Newspaper Page Text
Ik Strain anil Jots.
Entered at the Postoffice at New?rry,
S. C., as 2nd class matter.
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
Friday, July 2, 1915.
It is interesting to the good women ]
cf a community to have their social
? - A - - +V/-v nnn*c?nonnrc
1 UHCllOIiS WX ULCU J.V1 LUC ut"
Trie average man, one of which this
editor is, knows very little about society
as it is. Yet he realizes that
it interests the good women and it
^as always been his pleaure to tr\v- to
co those things which the good women
desired him to do. So we are going
to try to have a society department in
Tne Herald and News and we ask tee
<. ooperation of the women of the com- j
rcunity and if we can get that we feel j
:ure that we will be able to make the
< ocial column a very interesting one
to the women and they are the good
reopde who keep the newspaper going.
ir fact they keep toe world moving, i
Mrs. James L. Aull will have charge
c Z toat department and in her behalf we
sk you when you have any function
to give her the tip and she will do
the rest. We would like to bave the
opy for Tuesdajy on Saturday and for
Friday on Wednesday but send it any
."mo -most convenient, to vou. You
may phone eitner No. 1 or No. 76 and
we will try to have the item taken
~t either place. Give us your cooperation
and assistance and we will make
this column of great interest to you
and all the readers of The Herald
and News. The old man may say that he
does not care about society but you
watcih him and you will find that he
Is just as anxious as you aibout these
(Mr. Reid "Wliitford of Charleston
submitted a plan to the members of
rue Press association for a system
of State highways which deserves tne
consideration of fl-e people of the
State. It seems to us that one of the
most important problems before the
v>3ople of. this State today is the improvement
of the highways and the
building of some highways. It is a
.'act that we kave no roads and that
v- e are literally wasting thousands of
1 ollars each year under the system or
iather lack of system which we have
for this important work. You talk
<ibout schools and rural life and improving
conditions in the country.
mere win oe no improvement xo
:: mount to amytking or that is much
vorth while until we build some
roads. What good are your
chool if we have no roads to reach
Then Mr. Lever very truly talked
about the great cost of the produce of
he farm to consumer and tfce great
.mount of the cost being from the
time it leaves the producer until it
reaches the consumer. One of these
drains is the bad roads or in many
places no roads at all. We expect to
*ave more to say about this subject
from time to time. And Gov. Manning
in his talk of one and a Jaalf
I^ours never mentioned the subject.
We verily^ believe if we had better
- -^oads there would be less violation
cf law.-. It,is a very live subject.
THE COOK ROLLER MILL.
Some time ago there appeared in
iT.e local columns of The Herald and
News an item referring to roller flour
mills' in Newberry county. This item
".vas written by the editor himself. We
rp^ke of the m^l at Kinards and the
"fchumpert mill, %nd the Newberry
?lill And wp fhftv u-ptp thp atiIv
nnes in Newberry county.
The Cook mill below Prosperity in
No. 9 township was the first one to
Ve built in tJ:e county and it was up
*nd running for a good many years
h if ore any of the others. We regret
that we failed to mention it especially
'vhen the statement was made that
4he three mentioned were the only
'ns in the county. It was not intentional.
The Earrs at the old Anil steam
Trill near Newberry put in a roller
niii some years ago Dut it was not
Derated very long and tfoe machinery
fcajjL ta&en out ^
$ttt tie Cook mil. stii? runs and ;
serves the growers of wheat in that'
section and turns out high grace of
Gov. Manning in his talk to the editors
spent the greater portion of the
time in discussing the situation in
Charleston and telling what had been'
done and his determination to see
that the liquor law was enforced or
observed in tT:at city at any cost. "We
understand his intimation that he had
other means which would probably be
drastic that he could use and would
use if the law could not otherwise be
enforced, to mean that he would resort
to the injunction.
