Newspaper Page Text
BOYS' CORN CLUB.
Meeting in Newberry at 10 o'clock
Mftv ift. Prf*?ediner Memorial Day
Exercises at 31.30 O'clock.
County Superintendent of Education
E. H. Aull has addressed the following
letter to the members of the Boys' j
"I notice from the program, which is
arranged by the ladies of Newberry j
for observance of Memorial day, that
they have changed the hour for the j
public address from the afternoon, as!
heretofore, to 11 o'clock in the fore- j
noon. I did not know ttns untu it was |
published in the county papers on May
3. I liad published a call for the meeting
of the Boys' Corn club for May 10,
at 11 o'clock, and all ,of the speakers
have been invited, and have accepted j
to be present at that hour. Hereto-1
fore, the Memoriai exercises nav e always
been in the afternoon. I can not:
change the day for the meeting of the
Boys' Corn club, because the gentlemen
who have kindly consented to
meet with us, have other engagements.
I regret the conflict in the hour, but do
not feel that it is my fault. However,
I have consulted with some of the committee
in charge of Memorial day, and
we have agreed that the Boys' Corn
club shall meet in the court house at
10 o'clock promptly, and that the public
address at the opera house for
HTrvr?io 1 cihall hft at 11.30 o'clock.
iUViUV* J.CW1 WW
This "will give the boys one hour and j
a half, and after the meeting is over, |
they can go in a body to the opera j
house to attend the exercises there.
"I desire every boy, who has joined
the club, to be present at the court
house promptly at 10 o'clock, and I do
not want any boy to be absent. It]
will be an indication that you are not j
interested if you fail to attend this first j
meeting. I beg your earnest co-opera- j
tion in making the Aewoerry uouniy
Boys' Corn club the banner club in
South Carolina, and I want as one evidence
of your interest and enthusiasm
your presence at this meeting promptly
at 10 o'clock.
"Several gentlemen, who are interested
in this work, have consented to
come here to talk to you for a short
while, and to help us in the organiza
tion of the club, and I want you to
6liow your interest by being on hand
"E. H. Aull,
"Chairman Boys' Corn Club for Newberry
The following is the list of the boys
who have joined the club, with their
,Byrd Gibson, Prosperity.
Thomas Hayes, dewberry, No. 7.
J. G. Lowman, Prosperity, No. 1.
J. P. Lowman, Prosperity, No. 1.
J. S. Harmon, Jr., Prosperity, No. 1.
Arthur E. Derrick, Prosperity, So.
wnll "Vf illo "Prrkcnftri f v \Tn 1
V(U 1 Vll ?Uii AOy X A *w? ?
J. P. Watts, Slighs, No. 1.'
. Cecil Dominick, Slighs, No. 2.
Vaiice Miller, Newberry, No. 3.
J. Earle Schroeder, Silverstreet, No.
W. E. Schroeder, Silverstreet, No. 2.
Hugh Epting, Pomaria, No. 2.
Leon C. Dennis, Newberry, No. 4.
Abram Warren, Prosperity, No. 1.
\V. n. jorowii, jri*u?i>tri..it,y.
Jno. E. Herbert, Newberry, R. F. D.
W. M. Lester, Jr., Prosperity, No. 1.
Esmond Dominick, Prosperity, No. 2.
J. W. Glenn, Newberry, No. 2.
Drury Lovelace, Prosperity, No. 2.
J. A. Eargle, Pomaria, No. 3.
W. H. Wendt, Jr., Newberry, No. 2.
Hermis Kibler, Pomaria. ,
Luther Kibler, Pomaria.
Carl Epting, Pomaria.
Charley Wise, Prosperity, No. 1.
Jacob Wise, Prosperity, No. 1.
J. C. Neel, Jr., Newberry, No. 5.
Walter H. Craps, Newberry, No. 6.
J. S. Wheeler, Jr., Prosperity, No. 3.
Clyde WTieeler, Prosperity, No. 3.
riande TT. Miller. Newberry, No. 3.
Dickson Alewine, Newberry, No. 2.
