Newspaper Page Text
The Herald and News
Entered at the Posioffic^ >vas
H. AULL, EDITOR.
Friday, August 22, 1913.
jFOR THOUGHTFUL CONSIDERATION.
Personal controversies are not edifying
to the public and have always
been distasteful to us. Whenever a
man reserts to calling his opponenl
ugly names it is pretty sure evidence
that he is at sea in his argument and
docs not know what else to say.
A personal controversy was never
further from our mind when we commended
our cotemporary for the sentiment
expressed in an editorial some
Jime ago ,and the sentiment which
we undertook to commend was that
the people should stand together for
the uplift of the community and the
men vhc make up the community. By
some mysterious construction of the
** ? * - 1
English language, or our ianure 10 ue
clea', (<ur good brother took offense
and called us "Eansy Sniffles" and
"Little Jack Horner," and brought up
other things which had absolutely
nothing to do with our commendation
of the sentiment in that editorial.
We have not answered in kind and do
not intend to. We want to help create
a sentiment of cooperation in the
community. Jf it is an exchange or
courtesy, however, to print these ugly
things about oneself, then you will"
have to excuse us for not making the
exchange. Such things do not help
"brethren to dwell together in unity.
But we started out to commend to
the -thoughtful consideration of the
editor of the Observer the sentiment
contained in a little poem, written by
an editor out in Ohio who is now
about 88 years old. We sincerely hope
it will have a soothing effect upon the
mind and heart of the Observer editor,
and we assure the editor of the
Observer that our feelings toward him
are of the kindliest. The little poem
is entitled "Growing Old."
(The author of this poem, W. A.
Urquhart, is 88 years of age, and is
an active editor in Ohio now.)
A little more tired at close of day,
A little more anxious to have our way,
A little less ready to scold and blame,
A little more care for a brothers
So we are nearing the journey's end,
Where time and eternity will meet
A little less care for bonds and gold,
A little more zest in the days of old,
A Droader vitw and a saner mind,
A little more love for all mankind,
And so we are faring down the way
That leads to ike gajtes of a better
~ ?? i
A little more love for friends of
A little more zeal for established
A little more charity in our views,
A little more thirst for daily news,
a?h cn wp arp folding our tents
And passing in silence at close of day.
A little more leisure to call and
A little more real the things unseen,
A little more nearer to those ahead,
With visions of those loved and
And so we are going where we all
To that place the living may never
A little more laughter, a few more
And we shall have told our increasing
The book is closed, and our prayers
And we a part of the countless dead.
Thrice happy ,then, if some soul can
"I lived because ne passed my way."
PEOPLE WHO DO >OT PAY TUITION.
"If following up the suggestion of
the Newberry Herald and News, the
legislature should require the publication
of the names of all parents
and guardians who patronize State
colleges, and make it known, who
does and does not pay tuition, there
would be a big howl. The plea would
be the injustice of publishing to the
world the powerty of the worthy parents
and guardians Tvho are struggling
to educate their children; but
the real reason would be the exposure
of many high-flyers, who though able
I to indulge in pleasure automobiles
have sworn that they are unable to
! pay nominal tuition in charges for
their children."?Yorkville Enquirer.
We quite agree with the Enquirer
that it would be a good thing to publish
several times each year not only
i the names of the parents, but of pu
pils who receive free tuition in the
; colleges of the State. It would impose
no hardship upon those who are
" unable to pay tuition, and at the same
> time, it would serve as a deterrent tc
L the people referred to by the Enquirh
, I But this raises another question,
and one that will not down. There
are many citizens, who have never
been convinced that it was proper
for the State to furnish free tuition
- - _ 1
for higher education m any ox nei
colleges. Indeed, it is a question as
to whether the State cap upon any
grounds justify herself in entering
the field for higher education. The
, argument, against it as set forth in
a pamphlet by Dr. Charles E. Taylor,
of Wake Forest college, N. C., has
never been satisfactorily answered.
It is class legislation. It is using the
taxes of the many for the benefit of
the few. I forces people to pay taxes
who are conscientiously opposed to it
That the State may and should maintain
the common schools is a different
proposition; for it is possible for
all children to attend these schools.
I They are placed within their reach.
And were less money given by the
State to colleges for higher education
the common schools of the country
might be better equipptd and become
far more efficient.?Greenwood Journal.
We agree with the theory set forth
by tie Greenwood Journal that it is
no part of . the duty of the
State to furnish higher education.
