Newspaper Page Text
JEMe Moyements of Many People, Ne*?i
K~ vci.-v v:*?;*
i;*:!*. jaiis, uuu xii^ac nuu T
Dr. J. A. MelcLiu and family are mo.ing
from Newberiy to Newell. Md.
Misses I.il-ie Mae and Ksidle Moore
are visiting in Anderson.
Mrs. II. G. .--sbill of Charleston is
vis:;ins at the home oi' Mr. P. B. Asbill.
Mr. Davis Williams of the Hopewell
section was in the city Friday.
Dr. James Mcintosh spent Slinday in
John P. Long of Silvers'?eet 't is in
town Tuesday.?Saluda Standard.
Ceo. W. Long of Silverstreet, route
1, was here Tuesday.?Saluda Standard.
Little James Haltiwanger is ai|
home again from his visit to his grandparents
in Newberry.?The State
Miss Geneva Thornton is spending;
the week-end with her parents in
Mr. Jeff B. Amick of Xewberry has
been here this week on matters of
Mr. John P. Derrick spent the weekend
at Xewberry college.?Chapin cor.
Most of the cotton on Xewberry side |
has been, or soon will be, gathered in. j
?Indian Creek cor. Saluda Standard, j
Miss Juiia Setzler, on Friday, stoou i
the teacher's examination in Green-!
IMiss Emma Griffin of Newberry is !
the guest of Mrs. James Bean.?Johnston
Mr. J. Eddie Franklin and fa mil ^
have moved from Newberry to Green
(Messrs. J. F. Lominack and Summer
of Newberry were here Sunday.?
Greenwood Journal (Hodges cor.)
Mrst Thos. Pop'- of Kinards is visiting
her parents, .Chief Justice and Mrs.
Eugene B. Gary.?Abbeville Medium.
JVI. T. Coleman spent the week-end
at Little Mountain with his family.?
'Saluda cor. The State.
Mrs. Amelia Wicker has returned
from a visit to relatives in Xewberry.
?Union cor. The State.
Mrs. E. K Rutherford of Xewberry
is visiting .. r. and (Mrs. J. G. Foy.?
Springfield cor. The State.
.Mrs. H. M. Davega and children returned
Tuesday afternoon from a visit
to relatives in Xewberry.?Chester cor.
Misses Julia and Dessie Lake of
dewberry visited at the home of Walter
Satcher this week.?Saluda cor.
Mrs. Frank Dent and Rrs. Robert
Corley of Newberry are visiting relatives
around here.?Sample's Cross
Roads cor. Saluda Standard. %
Mr. P. M. Frick, son Alvin and Mr.
Fred Hiller went to Newberry Friday
on business.?Chapin cor. Lexington
Misses Julia and Bessie Lake of
Newberry visited at the home of Walter
Satcher recently.?Saluda Standard.
Grade Reagin, second term president
of Wade Hampton society, 1915,
is teaching in Pomaria.?Winthrop
Mrs. L). ti. liroscioie nas roumcu
from a visit to Prosperity, Newberry
and Columbia.?Fairfax cor. Barnwell
Messrs. Kenneth and i.MulIer Kreps
of Newberry college are spending Saturday
and Sunday with their parents,
Rev. and Mrs. M. 0. J. Kreps, on Olvmpia
Mrs. R. C. Haines of Chesterfield and
Misses Kate and Agnes Summer of
Newberry, who have been visiting their
"-lii u ? .. ^ I
:sister. Mrs. James naiu??u6w, nave
*~t$urned to their homes.?Record.
Itev. T. C. Croker, pastor, with Elder
George P. Boozer, represented Smyrna
Presbyterian church at the fall meeting
of South Carolina Presbytery, held
at Owings, in Laurens county.
Mr. Eugene Griffin of Newberry came
down Sunday in his car, accompanied
by Miss Effie Griffin. They were the
f^uests of Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Shep pard.?Edgefield
Rev. E. D. Kerr, pastor, with Ruling
tuVi-Jai. Honnr \f IWvTfir TpnrpspntiTl2T
/r^lHAW'i /.AVUl'J *U. y M v?r. ? c
iireleigh Presbyterian church, New"tDerry,
attended the South Carolina
Presbytery last week at Owings, Laurens
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Carlson have
moved back to Newberry from Columbia
and Mr. Carlson opened up his
tailor shop in front of Newberry hotel,
in Caldwell street.?Indian Creek cor.
Messrs. Ray K. Frick. Sam M. Derrick,
Sidney Lindler, Ray Ballentine
and Julius Conley returned to New-j
berry college last Tuesday. We wish
the boys well.?Chapin cor. Lexington.
