Newspaper Page Text
3 Reel F<
By special arrangement wi
Co., with Eugenia de Lespin
thrilling scenes aboard "The
Rosemary Theby who has been a
Vitagraph player for two years has
joined the Reliance Co. to play opposite
Irving Cummings; her first appearance
under the Reliance banner
will be in "The Tangled Web," to be
rel-eased in 3 reels.
Maude Fealy, the stage star, has
joined the Thanhouser company, her
debut in silent drama will be in "King
Rene's Daughter," to be released
Whitney Raymond, formerly with
Essanay, and Lottie Pickford, of Pilot,
are the latest additions to the Reliance
* * *
What do you think of this? Fred
Mace is directing for Thanhouser, and
appearing in the Majestic films.
* * *
Everybody loves Mary (Fuller) and
always look forward with interest to
"What Happ-ened to Mary."
The Vitagraph company keeps pace
u in nrnrlnr>in2" features.
Willi lilC ? U1 1U lii yx
For July they offer "The Wild Beast,"
in 2 reels; "The Tiger Lily," in 3
parts; "The Trap," in 2 reels and
"The Fu-edist," in 2 parts. That's going
"When Thos. H. Ince made "The Battle
of Gettysburg," for the N. Y. Pic
ture company ne crownea a iuug se- j
ries of artistic triumphs with a mas-j
Th genius o this producer is indeed
shown in the awe inspiring spectacle;
one sits in silent wonderment
as thousands of men struggle to
death; the crash of the cannon and
the glint of bayonet and the crash of
the musket are imparted as vividly to
; thmisrh thp actual
LXiC liUclglliabiuu ao v.
conflict was raging before one's very
* * *
The new interpretation of "The
Rosary," for R-eliance (mutual program)
which has been occupying Oscar
Apbel's attention promises to be of
more than passing interest, especially
as Forest Halsey is responsible for
Augustus Carney's (Alkali Dee) fame
is now established. He has a toy
A iTiATrm rrTTT cruAAT fi <$>
^ ADVH XIUi kjviivujuut
(This statement was not handed toThe
Herald and News ihlul about 4
o'clock Monday afternoon, too late for
publication in Tuesday's paper?Editor
Herald and News.)
What institution in any community
is greater than its schools? Where ex
cept in the schools is so much time,!
money and labor being expended for
the -enlargement and improvement of |
civilized society? What other organization
is doing as much for the making
of able workmen, noble citizens and
Christian characters? Revealed religion
may come to the untutored, but
even the work of the church itself
depends today largely upon the work
of the schools.
It is the purpose of the school to
malcp better citizens. Where one out
of five voters cannot r-ad and write
there is danger. The inevitable expectation
and reasonable nope ot a
democracy is the universality oi the
suffrage right; yet the deadliest menace
to our government is the wielding
of the voting power by ignorant and
irresponsible members of our body polif
tjto -rc-rtn'M Viqvp universal suf
JIJU. J.i nt Huuiu
frage, we must have universal -education.
The one strong bulwark, the
grand defense, the only hope for the
maintenance, extension and perpetuity
of our republican form of government
is the public schools, and the success
of real democracy in any community
will never rise above the success attained
in public education.
But what constitutes success in education?
When is success attained?
TVh'~n the thought and efforts of the
schools tend to develop the highest
and noblest powers of head, heart and
th Bobbs-Merrill Co. "HAL!
e, Geo. Sigman and other feat
Ocean Hell. ARCi
named after him. iMay the Alkali Ike |
j doll grow as popular as the "Teddy |
* * *
Dora, the heroine of Tennyson's
famous poem is to be filmed by Majestic
* * *
Harold Lockwood who played the
leading role in "The Capture of Aguinaldo,"
has been nicknamed the Claude
Eclair of the Universal forces.
* * *
The Victor Filir company has a
great drawing card ir the person of
Gertrude Robinson, formerly with Reliance.
Pauline Bush, Josalyn von Trump
and Wallace Ried, of American, have
joined 111 Bison (Universal film.)
Thanhouser is releasing this month
"Tannhauser After the Op-era," with
Marguerite Snow and James Cruze in
3 reels; "Little Dorrit," after Dickens
in 2 parts with Maude Fealy in the
lead; "King Rene's Daughter," featuring
Maude Fealy in 3 reels and
"The Snare of Fate," in 2 reels with
Flo La-Bode and Jam js Cruze.
Upon the completion of the 3 reel
feature, "Half a Chance," by Reliance
company, Manager J. W. Ritchey invited
the author, Frederick Isham, to
visit the studio. After seeing the picture
interpretation of his novel, Mr.
Isham became greatly interested in
motion pictures and promised to write
a story especially for screen production.