At the same time it is
true that no country has ever had a
flourishing system of common schools
i that did not nourish and maintain
j higher institutions of learning. So
far as South Carolina is concerned, it
has been the policy of the State for
a hundred years to maintain these
hmigher institutions, and, whether or
no tshe will do so, it not now a de
Datable question. The point we were
making in this discussion is that,
when the State maintains these institutions
and throws their doors opon
to all the boys and gi! Is of the State,
that then certainly the State has gone
far enough, and if there is more
At 1 he Tne?
woman, death-defying re<
Come where you can enjc
very best of electric fans.
We have 30 Cross
$5.00 each, to intn
m at $1.50 each.
I Its a!
It gives 1:he same s
? It is Gi
I Gilder &
I The Rexall
money to l? spent for education, ir
1 should be given to ,the common
i The governor of Missouri has called
out the people of the State to work
the roads and it is stated that ">0,000
people turned out in one day and all
worked the roads and among the
number was the governor himself. .
The good women w ?nt out and carried :
, dinner to the workers and otherwise j
. ' gave them encouragement. Another i
governor is going to issue a proclamai
, tion setting apart two days as road
working days. The people are waking
up. This will create the good roads i
sentiment and when you get that then ;
, you may expect to see something doing
The Herald and News has been
? " -- ? 3
hammering away on me gooa roaus
question for many years. Good roads
are hound to come.
We notice that Gov. Blease says he
wants to put the convicts that the
penitentiary does not know what to
do with on the public roads. Right
you are, governor, but suppose you
take the suggestion made by The Her- j
aid arid News and organize a State
goods roads gang and build a few
State roads across the State. These ,
roads will benefit all the people of
the State and will help very largely :
in creating the good roads spirit.
THE NEWS OF P03IAHIA. !
New Piano For School?Woodmen
Mrs. Setzler Improves.
Pomaria, Aug. 20.?The Poraaria I
j E. Lutheran church, is having a coat;
j of paint put on it, which will add '
very much to its looks and which has }
been a long time need. Messrs. C. L. j
and Thomas Graham have the con-5
I tract. !
I Mr. Arthur Counts has been named j
on route No. 3, which was made va-!
- ^ _ ? l
cant by the death of Mr. Geo. vvt .
Setzler in July. Mr. Counts will go !
on duty on September 2nd and will j
have it on six month s' probation. We ,
are glad to welcome Mr. Counts as i
a Pomaria citizen and wish him much j
success in his new work as carrier, i
He has bought him a Harley-Davidson !
motorcycle to make the rounds on. j
! The Civic league has bought a Chas. |
M. stieit piano lor tne auaiionum in
the new school building, which will
be shipped out in a fe wdays so as to
SitO ? Courthouse !
3 reel production depicting
daring deeds by a
cklessness in the air on
.ist 13, 1913
>y the cool breezes of the
; l .50 |
Cut Razors worth I
>cJuce in Newberry
troke as the regu- ljc
e Weeks I :
DrugStore | Ijj
~ . rl
go - v 2tifi
2 S 1???
H"1 ~ en- in front of ou
C O ?i?IMB? iirm
*r? oj A ^ ^ -
s 2 Here's s .iiethir: < tint
^ r Next Satv. >y at < kven
0 ~ JARS an ; se'i c i <*-'i fo
?^??- - - awaftwtaawBaw^ci
s| 1-2 gallon si:
1 1 quart size
1 pint size
Ti-i*?s#a arp self, sea] in?
clean because of the wid<
'5 cc turers to excel anything
o ? dozen to customer.
h n ^ _________
11 Don't Forget
O i.ii i i. ii
21 New Things
2 2 Match Safes
g | Aluminum Drinking Cuj
= " Aluminum Salts and Pepi
= " Alumin'm Tooth Pi'k Hol(
r | Children's Waists
t? ^ rr: _
| reari ne nuiuers
~ i Pearl Bar Pins
? '? Pearl Beauty Pin Sets
? R Scarf Pins, (very beautif
E. J. New Ribbon - all prices.
? | Scissors
s Hair Brushes
Istf TToiV "Mofc?F% for
^ t llUli. X ^ VVW v *. V* . ?
g = Hair Pins?15 for
~ I, Men's Garters
5 o REMEMBER: Tis h
3 < _________
K 2 Everything, ]
>e ready for the school opening. . Mr.
Solicitor R. A. Cooper has accepted from
m invitation to make a speecn nere oia m
>n Friday on "Woodcraft." He will cation
:ome from Laurens in his automobile Rev
f ths weather will permit. Mr. Coop- in Poi
;r is not a stranger to many of us, Mr.
md it will be a treat to hear what burg
le has to say. Hon. Richard I. Man- Mr.
ling also has accepted an invitation Johns
inn win ho nnp r>f the sneakers. He, in Po:
11IV* ?? AiA ^ _
:oo, is a very able speaker. Hon. Mr.