Of course Charleston should be
made to obey the law. In fact it
should not be necessary to have to
say made, but we would rather see
some violation''of the law in Charleston
than to see government by in
junction. That kind of tfcing would
strike at the very foundation of our
government and just like the violation
of one law leads easily to the violation
of other laws the injunction in
the liquor business would easily lead
to its application to other laws and
we would-soon bave our 'liberties
Gov. Manning in fais address to the
editors this week took the same posi
tion as to punishment of criminals
that The Herald and News has frequently
expressed, that punishment is
not simpliy for the sake of corporal
punishment. That it should look to
the reform of the criminal. T:e making
of him a better man. That being
the case there should not be so
much opposition to the granting of
paroles. 'Got. Manning's p >sition is an
endorsement of toe granting of
paroles in cases where it is found that
the punishment has accomplished the
purpose for which punishment should
be inflicted, namely the reform of the
criminal. And in tljat position tJ:e
governor is correct.
It seems to us that the muddle
which exists in the militia of this
State is the result of Gov. Manning
seeking legal advice outside of the attorney
NEWBEBRY TEACHERS AT
THE SUMMER SCHOOL
Letter From Teachers at the Winthrop
Special to The Herald and News.
Rock Hill, June 29.?June tfce 14th
was the beginning of the fourth sespinn
r\f TirintV>rAn ciimmnr AA!
OiUIi VI LUC ?T iULUl CVUVW*.
During the first week about six Hundred
teachers were enrolled. Every
county in the State being represented.
8he Newberry teachers who reached
Winthrop June 14th, are the following:
Mis-ses Aurelia Mayer, Ida Mae
Setzler, Gussie Dantzler, Myrtle Epting,
Maggie Lee Swindler, Lotftye Lee
Halfacre, Edna Baldwin, Leila McTeer,
and Prof. D. L. Wedaman. Among the
faculty we have Prof. E. B. Setzler of
During the first week we were all
delighted to have Dr. Balliet with us
again. His lectures were very inspiring.
We also had witTi us the same
week Dr. Wiyche, president of the National
Story Teller's League of Amercia.
He discussed the methods of story
telling and illustrated* his lecture by
tue u? ui suujc Ui me gicai, siuiico
of literature. Every evening from
seven to eight o'clock lie met the
teachers on tf:e campus where they all
joined him in playing many very interesting
folk games. We enjoyed
Last week we had as our guest the
State and county superintendents who
held their annual conference.
This week we fnave with us the prize
winners in the girls canning club.
They are taking a ten days course relating
to their work. It certainly
makes one feel good to see so many
r? r?/? "^nnriv rrirl c O n /I + f\
rntci cotcu auu uasyjjj cuiu.
realize what the work while here will
Dr. Cope Tr.as given us several splen- j
did lectures on the religious problem
of the community, church and school, j
Miss Ellen Eddy Shaw gave some
most excellent lectures on n'ature
study last week. Quite a number of
teachers enjoyed early morning strolls
with her studying more about the
wonders of nature. We were so sorry
that sT:e could be with us no longer
than a week.
The Newiberny teacher^ are enjoying
the round table discussions that are
being held each day by Miss Kate
Simpson, rural supervisor of Kershaw
county. We regret very much that
our supervisor, Miss Sadie Goggans is
DOt "Wito 016.
DR. F. C.MARTIN!
| SIGHT j
Examines Eyes, Fits Glasses
and Artificial Eyes
If your eyes are giving you trouble
don't fail to consult him.
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WlllWCVJ\Ci AUUC15UU S Uiy UUUUb I
(ard of Thanks.
We desire to express our heartfelt
Itl.anks to all our friends and neighi
bors for their most appreciated kindness
shown us during the snort illness
and death of our beloved hus- j
band and father, George D. Lathrop.:
May God bless each and every one of!
them in this life, and give them a'
'crown. of life in teaven.
Wife and Children.
Chapin. June 30.?Miss Jeanie Ear-!
