Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People, >ewberrians,
and Th?>e >Vlio Visit
Dr. 1. hi. C-'iinui. who visits Xewber-j
ry every season, is in .ie city.
(The wind will so >n dry up the
earth so that the farmer may plant.
The friends of Mr. F. Z. Wilson vill
bo glad to know that he is ge.ting
along well and improving.
The regular niee.ing of the W. C.
T. U. will be held Friday afternoon at
4 o'clock at the residence of Mrs. J. j
The representatives to the great
council of the Red Men held in Rock
Hill this week have returned to their
homes in Newberry.
The Herald and News will be very !
? - - ??1?K)
giau 10 puuiii; cue IIUIUJC ui ?um ciuu j
meeting. Send it in. Give the day a<id
tyhe hour and the place.
Boundary s;reet and Speers street
schools have on display at the schools
tiieir field day exhibits which patrons
and friends are invited to inspect.
Still they come for county supervisor.
Wonder what the trouble is
with the legislature and [he o;her jobs
that are to be filled this year. Send
along your announcements.
Col. F. S. Evans, of Greenwood, was
in the city on Taursday, on business,
and incidentally shaking hands with
his friends. He says he is in the race
for congress from this district to the
Hon. Fred. H. Dominick and Mr. E.
D. Pearce went to Anderson on Thursday
as the representatives of the New1
1 ? J C T?1U? 4a ii\1rA n
uerrj xuuge ui I.J catvc pai i m
the laying of the cornerstone of tae
mew home for the ElkJUf Andersoli.
The attractions at iWsopera house
the last of this week are reported to
be very good. For next week Manager
Wells says that he has two very
highly recommended vaudeville acts.
Three reels of licensed motion pictures
are also shewn each day.
Class So. 10 of Central Methodist
-1 ' U ...111 _J _ ? r * V ~ I
uuurcii win gne a auppci eu- iuc i
church to the members of the church |
and congregation on Friday evening j
the 17th, at 8 o'clock to which all the I
members of the church and congrega- 1
tion are invited.
A negro by the name of Josh Hunt, j
who worked on Mr. J. A. Schumpert's j
place in Xo. i) Township was found j
dead in a patch of woods on April 15.
The woods were near the residence cf
Mr. H. A. Ham. Coroner Lindsay held
an inques . It was concluded that the
nei;ro died frjni 11a ural causes.
Easter Services at Kachman Chapel.1
Sunday was a most beautiful Has er
day. Special services were held at
Bac-man Chapel church. A large congregation
in ihe morning, the Rev. Y. von,A.
Iliser preached a most appropriate,
Easter sermo.:, followed by the Holy
communion. At noon a most elegant
dinner was served on the ground,:
much was enjoyed by all.
in the afternoon the following pro-!
gramme was rendered.
Scripture and praye".
Recitation, "Glad Easter BeUs,'
Nannie Mae Cook.
Exercise by three girls.
Reci'ation, "The Easter Story,'' Jeff j
Recitation, "A Lesson from the Vio-,
let," Frances Kibler.
Excercise by fcur girls.
Recitation, "Christ is Risen," Leone
The church was beautifully decorated,
with evergreen and cut flowers.
The exerci^s were recited wall. At the j
close, the Rev. Riser made an interest- j
ing talk which was enjoyed very
much; and the songs were most beautiful.
ri * ii. . i Tt t~% /> i_ . i
special ^eryiees in me a. it, r. murcn
The Rev: J. G. Dale, of Mexico, will
lecture in the A. R. P. church this
evening (Thursday) at 8 o'clock on the!
Mexican revolution. Mr. Dale 'has la-:
v "bored in Mexico for 14 years, and is,
prepared to speak from personal i
knowledge of conditions that prevail i
in Mexico. (This address will prove of i
great interest just at this time.
Preaching services will he held on
Friday evening and Sabbath morning.
On Sabbath evening the subject "will
be "The /Why of Foreign Missions."
All - J X _ .11 J
aii are curuianjr invited 10 aueua
Ber. Dale to Speak at Unity.
The Rev. J. G. Dale will deliver one
of his popular addresses at Unity on;
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. j
THE CIVIC ASSOCIATION
( alls Attention to Health Laws and
Asks .Merchants to Assist in Enforcing.
