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Pleasing Evening Reveries
Tired Mothers as 1
Circle at E\
Whatever maiy be our mental attainments
or social qualities, we are
nothing without purity, only "Tinkling
cymbals." Our love is stained,
our benevolence corrupted, our piety
a pretense, which God would not accept.
An impure woman is an awful
sight. She outrages all just ideas,
of mankind; all proper conceptions of
spiritual beauty. To have evil imaginings,
corrupt longings or deceitful
propensities ought to startle any young
woman. It is the exuding of impure
waters from the heart. W:o feels
such utterances from within should
beware. They are the whisperings of
an evil spirit, the temptations to sin
and crime. If I could speak to all
young women in the world, I would
strive to utter the intrinsic beauties
and essential qualities of purity, I
would seek to illustrate it as the foun
tain of all tha: is great and good, ail
t.at is spiritually grand and redeeming.
There.is no virtue, no spiritual
life, no moral .beauty, no glony of soul
nor dignity of character without
I wish that the words I write today
might sound between the pauses of
summer zephyrs and arrest the attention
of some girls whose mind is
made up to leave her country frome
and seek a career in the world. I
would feel, were I to die tonight, that
I had not lived in vain, could any
word now written dissuade her from
such a purpose. The path you seek
ijny dear, is set with many thorns.
Ke-ep, then, I pray you, as long as
possible in the love-guarded way of
your present simple life. Witi':out you
iave a shelter awaiting- you in the
fceart and home of trusted friends, do
? ? ?-* ? X Z. V * ^ /\fVl An Al + rr "f f\
not LL> LUIS UI <XU.V VLXiCl V,IL J tv/
seek your fortune. Unless you have
some pronounced talents, stay at home
and cultivate the duty that is commonplace.
If you are penniless and home.'Jess,
try every avenue open to you
^where you are .before you merge yourself
in t?":e restless tide of a strange
and wicked city. Finally, if forced
to leave your country home, come
Needfully and soberly. Work is earnest,
make it so. Play is pure, keep
It sc. Wherever or whatever your
"wort may be, do it faithfully, conscientiously,
enthusiastically. Let its dexnz-Cz
be first always, and teach pleasures
to wait upon it.?Amber.
Don't claim an ignorance of evil but
rise UD and over it. to purer realms of
Jthrougi-t, and iie.p uourseIf and huananity
!by thinking and talking the
MAY FI>D SOLUTION.
United States and Germany May Reach
Understanding in Diplomatic
? . . Circles.
... ...... ^
"Washington, July 5.?Indications in
official quarters tonight were that difficulties
between the United States and
Germany over submarine warfare may
be solved in informal diplomatic discussions
prior to the final drafting of
the German reply.
The seriousness of the issue between
*he United States and Germany has so
-impressed officials in Berlin that they j
are imcenaKjiig to learn ti-rougn au:-,
b&ssador Gerard informally exactly j
j.vhat modifications of the submarine1
* cs.mpaigr. will satisfy the'American de- ;
"mand for.the protection of its rights
"witiEDut ieducing the effectiveness of.
" tfee ^submarine as a weapon agains;
* Germany's enemies.
Ambassador Gerard has had several;
conferences with high German offi- i
-'Cials in wv.ich various suggestions have j
' been-made. T.he conference to which J
lienm vpress mspatcues iciencu &=>
' having taken place last Saturday had j
ViHft fceen reported by Ambassador Ger- ;
ard tonight. His last dispatches in-;
iomated that the German reply would !
Ibe delayed several days, possibly a,
Mr. Gerard has been unable to
learn definitely just what the German j
reply will be. It is said, however, that,
Germany will make a counterproposal,:
:and that its nature is being discussed
xdx>w by various elements in the Ger-1
mract government. Apparently delay in j
completion of the document officials
regard as a hopeful sign, believing
?each additional day is likely to bring
the two countries closer to an understanding.
Such advices as Ambassador Gerard
has sent portray a favorable atmosphere
in Berlin, from which he
infers that tfce reply will be friendly,
and perhaps satisfactory.
Tn Let Passeneers Alone.
In a general way it is known offi
<** < < .
cia!lv that Germany wants to avoid
^ _ ..... further attacks on passenger vessels
? A Column Dedicated to
hey Join the Home
'good tilings all about us. Beautiful
love, fine friendship, noble charities.
