Newspaper Page Text
%> SmU Ml Mm1
k" * \ .
intered at the Postoffice 1+ v^v- !
v?rry, S. C., as 2*xl class matter.
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
Friday, March 28, 1913.
i - -l '
President H. L. Watson of the State
Press association announces that the?
meeting in Charleston has been madef
a week later than at first announced. 1
Ibis is well. It gives the commencemcnt
town country editors a little
time to get over the burdens of com"
WB mencement oratory and such like. j
W A Richland county jury gave a verdict
against the State Co. for $20,000
I in the case of the Messrs. Black, on '
I the charge of publishing matter that
I iv?s detrimental to character. We
I not know anything of the facts.
A progressive town may usually be
distinguished from a dead town by '
the size of the outstanding bonded indebtedness.
All live, wide-awake and
thriving cities and towns have large;
bond issues and these are being inThi?
is thp o'nlv wav to se
v.i vaqvu. % v, w
cure adequate funds for permanent
improvements of streets, sidewalks
and sewers.?Spartanburg Journal.
.? . All of which is very true. Yet you
"will find in every community men who
will ar^ue with you about he injust'ce
of having a ci< b*. for you" children I
to pay. ;"hey overlook the fjcr that
with the debt you leave them a valuable
heritage in the permanent im"
provements which you maae, auu
which they could not enjoy but for
your good judgment in making the
investment and leaving the bonded
debt. Suppose the people of Newberry
county had put $50,000 in good
roads twenty years ago, we are satisfied
people during that time who were
receiving the benefits of good roads
would have paid the bonds with a degree
of pleasure, and now we would
be in position to put as much fnore in
This age needs broad-mind-ed, farsighted
men, who can see beyond their
own little selves, and who are willing
to do something for the general wel
Dicker! sober seems to hit even harder
than Dickert drunk did. He says
very truly that his condition of sobriety
or intoxication is not what the
public is interested in, but whether or
nor it is true that the management of
the old soldiers home is working a
contemptible graft on the inmates and
intpnriprf to nrofit by the gener
IUUOV r_ _
osity of the State. He makes things
look rather dark for the men who ar*
running-the institution. If there is
graft, and it do-ss look to us very like
graft, for a set of men to vote <?em6elves
twenty per cent, of the amount
of increase given, the institution for
support for salaries. Of all the mean
graft this is the worst an\i the most)
1 Seems to us that the legislature held
? aa investigation of the Soldiers' Home
management, but there is so much and
so many investigations that it is
difficult to keep up with them all. We
have felt all the while that Col. Dickert
-was right, and it was not a question
of whether he was drunk or sob
er. He will be able to take care of
himself in any sort of-combat and his
statement, which The Herald and
News printed on Tuesday,, carries its
own answer to the members of the
board who charge him with not being!
The terrible storms and floods In ;
thp middle west call for human sym-1
pathj' and human aid from those who
have been so fortunate as to escape.
such visitations. Following storms
and floods come railroad accidents,
and the loss of life and property has
These things should cause men
. everywhere to stop and consider. And
yet reports of these disasters bring
at the same time the awful story of
the looters and in order to stop their
ghoulish work it was necessa^' to call
out the militia an<^ shoot them down.
These are strange times upon which
we have come.
"THE KhM KKE( HO A."
Or "An Anil's Message," an Easter
Sermon by Kev. K. E. Johnson
Text: Luke 24:6.
v In the book of Revelations we find
the letters to the seven churches, ad-J
~ ~ J 4-^ +Y\s\ ^finictorc? O A T1 2^1
uresseu cu uc .uunoivio ?
not that these or any other ministers
are absolutely perfect, and of Heavenly
origin, but because of the fact that
they were to deliver God's message
to their respective churches. Preaching,
properly speaking, is the proclaiming
of the glad tidings of Salvation
for the Sinful so~>3 of men, that
they may become the is of God.
And this is of Heavenly origin, and
was first brought from God in Glory
to men on earth by Gabriel, the Holy
messenger, who stood and still stands j
in the august^court of Glory. He
declares to Zackarias in the temple at!
