Newspaper Page Text
Pleasing Evening Reveries
Tired Mothers as I
Circle at E\
LOVE YOUR WIFE.
If you love your wife let 'fcer know it
now and then by acts and words of
praise and kindness. Don't wait until
she is sick or dying to bring the fact
to her notice. If your wife -has an instrument
ask her to play for you some
times, and sit by and turn the leaves,
and when finished thank her. You
were not backward to confess your
love once. You did not t!:ink it silly
or sensual to do so then. Why should
it be so now? Go .home some times
and press a kiss upon her lips as tenderly
as you were wont to do in your
lover days, and see if the telltale blood
don't rush to her cheeks and happy
tears to her eyes. We wonder tow
many wives there are in our land toi?.v
that have not .heard their husbands say
for a score of years, "I love you." Oh,
we know there are some that hunger
and thirst for love tokens. Husbands,
if yon have a happy home keep the
foundation of your love pure and sweet.
She left all to join her destinv with
yours, to make your home happy and
meet your wishes. So treat your wife
witn o:e leaae-iecs you wcr?, woiu ii>
treat her .in tae- days v)<i sm.'gut to
win her for your own. V >u may ha:e
forgotte^ the past, bit s. ? nas rot.
Maybe she is wealing out her life to
* make your !:cms cosy an.l comfortable
ana pieasant tor yon. i-et her Kninv
sometimes you appr :c:c*e her ser vice?.
Think of the ma i:y tenderness that ir.
youth gained 1? .r affeoMo is. JI' r
charms may not be so great as then,
but remember the thousand acts of
kindness that ought to have strengthened
your friendship. A true wife
wishes to feel sure she is precious to
her iusbend. not useful and convenient,
but dear. Your wife will stand
by -you t). rough storm and sunshine,
if you will let her. We say to you,
f husbands, love your wives as you do
yourself; continue thru life the same.,
Take this as your part and do better.
33o not wait until too late. pive
kind words while they are here.
It must be admitted that the home
is not a home that is not well kept,
but in the zeal of keeping house the
ideal .bome-making must not be lost
sight' of. It is a sad fact that women
are prone to let tJie petty details engross
their whole time and attention,
ana racner man let tne nouse work go
they neglect their children. T':e men
?.re not altogether blameless in this
matter. They do not stop to think
that the mother has rieed of time for
<5:ild-culture and self-improvement.
They should be taught to tbink.
Thoughtfulnes; ont their part would
save many a j.ain at heart, as well as
"weariness of body.
In life there are two roads, and in a
measure of suspense, we exclaim
""wfrich will be chosen?" Have you,
dear parents, instilled true ideas of
Tight and beauty and good, so that
now the broad and glittering counterfeit
of that which is worthy of attainment
will not dazzle the eye and
lead from the straight and narrow
way? Glorious the possibilities here;
exhibit of the parents' training, and
must affix the seal of approval or con;
demnation of that -wiMrth >m<= hoon
done. 'Tis a character index which
tells us if we may look for that which
is good or if another defective thread
Is worked into the fabric which our
race is weaving.
Sing a song of cleaning house!
Pocketful of nails. '
Four and twenty dust pans,
Scrubbing brooms and pails!
When the door is open,
Wife begins to sing?
-just i:eip me move this bureau here.!
And hang this picture, won't you dear?
And tack that carpet by the door,
^ And stretch this one a little more.
V- And drive this nail and screw this
And here's a job I nave for you?
This closet door will never catcfc,
i xflinK you n nave to fix the latch; j
-And, oh, while you're about it, John,!
-I wish you'd put the cornice on,
- And hang tfcis curtain when you're I
Til "hand you up the other one;
''This box has got to have a hinge
Before I can put on the fringe;
And won't vou menrt this hrni-?n I
Td like a fcook put right on there,
"The bureau drawer must have a knob;
And here's another little job?
I really hate to ask you dear?
But could you fix a bracket here?"
And on it goes when these are thru
iWith. and that and tfhose to do.
-:x> ' Ad infinitum, and more too.
AH in a merry jinsle?- ^ .T
IE CIRCLE I
? A Column Dedicated to
hey Join the Home
And isn't it enough v> make
A man wish he was single? Almost.,
Young people of ambition, intelli-j
gence and energy, who choose well j j
their work, are pretty certain to succeed
in it if they persistently stick to j
it. Failure comes oftenesi to those j
" "1 TV AAnfinim/? nnHoO T'AT1 I
>\ uu iciv;ft traiiicst, i/uunuu^u tuui.au/ii i
wl:o change from one pursuit to an-|
other and succeed in none.