Gertrude Boland, Winthrop society j
( ntnmpncpiitPTir 1H14. 15 teach-!
ii-g in the Olymina mills school. Co-1
i Irnibia. This U tae largest mill school j,
I in South Carolina.?Winthrop News?
! . - . x- '
1 .i.umni Notes.
| Rev. .1. \\\ Roof and family of Xew- ;
| berry, visited friends last week. They
j are cn their way to Lenoir. X. C . i
i ..here ae has accepted work in the
Lutneran pastorate of the Tennessee j
| Synod.?Chapin cor. Lexington Dis- \
! patch. j i
Miss Lillian Kibler. formerly of the j'
Winthrop student body, nas recently i
compo?ed a play entitled. "In the Land j
of Cotton." The play will be given!]
about the middle of October in Xew- 1
berry by the Winthrop Daughters of 1
that town.?-Winthrop News?Alumni '
The State meeting of the Young Peo- ,
I pies Federation of Missionary Socie- ,
! ties of the Lutheran church meets in .
Xewberry the early part of October. |,
Homer Mover and Wvteman Maffett, |
who are .Johnston boy students at the .
Xewberry college, were elected dele- ,
gates to represent the Johnston branch .
of the work.?Edgefield .Chronicle.
Col. E. H. Aull and his charming t
young bridge, who was Miss Mae I
Amick, daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs. Jeff It
B. Amick, former residents of Lexing- j i
ton, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. j j
and Mrs. P. I. Pawl, in the Rocky t
'Well section, relatives of Mrs. Aull. t
;Col. Aull is looking well and his i
friends here were glad to see aim. I
They made the trip in automobile.? ]
YARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT,
Jasper chapter, D. A. R., will meet (
Friday afternoon, October 8, at 4
o'clock, with Mrs. J. Y. McFall. f
Miss Frankie Paysinger is with T.
1\ T r-t ^ TT*l11 Kfl nlflQCO/1 t A QPP
:*1. CUUUC1S ailU n iu u\, J/H-UJVU iv
uer friends at the store.
Rev.,Furcron has accepted the Enoree
Baptist charge and will occupy ^
Mr. George Ruff's dwelling in Xo. 2
The meeting of the parent teachers'
association of the Speers Street school I
will be held at the school building on
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock. v
Sliaht rise of rivers in State due to 1
rain.?Headline. What else could the
rise be due to? Corn liquor, you v
Cotton is still going up and the end c
is not yet. A good many farmers are r
selling and 12 cents pays debts much
faster than 8 cents cotton. c
The Herald and News had quite a ^
number of pleasant callers on Saturday
and many of them took advantage of
the sale price now on for The Her- I
aid and News. Only ten days more at
the price?$1.19?so come right along c
and a-, oid the grand rush at the close. ?
Mr. L. Morris has a unique sign, on >
either window as you enter 'his store.
On one side is his na;me written in
Indian pennies and on the other window
it is written in Lincoln pennies.
He was careful, however, to do the
writing on the inside of the glass.
An advance agent from Spartanburg
was in the city yesterday and wanted
to get iMr. Wells to put on the Leo
Frank moving pictures. Mr. Wells,
of course, promptly turned down the I
proposition. Wells runs a clean picture
show and yon can always feel
safe in patronizing 'his place.
Mr. Robert H. Folk, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Folk of this county, who "
has been doing special work in surgery
in the hospital at Wilmington, X. f
C., has returned to Baltimore, iMd., to
finish his course in medicine at the
medical college. This is Mr. Folk's a
last year at the medical college. He t
has been appointed first assistant in | j
the clinical department of the hospital j c
in Baltimore and will do that work in c
connection with his last year at col-1A
lege. He was one of four students
selected to do work in the James .Walk- j
er hospital at Wilmington, which was j1
quite an honor and recognition of the (
good work that Mr. Folk did in the T
college in Baltimore. j
Our good friend Hayne Folk says he
was seriously thinking of bringing a
damage suit against our Prosperity [ ^
correspondent for saying that Miss ,
Grace Burton Reagin was to teach the
St. Phillips school, but on second
thought he says he concluded it might
have been worse. She might have said
that she was going to teach at Jolly
Street. As a matter of fact she is to ]
teach in the Zion school the coming
session. Mr. Folk delights in joking
the Jolly Street school, when as a
matter of fact he is very proud of what <
Jolly Street did, because after he found <
out that Jolly Street was going to es- j
tablish a rural graded school he im- .<
mediately went to work to establish ,
the rural graded school at Zion. <
Life is too short for mean anxieties, i
BOYS TORN CLUB
Prizes to B? (iiven?Several Prominent
Speakers?Will He Held in
The Ccrn club and Canning c\ub ex-;
liibit will be held in Newberry Satur-;
'>iv Oftohrr if!. i
A very attractive program has been I
arranged and a good exhibit is as-j
vired. Everybody is invited to at- j
:end, and the ladies are especially invited
to ccme and examine the exiiibits.