Look for them and you will find them.
# * *
The following beautiful tribute to
woman's love and devotion is from
the pen of Robert G. Ingersoll. "The
one thing in this work that is constant,
the one window in which ligf'it
forever burns, the one star which
darkness cannot quench, is woman's
love. It rises to the greatest height,
it sinks to the lowest depth, it forgives
the most cruel injuries. It is
perennial of life and grows in any climate;
neither coldness or neglect,
harshness or cruelty can extinguish
it. 'A. womans' love is the perfume of
the heart. This is the real love that
j wrought miracles in art, that gives
' music all the way from the cradle
! sons: to ti':e symphony, that bears the
soul* away on wings of fire; a love
that is greater than power, sweeter (
than life, stronger than death."
* * * ,
Ralph Waldo Emerson gave this
good advice to his daughter: "Finishj
every day and be done writh it; you
have done what you could; some
| blunders and absurdities no doubt
crept in; forget ti':em as soon as you
can. Tomorrow is a new day; you
shall begin it well and serenely and,1
' " A 1_ 1 1 - - ~ *- ? i lift V?y\ /ill A** A/1 !
Willi IUO IllgiU ci spilll lV-> UC V/UiiiUCiCU :
j with old nonsense. It is too dear with
i all its opportunities to waste a moI
ment of it on mistaken yesterdays."
The ethics of home correspond in
a large measure with ethics of society,
j.All "these virtues whida are crowned
jewels of the highest civilization have
j their inception in the home. The
' glory and charm of womanhood and;
manhood, tf:e niceties of character
' which gives distinctiveness and beauty
to childhood and youth, the adjustments
of personal and domestic rela
? f ?An
nous vvliuixi iue uuuie, me cuumuuu
j of the impulses, budding susceptibil'
ities and growing powers of children
all fall witi-in the powers of home
! * * *.
; A man to be a success in life must
! be of sound character, good mind, tru|
!y honest, and with clean, sober habits,
j We would like to see every boy in
j this town straighten up, quit the whis,
wey, the cards, the cigarettes and tobacco,
and start out on manhood's
journey good, clean men, and their
character would fee complete. Show
i us a boy in town tnat has none of
j these habits, and we will show you
j one who will make the model man of
| our city.
of any nationality, but its difficulty is
to frame a proposal so as to prevent
the allies from continuing to ship
large quantities of ammunition and
contraband on these ships.
One suggestion discussed in Berlin
official quarters contemplates that pasj
senger vessels clearing from American
i ports be immune from attacks placing
1 the burden on the United States to in;
terpret just (what is meant by "a ves|
sel primarily engaged in passenger
Tf - M -I.'- - T T ? ? J AIhi TYI +Vl ^ '
W iilig U-c UUUCU OLCXtCS UiaiUifi IUC I
right to have its citizens travel on all
ships whether they carry contraband
or not, Germany hopes, it is understood,
to impose a moral obligation
whereby Americano would 'be persuaded
not to take passage on vessels devoted
chiefly to contraband traffic.
A New tfethdfi.
.The suggestion in press dispatches
of a joint British-American or German-American
inspection of passenger
vessels is regarded fn some guarters
as likely to furnish a basis for a partial
understanding. Just what arrangement
may be made with reference to
cargo ships of enemy nationality on
which Americans have been shipping
* -L-L ?
as crew memoers is a rnauer 01 wiue
conjecture. The cases of the British
liners Armenian and Anglo-Californian
furnish' instances in whicin repeated
efforts were made to escape Ger- ;
man submarines. In such cases, some
officials point out, the United States
?ay have to inform its citizens who
ship as members of crews of foreign
vessels that its protection ceases the
moment resistance to capture begins
or on repeated efforts to escape.
iAs a whole, officials here Ibelieve
the forthcoming note will pave tfte
way for further discussion in which
j the causes of friction between the United
States and Germanv may he removed.
Barbecne at Little Xonntaln.
A barbecue will be had at Little
j Mountain on Friday., July 16, for the
benefit of Little Mountain high school.
,.Live .educational topics will be dis- J
, cussed by able speakers. The cue :
i will be fine and prices-.moderate. *
i WHERE TO SELL GRAIN"
A> D HOW TO SHIP IT.
