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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, December 21, 1915, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1915-12-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Excursi
Souther
Account Chri
> The Southern R.
1 1 1 ,c_
iuw iuunu inp ic
Christmas holidays,
cember 17th to 25t
limit returning to r
point prior to midni;
' For detailed i
local agents, or comi
S. H. McLEAN
| !
WBnmBMBMHmaMMnBaaMi
Christmas ai
Excursi
V i
Between all poin
Line and points on coan
Tickets on sale De
24th and 25th, limited rc
g Janaury 10th, 1916.
Atlantic Coas
The Standard Rai
For ticket and Pullman r<
informatic
T. C. White, Gen'l Pass.
nWHBBHnBHBBBnnnBflHBEIl
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
4 Of County Board of Commissioners.
v Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the county board of
commissioners for Newberry county
Trill V>e> ir? + Vio nf tVia /^rklinfV
rr Ail Jl/iav^Au xxx v* va^, vvunw;
- supervisor on Thursday, January 6,
1916. , .* .. n
The law requires that all persona
. ^holding demands of any kind against
the county, not previously presented to
the board, will file the same, properly
itemized and sworn to, with the clerk
thereof on or before the first day of
January, 1916, so that they may be ex-<
amined and ordered to be paid at said
meeting.
Jas. C Sample, County Supervisor.
TT niaWb
ti. J-ivuvnajf, uici r?, cit.
D12-20-27J3
Wanted?Subscriptions to the Needle- j
' "craft, the Ladies Home Journal the !
* Saturday Evening Post, the Country |
Gentleman, tne Southern Cultivator, I
I ^ 'the Progressive Farmer, Farm and j
mL Fireside, McCall's Magazine, WoB
M&&ri;s World and other papers ar.d
B magazines. Please give your new
or renewal subscriptions to me. Cur
tis I. Epting, 1704 Nance street, New- .
B berry, S. C.
,
ivvrti wrrTTVC
-A-UXJ 1^1. JJ JXL JLJ MU jl. m. ^
The regular annual meeting of the
-shareholders of the People's National
Bank of Prosperity, S, C., will be lield
at the bank oil January 11th, 1916, at
10 o'clock a. m., for the election of
directors and for the transaction of
other business that may come up.
R. T. PUGH, Cashier.
Uftloria nr Mills & Ffivor
maioiiu w vifmv w . ...
Prescription No. 666 is preparedespecially
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER.
Five or six doaes will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will no(
return. It acts on the liver better tLan
Calomel and does cot gripe or sicken. 25c
{
i
?
^
ion Rates
VIA
I
n Railway
istmas Holidays
ailway announces very
ires, account of the
tickets to be sold Deh,
inclusive, with final
each original starting
ght, January 10, 1916.
information, apply to
municate with
, Dist. Pass. Agent
Columbia, S. C.
I I "I I' IV
1 IT IT
la new rear
on Fares
ts on the Atlantic Coast
I
ecting lines.
icember 17th, 18th, 23rd,
iturning until midnight of
fc 1,Sr>f? Railroarl
ilroad cf the South
nervation and any desired
>n, address
Agt, Wilmington, N. C.
f Corn Club Finners. >
In the Boys Corn club this year (
. - 4
Ernest Bfrooks won first prize, $5, '
given to the Observer?, 1
Geo. Kinard Dominick won second ^
prize, a $5 fountain pen, given by P. C. j
Jeans & Co., jewelers.
Fu.rman Hawkins won third prize, $5 j
worth of photos, given by 0. & T. E. J
Salter. *
Elbert Shealy won fourth prize, $4
worth of dental work,- given by Dr. j
Ycung M. Brown.
RVilbur Wessinger won fifth prize,
$3 worth of dental work, given by Dr. j
Geo. W. Harmon.
% /"V # l
John Pat Lowman won sixth prize, j
S3 worth of dental work, given by Dr. j
Geo. W. Harmon.
