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C1EASE HAS EVE ON '
uuvEKHUft 3 tnam
FORMER GOVERNOR SAYS HE IN
ALL PROBABILITY WILL
BE IN RACE.
- J'; Is I'nderstood Tl&tt Blease Faction
Will Run Full State and
r ?ws ana Courier.
Columbia, July 10.?"In all proba1
ility I will be in the race for govnor
next sumnfer," said former Governor
Cole L. Blease this morning
aen asked the question by newspaI
er men, who directed his attenti/i to
i story in an Atlanta paper yesterday
Mch quoted Warehouse Commission'
r McLaurin as saying that the former
covernor would run again next sum
er. He would not make a definite
* atement, as he stated that it was too
J?.r off, but left very little doubt in
f"ie newspaper men's minds about the
The former Governor said he had received
many letters from people
throughout the State and many 1-ad
'11^ rvorcnn iironnpr him to rim for
XXX yvi uvu 0*"0 ? ?
"Dvernor. He read pant of an answer
. e was writing to a friend, in which
7 e made the statement that he would
- obably run for governor next sumi
t er. j
It has been openly talked around Co- j
mbia for some weeks tf:at former
" ivernor Blease would make the race j
1' r governor again next summer. It!
also understood that the Blease facJ"Dn
will run a complette State ticket.
n the next primary ana a legislative,
ket in each county. No definite information
has been obtained as to the
* ans, but it is known that several
'^aders have been in Columbia recently,
and it is the general understanding
'vait plans are forming for the next
Would Inject Ginger.
Wit a former Governor Blease at the
> ?ad of the ticket "ginger" would bej
* jected into the campaign. While he
' made no statement, it is presumed
tiat Mr. B. Frank Kelly of Bishoplie
will run for lieutenant governor.)
lie plans of (the faction are said to
'^clude a candidate for every State:
f :!!ce. Whether Attorney General
\' omas H. Peeples will stand for re
s ection or seek higher honors Is notj
nown, he having not yet intimated,
"lything. There was been some talk,
t':at if Mr. Blease should happen not j
' -> run for governor that Mr. Peeples J
' />uld eniter the race. But t&eir plans
'_e for a candidate for secretary of
- 'ate,-comptroller general, State treas
-er, commissioner of agriculture,
" ilroad commissioner, adjutant gen"
al and all other State officers, so it.
^ T X f n t-? vi ? or on/1
jru V tl UUi JTClV-i-lO.1 u. i. .uanumg ti.xj.vi
* reutenant Governor Andrew J. Bethea
"ill be candidates to succeed them">lves
and the other State officials will
r robably seek re-election.
The entrance of a Blease ticket prer.:ges
a fight for control of the Demoatic
clubs and of the next Demo'
atic State convention, State execu*
*e committee and the primary rules.
~ owever, tfte present rules, requiring
- --rsonal enrolment and fixing the time
^ f residence, can not be changed by the
* ~xt convention, for they have been
I* -? "lOTTT U TTAnl^ "folro d T1
OVl^U lUtU la auu iv uvuiu wttv
, ' t of the legislature to repeal them,
'"'lerefore there is a guarantee Khat
" e next primary election willbe held
ider tfte same ruls and regulations
rs that of 1914.
: EWBERRY TEACHERS
AT OOXYILLE, TE?.
f pecial to The Herald and News..
Knoxville, <Tenn., July 1.?
Fere's to the State of Tennessee;
- 3 think such a state of affairs could be,
- >>Vncro Vinncc "hpr &/\\d ATI
Cn the door of the University.
Since the Newberry iteachers attend*~
g the various summer schools are
porting, I fall in line to answer
^.11 call from Knoxville, the summer
nool of the South.
During the past weeks teachers have
: rived from various States of the
< - ion, including all the Southern
f ates, and now, witfn 1,800 enrolled,
t e university is the center of a very
sy group of workers.
South Carolina has 35 teachers in
endance this session. Three among
t is number are members of the facy.
Prof. J. C. Pridmore has charge of
TYnose of us who are interested in
mary methods are indeed fortunate
4 take work with Miss Sarah Withers
- * Winthrop college, who is in charge
nhe model school here.
