncan's, r
Mr n nosum hunt Monday w'"
A later telearamn savs he can eht a cold.
--Renno cor. Clinton Gazette. 7th.
B.e careful, which Tom (do you vean?
-Newberry IHrald and News.
Why,nold uglv baJheloi Toir.
SOUVIlit-V'S GOD).l ROADS TRAING
6ood Roads Club Orgaized-Lectures
by Road Experts-THie Southern's
The Southern Rail ivay's good roads
train was in Newberry Tursday morn
ing for 1vral hours and about oi:
hundred and twenty persous visited
the train and listened to the lectures
bv r.. I .. " ,Ccld, a :ca ' exl,. -
ihe federal government; Mr. E. D.
r'field r pres;:ntai ve of the
Aierican association for highway 1i
provement, and WNV. G. Hurlbut, of the
lauad aiid industrial department of the
The train carries three ecaches; one
for eating and sleeping purposes, one
for stereopticon lectures in which is
shown various sections of road and the
other for exhibits. Mr. Winslow, in
his lecture, used the stereopicon and
among other views lie had several he
had taken in Newberry county. Mr.
winslow has been in this section of the
State a number of times and is famil
iar with road conditions and material
for building roads.
The supervisor an%0 the county com
missioners could not be present as
they were engaged in a meeting of the
commission to pass upon the~ good
This work of the Southern railway
is mighty fine missionary work and is
educating the people along useful
lines and it is unfortunate that moie
of our citizens did not hear the lec
tures and s-ee the exhibits.
Ninety per cent. of jthe. products
hauled by the Southeri railway are
hauled over an average of nine iniles
of road in order to reach the railroad
and the average load is 900 pounds.
The cost of bad roads amounts to
millions of dollars each year. By im
proving the road you can haul twice
as much in one load and often as much
as eight or ten times as much. This
was illustrated in the lecture by a man
hauling one bale of cotton on bad road
and ten bales on a good read. If the
cost of the team is $3.00 per day, you
have an actual saving of $27.00 in one
day's'hauling on'good roads. The lec
turers explained that besides money,
which, of course, is necessary to build
roads, it takes, first, good judgment;
second, good management, and third
The Ieetureirs paid a tribute to
South Carolina as being the third cot
ton producing State and beginning to
grow large crops of corn, wheat, oats
and tobacco, but they said as to roads,
South Carolina was not keeping pace
with her agricultural devgelopmaent.
With automobiles, rural delivery of
mail, telephones, eniurches and
schools in the rural districts, good
roads are sure to come. The lecturers
urged that the only way to secure good
roads is by the bond issue, anid a plain
business-like, non-political maiking of
good. roads with money from the pro
eeds of the bonds. The y explainied
that 50 per .cent. of the tax-paying
property, or wealth, was owned by
people -whos,do not use the roads at
all, or' very little. That is to say by
the railroads and towns, and the man
facturing plants and commercial en
terprises. It is but fair that the cities
and railroads help pay this tax, for
the country supports the town
and railroads. As Mr Bryan said the
3ountry can live without the town or
he railroads either, but wipe out the
farms and these other enterprises]
would soon die. Then with, at least,
0 per cent. of taxes to .be raised by
sueezing these non-users of roads,
it does look like the farmers could:
see that it would be a good business
proposition to bond the county for
The train went from Newberry to
Prosperity, where the lectures were
repeated and where there was. an at
endance of about 160 persons, in
luding a good many ladies.
As a result of the meeting at New
berry a good roads improvement club
va organized with the following of
ficers for Newberry county:
Dr. W. C. Brown, of No. 2 township,
W. I. Herbert. of No. 8 township.
Dr. Van Smith, treasurer.
Frank P. De'vore. secretary.
Ouito a number enrolled as delegates
and it is hoped that many more will~
The Herald and News will print the
'onstitutionl and by-laws of the asso
ciation in its next issue.
Important, ii True.
"Any old legends connected with
"Yes, there's a legend that the ho
tel used to be good once upon a time.
That'-z what brought me here."-Kanl
sas City Journal.
As~ a Last Resort.
Moter-"I saw you kissing my
"Yes. hut only out of desperatioln.
[ oldn't think of anything to say tot
he.-_ hegfmd Blatter.
'NEWBERR COLLIGE TO OPEN.
Session Begins Thursday of Next
The nxt session at Newberry col
lege will begin next Thursday morn
ing at 8.45 o'clock. By that time all
the old students will have reported
for duty, -besides an unusually large
n:mber of new on,s. The faculty will
mc-t students who apply for examina
7ion For condition or entrance On
Tuesr.a and Wcednesday of next werk.
A larg number of last yn-ar's students
iare I;pparinig to work off conditionz
during these two days, and those who
do not apply wittkeertificates from ac
credited schools will take the exam
inations for entrance.
At the opening exercises Thursday
morning the address to the students
will be made by Hon. John D. Cappel
mann, of Charleston, an ex-stadent of
the college, having been connected
with the institution when it was locat
ed at Walhalia, S. C., in the seventies.
It is expected that the ministers of
the city and the board of trustees
will be present and help to inau
gurate the new session. By Friday
morning the work of the session will
be -in progress.
The dormitories are being taxed to
the uttmost to accommodate all the
young men who are applying for ad
mission., A number of them are ar
ranging to lodge in private -homes in
town. The number of studer.ts from
abroad will be exceptionally large,
while the local patronage from town
and county will be as liberal as ever.