Cecil Dominick won'seventh prize, $1
worth of dental work, given by Dr.
Young M, Brown.
------ iV.
Eighth: O'.Xeall scnoo* won iue i
prize, two sacks or' guano, offered by I
J. B. Derrick of .Utile (Mountain to the j
school sending in tne greatest number *|
of reports from corn ehib boys. j
This finishes a very successful year "i
in the Boys' Corn club work. Some of j
+v.a hnvc ha vp done SDlendid work. A {j
LIIKT\*j w
new member of them making more
than 50 bushels per acre and all made
! good considering the seasons. We will
strive to do better ne: year.
T. M. Milk County Agt.
The barber shops < f the city will
close Saturday, Christmas day, at 12
o'clock noon. Better go around to
your favorite shop and have two or
three shaves wrapped up for you in
Ko. Viin^fred from set
citsrt? vuu suvuju ? - _
ting ;vour shave before noon.
No. 666
This it 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 i ar.
11 Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. j
j 1
'WEDDING OF PRESID
MRS m T UUI
IIIIIWC WIIBal 111
I
1
I
! Only Immediate Relatives of tt
| Ceremony?Honeymoon Trip 1
Home Where Wedding Will I
Conservatory?Marriages <
t'.fei' ?
j
i i ^ J
By GEORGE CLINTON.
(Copyright, 1915, Western Newspaper Union.)
Washington.?In a small, unrre-!
tentious house, 1308 Twentieth street,j
in this city, Mrs. Edith Boiling Gait,1
widow, will be married' Saturday, De-1
cember 18, to Woodrow Wilson, wid- j
ower and president of the United
States.
Not since the marriage of President
John Tyler to Miss Julia Gardiner has
there been a wedding of a president
marked by such extreme quiet and seclusiveness
as is to be the case at
this wedding which will join the Wilson
and the Gait families. President
Tyler went to New York to be mar
ried to Miss Gardiner and there at the
Church of the Ascension in the presence
of only a handful of persons he
took unto himself his second wife. At
the coming wedding of another president
of the United States there will be j
present no persons except those of the
immediate families of the two contracting
parties.
Only one cabinet officer, Mr. McAdoo,
will witness the ceremony, and
ne not Dy rignt or nis official position,
but because he is the son-in-law of the
president, having married Mr. Wilson's
youngest daughter. When Grover
Cleveland was married in the White
House to Miss Folsom, the wedding j
party was a small one, but included
in it were members of the president's
Dabinet and several other high officers ,
Df government. President Wilson and .
Mrs. Gait have decreed tfcat their ]
union shall be wholly a family affair. ^
Relatives Only to Be Present.
Mrs. Gait will be attended by her
3ister, Miss Bertha Boiling of this
;ity. Even with the guests limited to
;he members of the families of the
president and his bride-to-be the capacity
of the parlors in the modest
5alt home will be taxed, for both the
irinciDals have many close relatives. ,
To witness the ceremony and to j
jive congratulations to the newly marked
ones these persons, among other ,
unsfolk, will be present: Miss Mar- J
v ^-i^_ brhbHh
Home of Mrs, Gait, Where /.he
IT IH AND
UJ FW in
le Couple to Be Present at the j
to the South Is Planned?Gait
3e Performed to Be Veritable
)f Other Presidents Recalled.
garet Wilson, the president's eldest;
daughter; Mrs. Francis Bowes Sayrej
of Williamstown, Mass., the1 president's |
second daughter; Mrs. William G. Mc-;
Adoo, the president's third daughter; i
Mrs. Anne Howe of Philadelphia^the I
president's sister; Joseph R. Wilsoh of j.
Baltimore, the president's brother; j
Miss Helen Woodrow Bones, the presi-;
dent's cousin, and several other close
relatives of the president's family, j
Mrs: Gait, who, before her first mar- j.
riage was Miss Edith Boiling of Vir-1
ginia, has several brothers and sisters, j
all of whom will attend the weddine. ,
Mrs. Gait's mother, Mrs. William H.