Fohn G. Richards has also accepted is vis
m invitation to speak. and a
There will be exercises by the chil- Mrs
Ireri of the Sunday school on Sunday visitir
it four o'clock in the evening in the week,
'.ntlipran church, which will consist Mr.
)f songs and recitations. There is a Up in
reat for all who come to hear them. days <
Mrs. Ben. M. Setzler, who has been Pro
n a local hospital at Gaffney, where Newb<
she underwent an operation, has re- Mr.
urned home, after spending some Saturi
:ime at Horse Shoe, X. C., in the Mr. S
nountain country. Glad to say she Son
las improved very much. moonl
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Giympn have re- day n
:urned to Pomaria, after a six week<
stay at Mrs. Glymph's father's, near Xov
,r store when one of our special sales
has nsver before happeije:
o'clock v;e will etc;i t our sper
ill -f. : ; ~>n -r -j* ' :c*
... - - ? - - ?- ? ~J
ze . . .45
wide mouth Jars> require no ri
s mouth, and are claimed by
r ever put on the market befo
Sale starts at 11:00 a. m. Be
won't last long at thes
Arriving Saturday I
10c Romper Garter I
3s. 10c Button Moulds, d<
pers 10c Boys' Leather Bel'
iers 10c Pat. Leather Belts
? 10c Ladies and Men's
chiefs, some new
ui)"" 10c Windsor Ties
Men's Silk Four in
10c Silver Plated Ice 1
10c Ice Tea Glasses
10c Air Float Talc. Pc
lc ' Carylopsis Talcum
10c Good Talc. Powde:
iard to call for something we h
; 10 Cent
Everytime, for Every
Dave F .Sawyer has returned time tl
Marion, where he visited his
Dme for several days on a va- j0hn
. Frank Ligon visited relatives
naria Saturday and Sunday.
W. B. Counts went to Spartan- Few
Sunday and returned Monday, as the
John B. Setzler and Malcolm a
tone, of Newberry, were visitors
maria the past week. "(ji
Patrick Derrick, of Macon, Ga.,
siting relatives and friends in
? _ iness, r
round Pomaria. j
. C.y H. Shannon, of Newberry, is j ecz ma
ig at Mr. Jas. L. Graham's this ?n^ *r
Jim Cannon and family came an(* 511
an automobile and spent a few ma 0]
Df last week here with relatives, of Bat
f. E. B. Setzler and family, of twenty
?rry, are visiting relatives here, thing,
and Mrs. C. W. Sawyer spent jj0^S0I
3ay and Sunday at Marion with
awyer's parents. a cure*
le of the young folks enjoyed a ?*
ight picnic at Parr Shoals Fri- use to:
ight. That i:
v that he is about to be mar- j Pfeiffei
people will learn for the first and St
O 2 fl
e o. "
was on. ^ <h 1
^ ^ Ji
I i a Newberry. '* ? a
i 3 L on FRUIT |J
c doz. f
c doz, I ( 1
c doz. M
lbbers, easy to I
re. Limit one
on hand, they ^ /J
e prices. 2. I
Slight: ? V
11 i > a ? ?< 2
Elastic O & I3C n
jzen 5c |
ts 10c | r-B
i, all colors 10c cc -
Handker- * I
styles 5 & 10c g |
Hand Ties 10c 11 fl
* > n H
'ea Spoons 10c ' ajv
10c * g]l
-1 1 JuIB
vHpr S ^nrl 10c ^ ifl
Powder...10c 5 lijfl
r, 1 lb can 10c ^ I
aven't got. b
iat Bills' name is "William.'1 &
D. Rockfeller says lie's still
73. Wonder if he's "kiddinf?
young men are really as^tfad fl
girls try to make thenythink H
laranteed Eczema Bemedy. V
constant itching, burning, red- H
ash and disagreeable effects of JB
tetter, salt rheum, itch, ?
ritating sfcin eruptions can De"?
cured and the skin made clear
200th with Dr. Hobson's Ecze- H
utment. Mr. J C. Evelad*
h, 111., says: "I had eczema
-five years and had tried every- I
All failed. When I found Dr^j
i's Eczema Ointment I fouifcfl
" This ointment Is the form?
a physician and hag beenJj
r years?not aa experin^|
3 why we can guarantee it S
sts, or by mail Price
r Chemical Cfc, P&iladelpM
. Louis. |g|?