Wilbur Counts, Slighs, No. 1.
J. E. Seibert, Prosperity, No. 1.
James P. Halfacre, Newberry, No. 5.
Olan Lee Cousin, Newberry, No. 7.
George Andrew Johnson, Newberry,
Roy Longshore, Newberry, No. 1.
Marvin. Wilson, Newberry, No. 2.
? - ~ * T> ?rA? \T- i
Severn stoCKiiian, -rruspemj, inu. i.
Wilbur Buzhardt, Newberry, No. 1.
Otto Klettner Nichols, Newberry,
Raymond Blair, Silveretreet.
Daniel Berry, Silverstreet.
Junius Long, Newberry, No. 4.
Frank Boozer, Newberry, No. 1.
Guy Boozer, Newberry, No. 1.
Jas. Clyde Ward, Newberry.
A. E. Nichols, Prosperity, No. 4.
J. W. Smith, Blairs, No. 1. 1
as\ra-A tu PoifiTLvin V&trhpr'iT. No. 2.
VJW1 -1?' VUIU H * w -vv - %i 7
Coleman Gary, Whitmire. s
Clarence Richie, Whitmire.
Jno. F. Wheeler, Jr., Slighs, No. 1. 1
? - . . . V
LETTER TO It F. D. CARRIERS.
Members I'rered to Attend Meeting at'
Chester in July?Thomas E.
Wicker for President.
The State is in receipt of a letter j
from D. C. Hayden, of Orangeburg,
* jt J. - ii /^Alitrarxr
addressed 10 tut? iui<u ucuycij
mail carriers of the State. Mr. Hayden's
letter is as follows:
To the Rural Carriers of South Carolina.
Brethren: Greetings. What are
you doing in your county toward increasing
your membership? Do you
know that we want the largest and
hpRf mpptinor at. Chester in Julv that
v>"wv ?- o
we have ever had? We can not accomplish
this end unless you lend us
a helping hand in the matter of fully
organizing your county and increasing
your present county membership.
These State meetings are always
very interesting and instructive; in
fact, proving a veritable love feast to
all prc-.seht. Once you attend a State
meeting you will never desire to miss
any meeting in the future.
Let me tell you why the approaching
State meeting to be held at Chester
must be largely attended and why
we want to send a larger delegation to
the meeting of the national convention,
which is to be held at Nashville, Tenn., I
than any delegation ever sent to a national
convention?Thomas E. Wicker, j
of Newberry, a member of our organ- i
- - ? i * i* -11 I
ization, who lias served so iaitniuuy, i
energetically and ably for several j
years as our State president, and who
is now chairman of the national association
executive committee, will be in
the race for president of the nationalassociation,
and I truly believe he will j
be elected to this high and honored |
office. That Mr. Wicker is thoroughly J
qualified for the office can not be
questioned, and his popularity in the
national association was clearly dem.
onstrated at the last national conven- j
tion held at Milwaukee, Wis. Who of!
us in our good old State of South
Carolina would not feel proud to have
one of her sons preside over the national
body of rural carriers of the
That there is much benefit in or- J
ganization'can not be questioned, not j
even toy the sceptic. That wTe have I
fun cari^tmn nf th* deoartment!
tli C xun WJU w* - ? Jg.
that we are under has been fully dem- ;
onstrated by their sending those at!
the head of the department to everyI
meeting of the naional associaion, and j
nearly always sending a representative
to the .State meetings.
So get busy, every one of the "boys ;
of the wagon," and pull for a bigger, I
larger membership in your county or- j
ganizations and send a full delegation
to the State meeting at Chester in i
Hoping to see our State forge to the
front. I remain,
D. C. Havden.
A VETERANS' TRAIN
JUMPS THE TRACK!
Eleven Killed and Forty Injured in
Mississippi?On Way to Macon
Hattiesburg, Miss., May 6.?Nine
persons, including three women and j
two children, were killed and 55 per- 1
sons injured when the first section of j
? - - -A O. i ? T !
tJie (Jonteaeraie veterans ?peciai ui (
11 cars, en route from Texas to the an- i
nual reunion at Macon, Ga., was
wrecked this morning on a trestle a
mile south of Eastabutchie, Miss., on
the New Orleans & Northeastern railroad.