"While walking in the sunshine'
don't forset that the shadow is only!
; across the street.
PRESS 3IEX PLA>
BIO CO> VENTIOX
Merry Month and Chick Springs,
Selected as Time and Place.
Speakers and Speeches.
The program for the joint meeting;
of tl~e South Carolina Press associa-'
tion and the master printers at C'Mck'
Springs on June 28, 29 and 30 has just'
been completed and was made public
yesterday by the officers of the two
associations. Besides the papers ar-!
ranged there will .be speeches by Gov.
Manning, John L. McLaurin, tf:e Rev.'
J. D. Brain, of Greenville county, and
Gen. M. L. Bon'bam, of Anderson. W.
P. C. Harding, of Washington, a mem-;
ber of the federal reserve bank board, i
still has the invitation to address the'
joint meeting under advisement and a
reply is expected from him during the
early part of June.
Tlie newspaper men and the printers
are looking forward to t'r.e proposal
for a joint meeting with the
North Carolina Press association, i i
which will he held at Montreat on
Julv 1. 2. and 3. The arrangements '
for this matter are in ti-e 'bands of
President DeCamp, of the press association,
and a definite announcement >
from him is expected in the next few \
Members of the press association
are requested to write to .W. F. Cald-1
well, the secretary, at Columbia, for
railroad transportation whi^h tley!
need. Most of the members from the
southern part of the State are expected
to assemble in Columbia on June
28 and go up to Spartanburg on the (
^cli uiiua opcviai. | ^
President C. C. Muller, of the iMas- <
ter Prniters' association authorizes the <
announcement that several printers ol! ,
prominence from nearby States afe ex- ]
pected to attend the meeting at Chick ]
The program as arranged for the
joint meeting is subject to change after j
arrival at Chick Springs.
Monday evening, June 28: Opening .
exercises and appointment of committees,
annual report of officers.
Tuesday, June 29, 10 a. m.?"To See
Ourselves as Others See Us;" "The
Daily Press Jts Shortcomings, Advantages
and Opportunities," by W. D.
tinsc, or ti:e lorKvnie inquirer; "The
Weekly Press; Its Shortcomings, Advantages
and Opportunities," by Joe,
Sparks, of The State; "Our Relations
Toward -Each Other," by A. B. Jordan,
of the Dillon Herald job department;
"The Long Price List," by W. K. Wyant,
of the Chatfield & Woods company,
Pinrinnnti "TTrwu.* Tt PpoIc Itv ho
a Lieutenant Colonel," by L. Wigfall
Cheatl:am, of the Edgefield Chronicle.
Tuesday afternoon, June 29, 3:30
o'clock: "What Cost Knowledge Has
Done for Me,'' by M. L. Farrell, of the
Lutheran Board of Publication, Co-1
lumbia; "Overhead Costs in Other
Lines of Business," by 0. K. Williams,
: of the Rock Hill Record Printing company;
"News and Wlbite Paper," by
John S. Reynolds, of The State; "T!':e
Business Office and the War," by R. C.
Siegling, of the News and Courier.
Tuesday evening, June 29, 8:30
uuiuciv. ?>cv>5payci -vicu auu r uuuiu
Sentiment," by W. D. Oxner, of the1
by J. P. Denham, of the Daggett PrintLeesville
News; "Price Maintenance,"
ing company, Charleston; address by
the Rev. J. D. Grain, of Greenville
Wednesday, June 30, will be given
over to addresses by Gov. Manning,'
Mr. McLaurin, Gen. Bon'bam and Mr.!
Harding, and to business meetings of
tf:e press association and the master I
printers. At these business meetings
wfcich will be senarate. officers will be i
elected for the ensuing year and the
next place of meeting selected and
other business transacted that may be
Rev. W. P. Yarborongli Dead.
Rev. W. P. Yarboro'jgn, of Leesville,
died at ihis home Wednesday morning,
May 12th. Rev. Mr. Yarborough was I
Ti-oii on/? farnrahlr known ir Union. '
fraving conducted, on more than one!
occasion, revival meetings in this ]
county. He was a member of tlie South |
Carolina conference, and was held in
very ihigh esteef by all who knew him. |
We will be closed for th<
to make some necessary i
for the last three days.