The advancement of motion pictures
can be evidenced in no greater way
than the rush of the world's best acand
actresses into silent drama,
WVAO WV*-v? v. ? ?
and the reproduction of stories from
such celebrated writers as Dickens,
Tennyson, Heri and Shakespeare.
Crane Wilbur, of Pathe, has recently
joined Reliance company and
will be seen shortly in some of their
b-?st and latest productions.
* * *
Warren Kerrigan is now recognized
as the most popular actor in films as
tVio nr.ritpct of nODUlar
v lucn^^u ixj wuv ? ir -
players just brought to close by the
"Photo Play" magazine.
hand by methods that will produce the
greatest efficiency among the students
both collectively and individually.
Yes, efficiency for citizenship; efficiency
as a social unit; efficiency as a
bread-winner. It denotes a trained
intellect to know the right and the
moral courage to do it; a training and |
an attitude that makes one unwilling
not to perform a useful service among
VJr. fallrttue. T?o/>n?rni'7P<a thp diffnitv of
! Uld ICliVTTO, J. ww ~ ? v ?
toil and couples nauscle with mind in
the making of a living and a home.
How much of the training is to be
left to the home, how much wasted on
the streets, how much undertaken by
the schools? It is certain that the
schools of some communities, particularly
in the far western States, have
gone ahead of us in the matter of co- I
operation and correlation of work in
the school with that in the home, and
are tending to bring about a better
and more elastic articulation between
the child's training and his lit'- work.
A f w schools of our own State are beginning
to recognize the double advantage
of training head and hand together
and have installed expensive
equipment for training in the industrial
One of the most popular employments
of mankind generajly is eating,
and the young lady who can prepare
and serve attractively a wholesome
meal is often a more -efficient member
of society than one who can only make
music and speak the languages.
Some towns nolarger than Newberry
are planning to expend a few
thousand dollars for wood-shop mai
chines and other apparatus for manual
training. Growing boys and girls have
an exuberant supply of energy, and
they want to be where something is
going on. When you consider the untold
value of this dynamic force, if
properly directed, and contrast it with
^ ? ^TT A -V T /">i T-1 M A / __!
t1 A UilAINUfc." A poweriui
;ure players. An intensely di
\DE and AIRDOM1
tie waste, dang-er and risk in allowin
or it tn hp misdirected, vou can but
*** ? -- ? ? . .
see th'e wisdom of the movement.
I trust that I have written enough
this time to let you understand my
pos.'tion in regard to the schools. I
hop* you will feel free to give me your
After a few days observation I take
the liberty cf publishing the following
1. A few acres of level ground centrally
located large enough for baseball,
football and track, athletics for
the use of the public schools.
2. All the ptcple of Newberry to co
operate with :ne uivic league m
generous undertaking to beautify the
school grounds and to install better
and more attractiv-e recreations for the
3. Every public spirited man and
woman in Newberry to plan to make
some definite contribution for the furtherance
of some phase of public education
4. Prizes for excellence in scholar
ship, essay, ready-writing, declamation,
recitation, manual training, spelling,
penmanship, art and athletics.
5. To announce that the A. A.
Thomas Piano company of Augusta,
Ga., has offered a prize to be awarded
next spring for excellence in the
6. Somebody to say who will help
furnish equipment and supplies for
establishing and maintaining the domestic
7. A practicing physician to volunteer
to teach a high school class in
physiology twice a week.
8. To know if our physicians will
not take it upon themselves to devise
ways and means for instituting physical
inspection in the public schools.
9. To know whether there is a demand
for the fourth year in the high
10. A w-ell regulated library for the
accommodation of school children.
11. Suggestions and offers to be
made known at once, so that they
may be mentioned in the catalogue.
12. To thank the people in advance
for anything they may do or say looking
to the welfar-e and improvement of
the schools and the advancement of
education in this community.
I expect to be at the Newberry hotel
for several clays, and shall be glad to
confer with anyone "who is interested.
The Tree Reporter
(Fatally injured in the Stamford
Railroad wreck, the first thought and,
as it proved, practically the last
thought of Gregory Humes, a reporter
for the World, was of duty. In
a moment of agony that preceded
unconsciousness he gave urgent directions
that the World should be notified
at once by telephone of the accident:
that "the story was a big
5 * V A 1A *-?Via oKlfi
one," dui mat llc nuuiu uui uc
to cover it," In the very presence of
death in one of its hideous forms he
With sorrowful pride in devotion so
heroically displayed and with sympathy
appreciation of the many oth[
er nolde qualities possessed by Mr.
| Humes, the World in paying a deser
ved tribute to him would also in a
few words exalt the whole class of
workers of which he was a fine example.
In no other walk of life do
we find more truth, zeal, honor and
courage than among newspaper reporters.