Several addresses will be made
to the boys and girls by prominent
speakers, the names to be announced
later. The exercises will be held in
the court house from 11 ro 12.
Luncheon will be served to the club
members at the High school building,
prepared under the direction of the
iomestic science teachers of the Prosperity
High school and Newberry High
,,v ? i n 1 Ti,;
seiiuui. iiriu x- LU i. A iii3 a ix?
feature of the club work, planned by
r M. Mills and .'Miss Willie Mae iWi^e,
demonstration agents, and it is intended
that corn and tomatoes occupy
i prominent place in the bill of fare.
In the afiernoon the club members
ivill be taken to the moving picture
show, and arrangements are being
made with the management of the
show to put on very attractive pic;ures
for the boys and girls that day.
The prizes will be awarded this year
o the boys making the beet general
r.erages: Largest yield counting 30
)er cent; best profit on acre, 30; best
en-ear exhibit, 20 per cent; best writ;en
report, 20 per cent. By this method
10 boy will get more than one prize.
)ut a greater number of beys will win
Following is a list of prizes offered
"y some of the public-spirited citizens
)i the county:
"First prize, $5 in gold, given by The
Second prize, one Ideal Waterman
ountain pen, to be selected by winner
2 f--iff'lvon P P Tpstic &
Third prize, one wool sweater, value
:5, by J. T. Hutchison.
Fourth price, one-half dozen pnotos,
-alue $5, by 0. & T. E. Salter.
Fifth prize, $4 worth of dental work-,
iv Dr. Young M. Brown, Xewberry,
Sixth prize, $3 worth of dental work,
>y Dr. Geo. W. Harmon, Prosperity.
Seventh prize, $2 worth of dental
v'crk, but Dr. Geo. W. Harmon, Pros)erity.
Eighth prize, $1 worth of dental
vork, by Dr. Young M. Brown.
To the school having the greatest
lumber of boys reporting, 400 pounds
>f fertilizer, value $6, by J. B. Derick,
Best tx?n-ear exhibit by man, one ton
ground limerock, value $3.50, by Dr.
V. E. Pelham, Newberry.
Second best ten-ear exhibit by man,
!00 pounds fertilizer, value $3, by J. B.
derrick, Little Mountain.
Third best ten-ear exhibit by man,
>ne bushel oats and ''-etch, value $1.50,
>y T. M. Mills.
Prizes for Canning club members in
Two best all-round club members.
Best history of work.
Best receipt book.
Best booklet on tomato insects.
Best made basket.
Best selection of pickles.
Best selection of jellies.
Best selection of preserves.
Best selection of jams.
Best selection of catsups.
Best selection of acids.
Best selection of canned fruits.
Best selection of canned vegetables.
Best record made by boys.
Largest variety ot tnings maae rrom
Largest variety of things canned
rom club plot.
Literary Society Organized.
Little Mountain, Oct. 4.?On Friday
Lfternoon at 2 o'clock the members of
he high school met with the teachers
n the auditorium for the purpose of
>rganizing a literary society. Twenty;ight
members were enrolled. Officers
vere elected as follows: .President,
rVillie H. Derrick; -vice president,
Clonzo Shealy; secretary. Lucy Brady:
reasurer. Doris Kinard; chaplain.
)lin Long; page, Frank Wise; first
eporting critic, Forest Mettz; second
'eporting critic, IMae Belle Fulmer.
On September 29, 1913, at the St.
.^auls Lutheran parsonage, bv the Rev.
Y. von A. Riser. Mr. Geo. B. Aull and
Miss Hester Belle Kinard, both of Ponaria.
CAROLINA YS. >'E>VBERRY
Indians Unable to Make First Down?
o a A A ? A
aevre - ciu u.
Columbia, Oct. 2.?The University of
South Carolina opened its football season
by defeating Newberry college here
;oday, 29 to 0. Nearly all of Carolina's
scoring was done in the last two periods
by means of skillfully executed
forward passes and long end runs.
Cope and Hill of Carolina, were the
.ndividual stars. Newberry did not I
nake first down.
