Newspaper Page Text
kSAYS CUV BY SEA 1
NOT SINGLED OUT
BOTE KNOB DISCUSSES LAW E\m
Bys Campaign Is >'ot Temporary
? LoeUl Co-operation.
fcv. Manning in an interview Wed-;
may declared emphatically fj:at the
enforcement campaign-in South '
Bina is not "a temporary reform :
IK' The go.ernor discussed the'
ftn in Charleston. He made it i
^^that Charleston is not to be;
^^^Sngleti out, but tJiat his plans call
for law enforcement in every section
of the State.
L "What has already been started will
k be completed by continued, sustained I
A a:>d unrelenting effort," said tie chief'
^ Gov. Manning issued the following
'.'The information J nave from<
Charleston is so far gratifying. The
work is not done, but it has been j
begun and I think the beginning
good. The social clubs in that city
have voluntarily altered their customs
to accord witl'n the law, and I highly j
fh?ir arrirms. In the city !
the municipal authorities have made !
a vigorous start, and the same has |
been done outside of the city by the j
county authorities. The result T;as
been, so far that many saloons havej
gone out of business; oiners foaye tak- '
en to cover; that, is, so to speak, by;
Laying attractive and easily found;
now doine a 'bliiid'
JL/IjaV/W, tJUV^ w- v M * .. w
business wifh. those who seek ti:em.!
1 j "This, too. of course, must be stopBv
ped, and will be stopped. These yio- i
V lators must understand, and will understand,
that this is not a temporary
B reform wave, but a carefully conH&sidered
undertaking to enforce r'e
^ a^'s. What has already been' started
B^ill be completed by continued, susHPrtained
and unrelenting effort.
"I want to thank publicly the peo?
r*-ori Actnn frvr the aid the}' '
pit; ui ivuv.u
& are giving me?the aid that corals'
through an aroused public opinion.
wr The desire by* many thousands that
the law shall be enforced makes the
enforcement vastly easier. The work ,
now going on in Charleston is car-;
rying out ti:e plans made for the entire
State. I am not discriminating,;
but I am treating all parts 01 our cv::*monwealth
alike. 1 feel sure this
- course is recognized as^desirable and
for our ultimkte good/' * i
?ws From St, Philip's.
l The grain crops are not looking so j
& well in this section. We hope the wi eat
L will come out and do well, so it will
^fasave buying this high priced flour.
^Sonie of our early birds :ave already/
v Banted cotton and corn, and some few
' *- '"V i ^ U'ppk
IWviij nmsn pittiiiiiif, ?
I The weat' er has been nice and j
Kvarm, but a coo! wave is coming over J
fnow. We hope uere will not be an.^
frcst to kill our fruit. There are plenty
of peaches and apples and a gooi
appearance for c-erries yet. If no
more cold comes there will be more
fruit than there i.as been for years, j
W ^xty-six years ago, April 15, the
V / ground was covered with snow?an
| inch and a half deep. We hope this ,
' ' won't occur t:As year.
I 1 *
Mr. iVV. T. Livingston began laying
the foundation of St. F:ilip's graded |
school today. Next fall St. Philip's
will open up, ranking with, any in
, the county. Our new church is mo> ing
along nicely. When it is finished it I
will be a beautiful building.
* - ?*. *
T&ere will be communion at St. Pt:il-'
ip's the fourth Sunday in April.
The ladies have Deen ousy m uucn
gardens. Mrs. A. P. Ruff has cabbage |
beginning to iiead.
Kind friends, I thank those w-o were j
prompt in taking their trees, and trust!
you will all patronize me again this ;
year, and if you want good, up-to-date'
fruit buy it from the Georgia Nursery,
There will be a picni,c at the close j
of St. Philip's school Saturday, lApril j
24. The public is cordially invited, i
- -u-J J I
Come one, come an, ana urmg wtm
filled basket. We l:ope ,we will have j
s large attendance.
There is some talk of Mr. D. E. Halfacre
putting up a ginnery.
Mrs. Elford Livingston and children
spent Saturday night with her father,
Mr. Perry Halfacre.
Mrs. F. L. Lominick spent last Sunday
witti Mrs. G. W. Sheely.
A messenger boy is said to have j
saved the United States $12,000,000 by I
locking up an appropriation bill. I! i
might not be a bad idea to hire enou?*:, !
of them to carry out a real retrench-1
ment policy.?St. Petersburg Inde-1
In otter quarters each side lays
claim to the advantage, but in the Dardanelles
we notice that the allied fleet
is malring a noise like a clam.?Jackson
ville Times- Union."