The locomotive, baggage car,
one day coach and three tourist sleepers
were derailed and tumbled down a
high emb^pkment, making a conglomerate
mass of wood and iron debris. I
Though several hundred Confeder- j
ate veterans were aboard the train, j
not one was numbered among the!
dead. Several of the veterans were j
injured, though none fatally.
CLARK GETS MARYLAND.
Thongrli Preferential Vote is for Roose- j
Yelt, Taft Men May Control
Baltimore, May 7.?The closeness of
the struggle between President Taft
and Theodore Roosevelt for control of
Maryland's 16 votes in the national
convention was emphasized today
when complete returns from yesterday's
primaries showed that the result
depended upon one county, which,
on the fa.ce of the returns, gave Roosevelt
a majority of but 80 votes. Put
* ?^ ? : - xl. ^
ting tnis county, nowara, in iue
Roosevelt column, gave him 66 delegates
to the State convention, just one |
more than the majority necessary for
control. The three Howard county
delegates counted for Taft would have
given him the primary victory by the
Complete unofficial returns received
today by the State Roosevelt qommit
tee and all the Baltimore newspapers, j
incuding the two which have supported
Taft, agreed in giving Col. Roosevelt
a majority in Howard county of
SO odd votes; but this slight margin
left the Taft leaders tonight unwilling
to concede that their opponents had
I wAn the ^lp>r>Hnn
i The other feature of the day was
: the development of the possibility
| that the individual delegates elected
j to the Stae convention include a mai
jority of Taft men even though their
instructions by the county preference
vote might bind them to vote for a
J Roosevelt delegation to the national
It was pointed out that President
j Taft's friends might control the ori
ganization of the convention, force the
j adoption of a conservative platform
i and send a delegation to Chicago
i which would be ready to abandon
j Roosevelt as soon as they considered
I thpv had fulfilled their lesal duties bv
: voting for him on the first ballot. None
i of the leaders, however, made any such
The day's developments brought no
^ change in the Democratic situation
| except to insure for Speaker Clark
several delegates already counted for
him on the strength of the indicated
\ county majorities. County preference
I vote bound 81 delegates to Clark, 44
to "Wilson and 4 to Harmon.
EXPLAINS THE PLANS
FOR LUTHERAN SCHOOL
Rev. S.. C. Ballentine, Secretary of
Conference, Tells of Movement
for Woman's College.
* ~ !
To the Editor of The State:
In as much as impressions have
heretofore gone out that are not in
harmony with the actions of the joint
conference which started the movement,
it might be in order for me, as j
secretary of that body, to give a
somewhat semi-official account of the
matter. The project was started April,
1Q11 of Qf Afiphaol'c /^hiirrh. T.PYiriP'
ton county. A committee of four,
consisting of Dr. E. J. Etheredge, Rev.
C. P. Boozer, C. M. Efird and Rev. J.
A. Cromer, was appointed by conference
"to indorse a movement to estab- j
lish a female college in South Carolina."
The two synods were asked to
appoint a committee of one each "to
act in conjunction with the committee
of four appointed by conference."
This committee was "empowered to
act as long as it assumed no indebted- |
ness." In response to this resolution
Rev. 3. P. Koon was appointed by the
South Carolina synod and Rev. B. D.
Wessinger by the Tennessee synod.
This committee made its report at
Bethlehem church, near Irmo, last
week. The report recites the history
of the committee's work, stating finally
that after having visited personally
each of the five places offered, taking
everything into consideration, the
committee unanimously decided that
the Summerland hotel property?the
Leesville-Batesburg offer?was the
best place offered. Under the consideration
of the historical part of the
report, the regularity and legality of
tne committees worK was iuny sudstantiated.
The principal part of the discussion
was upon the recommendations of the
committee. Some changes were made.