Jerusalem that he is to be blessed
with a son, who shall be called John,1
and who shall prepare the w'ay before j
the Lord. He doubted and was strick-j
en dumb, and remained dumb until,!
this son was born, and until he wrote
"his name is John." Again this same;
messenger comes to earth with a mes-,
sage to a young woman, a Virgin, and |
tells her that she is to bring forth!
a son, and that his name shall be;
called Jesus, for he shall save his peo-1
pie from tl^ir sins. When this was I
fulfilled on the world's first Christ-'
mas day he returns with the Heaven-!
ly choir to the shepherds on
these Judean hills near Jerusalem and I
sings to their delight, "Peace on earth,,
and good will among men," in whomj
he is well pleased. It was glory then,1
and now, to God in the highest, and
iov here and there, then and now and
ever shall be. Then when Jesus was
baptized by John in Jordan, there
was a manifestation to those who
were there of the great Triune God,
God, the Father spoke, God the Son
was baptized. And God the Holy Ghost
in the form of a dove came down upon
Jesus the Savior, and He became
Jesus the Christ, or the Savior
anointed. Blesed be God when He or
had wrought out our redemption at
Calvary, when He had been killed and
placed in the Tomb, when the world
was in sorrow, wrapped^ in gloom, an
Angel came and rolled away the stone.
Ht arose on that first day of the week,
that first Easter day, thank God. He
conquered death, hell and the grave.
The Angel said, "He is not here, He
has risen." Yes, the grave was empty.
He who was dead is alive and be
hold, says John, He is alive forevermore.
He mingled here with men for
forty days, and as He delivered His
parting words, His great commission
to His disciples, that commission to
go into all the world, to evangelize,
to baptize and to teach with the promise
to be with the faithful forever.
He was seen by five hundred of the
brethren. He then ascended high up
f^ mol'ii in + ctrrpssinn
Ill 10 Hit; Xicctv Clio LU maAb
And now we come to the last message
from Angels; it is this: "Ye
men of Galilee, why stand ye looking
into Heaven? This Jesus who was
received up from you into Heaven
shall so come in like manner as ye
beheld Him going into Heaven."
THIS men IS tne message we aic w
deliver. Believist thou this? Then
peace on earth is yours and you too
shall rise from the dead. This mortal,
shall put on immortality and death
shall be swallowed up in victory,
Through Jesus Christ, our Lord. This
is the Christian believer's hope.
Ingersoll at his brother's grave
says at death hope sees a star, and
listening love bears the rustle of a
wing. What was his hope? What wings
did he hear? Only believers in the
Lord Jesus can say "He is not here,
He has risen."
XV. H,. JU11.LLSUU,
Pastor Salem Baptist Church.
Newberry, S. C.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edw. Fulenwider, Pastor).
Nothing preventing, the following
will be the program 'of divine ser-1
vices at the Lutheran Church or tne
Redeemer next Sunday:
11 a. m.?The regular morning ser- i
vice. By request of the Civic assoc^ia- j
tion the pastor will preach a special j
sermon on the sub><3t of "Civic lm-i
provement." In this sermon an interesting
contrast will be shown between
the first city and the last.
8 p. m.?Public service by the young
people of the congregation.
4 p. m.?The Sunday school meets.!
At the close of the school there will be I
a meeting of all the officers and j
There will be good music at all the
services. A cordial invitation to all
services is extended the public.
"Isabel, didn't you promise the
preacher when we stood up together;
that you would love, honor, and
"Yes, and I'll do all that Geoffrey,
when you fulfill your promise and endc^.r
mc with all your v.'Oildly goods."
Filial Accident sit Saw Hill.
' .1. A. Dunlap, of the Columbia police
department, learned by a Ions
distance telephone message last evening
that his oldest brother, A. S. Dun
lap, was seriously injured just after
dinner yesterday, when he was caught
I by a saw at a sawmin near .Newutn >,
and severely cut. Mr. Dunlap will go
to Newberry on the early train this
morning, and his many friends h/^e
| that he will find his brother's con!
dition improved.?Wednesday's State.
It was a sad sght that greeted Mr.
| Dunlap upon his arrival, as his brother
The accident occurred about 11.30
1 Tuesday morning on Mr. J. A. Crom1
?1 - " - irn mi'loo 05?ct nf \*PW
j cr 8 JJliiUC, l VI CI t C U111VO vv>u?
| berry. Mr. A. Sim Dunlap got caught j
j in the saw mill and had his right arm !
and chest lacerat-ed. The arm was
cut and tofn so badly as to render amnutation
absolut^y necessary. The
operation was performed by Drs.