Two matters that have been given
full discussion recently in :ho meetings
of th^ Civic association have been
rt-la ing t .> scats provided for female
employes in mercantile establishments
and to the screening of perishable
f;;ods in stores.
As an oir.come of the discussion the
r? - _ i: . tt ? i . u ^ ^ c ~ ~ ^
ruunc neann cunimi Litre ui me ussuciation
has been in communication witfa
Col. K. .1. "Watson, Commissioner of the
department of agriculture, and from
him has received copies of the laws
cn ihese two subjects.
From an inventory of the stores in
Newberry, the committee concludes
that iliere must be general ignorance
as to the existence of the law pertaining
to "selling or exposing or offering
for sale any of meat, vegetables or
fruits or o.her articles or provisions,
whether for food or drink that are unwholesome."
If unwholesome food
does not mean food exposed to dust
and flies, then what does it mea'a?
The associaaon nas nu uesire tu
make itself meddlesome or antagonistic;
but for the sake of the health of
the community and the lives of our
children, this is a matter that needs attention
and an improvement of existing
It is an every day sight, for example,
to see flies swarming over
Malaga grapes, a cua:omer coming
along buying some and going on up the
street eating them?covered with all
+ho (rprmc nns?ihlp frnro dust, and
flies. The same is true of apples, tomatoes
and, in some places, meat,
The following are the laws that the
committee asks the county papers to
Laws As to Seats For Female Employes
in Mercantile Establishments.
Section 333. It shall be the duty of
all employes of females in any mercantile
establishment, or any place where
goods or wares of merchandise are offered
for sale, to provide and maintain
chairs or stools, or other suitable
seats, for the use of such female
employees at reasonable times, to such
an extent as may be requisite for the
preservation cf their health. And
such employees shall be permitted to
use same, as above set forth, in front
of the counter, table, desk or any fixture
when the female employee for the
use of whom said seat shall be kept
and maintained is principally engaged
in front of said counter, table, desk, or
fixture; and behind such counter,
table, desk or fixture when the female
employee for tOe use of whom sea;
shall be kept and maintained is principally
engaged behind said counter,
table, desk or fixture.
Any person who violates or omits to
comply with any of the foregoing provisions
of tJis section, cr who suffers
or permits any woman to stand, in
viola, ion of its provisions, shall be
guilty of a misdemeanor, and, on conviAitinn
cViull ho -nunishAH hv n finA nf
not less than twenty dollars nor more
than >.ne hundred dollars for each offense.
The commissioner of agriculture,
commerce and industries, and the
State factory inspectors, are hereby
charged with the enforcement of the
provisions of this law, and said commissioner
is hereby empowered, from
time to time, whenever he may deem
it necessary, to employ female inspectors
for the Durnose of collecting evi
dence. The sum of three hundred
dollars, if so much be necessary, 6hall
annually be appropriated for the purpose
of compensating such female inspectors.
Approved ihe 17th day of February,
A. D. 1911.
" T\?t i A .1
Laws; as to f ood or unnK* vnereu
Section 409. Adulteration of foods
or drinks, or selling or offering them
for sale.?Whoever shall knowingly
sell or expose, or offer for sale, or have
iu his possession with intent .to sell, or
offer for sale, any kind of meat or
vegetables, or fruits or oJher articles
or provisions, whether for fo^d or
drink, that are diseased, corrupted or
unwholesome for food or drink, or shall
fraudulently adulterate or cause to be
adulterated for the purpose of sale or
have in his possession with intent to
sell or offer for sale, any article or
kind of food or drink so adulterated,
shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and,
upon conviction thereof, in a court of
competent jurisdiction, shall be punished
by line or imprisonment, not exceeding
one hundred dollars fine or
thirty days' imprisonment. And the
nrtiplp sn adulterated shall be forfeited
Tomato CluV Work.
We are glad to report increased interest
in tiie club work throughout
county. Burin? the past week the
county agent has visited three clubs?