A3I0NG THE SCHOOLS. ?!
* t * r r ? r y <5> $ <$> <3> <?> <?>
'l'iie question is ot'ten a?ked: What
is the chief business of a high school?
Is it the function of the secondary
school prlmai iiy to. prepare for life,
or primarily to prepare for college? j
These are some the points consid- i
ered always by those whose dut\ it i-1
lC make and balance the high school i
The superintendent of the Newberry
city schools has this gratifying report
to make of the twenty-two who received
high school diplomas last June:
Eighteen are in some college, two haw?
a;-plied lor extra work in the hig.i j
school, one is working in a store, and
one is at her home in the country now,
but will go to college later.
Of the twenty-two the following
twelve have entered Newberry college:
James Dennis, William Halfacre, Doug
las iricrnsoy, Mildred ?vans, Katnryn
Harms, Ruth Digby. Martha Kennerly,
Eldrltfge 'VcSwain, Willie Belle Duckett,
Yinnie Eleazer, Elise Peterson,
1 ouise Smith. Two. Mattie Lou Wicker
and Frances Wheeler, have entered
Winthrop college. Ruth Head is at
Greenville Woman's college. Goode
Burtcn i= at Anderson college. Henry
Rikard is at the University of S^uth
Carolina, and Julia Summer at Chicora
College for Women.
Blanche Xorris and Dorothy Taylor
have asked for fourth year work in
Xewberry High school. Robert West
is working with the Mayes book and
variety store. Fannie Eleazer is at
Besides the twenty-two who com.
pletc-d the high school course, twelve
who were in other grades in the high
school last year have entered other
institution. Jack Dunstan has gone
to the Citadel as the winner of the
scholarship from Newberry count?. He
had just finished the ninth grade
Maude Gruber, Adrian Summer, Gernie
Summer, Thos. Davenport, Edward
Davis entered Newberry college from
the ninth grade. Ralph Langford of
the ninth grade went to Porter Military
school. Azile Parr of the eighth
grade and her sister, Eddie Mae, of
the tenth grade, are at Due West college.
Forster Smith, Marion Blease,
Harriet Mayer. Harry Summer of last
year's eighth grade are in the preparatory
department of Newberry college.,
So long as thirty of those who were
in the high school last year are in
some college, and we know of not more
than five enrolled last year, that are
not in school this year, we must conclude
that^ the function of Newberry
High school in 1914-13 was to prepare
There are forty-four, just twice the
number of last year's class, enrolled
in the tenth grade for 1916. Just how
many of these will take a college
course remains to be seen. The high
school is justly proud of this class.
Xot simply because of the quantity,
but the quality of its material The
accomplishments of this class will no
doubt be the greatest in the history of
There are thirty-four in the ninth
grade and fifty-fke in the eighth grade,
making a total of 133.
Tnere will be communion service at
Bachman chapel on Sunday, October
10, beginning at 11 a. m. Xo service
there in the afternoon, and none on
Friday or Saturday preceding.
Y. von A. Riser, Pastor.
L. F. Wright is hereby announced
for re-election as mayor of Xewberry
and will abide the rules of the Demo
FOR ALDERMAN, WARD 1.
Voters of Ward 1 hereby announce
P. F. Baxter as a candidate for reelection
as alderman, subject to the
rules of the Democratic party.
J. D. Wicker is hereby announced as
a candidate for alderman fropi Ward
No. 1 and will abide the rules of the
FOR ALDERMAX. WARD 4.
John A. Senn is hereby announced
s a candidate for alderman from Ward
4 and will abide the rules of the Democratic
ALDERMAN FOR WARD 5.
>V. H. Hardeman is hereby announced
as a candidate for re-election as
alderman for Ward 5 and wiJl abide
the rules of the Democratic primary.
Sam C. Hiller is hereby announced
as a candidate for alderman from Ward
Xo. 5 and will abide the rules of the
Democratic primary. Mr. Hiller has
had experience in the working of roads
and bridges and would be a valuable
member of the city council.
Henry Brown is hereby announce 1
- " - - - X? TTT, _ J |
as a candidate ror alderman irum w<trui
5 and will abide the rules of the Dem-^
ocratic primary. j
.News From St. Philips.
The people in this section are busily !
engaged in picking cotton. We are:
proud the price is better than last
y?:ar and hope .''or still better.
St. Philips school house is being
painted now and it adds very much to
its looK-s. We ore proud of our two!
nice buildings, and they both are fin-!
islied. All they need is to be fur-j
rushed and ::icy will be ready tor
.-ervtcc. and v. hi be giad when both
buildings are t a jr. ted, and hope the
prcpl? will Lot neglect this much
longer. You see the difference it has
made in the sehc.ol house, and surely
you won t let the church stand without
the brush being used on it.