Mower, Pinner and Pelham, without
delay, but the patient could not withstand
the shock and loss of blood,
death relieving him of his sufferings a
few hours later. He was buried at
Enoree on Wednesday afternoon at 4
o'clock, the Rev. J. M. Fridy conducting
The accident occurred while Mr.
Dunlap was adjusting a band with the
machinery in motion. The deceased
was about 35 years old and leaves a|
wife, wTho has the deep sympathy of'
the entire public in her great distress, i
Mr. Dunlap was held in high -esteem
u-r nrnnmnnifv hpinp- of fine char
\J y t JH y D
acter and -well known.
ORDAINED AT BETHEL YERMO'T.
Rer. Edgar L. Half acre Welcomed to
Uniyersalist Ministry as Pastor
of First Chnrch.
. Bethel, Vt., March 20.?Rev. Edgar
! L. Halfacre was tonight ordained here
| to the ministry of the Universalist
The nrdination 'sermon was
I LUU1H1. xuv X/. _
I by Rev. Dr. H. P. Forbes, dean of the
Theological school at Canton, N. Y.
Rev. B. F. Butler, of St. Johnsbury,
conferred the fellowship of the convention.
Rev. H. A. Parkhurst, of
| Springfield, and K. C. Ladyard, of
j Xorthfield, also assisted in the pro
1 gram. The music was in charge of
H&vley A. Hinkley and Mrs. Fred. C.
Rev. Mr. Halfacre was born at Newberry,
C., in 1881, and was educated
at Newberry college, where he was
graduated in 1907, after which he
taught school two years. He took his
'course in theology at St. Lawrence
university, being graduated in 1912.
Immediately he assumed the pastorate
of the First Universalist ciiurcn in
j BIG SURPRISE TO
MAXY IX NEWBERRY
Local people are surprised at the
QUICK results received from simple
! buckhorn bark, glycerine, etc., as
J mixed in Adter-i-ka, the German appendicitis
remedy. W. G. Mayes states
: that this simple remedy antisepticizes
! the digestive system and draws off
i the impurities so thoroughly that a
i Single Dose relieves sour stomacli,
| gas on the stomach and constipation
USE OF CALOMEL
For Billons Attacks, Constipation and
all Troubles, Dangerous Calomel
Gives Way to Dodson's Liver
Every druggist in the State has no!
ticed a great falling off in the sale of
calomel. They all give the same reason.
Dodson's Liver Tone is taking
I "Calomel is often dangerous and
| people know it, while Dodson's Liver
Tone is p-erfectly safe and gives betj
ter results," says W. G. Mayes.
Dodson's Liver Tone is personally
guaranteed by W. G. Mayes, who sells,
it. A large bottle costs 50 cents,
and if it fails to give easy relief in j
every case of sluggishness, you havei
i X - ~1 - mnnar KnL~ 7*
omy ID ciSK. 1U1 )uui muiitj uuv?.
will be promptly returned.
Dodson's Liver Tone is a pleasant
tasting, purely vegetable rem-edy?
harmless to both children and adults,
A bottle in the house may save you
a day's work or keep your children |
from missing school. Keep your liver
working and your liver will not keep
you from working.
To the Creditors of William P. Allen:
Notice is hereby given that William
P. Allen, of Chappells, Newberry county,
South Carolina, on the 22nd day
of March, 1913, executed a deed of assignment
to the undersigned, of all
the real and personal estate of the
said William P. Allen, for the benefit
of his creditors.
The following provision is contained
In the said deed, to wit:
A Valuable h
Is a Lace Curtc
wiui aajusiaoie p
Brooms, Dust 1
We hang the cu
price you pay foi
25c to $2.50 eac
I and furs $10.50
' Free, New Ho
I We are receiving ne
your needs from our larg
represented. If there is
I and a prompt adjustmenl
We have the goods;
I 1110 Main S
"SECOND: To pay, after such pro- j?
" 1 -1
perty and sums snan oe aajuageu iu
be exempt from levy and sale, pro rata
to all such creditors as shall accept
the terms of this assignment
and execute a release for their claims
within thirty days after notice hereof."