Those interested in modern languages
ve the privilege of registering with
^ T7"4-Vi r\ r\Orrn + Vk I
JL. XV^iXJLL 111 111C UUKti ouj Ui OUUlll
One "who has not before attended
i" ? summer school of the South canj
ict fail to be struck with tie beauty
cf t e university buildings, which stand '
in ihe beautiful Barbara park of 40
acres, shaded and grass covered, commanding
the magnificent view of the
Chilowees and the great Smokies on '
the east and the Cumberland on the
The greatest task confronting the
[new student on arriving is selecting
courses from t?e great number which!
are offered. However, the writer had 1
; been asisted <by her supervising teach
| er and having the definite aim of se- j
I lecting work that would make her j
j more useful in her particular so':ool, |
- had little difficulty in registering for j
The primary methods given here in
arithmetic, language, reading and art
oto. fAnnd v irtf Ar<actiri flnrl
^ ? ? ;
At 10 o'clock each morning all stu(dents
come together to listen to the
many excellent lectures on educational
principles relating ito various subjects
I During the first week President W. S.
| Currell of the University of Soutu Carolina
delighted large audiences with
his charming lectures.
Educational moving pictures consti- '
tute a very interesting and entertain- i
ing feature of i;he session.
Another very profitable feature is
the exhibit of text-books and various
kinds of attractive devices and illustrative
material. The teacher thus l*"as
the opportunity of familiarizing her
c-^klf Txri + Vi +VIQ. ViOtci* VnnVc onr?A'Y"iPOC '
"H-JLJl V-X1U C4..i-L\X UV ? A wv. KJ.
(The greatest feature of last week
was the celebration of the great and
only Fourth of July. The American '
eagle screamed atop fc:e "hill" when
1,800 students of the summer school,
representing 13 States, assembled Sat- J
urday morning at Jefferson hall to 1
celebrate the 139th birthday of the republic.
Peaceful United States has so many
things of which to feel proud during
tfois perilous time of war, that un- '
precedemted earnestness and patriot- )
ism was evidenced. 3
Each State was given five minutes
in which to entertain the audience. 1
When South Carolina was called '
upon she rose noble-to the occasion ]
and won great applause. 1
Last week we also had with us one
of the pioneers in tomato club work, <
Miss Ella Agnew of Virginia. i
This week we enjoy a series of il- <
lustrated 'lectures on "'How to Make <
t':e Home Attractive," by Supervisor
C. D. Kirby, director of art educa- ]
tion, 'Pittsburg, Pa. ]
Tonight he will give a lecture on i
"Our Scooj's, How to Make 'Them
Beautiful and Attractive."
Twice a week we gather on the campus
just at twilight to listen r.o the
beautiful old traditional stories told
The play side of the summer school '
is by no means neglected, bat goes
hand in tand with the work. Frequently
there are pleasant lifcile trips
planned for recreation. 1
Last Saturday evening we took a 1
steamboat ride by moonlight, up the
Tennessee river. 3
Beatriz >Tichelena in "Mignon." ;
Flawless photography; a strong sto- ;
ry; and an adequate cast; with the in- ;
comparable star, Beatriz Michelena, in ;
the name part; these are the distinguishing
characteristics of t":e five- i
part photo-play "Mignon," produced by <
the California Motion Picture corpora- i
tion and to be released by the World j
Film corporation on January 18th. ]
In all essentials "Mignon" is a classic
photo-play?classic in origin of <
theme! in its history; in its wide- <
spread popularity; classic in respect of 1
thrvce u-nft ft ay a been associated with
?" - (
it. Some stories there are which seem <
destined to remain immortal. "Mignon"
is one of them. i
jMotographic art has advanced to the 1
point where people of education are
demanding on the screen, something 1
more ithan photographed histrionics; <
they want sentiment, feeling, thought; <
they want the evident interpretation 1
of the emotions described in and by i
tJ:e story. Hence the urgent call for <
artists of :the first rank and quality; 1
artists by nature, intuition, conviction, 5
traininc- thnne'ht and temner- i
ament. The formula is familiar enough (
hut the finished product is comparatively
Beatriz Michelena is an artis:t of the s
character described?she migi':t fairly i
be considered as the living embodi- j
ment of the character conceived by the 1
great writer, -Goethe; by the operatic i
maestro, Ambroise Thomas, and by nu- r
merous grand opera stars in the last 5j
50 years who T"ave impersonated the $
rhararter on ;the stage. This girl has 4
a singularly beautiful person, quite in
keeping with one's ideal of what the i
young Gipsy may be supposed to have j
been; she has starred in the opera, i
fcas stage craft at her finger tips, and :
has learned the stage business of the
part so thoroughly that she is always, <
instantly, letter-perfect. An ideal Mig- i
Don m every respect. j c
T:e producers of the picture worked ^ t
to a story which gave tiem the "best, ]
opportunities for rich and lovely sei-! i
lings. Coast, mountain, woodland
sea. Quaint old towns of the ISth century
in Europe, stately castles, sumptuous
interiors, antique taverns and
the costumes of 200 years ago; these
are tne tilings wr.icn tne pnoiograpner
shows perfectly in this fine motion picture?for
it is a picture, appealing to
the aesthetic suspectibilities through
the eye. The exposure, lighting, development
of the prints has ben superb..