Boiling, is living and makes her home c
with her daughter. Mrs. Gait's sisters ; ^
who will be in attendance are Miss ; ^
Bertha Boiling of Washington and;
Mrs. H. H. Maury of Anniston, Ala. j ^
Her brothers, all of whom will at- i
tend, are John Randolph Boiling, Rich- .
ard W. Boiling, Julian B. Boiling, all
of Washington; R. E. Boiling of Pana- _
ma and Dr. W. A. Boiling of Louisville,
Ky. ] *
To Avoid Big Crowd. j
Up to the very last moment it is
nrnVioKlo fTiof + Vi ci ovonf Vi cmit r>f +V10 I
wedding ceremony will be kept a secret.
The desire is to prevent the ]
gathering of a huge crowd about the ^
Gait residence. As soon as the cere- j 1
iiiony is over and the members of the j
family have congratulated the bride j
and groom, the newly married ones .
will leave for the South on a honeymoon
trip which probably will last un- ^
till the first week in January. The j .
president and his bride must be back 11
in Washington before January 7 in orier
to act as host and hostess at a
*reat reception to be given in the I*
K/hifP "Wnnsp tn thp Ppn-American rerv ^
esentatives in the capital, and, more>ver,
because congress by that time p
will have reconvened after the Christ- 11
nas holidays and Mr. Wilson must be : ^
jack at his.desk. *
The White House conservatories
md several of the private conserva- r;
ories of the city of Washington will ^
Cers:nony Will Qz Performed. b
I
*
have their stocks of flowers nearly
depleted in order to make beautiful
with blossoms the scene of this wedding:
of a nresi.ipnf Thp Cl&]t roci. i
dence virtually will become a con- j
servatory itself on the night oi the j
ceremony. There will be music furnished
by a small orchestra assigned
from the membership of the Marine
band, but the actual wedding march
is likely to be played upon a piano by
Miss Bertha Boiling, one of Mrs. Gait's
sisters.
Orchids Mrs. Gait's Favorite.
An altar, which virtually will be a
bank of flowers, is to be erected at
the west end of the parlors of the resij
mr_ ^ * * i ?
ueuce. me Driae-to-oe win meet tne
president at the foot of the stairway
in a hall without the wedding room,
and will walk with him from there to
the altar front. Mrs. Gait will carry
a bouquet of orchids, which Mr. Wilson
found out long ago to be her favorite
flowers. She will be attired in
a traveling gown. The ring will be a
plain gold circlet inscribed with the
the initials Of bride and groom.
Mrs. Edith Boiling Gait has been
known for a good many years as one
of the most perfectly gowned women
in Washington. She is a handsome
woman and always dresses in exquisite
taste. Her gowns always have
been chosen with rare care and almost
perfect judgment For some time
Mrs. Gait has been busy in selecting
her trousseau, being aided in this most !
important work by her mother, Mrs.
Boiling, a woman of excellent discernment.
Mrs. Gait's trousseau already
bias arrived in Washington. Its selection
was a matter of months and some
controversies arose as to what might
be called its origin. There were '
stories to the effect that French supoly
houses resented sunnlvine any
;hing through German-American mid- i
ile men. Most of the stories were 5
baseless, and it can be said that al
nost wholly Mrs. Gait's wedding out- .
it is of American origin.
Resume White House Functions.
Dark green and orchid are the pre- ]
lominating hues in the gowns of the
)ride-to-be, for, as has been said, 1
>rchids are Mrs. Gait's favorite flow- ]
>rs. There are traveling gowns, street |
jowns, and evening gowns, the latter'
>f which will be seen throughout the (
roming winter when the White House- .
s to be reopened for a series of oldime
entertainments. The four great (
)fficial receptions, which were omitted 1
ast winter, will be resumed, and there i
vill be afternoon teas and many mu- ]
licals. t
President Wilson is the sixth pre3llent
of the United States to marry ai x
ridow. Washington, Jefferson, Madison,
Fillmore and Benjamin Harrison *
carried widows, in one or two cases s
he widow being the second, wife of
he president. John Tyler and Theo- ?
lore Roosevelt each married the sec- ?