Clemson's Latest Bulletin (?ive* List
of Mills and Buyers and All
Clemson College, July S.?A list of
| the wheat mills of South Carolina, a
j list or" the buyers 01 grain otner t. an
mill owners, and complete information
on the new grain freight rates are
given in the la:est bulletin published
at Clemson college. It is Bulletin Xo.
13 of the Farmers' Reading Course
series and may be obtained by any!
one by writing to Sidney S. Ritten- j
berg, Clemson College.
This bulletin should prove of great
value to South Carolina farmers at I
this time and all who have wi':eat to
i snm/'n -r> rrr\A f r\ n'rvfA fr\ r* i t- i m _
j niaiiYcc axe uig^u ^ ?muc *.v>i h, mimediately
if they do not receive copies
of it from their banks or county agents.
A large number of the bulletins are
being sent to the banks and to the
county agents for distribution.
j Bulletin No. 13 contains a list of 107
I wheat mills in this State. This is
] the most nearly complete list of these
I mills that has been compiled witi'a full
data for each mill. The list gives the
i address of a mill, its daily flour capac!
ity in barrels, whether or not it has an
| oalt clipper, fanning mill, power corn
i sheller or recleaning machinery, its
1 storage capacity in bushels and whether
or not the mill will buy all grain
hauled or si'iipped to it.
In addition to this list of 107 mills,
the bulletin contains a long list of buyers
of grain other than mill owners,'
with their addresses.
Both lists are arranged by counties,t
making it a simple matter for a farmer ,
to get his information from them.
A very valuable feature of the bul
letin is an explanation of grain rates,
contributed by Charles Kimmich, commissioner
of the freight adjustment
steering committee, at Charleston.
There have 'been very advantageous
changes in both interstate and intrastate
grain rates recently, and Mr.
Kimmich explains the new rates and
j provides tables by means of which a
farmer can work out for himself the
freight rates on his grain for practically
any shipping point to which he
wisnes to send his product.
The 'bulletin is not technical. Care
has been taken to put all the maierial
into such form that it can be easily
understood by any one. It will not
only be of value to the farmer at this
| particular time, but it also contains
much information that will be valuable
in the future for purposes of reference
and it is a bulletin tit at a farmer ought1
to preserve for future use.
SPLENDID TRIBUTE PAID
LATEST TRAGEDY YICTIII j
A Great Crowd Attends Funeral of j
Policeman BOHlw'are Near
News and Courier.
Winnsboro, July 5.?For the second
time in less than three weeks Winnsboro
and the balance of Fairfield coun
ty paid a beau-ciful tribute to a gallant
officer who lost his life in the disI
charge of his duty, when the funeral
of Rural Policeman Raleigia Boulware,
I who died at a hospital in Columbia Saturday
night as the result of wounds
sustained at the time Sheriff A. D.
Hood was shot to death here, was
held at Lebanon church today. Tne
lit*cle country c>:urch was literally
packed, many persons standing j
throughout the services. The floral
tributes were numerous and beautiful,!
scarcely any one in Winnsboro failing
to send a silent testimonial of the esteem
in which the dead officer was
The Rer. Lir. Vaughn, pastor of the
chnre':, conducted tne services. He
spoke feelingly of the tragedy which
closed the career of twc of this county's
splendid citizens and heroic officials.
He praised the exemplary conduct
of the deceased and his supreme
yT 4- /\ rTrri xr "YT O CATI1 f* ^ ATlAfC
VIC 1UL1U U IV UUIJ. Atxu.oviJ.ivy I.uuuiu
were accorded Pcliceman Boulware,
and many were the expressions of
H Don't send your Lig
Sp rette and Tobacco
MM away. Our big stoc
makes it easy to self
sympathy heard for the dead c^iccir's
sisters ana brothers, ills i-i mother
ind aged father.