They record history in the
making. On their fidelity, judgment
and energy the people of today and
the generations that are to come depend
for the records that must be
Tnt-n thi rollpntinn and writine of
these chronicles of busy days, sacrifices
of health and life itself often
enter. Inured to exhausting labor,
reckless of hours or comfort, working
under incredible pressure and usually
with a singleness of purpose that is
generally associated only with the
battlefield, the true reporter has two
mighty incentives, one being the pur
suit of truth, and the other the triumph
of his newspaper.
Mr. Humes died on the job with
:no thought that he was a hero, but
many a towering shaft the whole
sarth around commemorates loyalty
less notable and bravery less admirable.?'New
iY, July 5
j a id r\i
[ picture dramatization of the f;
-amatic offering, in which the <
E, The Best Always.
1? />/%/] O
of your bv
Health and s
The Clemson Agi
ENROLLMENT OVER 800?VALUE
AND A THIRD-OVER 90 T
Degree Courses: 2KS,'
Textile Industry; Architectural Engin<
on Grading; Four-Weeks Winter Cou
P *, Cost per session of nine moa!
' vt/OU water, board, laundry, and t-\
| tion, if able to pay, <40 00 extra. Tot
, | Agricultural Course, $117.55; Four-We
C^LnLwrtlim OTirl PnffOMPD Fj
OtllUldldUip aiiu Liiuauti; ux
i Agricultural and Textile Scholarships,
arships. Value of Scholarships $1000
dents who have attended Clemson Col]
sitv, are not eligible for the Scholarsh;
I Scholarship and Entrance Examinat
perintendent of Education on July lit!
NEXT SESSION OPENS
Write at once to W. P
Clemson College, S. C., for Catalog, S<
you may be c
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Cure.
The worst cases, no matter of how long standing, '
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. <
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves i I
, Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, 5Cc, $1.00 <
amous Novel by Frederick Is
^ ^<1 / / > 1
Did Uonvict snip "31132633,
Saturday, July 5.
L Q #
kAWTT % AfTIMi
: That Always Has Th
Uu Dona iv
Copyright 1909, br C, E. Zimmennia Co.?No. 57 ,
ally run of busii
to transact bus
ke manner. 0:
is to bank vou
r deposits dailj
y, according to tl
11 and talk to us
1 need money in afte
while you are mat
trength does not r
* n I J
4 ujo on savings aepc
OF PROPERTY OVER A MILLION
EACHERS AND OFFICERS
even courses). Chemistry; Mechani'ical
Engineering; Civil Engineering; I
? n Agriculture; Two-Year Course in
; Four-Weeks Winter Course in Cotrs^
:hs. including all fees, heat, light,
vo complete uniforms, 5r33 45- Tuial
cost per session for the one year
eks Course, all expenses, $10 oo.
The College mainammanons.
tains 167 four-year
and 51 one-year Agricultural Scholo
per session and Free Tuition. (Stulege,
or any other College or Univerips
unless there are no other eligible
ions will be held by the County Su3,
at 9 a. ra.
SEPTEMBER 10, 1913.
A. RIGGS, President
:holarshiD Blanks, etc. If you delay,
Fnr Weakness and Loss of Appetite
rhe Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
DROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out
Vlalaria and builds up the system. A true tonic
md sure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c.
e 3 Reels
han, in 3 Reels by .Reliance '
built in 1790, is shown in
? D L
tiess, one I
iiness in a
ne of the
> about it.
ir life. Save
SEABOARD A1E LDfE.
ESectiTe April 27,191$. |
(Subject to Change without Ifotke.)
No. 4 Lv. Columbia 5.50 a. m.
No. 18 Lv. Columbia 4.00 p. m.
No. 2 Lv. Columbia 6.35 p. m.
No. 36 Lv. Columbia 7.45 p. m.
Xo. 19 Lv. Columbia 7.00 a. m.
Xo. 1 Lv. Columbia 1?.10 p. m.
Xo. 21 Lv. Columbia 5.00 p. m.
Xo. 3 Lv. Columbia 12.20 a. m.
Trains 1 and 2, Florida-Cuba Special.
Trains 3 and 4, Seaboard Fast Mail.
Trains 18 and 36, Hamlet local. Trains
19 and 21 Savannah local.
Ticket Office 1225 Main St Phone
574. C. E. Boisseau, Jr., City Ticket
A?-ts. Columbia S. C. J. S. Etchberser,
Trav. Pass. Agent. C. W. Small, Div.
Pass. Agt. Savannah, Ga.?Adv.
The Best Hot Weather Tonic
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC enriches the
blood, builds up the whole system and will wonderfully
strengthen and fortify you to withstand <
the depressing effect of the hot summer. 50c.
Tbli if a prescription prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER.
Five or iix dotes will break toy case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c