In chis respect "Mignon" takes
the highest possible rank.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION. I
Program of No. 9 Township Sunday
School Convention to Be Held
.Iiilv 31 at Bethel Church.
The tenth convention of the No. 9
Township Sunday School convention
will be held in Betfcel Baptist church
on Saturday, July 31, beginning at I
10:30 a. m. Dinner will be served on i
the grounds for all who attend. Every i
Sunday school in the township is entitled
to three delegates besides the
superintendent and pas:or, who are;
members ex-officio. Every school is
urged to send a full delegation. The
public generally is invited to attend.:
The program follows:
1. Devotional exercises.
2. Welcome address, W. H. Long. j
3. Response, Josepia Long.
4. The Qualifications of Efficiency.'
(a) In the Superintendent, Prof. R. M. |
Monts, Rev. J J. Long, (to) In the'
Teachers:. T. L. Dawkins, Rev. E. K
5. How to Secure Better Teachers,
T. M. Mills, J. A. C. Kibler, Rev. E.
6. The Sunday School and Missions,
Prof. J. B O'Neal! Holloway, Rev. I.
7. Devotional erercises.
8. How Can the Indifferent be Got:en
Into the Sundav School? R. T. C.
Hunter, Rev. J. B. Harmon, Rev. Z. W.
9. T.*e Factors That Make For Christian
Citizenship, (a) The Home, J. B.
r. Scott, A. K. Epting. (b) The School,
Rev. J. W. Carson, (c) The Church,
Rev. B. W. Cronk.
10. The Temperance Cause, Especially
in View of the Approaching
State-wide Election, Dr. G. Y. Hunter
ind Lines Bedenbaugh. General discussion.
Each address will be limited >to ten
ninutes, so that all may fcave an opportunity
to speak and tlie program
iot be too long.
W. C. Dominick, President.
RECENT REDUCTIONS CAUSE OF
BIO ANNUAL SAVING TO
B. F. Goodrich Company Claims Credit
of Having Saved Purchasers
$25,000,000 a Year.
People who own automobiles certainly
have cause to congratulate
themselves, if figures compiled by The
B. F. Goodrich company, showing the
money tire purchasers have saved
since the promulgation of that company's
"Fair-List" prices on January
31st, last are to be accepted as even
approximately correct?and there appears
to be no reason to doubt their
"Jt is estimated by the Goodrich
Company," said an official of The B. F.
Goodrich Company, Akron, Ohio, "that
the living to tire users, because of the
genera] reduction of prices wnicfh- followed
the publication of the 'Fair-List'
will he no less than $25,000,000 a year.
r\ -^ xi x . j.i x xi ? ?
ime s nrsr. mougnL is mai inese ugures
can not possibly be correct, but the
theory on which they are worked out
by tee Goodrich people becomes reasonable
when it is explained.
"This theory is interesting as well
is instructive. Investigation has shown
that there are in use in the United
:tate91,623,555 cars which are equipped
svith pneumatic tires. Estimating that
?ach of tlbese cars will resuire at least
Dne full set of tires every year and
:hat the average saving per tire ow
ng to the general reduction inaugurated
by the Goodrich Company on its
Safety Treads is $3.50, it is found that
?25,000,000 is well within the total saving
that has been effected for purchasers.
"That tfce average saving of $3.50
Der tire is a conservative estimate is
fnown by a glance at the table which
epresents the reductions due to the
Dromulgation of the Goodrich "Fairest.'
This table sl':ows the following
O Oof IT
CVi U^LlVll^ KJH UUUU1 lUii oaittj- iiv^au
rires: Size 30x3, saving $3.20: 30x3j4,
54.80; 32x3^4, $4.10; 32x4, $5.30; 33x4.