?nd time, but their wives had not be- ,
ore been wedded. i
It is not necessary to speak of ieorge
Washington's marriage. The (
rorld knows of his courtship, engage- j ^
aent and wedding. His love wras "the j
ridow Curtis." Thomas Jefferson, at j 2
he home of a friend, John Wayles, < l
let Martha Skelton, Wayles' widowed : c
aughter. She was a beautiful worn- t
nd and much sought after, but Jef-j c
erson finally won her heart.
Beautiful Doffy Madison.
It is possible that Dolly Madison, Ss
1 :i. _r t-i : j j. t if- j.'. i o
ut> wilt? ui .rreoiuein, james iviauisuu, "
3, in a way, better known to Ameri- t
ans than any other wife of a presi- j
ent except, of course, Martha Wash-' f
agton. j a
John Tyler was married twice, thei
econd time while he was president.
Lis first wife was Letitia Christian, ^
rho belonged to one of the old famiies
of Virginia. Mrs. Tyler bore the a
resident nine children. Just before i:
er husband was elected vice presi- 0
ent of the United States Mrs. Tyler t
ad a stroke of paralysis, and a short t
me after he succeeded William HenV
Harrison as president she died, the
eath occurring in the White House. t
The second winter after the death } *
f Mrs. Tyler the president met Julia, ?
le daughter of a Gardiner who lived' c
n an island in Long Island sound.
he president fell desperately in love +
ith the young woman and soon they
3 -S i ?
ecame engaged ana were marrietr
uietly at the Church of the Asceiir
on in New York city. sThe
Cleveland Marriage. v
Grover Cleveland did not marry un- t:
1 fairly late in life. He married p
ranees Folsom, the daughter of his
tw partner, whom he had known y
hen she was a little girl at an age i
hen she had called him "Uncle i
leve.'' Mr. Cleveland and Miss Fol)m
were married in the Blue room at ~
le White House.
For a long time it was thought that
resident Wilson wouia De marnea
i the White House. For some reason
* other people took it for granted
Lat Mrs. Gait would prefer a cere- e
ony in the executive mansion. From d
le point of view of womankind it
jemingly is a compelling thing to be
ble to speak of a White House wed[ng
as one of the participants. Mrs. a
alt, however, held to the thought that
woman should be married in her
wn home rather than in that of her c
usband. She did not believe in ^
reaking the American home preceent
in such matters, a world's prece- ^
ent in fact. Washington generally
Dncedes that she showed good taste
1 her quick determination that her b
wn house should be the scene of the P
redding. fi
The wedding of the president of the b
rnited States to Mrs. Gait will be in e
etail and surroundings a most simple
ffair. It will be in keeping witn tra- j 7
itional American simplicity in cases 3
-dce3 one dare say it??where the J
ride and the groom have passed he-;ri
ond the stage of jontli* ? . J "
CI " ' a
TALK OF rEACE
AFTER DEFENSE
BRYAN STRIKES SEW SOTE AT
CHARLESTON.
Commoner Tells Men Who Targe
Preparedness That War is
Idle Fear.
The State.
Charleston, Dec. 16.?William Jennings
Bryan, leading exponent of +lie
forces in the United States who are
battling with words against war and
the general program of defense, tonight
brought his message for universal
peace to the delegates of the Southern
Commercial congress in the German
Artillery hall, which was filled
to" capacity. Hundreds were turned
away unable to gain admittance.
Another distinguished speaker of the
evening was William C. Gorgas, surwnn
pfuncrd 1 TT Q A -rrrVi <-\ h-ah /?