Little Mountain, Jalapa, and Swilton,
and found nearly every girl had a
| splendid bed of plants?most of them !
j have tiieir plat of ground marked off I
am! some preliminary work done 011 it.;
! Le. us h i?e this activity means canned
a Hie recent cunicrencc oi tlie county
uqchis at wniiiuu^ cui-t-eO, it v* us
; ueciaea uiat a siiu-1 course woivd ^c
vueieu to tlie toma.o emu j;ins ol
bo>tui Carolina uuri.g i'..e summer
scnool. Ai some tune 111 tne summer
tne garden ex every girl in tne county
j \wu ue inspected uy juuges anu t\\'j|
girls having the best cared-for garden
i and me most accurately kept reports i
| will be selected for the trip to Kock;
Hill. May we not nope taat Xewuerry ;
; county will iuiinsh tnose two gir.s
We are anxious to encourage the
j growing of other crops than the tomato.
We are expected to do our best m
getting a creditable exniuit ir^ni our j
county to the Sca^e fair next fall. Our!
work contemplates diversification of
| efforts?the planting of vegetables j
, and tue caring for flowers. We!
especially wish to encourage the culti- (
. vation of the chrysanthemum?one of j
J our most beautiful flowers,
i The flower exchange of .the New- i
j berry city Civic league has kindly j
given us a number of plants. If there;
is any o^e else in town or in the county
who has more plants or flowers than i
she needs and would like to help ffhe '
club work, please telephone number
245 at Newberry. We will be so glad
to gei any assistance along these lines,
and in advance we kindly thank our
i friends for any cooperation they may
extend in this important work.
One of our leading insurance com-1
paries has offered a prize for best
work in The club work?may we ask
that our women who are interested in
our efforts and our public spirited men
to give us all the assistance they can
that Newberry county may win this
County Organizer Girls' Club.
The regular monthly meeting of the'
Civic association will be held next
?! ;i 'lay afternoon, April 20, at 4:30
o'clock, at the residence of Mrs. C. A. j
Bowman. The ladies of the town are i
most cordially invited to attend this!
j The following books have recently (
! rt f\f r\ f /\ 1 ? Vv ?? o M(*
LU tuc iiuidij*
"Sunshine Jane," by Anne Warner, j
"Overland Red," the authorship of
j which is causing- much discussion.
"Miss Billy Married," by Eleanor
I H. Porter.
J "Diane of the Green Van." by Leona:
| Dalrymple. This won the $10,000
; prize competition with 500 other stor- i
, ies, the judges being Ida M. Tarbell, |
S. S. Men line, and George X. Maui!
j "Westwavs," by Ur. S. Weir Mitchell, j
"The Fortunate You':h," bv Wm. J.
i "The Light of Western Stars," by
Zane Grey. < j
"T. Tembaram," by Frances Hodgson
"Hagiir," by Mary J hnstone.
"The Caryston Family" by Mrs.!
"The Golden Rule/ Po^ivers.
"Penrod," by Booth Tarkington, a;
most delightful .story for boys and girls |
?:s ^ ell ?.5 grown ups.
J no. 3f, Kinard Camp to Meet.
The regular annual meeting cf John j
: M. Kinard Camp, Sons of Confederate!
! veterans, will be held at the residence
of Mr. Harry W. Dominick cn Friday!
evening, the 3 7th insi., a: 8:30 o'clock, j
Officers for the ensuing year will bej
elected and other matters of impor- j
tance considered, iiivery memoer oi
the camp is urged to attend.
A Beautiful Home Wedding.
Quite a number of people gathered |
j at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Huff- j
! man last Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
to wiiness the marriage of Miss Vernai
I Huffman and Mr. James W. Leever.
The parlor was beautifully decorat- j
| ed, not cnly in keeping with a marri- i
' age occasion, but also the great Easter J
occasion which was also on hand.
The bride was very pretty, being'
one of the best girls of Little Mountain.
The ceremony was performed by'
:he bride's pastor, the Rev. Jno. J.:
' Quite a number of pretty and useful
presents were given evidencing the'
j high esteem in which both are held,
j After the ceremony had been per- ]
i formed all repaired to the dinning hall!
| where an elegant and sumptuous sup!
per was served to the joy and delight
! _ j _ 11
What is now Little Mountain's ioss,
is Chapin's gain, because Mr. Leever,
the groom, lives near Oh&pin.
Mr. and Mrs. Leever carry with them
the best wishes of their relatives and
J. J. Long.
>EWS OF POMAIMA.