No college is so well established in
the affection and loyalty of the peo
ple of its own community as New
berry. Its best friends are the people
who know it most intimately. Besides
the students from the several Southern
States always represented, such State
I as Ohio and Maryland will be heard
from in the enrolment this coming
During the summer preparations
have been made for the students in
repairs and ovIerhauling .of the build
ings. Smeltzer Hall has been greatly
improved. A handsome program
clock connecting the lecture rooms
and buildings with clocks and signals
for the periods of work, presented by
a friend of the college, is being in
Two changes have occurred in the
faculty. Prof. C. W. Riser has been
succeeded -as principal of the prepara
tory department by Prof. Virgil B.
Sease, who was for several years the
popuar and efficient head of the Lit
te Mountain high school. .Prof. John
C. Goggans, of the technological de
partment, will be succeeded by Prof.
Frank W. Chapman. Prof. Chapman,
after graduating with first rank at
Clemson was, until called to the ;coT
lege, connected with the General
Electric company in its shops at,
Schenectady, N. Y., where he held a
responsible position. Both the new
professors are graduates of Newberry
NO COURT NEXT WEEK.
Bar Holds Meeting and Passes Reso.
lutions,Tury Requested Not to
At a meeting of the Newberry/Bar
r sciation on Monday eve'ning it was
decided that the court of common
pleas regularly appointed for next
week be called off, and resolutions to.
that effect were adopted and Judge
(age was notified. The clerk of courts
gives notice to jurors that their ser
den's will not be needed.
It is fortunate that the state of liti
ation in this county is such that no
ourt is desired. At this season the
farmers are particularly busy harvest
in their crop and the merchants are
busy endeavoring to sell their goods.
September 13. Frank Gilliam and
V1ip, Wnrthy, both of Newberry
ne Cent a Word. No ad
vertisement taken for less
than 25 cents.
THE QUALITY PRESSING CLUB
cleans your suit without the use of
gasoline. Give us a trial. Phone
290. H. D. Havird, manager.
THE YOUG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY of
the A. R.1P. church will have charge
of the Astor theater Friday night.
LOST-Two shares Mollohon Mill
stock. No. 3S3, issued March 6, 1907,
to C. D. Weeks. Reward for return
Now is the time to subscribe to The
Hraldannd News, $1.50 a year.
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
Strict good middling.. ......11%1
(By R6bt. McC. Holmes).
Strict good middling..........11W
,jod middling... ... ... ... ..11/
Strict middling... ... ... ... ..11
(By Summer Bros. Co.)
Cotton seed .... ....... ... ...25%
(By A. P. Coleman).
Cotton... ... ... ... .....11%
Ctton seed... ... ......... ...30 .
(By Silverstreet Warehouse Co.)
Cotton seed .... ... ... ... ...25%A
(By 'Aull & Hipp).
(By J. L. & A. G. Wise).
Cotion... ... ... ..... ........11%
Cotton seed .... ... ... ... ...25%
(By J. B. Derrick).
Cotton...... ....... ..11% to 11%
(By Glenn-Lowry Mfg. Co.)
Cotton... ... ... ... ... ....11.62%
Seed... . ...................26
(By Smith Bros.)
Cotton... ... ... ...........11 -2
Cotton Seed. ................25
IF YOUR WANT a haek right quick
phone 136. Want to haul your trUnk,
also. and will handle them with care.
WANTED-You to try the Quality
Pressing Club. Work guaranteed.
Give us a trial ayit. Phone 290.
H. D. Havird, Mr
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SAE-A 7-w
room house, with 11-2 acres of land,
barn, stable and carriage house,two
blocks from Newberry college. H
LITTLETON EATE COLLEGE
Our fall term will begin September.~
20, 1911. For catalogue address Lit
tle College, Littleton, N. C. 9 Its
OYSTERS, etc.-Beginning on Fridav
fresh oysters will be served datly in.
any style called for at the Newberr7
hotel cafe. Everything else good
that the market affords. 9-1
GINNING-We are now prepared to
serve the public. All machinery has
been overhauled an.d is now in flrst,
class condition. We fur,nish abag
ging and ties at market price. Will
ajppreciate your pati-onage. South
ern Cotton Oil Co., L. W. Floyd, Mgr.
FOR RENT-One 3-froom cottage on
. South street, $5.00 per month; also
one 4-room cottage on Nance streee
Conveniently arranged. Nice !Aca
tion. Apply- T. M. Sanders. Ph'one
38 2rings. 8-11-tfi
LEARN AUTOMOBILE BUSIN(ESS
Take a 30 days practical edursi in
our wel.1 equipped machine 7sh'ops
and learn the automobile busiziess
an~d accept good . positions. Char
lotte Auto School, Charlotte,- N. C.
3-7-tf. .. .
Expert Watch and Jtwelry Repairing.
I have .opened a. repair shop in
Ward & Chapman's shoe store, in
the Fraternity building, for the ex
clusive repairng of watches and Sew
elry and spevtacles. I will devote
,my whole tis to this work, and will
deliver my work promptly.- I Will
appreciate your work. i guarantee
my work. I will also fit spectales
and eye glasses, guarantseing satls
faction. No charges for examina
tion. Yours truly, J. Guy Daniels.
WANTED-Young men and ladies to
learn telegraphy. We are receivinq
more calls for our graduates than
we can supply. Charlotte Telegra
Sphy School, Charl9tte, N. C. 3-7-ti.
JUST arrived, a carload of heart and
sap shingles. 'Langford & Bus
TURKEYS AND EGGS WANTED, and
higher prices paid, at the Newberry
LADIES WORK a specialty at the
Quality Pressing Club. Phone 290
will send for and deliver the goods.
H. D. Havird, manager.
FOR SALE-Small improv'ed farm;
one mile Holley's ferry, on public
road, Saluda county. Prices and
terms reasonable. Apply to E. Crout,
R. F. D. No. 7, Leesville, S. C.