OVVU QVUViUl, KJ. -ti,, YTXlVy T> Wli, a
worldwide reputation because of his
conquest of disease in tbe tropics.
The title of the Commoner's address
was "War or Peace." He has been
delivering practically the same address
at many points in the United States
since his retirement as secretary of
state in the Wilson cabinet.
The address by Mr. Bryan injected a
new element into the commercial congress,
which has been giving serious
consideration to the necessity of arming
the United States to repeL all. in- v
vasion. In his address the former secretary
ridiculed the idea of a nation
r\ + + /% vs /\ % f/\/3 O 4 A/t +
aiux\jn.mg tut; uiiiLcru ouiiua, LiiiPU?fiitr
that the driving out of whiskey to prepare
the citizenship physically fit for
i battle is better and scathingly arraigned
what he termed the jingo metropolitan
press.
Mr. Bryan was given an ovation toaight
when he entered the convention
aalL More than 100 persons jumped
;o their feet, cheering wildly.
The Commoner was particularly eloluent
and despite the fact that many.
n the audience were opposed to some
>f the policies enunciated lie received
iberal applause on eviery point scored
n favor of peace. The efforts of Mr,.
3ryan to secure progressive legislator!
and his constant fight for measlres
to help the masses was the comnent
by Senator Duncan. U. Fletcher, ^
inll^Arln nasi fiVi?> fnrmpr
J1 c^j.u^i.1 l, ry JJi\* iuwvuuwv^ vmv
;ecretary.
Senator B. R. Tillman was present
it the meeting but was forced to leave
shortly after Mr. Bryan began his adIress.
(The senator assured Mr. Bryan,
hat^it was Ms physical condition that
caused him to retire and said that he
*rouid read all that h-e-had to say.
Upon being introduced Mr. Bryan
iaid that it was a great pleasure to.
lave the privilege of addressing the
commercial congress. He called atentjon
to the fact that three United,
states sesators were present to "near
Lis address. "I am gJad to present the
ubject to them and to you" he said
X the outset of his address. "I am in.
leaxty sympathy with all of the ob
ects of your association:," said the
ormer secretary in discussing the
inas of the commercial congress.
In his address tonight Mr. Bryan
id not advocate the dismantling of
the fleet or the disorganization of tile
rmy. He did vigorously oppose the
ncrease of these two fighting wings
f the government services. At one
one in Stfs addtes& tha former secreary
said, "And I so much believe in
he right of the people to nave wiat
hey want that I admit the right of
he people to go to war if they really
rant, but I feel as a North Carolina
? 14 4-1*^4.
ongressman expressed nini-seii,
f we are to "have war, it would be beter
for the people to rote it upon thern'r
elves than to have others vote it on
hem. "I believe that the women,
houfd vote on all questions, but if they
ote on onry one it ought to be an eiecion
which decides the issue between,
eace antf war.*
Mr. Bryan's references to President
Tilson were in a very friedly tone.
ESCOOUGE COURTESY
onthern Railway Is Eneonraging It*
Employes to be Courteons?
Courtesy Great Asset
Washington, Dec. 11.?To encourage
mployes to be courteous in all their
ealings with the public, the manageaent
of Southern railway is asking
bat reports of example of courteous
nn- the Dart of employes be made
y it. iWlth this policy in view, the
allowing has ben printed on the menu
ards in some of the Southern railway
ining cars:
"The management of Southern Railray
company expects its employe? to
- - A - - "<-v' corviVft frv fchft TWlbllC
ib-UJLlg U isu iuc.il M
y courtesy and requests the traveling
ublic to report examples of successnl
service so that the employes may
e encouraged by appreciation of t'neir
Sorts."
he Quinine That Does Not Affect The Read
ccanse of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXAIVE
BROMO QUININE is betterthan ordinary
mini tie and does not cause nervousness nor
iniri-rf sn hend. Remember the full tiame and
? xi Ihe Mffnature E. W. GFLVS. 25c.
/ ...

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