A meeting of the creditors of the
said William P. Allen, for the purpose
of electing an agent for the creditors,
and for the transaction x of
such other business as may pro^rly
come before the creditors, will be
held at the office of the undersigned
at No. 1217 Boyce street, Newberry, S. j
C., on Wednesday, the 2nd day of
April, 1913, at eleven o'clock, a. m.
Eugene S. Blease,
Newberry, S. C.,
March 24th, 1913.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY UF NUJWJtUUititi.
By C. C. Schumpert, Esquire, Probate
WHEREAS, J. A. Tominick bath
made suit to me, to grant him letters
of administration of the estate of and
effects of Mrs. Rosa E. Dominick,
THESE ARE THEREFORE to cite
and admonish all and singular the
kindred and creditors of the said Mrs.
T???_ 171 ^Amini Ir /IflnaasDH tVlpf th P V
XVU&a, Hi- iyuunili IV, V ? V*.
be and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Newberry,
I S. C., on April 5, 1913, next after publication
thereof, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, to show cause, if any they
have, why the said administration
should not be granted.
GIVEN under my hand, this 26th
day of March, Anno Domini, l?l3.
C. C. Schumpert,
J. P. N. C. (
STATU! OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
By C. C. Schumpert, Esquire, Probate j
Judge. i s
WHEREAS, Z. H. Suber hath made j (
suit to me, to grant him Letters ot^Xd- j I
Ministration of the estate of and ef- s
fects of Warren D. Suber, r
THESE ARE THEREFORE to cite j t
and admonish all and singular the kin- I a
dred and creditors of the said Warren t
D. Suber, deceased, that they be and j t
appear before me, in the Court of Pro- S
bate, to be held at Newberry, S. C., on s
March 19, next after publication there- I:
of, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to j
show cause, if any they have, why the ! c
assistant to Spri
n. .1 lir
un Dtretcfter. we
>ins at $1.50, $2.00
Pans, Furniture Poll
from 75c to $5.50
ts, Scrims, Portieres
rtains we sell witl:
* _ t\ i
and rortiere roles
r ordinary wood pol
es iii all colors and
ar Chests for storing
me, Standard S<
Needles for all mak
i \\t: i~
I (U1U VV11JIUUW
w goods daily. It would be i
ie stock. We guarantee ev
any fault to find with anythii
t will be made.
we have the prices.
Call and see
have just ai
a Twin ar
said administration should not be
GIVEN under my Hand, this 8th day
)f March, Anno Domini, 1913.
C. C. Schumpert,
J. P. N. C.
NOTICE OF ELECTION. j
A written petition having been pre- j
;ented to the undersigned trustees of
^happells School District, No. 39, of
dewberry County, South Carolina,
signed by at least one-third of the
esident electors and a like proporir.n
of the resident freeholders of the
l?>-> of twenty-one years, of said disrict,
asking that an election be held
o determine whether or not Chappells
>chool District, No. 39, will issue and
ell coupon bonds aggregating sixty
mndred dollars, payable within 20
ears, at the rate of interest not exeeding
six per cent, per annum, pay
ing Cleaning i|
have good one.,
and $3.50 each
ishes. - '
, Rope Portieres
nnf lin \ at tflP
es. ' i
; winter clothing
* * 1
noney saved to supply
erything to be just as ,
i g we sell you, notify us
j the 1913
1 _ _ _ L!A i
id a Single
uci u 11 uio%
Jer - - $275
der - - $225 - a
j able annually, for the purpose of
erecting buildings and for equipment
for maintaining public school in said
Al election for said purpose is here- ,
b? ordered to be held at Qhappells, in
Martin Bros.' store, on Friday, April
10, 1913, at which election only qualified
voters residing in said district
shall be allowed to vote. The ballot
can must have written or printed on
it the words, "For Bonds," or "Against
Bonds." The following are hereby ap- ,
pointed managers of said election:
Jno. B. Scurry, W. R. Scurry, Jr., E.
AT Martin Thp nnlls "a/ill nrspn at. 7
* ? ~ ~*r ?
a. m., and close at 4 p. m. < ' ll
J. L. Watkjns, ~ ^
A. P. Coleman,
W. R. Keith,
Trustees Chappells School District,.
No. 39, Newberry County, S. C.
March 27, 1913.