The inquest into the dea'.: of Policeman
Boulware will be held n.?xt
.Monday. Mr. Boulware was shot w en
mob attacked the sheriff and his j
puties while the officers were taking!
into the court room for trial a negro!
charged with criminal assault. T:ie j
negro was killed and Sheriff Hood re
ceived wounds from which .. e dieJ I
some hours later. j
Newberry Business School
Thorough courses in Bookkeeping,
Banking, Shorthand, Typewriting, Penoianship,
DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS
Call or write
Newberry Business School
The Military College of South Carolina i
Announced as "Distinguished Military
Cnllecre" hv T\ 5v War Denartrtienf. Full
course in Civil Engineering, Science,
English and Modern Languages. Confers
B. S. and C E. degrees. All expenses
pay cadets from South Carolina $282 a
year. A Scholarship wortL $300 a yearj
is vacant from Newberry County and will j
be filled by competitive examination atj
the coui.t) seat on 13th day of August, j
1915. For necessary information and i
blanks apply to Col O J. Bond, The Cit-!
adel, Charleston, S. C.
This is a prescription prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER.
Five or six doses will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c ;
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON
South Carolina's Oldest College.
131st Year Begins October 1.
Entrance examinations at all the
county seats on Friday, July 2,at 9 a. m.
Full fonr-year conrses lead to the i
B. A. and B. S. degrees. A two-year
pre-inedica! course is giyen.
A free tuition scholarship is assigned
to each county of the State.
Spacious buildings and athletic'
grounds, well equipped laboratories,
unexcelled library facilities.
Expenses moderate. For terms and
Barbecue at Old Sondley Place.
TIIITT 0 4 f A VVA rrlTTAn KTT P !
OO/LUi ua V , U UIJ ? 1 LV-r uc gi ? v/j v.
G. Wicker and H. F. Lominick. The
public is cordially invited. At the residence
of 0. A. Felker, better known as
"Old Sondley Place." Ball game in
the afternoon. 6-29-td.
Whenever You Need a General ToolTake
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
ar:J IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
cut Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Entrance examinations to the University
of South Carolina will be held
by the county superintendent of education
at the county court house Friday,
July the 9th, 1915.
The university offers varied courses
of study in science, literature, history,
law and business. The expenses are
moderate and many opportunities for
self-support are afforded. A large
number of scholarships are available.
Graduates of colleges in this State
receive free tuition in all courses except
in the school of law. For full
particulars write to
University of South Carolina,
Columbia, S. C.
;gett & Myers Ciga- wJ
Coupons and Tags M
ict present and get it
"Now Serving 2,
? T ,
I NEW PERFE
You'll see her
and on the cour
* furniture and d
She stands f
efficient Oil C
I Already it has
easier and kite
over 2,000,000 1:
Made in 1, 2,
sizes; also NEW
stoves with firele
to obtain the b<
I STANDARD C
Washington, D. C. (New J
Norfolk, Va. (BALTIC
Long Distance calls far I
radius of several hundred
"In less than one hoi
of flour at a total cost to
"Since then we have ;
Bell Telephone to every f
most profitable results,
rates are reasonable and
in one Long Distance T
a dozen letters"
SOUTHERN BELL T!
AND TELEGRAPH <
BOX 163, CO
CHICHESTER S PILLS i
TIIE DIAMOND BRAND. x |
Ladies! Ask your Druggist for A\ i
Clil-ebes-ter ? Diamond Tirand/^V\ '
"Ills in Red and Gold n-.etallic^^V !
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
Take no other. Buy of your ?
DIAMOND BRAND PILL*, far 85 ;
years known as Best, Safest, Always Reliable i
OLD BV DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE j
LtV# I B ? Li M I
/.#JIE a tJJ B
\ $>: ??# .
000.000 Homes" II
OR THIS I
in th e winrlnws
iters of hardware,
or the NEW
ST OIL COOKsimplest,
hens cleaner for
3 and 4 burner
rnAk-inrr nnpn Hi
V\yV/AXX14^ V VJtA
White Oil BE
;st results ia oil E3
rs and Lamps, ^2
ersey) Charlotte, N. C.
dORE) Charleston, W. V(k
Charleston. S. C.
| of its Value
"One of our salesM
rl Ai4 ^1% A
llltll UtiUUllilldlCU lllQ
value of the Long Distance
Telephone to us.
He was at Huntsvilie,
Ala., and upon his own
responsibility put in
fifteen merchants within A
jr he had sold 2100 barrel*
us of less than six dollars.
applied the Long Distance
eatnre of our business with
The service is fine, tho
there is more satisfaction
slephone talk than in hall
LUMBIA, S. C.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malaria, the
Iron builds up the system. 50 cents