As it finally came before the body,
"Your committee respectfully rect
"That your body commend the action
of the committee in accepting the
offer of the Summerland hotel proporfv
nAmnlafnlTr fnrr>ioV?^^ on/1 AC\
vx uj luimou^u) auu * v
acres of land, as the location of the
Lutheran college for girls.
"2. That this body suggest that the
president of the South Carolina synod
call meeting of that body as early as
possible, to consider the acceptance
of this proposition, and that j:his body
appoint a committee of three, whose
duty it shall be, in case the called |
meeting of the South Carolina synod j
is not had, to accept in trust the titlej
to the property, conditioned upon thej
acceptance thereof by one or more
of the synods, to be by them conveyed
to such board of trustees as may be
selected to accept the title to the property
in trust, and to complete the
buildings for the institution.
"3. That the South Carolina synod
be requested to accept this offer, and
to provide for the election and succession
of members of board of trus
tees, whose duty it shall designate, and
that it invite the Tennessee synod and
the -Georgia synod to elect and provide
for the succession of such members
of the hoard of trustees as the
South Carolina synod may suggest."
After a thorough, spirited, but withal
a harmonious discussion, a roll call
was asked. By a vote of 34 to 4, the
above recommendations were passed.
Four members of conference did not
vote, under recommendation two, tne
following committee was appointed:
C. M. Efird, J.. E. R. Kyzer and Dr.
1 whether in * - cori~l life di
Would you '1 of walk
S"Do you no; ..uid serve t
and sweet, la . ,!ia body anc
an atmosphere c i: c-sire and comma
imDressed w:th vour Dersonalitv?"
How to Have Eyes, E
BRIEF STATEMENTS FR
Milam has Riven me a great appetite and
cleared and softened my skin. H. W. LayIdon,
Spray, N. C.
Milam has restored my sight almost entirely.
I was nearly blind when I started
its use. W.E.Griggs. Secy, and Treas.
We.itbrooks Elevator Co., Danville, Va.
Milan curcd me of eczema after I had
suffered with it 26 years and despaired of
relief. C. H. Williams, salesman for
Cluett, Peabody & Co., Troy, N. Y.
WHY NOT LOOK, FEEL
Ask your druggist for six bottles of
money back if
COURT CALLED OFF. "
Notice is hereby given jurors who
were drawn to attend court May 13,
1912, that there will be no court at
that time and that they need not come
Jno. C. Goggans,
5-7-2t. C. C. C. P. & G. S.
E. J. Etheredge.
Almost the whole time of conference
was spent in discussing this important
matter, and all seemed a unit
in sentiment and effort to build up
a college for women which shall be
? nrr?^+Viir nartnor nf thp r.hnrfth's in
CL n Vi V/JULJ VUVJ. V* ?
stitution at Newberry.
It may be of public interest to add
that the South Carolina synod has already
been called to meet in extra
session in the Summerland Inn, May
28, 1912, in pursuance of the above
action of conference.
S. C. Ballentine,
Secretary of Joint Conference.
TEXAS DEMOCRATIC CHOICE.
Wilson Lacks Three, Thus Far, of
Controlling Convention?>*o Further
Dallas, Tex., May 5.?Returns received
by the Galveston-Dallas News
up to 11 o'clock tonight from the
Democratic precinct convention held
in Texas yesterday indicate the selection
of instructed delegates to the
State convention to be held May 28 as
Woodrow Wilson, 309; Judson Harmon,
86; Champ Clark, 26. Necessary
to control State convention, 312. A j
' ? - T I
large nuniDer Oi precuiULS iio,ve uui- i
been beard from. Others held no conventions
or failed to instruct, as well
as can -be ascertained and it is probable
that complete results of the primaries
will not be known until after
the county conventions next Tueslay.
No additonal returns from the Hepublican
precinct conventions were
received today. Last night returns
gave Taft 38 and Roosevelt 37, with
only a few points heard from. Republicans
in many counties will hold
county mass conventions Tuesday in
place of the precinct conventions
* * * 1 " - ? x- i?i 3
wnicn tney ianea 10 noia oaiaiua^.