ADDRESS in >IRS. MEMJTINGER
AT OI'EBA IIOI'SE "IOMViY
His Honor the Mayor of Xowberry, Esteemed
Representative of the Great
Incohonee, Brothers and Sisters:
I have but one regret with me this
evening, and t'.at is the indisposition
" J- _ * r-% ~ A.
or our esieemea ureai rycanuuiao
caused by an accident to herself a
short time ago. ^
She regrets, though present, she will
l)e unable to address you herself this
evening, and bids you all a heart}
As. however, her mantle fcas fallen
upon me, I trust I may merit the confidence
reposefl in me by her and tl ose
who have done me the-' onor this evening
of asking me to address so large
and representative a body of men and
women as I now see gathered before
me for this occasion.
I l:ave listened with unalloyed pleasure
to the instructive wel! framed and
in some measure artistic addresses by
those evidently conversant with the
English tongue and art of speaking,
and coming t ereforc after such, l
am reminded of the cft-quotej lines
.of ciniftniHp? "that hp never resret
ted that ~e he'd his tong:;e, but often
that he had spoken."
So. with such advice, and from such
a source', I will simply add that stand
ing this evening in the place of I er
wi' o for the past year has held the
big,': office of Great Pocahontas of the
State of South Carolina, I now Did you
all welcome as brothers and sisters;
yes, friends, if not related.
In this progressive, hospitable and
pretty city of South Carolina, of wh'ch
she may be justly proud, I for one feel
w?en I leave for my home in the "city
by ?:e sea" I will carry with me pleasant
and refreshing memories of her,
her people and this occasion.
May I not ask. then in the name or'
the State, that each and every one of
us now here present work more tcan
ever before for the good of this order
all should feel proud of, in these har-'I
times when money is scarce we should
give work, yes, gratuitous work, that
which we lack in funds; so that our
order may thrive and grow prosperous,
and make the lines of Ti omas Moore
so applicable to the place and people
we now have the honor of being with,
the same wherever we meet.
I knew by the smoke which so gracefully
Above tfte green elms. t":at a cottage
And I said if there's peace to be found
in the world,
A heart that is humble can hope for
"""" ** ? n \t r*
'rue i. Jt\ m. o, at t. v.
The Young People's Missionary society
of Central Methodist churc: will
meet next Sunday afternoon, ue 18th,
at 3:30 o'clock, at the church.
KXE3IE3C1 SHOW* FOUR
Columbia, April 12.?For t?e first
time since he has been chief executive
Manning i*..i-s morning issued
clemency in tour cases, granting one
full pardon, one parole and two commutations
of cases. All of the caeses
were passed on favorably by the board
of pardons at tneir meeting on Satur<iay^.
Ihe lull pardon was goven to
h.. S. bowman, ot Charleston, who has
served his sentence and whose letter
Iroin New York city to the governor
asking ior his restoration to citizenship
was published a few weeks ago.
ill? ioiiowmg w-ere reuummcnuations
of the pardon board on tnese
"State vs. R. S. Biwman, Charleston
county, arson. Facts show that* this
party was convicted of arson and has
served ais fu.l sentence. He was only
14 years of age when the crime was
committed, and asks tl.at his citizenship
be restored. We recommend
that this request be granted.'' Full
pardon granted by the governor.
"State vs. Willie Green. This is a
case of a boy who forged an order for
40 cents on a store. He was sentenced
the minimum under the law 01 one
wears, and ha^ already served seven
months. We recommend that he be
pardoned without delay." This is a
little boy, only 14 years of age, in
'Marlboro county, and the man on
whom he forged the order for 40 cents
was one of the petitioners asking for
his pardon. The governor commuted
the sentence to eight months, which
will release tLe boy in a few days.
"State vs. Sarah Rice, Union county,
vagrancy. Sentence four months in
xjounty jail. We recommend that this
girl be paroled upon condition that she
be sent to a rescue home in Greenville
or elsewhere to remain there for a
period of ninety days." The governor
issued a parole in this case on the conditions
"State vs. Saralh Moore, Richland
county, arson. The solicitor and Judge
both recommend that this sentence be
ir*rvm-nr% nf A/3 fr/\m 4 a -frrrr\ -rrno r? c _
^A7lll 1 I I UCtU liViU K,^LL L\J t" W J O.J
in which recomenjdation the "boarai
joins." The gOtvernor commuted the
sentence to two years.