I g'e and O'Neill Counts were married j
j at iv:e Lutheran parsonage at Chapin |
; ounu-.v evening ai o:au o ciock. rue ;
j ceren >ny was performed in the pres- j
| ence of a few invited friends and rela-;
, tivc-b by tf;e Rev. J. L. Cromer. The
j bride and groom wil make their home
| near Peak. j
SUPPLY ALL ACTION
Dardanelles and Galician Campaigns
Furnish Familiar Balance of
London, June 30.?The British adI
it. _ - 1 j
v<tnce on tne tampon penmsuiia, aiiu
continued Austro-German progress in
Galicia and across the Polish frontier i
are outstanding features of the day's
war news. The armies in tl':e West
From the British standpoint an account
of operations in the Dardanelles
sent by Gen. Ian Hamilton is especial!
ly -welcome, as showing that the Brit- j
I ish, aided by the French, are able to
j drive the Turks from their well de-1
fended trend: es if the advantage to|
be gained outweighs the inevitable.
losses. What the British losses were
is not stated, but assaults against the
j Turks have been costly, and England j
I is prepared to face heavy casualties.
Very Hard Struggle.
A brief Austrian official communi-!
cation today indicated that the Teutons
were being held up along the,
Gnila, but a subsequent and fuller official
statement contained no such admission,
although conceding that hard
fighting was in progress. ?>
On that part of- the eastern rront j
north and northwest of Lemberg it is
claimed that the Russians are falling
back precipitately, the Austro-<Germans
Laving occupied another Polish
town, Zawichost, just oven the fron-'
The present position of the Russian
I force covers a great semi-circle j
j around Lemberg, the two tips of
j which north and south of the capital
the Austro-Oermans are attempting to
Strike at Centre.
In the meantime t1:ey are hurling,
! great forces at the centre, in the |
I i? - j? m - rm :
ticimiy 01 lamaszyw. iue success ui.
this movement would so sever the
Russian armies as to Jeave Warsaw
unprotected from the rear, and the
desire to checkmate this apparently
explains the continued Russian retirement.
Russia now is in the tftroes of a
campaign to speed up the munitions
'The seven days allotted by David
Lloyd-George, the British minister of
munitions, to Jabor to come forward
voluntarily, expired tonight, and, although
figures are not available it is
predicted that the response has been
such ti':at all idea of compulsion has
Fighting Brings Joy to Teutons.
Vienna, June 30 (via London),.?
The following Austrian official statement
was given out here tonight:
| "In east Galicia, on the Gnila Lipa
j river and on the Bug river below
Kamionka Strzumilowa, fighting is
proceeding successfully for us. Be-j
tween tf:e Bug and the Vistula the1
enemy's rear guards coming his retreat
were everywhere attacked and
"Our troops crossed the Tanew plain
and occupied a border height near'
, Frampol and Zazlikow (onrtfnvest of'
"The Teutonic allies' successes east
! of the Vistual forced the Russians
; to evacuate position after position on
the west bank of the FVistula and the ^
enemy has been retreating since last j
nigJt to^rds .the Vistula from strong
positions on the front of ZawisostOzarow-Sienno
(southern Russian Poland).
Zawisost has been occupied
by our troops.
"Italian' Tvar theatre: After several
daivs interval the Italians are develop
ing lively activity on the Isonzo front |
On Monday evening our troops re-j
pulsed an attack near piava. In the 4
Four Touring C
> . .
Sagrodo and Monfalcone district, after
several minor, futile attacks, a
general attack last night was repulsed.
"Renewed attempts by the enemy
this morning near Selz and IMonfalcone
also were unsuccessful. Artillery
combats are proceeding along the entire
"SoutI.western war theatre: As a
reprisal for a Servian attack near Sabarone
one of our aerial squadrons
vpstprriflv hnmharrift/1 a u'hsrf at Bel
grade and a military camp at Orase,
southwest of Obreno, with great success."
OF BIG PROBLEMS
President's Yacation Is Not All Play
?To Continne Rest
Corni&a, N. H., June 28.?President
Wilson devoted several hours today to
the consideration of the Mexican, the
European and the Haitien situations.
He was in communication with Sec
retary .Lansing and otner vvasnington
officials. There was no indication tonight
ttsat any of the business brought
before him was o'f such a nature as
to take him back to Washington.