St. Philip school opens October 11
and will be taught by Misses Ola and
Tnere was a large crowd at the ice
cream icstivai at the residence of (Mrs.
A . F. Ruff and ! thank the people for
their good behavior. I am glad all
enjoyed themselves and had a nice
time, and I thank the ladies for their
kindness in so liberally helping.
St. Philips new church will be furnished
with a bell.
It seems that all the widowers have
taken a notion to marry at once, and
St. Paul's parsonage is very popular.;
I am sorry the good old summer i
time is gone, and fall is here, and tne
beautiful green foliage will change to
sadness and rude winter will come
with its icy wings and chill the people.
Married, by Rev. D. P. Boyd, at the
Pomaria Methodist parsonage, on the j
.rd day of October. I91o, in the pres- J
ence of a few friends, Mr. Albert Wil- i
son and Miss Istalena Summer, both
troves to >'ewberry.
Mr. M. L. Senn, who has been an operative
at the Watts mills for over;
eight years, has decided to move to!
Newberry. He and his family will
leaves today. He has accepted a place
with the Mollohon Mills.?Laurens Advertiser.
The Silverstreet School Improve-1
ment association will have an ice
cream festival at the school building
Friday night, October 8. Every one is
invited from 5 to 10 o'clock.
Strayed Oct. 1, from Geo. W. Suber,
one bald head heifer calf, dark color, j
uritli faur wVlit-O cnnt'5 T ast <??^Pn TYASS- f
ing through Carlisle plantation in
frection of Whitmire. Newberry,
. F. D. 5; phone 58-2. 10-51t
Oxy-Aceteline Welding. Bring us your j
broken machinery or automobile
parts. We will weld them and save
you time and money. All welds
guaraDtee'l or your money back
without question. Mower's Garage,
lower Main street. Phone 300.
I says Its Oak,
linn? your cotton to S. B. Aull and let
him weight it for you. He will treat
you right. 9-28-lt
(ias ?iina Kntrines repaired and over- m
hauled by men who know how. Bring Mk
us your work or we will send man S ,
to you. Satisfaction both as to quality
of work done and as to price
guaranteed. (Power's Garage, lower
Main street. Phone 300. 9-28-3t
DK. YOUNG 31. BROWN M
Newberry. S. C. J
S. B. Aull is weighing cotton for the
public and will be pleased to serve
his friends from the country. .Come
to see him with your cotton. He
will treat you right. 9-28-lt
S, B. Aull will be pleased to have the 9
farmers bring him their cotton to be jd
weighed. He will treat them right. 4H
He is weighing for the public. ^
For Sale?Two horses. Prices extreme- Ml
ly low. Apply to W. E. Pelham, Sr., ||
or C. P. Peiham. 9-21? S ;
War ted?New or renewal subscriptions
to Southern Cultivator, Progressive
Farmer, McCall's Magazine, Woman's
World and other magazines.
Please give or send to Curtis Eptlng.
1704 Nance St., Newberry, S. C.
For Kent?Six horse farm, No. 6 township;
possession first January. Apnlv
V F1 .Tnhncrm TCirtarri -S P
R. F. D. 1. 10-l-2t
Farm For Rent?70 acres; good house ^
and barn; wired pasture; bearing
fruit trees; possession now. Rent
4 bales. Apply to W. E. Pelham, Sr.,
or C. P. Pelham. 9-21?
For Sale?Farm containing 273 acres
with good residence, barns and out- jm
buiidings; land in good state of cul- A
tivation; three miles of Ninety Six;
1-4 mile good school. Apply to H.
R. Williamson, Dyson, S. C.
For Sale?Carolina grown rye, crimson
clover, rape seed, genuine Texas
red stone oats, Appier oats 'and
vetch. Johnson-McCrackin Co. i
For Rent?Two 3-room cottage* in
South street; $5 per month. Good
water. T. M. Sanders. 9-28-3t
For SUle?Recleaned and graded Fulgtum
oats $1.00 per bushel. Re- ^
cleaned and graded Appier oats 75c
per bushel. Apply to H. 0. Long,
Silverstreet, S. C. 8-27-tf
Wanted?The pubic to know that we
are paying a very fancy price for
green hides; also best market price
for goo^ beef cattle. Hutchinson &
Snellgrove, 1000 Main St., Newberry.
Phone 38. 7-30-2m *
t. Martin Co. 1
Its Oak." I