- - " ,
! <* v>
! 0- ^3
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT !
Notice is "hereby given that the un- j
dersigned will make final settlement I
of t'<? rstate of Eloise H. Werts. a min-:
cr, in the probate court for Xewberry j
county, State of South Carolina, oil ;
Friday, April 23, 1915, at 11 o'clock :
in the forenoon and will immediately |
thereafter apply to the judge of pro- \
bate of Newberry county for a nnal
discharge as guardian of said minor.
All persons indebted to the said estate
will make immediate settlement wit'n
the undersigned, and all persons holding
claims against the said estate will
fhp c.nmA <?nl:v nt.fpstpd.
LUCRETIA J. DAWKINS,
f March 22. 1915. Guardian.
| NOT AN ISOLATED CASE
i >faiiy Similar Cases in Newberry and
T.is Xewberry woman's story given!
' here is not an isolated case by any i
j means; week after week, year after j
year, our neighbors are telling simi-?
! lar good news.
Mrs. .1. 13. Amick, 1130 Summer St.,
j Newberry, says: ,"I had backache anj
j pains in my head. I was dizzy and
inervous and spots o:ten floated before
] my eyes. The kidney secretions were
| irregular in passage and I knew my
j kidneys were out of order. Doan's
Kidney Pills soon made me feel better
in every way and my kidneys be
1 > > /fli- i. i --- ?
came normal. loiaiewem given .tvxeuwi
OVER THREE YIEARS LATER Mrs.
Amick said: "I t':ave every bit as much
faith in Doan's Kidney Pills now as
| when I endorsed them some years
ago. Whenever I have a return of kidney
trouble, due to cold settling on my
kidneys, I use Doan's Kidney Pills and
they give me prompt relief."
Price 50c, at all deajlers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy?get
Doan's Kidney Pills?the same kind
that Mrs. Amick had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, X. Y.
580 SP:?Women's "01
Light Weight Silk Lisle
Heel, "Dub-i" Top, extr;
Vipp1 and toe: Black only.
"ONYX" Day Price 3
0007:?Women's 4 'ON
Thread Silk Boot with
Top; Reinforced Heel, !
Black, White and Tan.
"ONYX" Day Price- 3
E 325:?Men's "ONYX
Black only. "Doublex"
Spliced Sole. Has no eqi
"ONYX" Day Price 3
1 1 Ri11
World Film Cc
^ ^ ^ '
f 22 ^ ^ ^^ mm
I jlF'' *
FEATURE IN f
Opera House, 1
Prices 5 and 1
ional Annual Hosiery
5th 16th 17th
irsday Friday Saturday
tl Prices on These Daj
SIVY" "Mprliiim Women's
1 A-**- ivwa
with Pointex Weight Silk Lisle,
a heavy spliced Spliced Heel and
pairs for $1 "ONYX" Day Pric
YX" Pure 141;?Women's
Lisle "Dub-l" Thread Silk; Med
Sole and Toe, Garter Top and Sol<
and Toe; Black and
r? *i "ONYX" Dflv Pric<
pairs iur ?p? ,
i's "ONYX" Pure Thread Silk; a Fii
11 Weight; "Dub-1" Garter Top of Si!
e; High Spliced Hed and Double Sole <
Lisle; Black or White.
X" Day Sale. $1 per pa
1" Silk Lisle in 715:?Men's "O:
Heel and Toe, SPliced HeeI- Sole
^ Tan. Navy, Grey,
gundy and Cadet.
pairs for $1 "ONYX" Day Pric
26;?Men's "ONYX" Finest Puie
k, Medium Weight; Reinforced Heel,
e and Toe; Black and Colors.
>NYX" Day Price $1 per pair
NEWBERRY, - S. C.
in IIIHIHIHIII Mi iiiinnniiiirwrTriffrTr"
virii 1 I
WILLIAM A. BRADY
Picture Play Co. Inc.
uesday, April 20 I
!0 Cents. I
"Dub-1" Top, High
Double Sole; Black
e 3 pairs for $1
ium Weight; Lisle
i; Extra Double Heel
- 60 cents per pair
NYX" Pure Silk,
and Toe; in Black,
Purple, Helio, Bure
3 pairs for $1