>5.25; 34x4, $5.70; 34x4^4, $7.70; 35x
\lA, $7.70; 36x4*4; 8-40; 37x5, $10.55.
"Oil eight other widely advertised
nakes of tires the reductions are apiroximately
the same as on Goodrich
Safety Treads, although some of-them
ipply to smooth tread tires only, while
he manufacturers leave not as yet met
Goodrich prices on non-skid tires. The
eductions all along the line, however,
ire sufficient to give purchasers an
tverage saving of fully $<2.50 per tire.
I accurate figures could be obtained
t would, no doubt, be found that the'
r i i ?ii ???
I will b
average saving v. as consiaeraDiy m excess
of the amount on which the Goodrich
estimate is based, and t?at the
ac:aal saving to tire users will be
much more than $25,000,000 a year.
"In view of the steadily increasing
prices of a most everything else, the
vast reduction in the prices of tires is
something for which car owners have
cause to be devoutly thankful.
"It is interesting to note in this connection
a.at the B. P. Goodrich Company
has issued a challenge which
seems likely to-put a quietus upon certain
representations, or misrepresentations,
chat have been going the rounds
since the 'Fail-List' reductions were
announced. Charges are made by the
Goodrich Company that tire manufacturers
who could not or would no?t
meet tf_e Goodrich 'Fair-List' prices at
the time of their publication caused it
to be stated widely that Goddrich Tires
had been lowered in quality and that
they were being made with fewer layers
of maiterial than they had contained
prior to the reduction of prices.
"In reply io this argument, tine Goodrich
Company offers to pay the full
price for aLy Goodrich Safety Tread
Tire sold since the publication of the
_ t o-f-4- i r\i r
r eur-.uisi <ju jeuiuary. oisi, isio,
'which when cut open shows any reduction
in quality, in cumber of layers
of canvas, in thickness, or quality
of rubber, when compared with any
other Goodrich Safety Non-Skid made
by us, and sold at our higher prices
current before the Goodrich "FairList"
"'Tire users are authorized to extend
this offer to any tire dealer or manufacturer.
"The positive statement is made by
the Goodrich Company that the tires lit.
is making and. has been making since
tlie announcement of tf-e 'Fair-List'
propaganda are better than any fabric
fires that it or a^y other manufacturer
ever produced before, vrhicli, apparently,
is a broad- enotigfc declaration -4o
cover (the entire^ subject."
can now secure
until July 15, po*
1am Tk~ U
lUllgUI 9 JL A 1
tews, the best
ly paper in the
ttli nlfl and haw
jrss At this greal
price no subscri
e taken for a 1
d than six m
aribe At <
Long Distance calls for f
i* r 11 1 1
radius 01 several nunareu
"In less than one hou
of flour at a total cdst to 1
"Since then we have a
Bell Telephone to everyfe
most profitable results,
rates are reasonable and I
in one Long Distance Te
I a dozen letters"
SOUTHERN BELL TE
AMU TLLJbifrKAFIl 1
BOX 163, COI
CHICHESTER S PILLS
TJHE DIAMOND BRAND. A
Indies! Ask yonr Drnfglst for A\
? n ff'Tja Chl-cb ?-t?rs Diamond Brand/yV\
1*11 Is In Red and Gold metallic^Vx
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
Wi 9^ w3 Take no other. Bar of joar
r# - Ar Drasnrlst. AskforCITI.CrfE8.TER8
8 <? Jf WIAMOND KKANI> PILLS, for 25
\ ?? 0 years knows as Best, Safest, Always Reliable
' ?r S0LBBY D? ^iSTS EVEimSERf
9 and I
I of its Value
"One of our sales*
-'men demonstrated the
* ? ?
value or the Long Distance
Telephone to us.
He was at Huntsville,
Ala., and upon his own
responsibility put in
ifteen merchants within
r he had sold 2100 barrels
us of less than six dollars.
/*? /V n
.ppntu nig uuiig L/tokauv?
;ature of our business with
The service is fine, the
there is more satisfaction
lephone talk than in hall
JO MP ANY WS|p
iIIMBIA, S. C.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
Ticrwr WCQ MmII TONTC. Von know
* UU A VMM* ? ? -? ..
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it fe
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives ont malaria, the
Iron builds up the system. SO cent*