Important Meeting \\. 0. >V. (amp.
ChiJiii (.aiiir Doins Some (i?od
>Vojk ? Koad> the Thiiiir
Special t ? The Herald and News.
I'omaria, April It'..?.Mr. and Mrs. A.1
L. An 11 spent Has er in Swansea.
.Mr. ! '. L. Shealy and family spent
the Faster holidays with his father,
Mr. .J. D. Shealy.
Miss Maude Setzler spent Sunday'
with her sis:er, Miss Julia, who is
teaching near Blairs.
Miss Lulu Lominick, of Newberry
college, spent Faster a: home.
Prof. W. A. Reiser spent the Faster
holidays with his parents at Clio. Ga.
Mr. Will Bedenbaugh has been visiting
Miss Jessie Rutherford has returned
to her home at Blairs to spend her
Miss Lucy Ligon spent a few days
with Miss Marion Frazier at Blairs. j
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wise, of Lit:le
Mountain, spent Sunday in town.
Miss Myrtle Livingston spent Eas- j
ter with Mr. 0. Livingston's family.
Helen and Edwin Hentz spent Sa:- i
urday nig it at Mr. T. A. Se:zler's.
Miss Annie Folk, who is teaching at
Long Lane, spent Saturday and Sunday
with tbe home folks.
Mr. Rivers, of Columbia, spent Sat
urday at .\ir. i.m. h. f olk s.
Mr. George Lever, who /vas bookkeeper
for the past several months for
tiie Pomaria Oil mill, has accepted a
position as clerk in the Columbia
Mrs. M. J. Brenker, of St. Louis,
Mo., has been visiting her sisters,
Mesdames J. P. Setzler and Jno. C.;
Supervisor Chappell, of Newberry,
was in town last Thursday on business.
Dr. Roy Z. iThomas, of Columbia, j
was in town today.
Mr. Clarence Epting, of Newberry'
college, speuir the week-e&d with toe |
Mrs. Smith, of Newberry, spent the
past week with Mrs. Sallie Lominick.
!Mr. C. H. Counts spent last week below
Columbia on Broad river fishing.
He reports a very pleasant trip.
The W. O. W. camp, of Pomarid,!
will meet 011 the last Wednesday night
in April. fThis will be a very impor- i
tant meeting. All the members are '
nrcyorl +/\ o Hdti rl f a f roncont cn.r>-? a irv? I
ui uttviiu n auoav^i oirmo iiii~"
portant business. On the first Sundayj
in May at 4 o'clock the Pcmaria camp
will meet at Bethlehem cemetery to
unveil the monument of Mr. Geo. W.!
Setzler, who was one of the faithful i
and loyal members. The public is cor-;
dially invi ed to attend.
/Messrs. L. A. Shealv and W. D. Hat- j
ten have recentliy purchased new cars,
the former a Ford touring car. the
latter a Studebaker.
One section of the chain gang under;
the supervision of Mr. George Richardson
is located at Mr. R. I. Stuck's, j
six miles north of town and we un- j
derstand lie is doing some excellent i
road work on roads which have never j
seen a gang before. And the people
are certainly appreciating the work, i
me people m and around r'oniaria
are becoming more interested in j
roads. They are beginning to realize j
that it is the substance of country life
and together with our enthusiastic su-!
pervisor, who is always on his job, |
are making great progress along this
The health of the community is very!
good at this wri'.ing with the excep-!
tion of Mrs. B. B. Richardson, w<ho has
been sick for some time and is*improving
very slowly; and Mr. E. A.
Hentz also has a very sick child.
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<?> CLEMSO> COLLEGE NOTES <*
<$> <S> |
' > <?> <y <r < > < <6 < <? <$> <?> 4- <$> <$> I
Special to The Herald and News.
Clemson College, April 16.?Tiie in-1
spectar from tie United States army
was here Saturday. He reported' that
'the inspection which the corps put up
this year was very much better than j
the inspection last year, and this fine
inspection will place Clemson among1
the best of the military colleges. The !
cadets are to be congratulated for this
* * *
The Agricultural society had a ban-!
quet last Saturday night. This society
is composed of tr.ie agricultural sen-1
iors only. It was enjoyed very much,
by the members.