Mr. Wilson was notified of the arrest
on the Mexican border of Victoriano
Huerta but the investigation
of the charges against the former
Mexican dictator and his prosecution
will be left to department of justice
/*>4 o 1 c
The president declined to comment
on reports from Berlin indicating that
Germany's reply to the last American
note on submarine warfare would be
The president went for a long automobile
ride today. He spent most of
the evening at the "Summer White
House" playing pool and reading and
President Wilson settled down today
to the enjoyment of his first vacation
of the summer. He was up early and
after breakfast took a motor ride of
20 miles for a game of golf on the
links of the Hanover Country club.
As Mr. Wilson ,accompanied by Dr.
Grayson, rode into Hanover, he acknowledged
the greetings of many'
townspeople by smiling and raising
his cap. He was driven immediately
to the club, and a few minutes later
was off on the nine fcole course. i
' The president devoted most of the
afternoon to oSicial bus^a^sa at the
Summer 'White House. The petition
of the iNew Yor^ importers for assist
ar $885 Six Toil
$850 Six Ro?
- $850 Panel I
1 prices F. O. B. Detr
>dels in St
>wer Main Strei
ance in getting goods out of neutral
ports abroad will be considered by
bim in the preparation of the note
to Great Britain, which will be sent
MEETING OF TOWNSHIP
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION
To Be Held at Enoree on July 11 at
10:30 O'clock?The Proggramme,
The Township Sunday School convention
of No. 2, 3 and 4, will meet at
Enoree on the second Sabbath of Julj
at 10:30 oclock. Tie following is the
Devotional?Rev. W. E. Purcron.
Enrollment of delegates.
Reading of minutes of last meeting.
Welcome?Miss Frances Suber.
Response?Mrs. Hubert Carlisle.
"Relation of the Sunday School to
the Church and What It Means to the
Church"?Rev. W. E. Furcron, S. J.
Cromer, Holland .Sligh.
"How to Secure Eetter Teachers"?
Mrs. J. a Duncan, Miss Mary Brown
and Mrs. James Renwick.
Adjournment for dinner 1:30.
Devotional?<W. D. Cromer.
"At What Age to Begin and Cease
Attending Sunday School"?John William
Hipp, T. W. Derrick.
"What Kind of Bible Class Attracts
fMen and What a Well Organized
Men's Class Means to the Church"?
Prof. O. B. Cannon and J. B. O'Neail
I "Every Member of the Church and
member of the Sunday School"?Rev.
J. W. Carson, Prof. T. W. Keitt."
G. I. Ruff,
Meteorological Record June 1915.
Newberry, July 1, 1915.
Temperature?Mean maximum, 87.7;
mean minimum, 64.4; mean, 76; maximum,
100, date 20th; minimum, 58,
date 20; greatest range, 32; total pre'
cipitation, 4.79 inches. Greatest in 24
hours, 1.40, date 1st.
Number of days with .07 or more
precipitation 11; ciear 3; lair zu;
Thunder storm 8, 14, 15, 16, 20, ?5,
128, 30. Rainfall 6 months 1915, 25.06
inches. Temperature slightly below
average Sox toe.
W. G. Peterson,
ring Car $1050 | ,
idster $1000 *
I I d?0"7r
my - $6/d
ock For f
It seems to be impossible for The -Jfl
Herald and News and the Laurens Advertiser
to get a certain little item
correct. It is ridiculous, in the circumstances.
The Advertiser first
*4whewed" and said it bet it was hot in
Newberry, whereupon we invited the
Advertiser to put up or?come down.
This paper "balled" up the paragraph
and that paper, in t'J-e second effort
on the first paragraph also played
and a Clear Track
to Health : *
When the engine of the
body breaks' down and
you require the aid of a
physician and medicine to
bring you back to health,
you want to be sure that
your course is not only
favorable, but protected.
Have all your prescriptions ^
filled by us, for we not'
?? - ?? ?
oniy give yuu me puicot
and most potent drugs, I
fill your prescriptions ex- -jj
actly as the doctor intend- I
fed, but in addition, we
double check every pre- ^
This is an absolute guarantee
against any mistake
and assures you of receiving
your medicine exactly
right. Everything is in
your favor and you have /
a Clear Track to Health
when we put up your prescriptions.
Newberry, Drug ~|