A Fine Company of Vau
"Laughing Lester Richar
Pathe Series on Vita
If you have missed the
episcde: "WHEN JUSTICi
Dm* r* Tirill
II Will i Lilian
Twenty-Fifth Annual Reunion United
Confederate Veterans at Rich- j
ffiond June 1 to 3.
Richmond, May 17.?The second)
week in :May finds plans for the twen-'
ty-eigt:th annual reunion of the United 1
Confederate Veterans,^. scheduled to be
held in Richmond June 1, 2 and l3, all |
but whipped into perfect shape. Work
Df preparing for the handling of the
reunion and the vast crowds tl-at are
expected to attend has been so taorDughly
distributed by the committee
systf n employed that Richmond will
be ready to receive the visitors weeks
Detore tne aciuai opening aaie.
Ti';e 1915 reunion, which comes fifty
years after the fall of Richmond
and the end of the War Between the
States, is expected to be of t>be utmost
significance and solemnity. To Richmond
in June will come the greatest
gathering of survivors of t':e Confederate
arms that has perhaps ever been
seen. With them will come thousands
of visitors* relatives and curiosity
seekers, who will find much of interest
during tfce week to repay them for
Acceptances from many Southern
governors of the invitation to attend
Che reunion as the guests of the Confederates
have been received. The
presence of so many State executives
will lend much to tile importance of
the occasion. President Wilson's renlv
to thp invitation of the P-pTioral
committee is still in abeyance. That
he also will attend is the expectation
of those in charge of tl':e reunion.
Richmond, almost to the last man,
is animated with the desire to make
the twenty-fifth reunion the greatest
federates. For one week the great
event in the memorv of the old Pon
city will be turned over to the visitors
in strict truth. Each person seems
determined tJhat business and private
affairs are to gi-ve place to the greater
duty of entertaining the reunion.
Great plans l~ave been made for the
decoration of the city and of the court
of honor, in particular. The court of
honor is to be located at Lee Circle,
in Monument avenue, a situation ideally
suited to sueh a purpose. Brick
and mortar in all Richmond is to be
covered with flags and bunting; during
the first week in June and tlhe city
will indeed present a beautiful appearance.
Albert S. Johnstone.
Aside from our personal friendliness
for Albert S. Johnstone, we are deeplygratified
that he has been elected to
a"U _ ??- 1 - ~ ~
tue pusiuon 01 secreiary or tne state
board of charities and corrections. He
is an Anderson boy, son of Dr. A. P.
Johnstone, of this city, and grew to
manlhood in this town.
We do not know where we would
find a man just like Albert Johnstone.
His firmness of character, loftiness oi
spirit and cleanliness of mind are unsurpassed
in any person we know. It
was our pleasure to be thrown with
e first three days this week
repairs. We wiil be open
? i i
y ana Saturday
ideville Artists. Featuring
<Jc " fnnnipcf man in
X UAAIJ AV/U?i
il Questions of Life.
first two, start now, next
i the same, 5 and
him for some years while fae was seo j
retary of the chamber of commerce of j
Greenville, and during that time we
saw Lim put through all manner of situations
that try men's souls. And
not one time did we ever have reason
to believe other than that he was
founded on solid rock. He always rang
We are pleased that ne nas oeen i
elected to fill this responsible position. I
We are glad because he is an Anderson
boy. We are gratified because vv?!
are confident tl:e board could not have
found a man better suited for the work,
nor one who will labor more sincerely
to make it a go. If Albert Johnstone
can not make a success of! it there's
no use putang any one else on the
| Success of him!
I remember, I remember the house
tvV> Dm I woo hnrn tV>o 1 iff To ivinrlA \x.'
Tl UVi ^ X ?? UO WVi 41 ^ tug ?? 1UUW ??
| wt:ere the sun came peeping in at
morn. You'd hardly know the old
place now, for Dad is up-to-date and
the form is scientific, from Che back
' lot to the gate. Thp house and barn
lighted with bright acetylene, the en
' gine in fee laundry is run by gasoline;
' we have silos; we have autos, we 'have
dynamos and things, a telephone for
gossip and a phonograph that sings.