Xo Xegro Bishop of Sonth Carolina at
This Time?Archdeacon for This
Beaufort, May 8.?By a vote of near?
? . it- n ?
ly iour to one, uie duulu v^aiunua
diocesan council of the Episcopal
church in this State. The resolution .
th? position of suffragan bishop, to be
held by a negro, at this time. As a
substitute for the negro suffragan, the
council appropriated money for the
maintenance of a negro archdeacon for
work among the negro members of the
church in 'this State. Tht resolution
against the suffragan bishop proposal
was adopted without debate, the council
considering the winter's open discussion
of the matter sufficient to enlighten
all the delegates.
The resolution was adopted after the
presentation of the majority report of
the committee, favoring the plan, the
minority report opposing it
epends almost entirely upon health. jj |
:ing in the ruck? As Whitman says ?
0 have eyes, blood, complexion clean
1 soul that when ycu enter a crowd,
md enters with you and every cnc is
Hood and Complexion
:OM RELIABLE PEOPLE;
I have suffered ail my life v.-ith rr.v eyes.
Since taking Milam l ean read very line
print and do embroidery work r.t n:g*t I
without glasses. Miss Kate Iviebane, R.
F. D. No. 2, Blanche, N. C. l
I suffered with a dreadful skin disease
from which I could g?t no relief until I
tried Milam. This is the first spring and
summer I have- enjoyed in three years.
Miss Winnifred Poston, 731 Patterson Ave.,
. and BE at Your Best?
Milam on our liberal guarantee? 1
not benefited, (
IDLUDP % yx^H/
I If weak, you need Cardui, I
I the woman's tonic. Cardui |
I is made from'gentle herbs, [
acts in a natural manner, I
and has no bad results, as a
some of the strong drugs I
sometimes used. Asamed- I
icine?aT tonic?for weak, I
tired, worn-out women, I
Cardui has been a popular I
success for over 50 years. |
The Woman's Tonic
I Mrs. Lula Walden, of I
Gramlin, S. C, followed |
this advice. Read her let- j
I ter: "I was so weak, I
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I Cardui, that it tired me to I
I walk just a little. Now, I I
can do all the general
I housework, for a family of I
I 9." Try Cardui for your I
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I very remedy you need.
Lw? HPMWI ?SB
Cnn Q5 r?rdinanro? Town Of N^W
UCb* VUy V A
berry: Any person who obstructs, in
any way, the drains or ditches of this
town or wTho throws papers, rags,,
trash, garbage, or any animal or vege- f
table matter in the streets, or on any
public square or vacant ground, or
who throws the same or allows the
same to remain on his or her premises
or the premises on which he or she resides
or controls, shall, on conviction,
b? punished by a fine of not less than
five ($5) dollars nor more than twenty
($20) dollars, or by imprisonment of
not less than five (5) days nor more j
than twenty (20) days: Provided, how-j
ever, That persons occupying stores,!
offices and business houses shall be |
allowed, and it shall be their duty, to
place any such paper, rags, trash,
garbage, etc., in receptacles, on the
side of the streets in the town adja
cent to their premises for removal by
the scavenger cart each day before 9
o'clock in the forenoon; and that other
persons shall be allowed and it sliall
be their duty, to place any such paper,
rags, trash, garbage, etc., in receiptacles
on their respective lots near the '
streets of the town, so as to be easily |
accessible to the scavenger carts on
the following days: In Ward 1, by 12
o'clock on each and ?very Monday; in j
Ward 2, by 12 o'clock on each on every |
Tuesday; in Ward 3, by 12 o'clock on
each and every Wednesday; in Ward
4, by 12 o'clock on each and every
Thursday; in Ward 5, by 12 o'clock on
each and every Friday.
All premises must be cleaned up by
ir>th nf this month. Immediately
after this date inspectors will be j
around and any unsanitary conditions
found wil be reported and the penalty
D. B. Chandler, H. 0.
May 6, 1912.
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