The junior class has decided to give
'.he senior class a banquet this year
instead -of a dance as has always been
given heretofore. This banquet will
bp given during commencement and
all juniors and seniors as well as
their friends are expected to attend.
Clemson played Mercer last Friday,
and Saturday. Last Friday Clemson j
won by a score of 7 to 3, while on Sat- !
urday Mercer won by a sccr*? of 7 to!
There will b?? ?hree games 011 the'
campus this week?on Wednesday :
vita Woff rd, on Thursday with Citadel
and 011 Saturday with Furman.
To Preach at C1cjii*?ii.
The Rev. Edward Fulenwider will j
preach at Clems n college 011 next*}
Sunday. His pulpit will be tilled by
the Rev. P. E. Monroe.
ST.DIP rOLI'ECTIM* UKOIVS.
World's Finest Collection, in Paris;.
Stamp collecting is enormously on.
the increase. Nj. only boys at school,
but some o: the riches: men in the
city are collectors. "/The finest col-.
1< ction in this country is that of the;
king," Mr. Edwin Headlv, of the firm |
of Messrs. Edwin Headly company,!
who have just acquired the Crawford j
collection, on behalf of a clien:, said: |
"Other collections in this country are
the Taping in the British Museum, j
and that of Mr. Duveen of Park lane, j
"The finest collection in the world is j
in Paris. It belongs to M. Philip Van j
Rheno:ier, and is worth quite 500,000
"Stamp collecting is a nice hobby,
and easily handled. It does not take
up much room, and the interest in it
is wonderfully absorbing. You have
never done learning. It would, in fact,
take you longer to get a complete
knowledge of stamps than to study
law. I have been at it for tfnirtythree
years, and I can still be taught a
As an example of the growth of the
hobby, Mr. Headly said: "We have had
a greater demand this Christmas for
s:amp albums than for any Christmas
I ever remember.
"I find that schoolmasters, even in
the London county council schools,
encourage their boys to collect; and,
what is more, they get stmaps for
them, and assist them in forming the
collection. This applies to schools in
the east end as well as in richer neighborhoods.
It is done principally as an
aid to geography.
"How are collections formed? You
can only form them by purchasing
packets of stamps and just making a
collection either of those of one country
or a general collection of the
cfjmrvo rf nil tho wnrlr?
"There have been collections formed
by getting stamps frcm friends, but
no collection of this kind can be worth
much money, because people know the
value cf s:amps, and they are not going
to give away sovereigns and halfsovereigns.
"Many stamps are extremely valu- I
able, and in Germany at the present'
time the prices of some of those of the I
old German stares are rising so enor- 1
mously that they are bfcoming al- j
"The rarest stamp in the world is
the first issue of British Guiana. There
is only one in existence. It is in the
Renotier collection in Paris, and is
worth anything up to 5,000 pounds.
The first issue of the Mauritus is also
very valuable. There are about 15 of
them in existence, and they are worth
between 1,500 pounds and 2,500 each."
Pall Mall Gazette.
He Shouldn't "Worry.
A stamp clerk told his story to the (
A small boy came up to my stamp '
window and said:
"Can you give me a $2 bill for these i
two silver dollars?''
I said I could, and did so. He stuck
the money into an envelope and was
about to seal it when I warned '"him.
"Dcn't you know you ought to get a
money order and not send money tha*
way," I said. "It might get lost or
same clerk might swipe it.''
He looked up at me and replied:
"Oh, don't worry. I ain't going to
mail it here."
An Edinburgh cabman was driving
aa American round the siglits of the
northern city. Ir High street he
stopped and with a wave of his whip!
"That is John Knox's house."
"John Knox!''-exclaimed the Amer- j
ican, "who was he?"
This was too much for the cabby.
"Good heavens, man," 'he exclaimed.
"did you never read your Bible."
SALE PERSONAL PROPERTY.
On Saturday, May 2, 1914, at 11 j
o'clock in the forenoon, at the resi- j
dence of the late J. W. Wicker, de- ;
ceased, I will sell all the personal j
property of which he died, seized and I
possessed, consisting of farming implements
and other personal proper
G. A. C. Wicker,
April 16, 1914.