The hired man has left us?we miss this
Ihomely face?a lot of college graduates
or>Q Tjr/-?rlrinor in hie nlar>^ Thprp's an
U X t " WA lViillJ AAA i**y JL/ AM W< A MW* V w ?>M
engineer and fireman, a chauffeur and
a vet., 'lectrician and mechanic. Oh,
the farm's run right, you bet. T-e
little window where the sun came
peeping in at-morn now brightens up
[a bat'.i room that cost Dad.a car of
corn. Our milkmaid is pneumatic and
she's sanitary, too, but Dad gets fiftoor>
ppnte a nnart fnr milk that, onne
brought two. Our cattle came from
j Jersey and the Logs are all Duroc, the
J sheep are Southdown beauties and the
I chickens Plymouth Rock. To 'have the
, best of everything, that is our aim and
i plan, for Dad not only farms it, but
I hp's a hnsinpss man.
One Result of It.
Since the sinking of the Lusitania
American manufacturers will not be
so squeamish about taking foreign
! orders. An evidence of this comes
| to ngnt in me announcement ot tne
; president of tl':e Trumbull Manufacturing
Company that his concern
j will now engage in t'he manufacture
j of munitions of war for the allies.
I Heretofore tlhe Trumbull Company
l has declined too accept orders for
shrapnel and rifle parts. A brother
of the president of tlais company was
lost on the Lusitania. A New England
mill nas closed a trade with the
j Frenclh government for a large sup1
nlv of cloth for uniforms.
r " _ ~ ""
Whenever You Need a General Tool;
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
! General Tonic because it contains the
; well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
cut Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole Systezu. 50 cents.
Winthrop College. ! NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
SCHOLAitMiif and EVfKANCE Notice is hereby given that the unEXAMINATION
dersigned will make final settlement JR
of the estate of Geneva D. Beecham,Q
The examination for t':e award of deceased, in the probate court for New- M
- - - !- ti /vAiin?r? C^nfU Po rni ir? a
vacant sciioiarsnips 111 \\iulihup uui~ uei 1 * oiaic \jl o vulu
lege and for t.e admission of new! on Monday, May 24, 1915, at 11 o'cIocM
t students will be held at the county in the forenoon and will immediateMj^H
court house on Friday, July 2, at 9 thereafter aprly to fe:e judge of pJ
a. ni. Applicants must not be less bate of Newberry county for a ?AI
than sixteen years of age. When; discharge as such executor. All^
scholarships are vacant after July 2 i sons indebted to the said estate?
they will be awarded to those making! make immediate settlement win
the highest average at this examina- undersigned, and all persons 1?
tion. provided they meet the condi- I claims against the said estate wfl
tions governing the award. Appli- j se7^ the same duly attested, fl
! cants for scholarships should write to GEO. D. F. LYlfl
J President Johnson before the examin- April 22,1915. tlx?
j ation for scholarship examination : ?
blanks. The School Improvement assoc^S
Scholarships are worth $100 and' of Pomaria will give a barbecuM
: free tuition. The next session will! tte grove at Pomaria on July 3, for ?
open September 15, 1915. For further benefit of the school.
; formation and catalogue, address Mrs. Jno. C. Aull, Pres.
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C. 4-15-tf ^Bj
? ihih ?? ! h ihiiiibiib i i ho
man mm fl
1 elephones on
jfa?C)| Farms at i
I IS3Ltf\ 1.AW I
^ CTU 1
^ ^es j
If there is no telephone on your farm
write for our Free Booklet telling how. you
may get .Service at 5 0 cents per month 1
A postal will do!
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE ff)?\
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY wl
BOX 163, COLUMBIA, S. C.
VERY LOW RATES I
i SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA J
Opened February 20, closes December 4, 1915 A
Panama-California Exposition j
| SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA, ' *
Opened January 1, closes December 31, 1915. j
r% _ * n !
Premier Carrier of the South
Tickets on sale daily and limited 90 days for
returning. Good going via one route and return- !
ins: via another. Stop-overs allowed.
Round Trip from Newberry, S. C. - - - $81.10 '
One way, via Portland, Oregon - - - $102.81
Proportionately low rates from other points.
Also very low round trip rates to Seattle Wash.;
Portland, Ore.; Vancouver, B. C., and many other
| w estern points.
Full information regarding the various routes,
points of interest, schedules, etc., gladly furnished.
Also descriptive literature sent upon request. Let
nc? Vinl unn 1 an vnnr frm \
I UO JUU puu J wvii Ui.^1
Why pay Tourist Agencies when our services
are free? Address
S. H. McLEAN,
i District Passenger Agent,
j , Columbia, 3. C.
i W. H. Tayloe, H. F. Carv, W. E. McGee,
P. T. E., G. P. A. ' A. G. P. A.
Washington, Washington, Columbia,
n ^ r> n S.C.