Blue Joint Sugar Cane for sale for
planting purposes at $1.75 per 100
stalks. Welch Wilbur. 3-17-tf.
SPECIAL NOTICES, I
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for Iest J
than 25 cents. 1
My roitlt'iice for rent on Main street.
Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert. 4-14-2t
Shm1>! See?l>! Now that the planting:
season is on be sure to see us belinvi,
i? vrmr vaaH nnni miip
seed, and garden seed. We can sup- I
ply you with rue best and at a low J
price. Save money by buying from
us. J. T. Mayes & Co. ?
Wanted?To remined you to look over I
your Binder and le: us get repairs
for you before you start cu>
ting your grain. Johnson-McCrack- J
in Co. ^
My Percion Stalion *Fi-Fi'' will make J
his stand this season at Quattle- aj
baum's stable, Prosperity. Fee $20.
B T,. Miller. 4-3-tf. I
Harrows, Distributors, Planters, etc.?
We guarantee to save you money on
our implements. Don't fail to se& us
before buying. J. T. M'ayes & Co.
We are agents for Deering Harvesting
Machinery and repairs. JohnsonMcCrackin
Co. j-: . 4-10-14-tf.
Wanted?You to get our prices on
Panp sppH hafnr<* von hnv. Johnson
Wheelwrifht and Blacksmith?I have
opened a wheelwright and blacksmith
departme^c in connection with 1
the Newberry Machine Shop and an. m
prepared to do Srst-class work. fl
Your business will be appreciated
and all work will be done promptly.
John J. Eargle, proprietor, Newber- ^
ry Machine Shop. 3-31-4t-ltaw
Xotic< to breeders?Have bought the
iiot^d Murray Kinard Jack "John
Riley." Will 'ue at Newberry, S. C.,
in charge of Mr. M. T. Hogg. Also
my stallion "Prince Cecilion," fo*r
first premiums at State Fair, open to
the world can be found at my stable.
For Sale?Gautt Coiton Planters and
Seav Guano distributors. We are
sole agents for the Seay distributor.
If needing either we will saye you
money. Purcell & Scott.
After the first of April please call oa
me in my new office over the Mower
Co's. store. G. W. Connor.
Nancy Hall Seed Sweet Potatoes for
sale at $1 per bushel. Welch Wilbur.
For Sale?Sweet potato plants, any
variety, shipped from Florida, price
'f 1.7' per thousand. Book orders
now, making sure of getting early.
C. P. Pelbam. . 2-20-tf <
Candy Salesman Warned?$100 monthly,
and all traveling expenses to
start. Experience unnecessary. Solicit
orders from dealers in your locality
and surrounding territory
for our high grade Chocolates, Bon- 4
TJrtno ond oil VinHa nf Pan/liAS "Writft '
UUUO auu C**A 4kiiAUU V* V. . ?* ,
quickly for full particulars and contract.
Kase Candy CjjL, New York, j?
N. Y. 2-13-2hl
WAITED?several hogs weighing
about 100 to 125 pounds. See us before
you sell any kind of cattle or J
hogs. The Cash Grocery, K M. Lane ^
& Co. Phone 1104or 212. I
CAR FOB HlfiE?Large touring car, 8
careful driver?calls promptly answered.
Phone 300?'Mower's garasre.
1-2-tf. " 1
Ponltry Wanted?Hens, 11 cents 4
per pound, chicks, 12 cents. Highest
prices for eggs. Player & Graham.
Pare Cleyeland big boll cotton seed
for sale at $1.00 per bushel; makes *
two bales per acre; also some
fodder $1.50 per hundred pounds. i
Phone 5602 J. A. Shealy. 3-27-6t
Couple Hundred Bushels King Coton
seed at 2 1-2 cents the pound. First
come, first get. J. S. Dominick, i
t^nappens, o. v.
DR. G. B. RADER,
Osteopathic Physician J
of Columbia, S. C., will be in Newberry |
on Monday and Thursday of each week, J
Office McCaughrin Block, office previously
occupied by Dr. 0. B. Mayer.
The annual meeting of the stoch&old- 9
ers of The Newberry Cotton Mill will
be held at Newberry, Wednesday, May
6th, 1914, at 10 o'clock. I
Geo. S. Mower,