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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 28, 1916, Image 1

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* TOLU-HE lin, NCKBEK S. NEWBERRY, S. C? FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, IMS. TWICE A WEEK, $U0 A YEAB.
McLAURIN RE-ELECTED !
k STATE WAREHOUSE BEAD I
L :
W OTHER ELECTIONS HELD BY THE
* GENERAL ASSEMBLY
Fourteenth Circuit Bill Passes House?
Hill For a State Highway Commission?Other
Matters.
(By Jno. K. Aull.)
Special to The Herald and News.
Columbia, Jan. 27.?At the session of
" - -I , "r.J 3?,r CJ^T>_ !
iHe joint asseniDiy on weuue5"ua..y,
ator Jno. L. McLaurin was re-elected
warehouse commissioner on the first
"ballot over two opponents, M>r. F. M.
Carey, of Seneca, and iMtr. Jno. J. McMahan,
a member of the house from
Richland county. The vote was as
follows. McLaurin, 91; Carey 40; McMahan,
22. Of the Newberry delegate
' tion Messrs. Workman and Chapman j
voted for t'ne re-election of Senator j
McLaurin. Senator Johnstone ana Mr. i
Slower voted for Mr. Carey.
Judge James W. Devore of the elev- j
enth circuit, was opposed for re-election
by Mr. J. Brooks Wingard of Lexington.
Judge Devore received 108
v. notes against 43 for .Mir. Wingard.
I* Carlton IW. Sawyer was elected
comptroller general without opposi*
tion; T. B. Fraser, associate justice,
without opposition, and S. W. O. Shipp
i judge of the twelfth circuit without op^
1 2)osition. There had been some talk j
I of Mr. Mower opposing Judge rTaser,
Ami the opposition did not materialize.
fTlie other elections were postponed
until today at 12 o'clock.
For Fourteenth Circuit.
The house has passed and sent to
the senate a bill to create a new judi*
cial circuit. The test vote in the house
was 53 for the measure and 50 against.
The 14th circuit would he composed
o? the counties of Hampton, Colleton.
Jasper and Beaufort, leaving Charleston
in a circuit to itself. Mr. Warren
Of Hampton, in QlSCUSSiug an eununa:
in the News and Courier opposing the
creation of ine new circuit, denied that
lie or any of the representatives in the
proposed new circuit were seeking
TWENTW-tFWO
election as judge or solicitor. He said
if thft bill nassed the name of Mr. W.
^ B. Oruber of Walterboro would be sub,
mitted for judge. It was pointed out
that the bill provides that Solicitor
rPeurifoy shall be solicitor for the new
circuit.
Two-iCent Kate BilL
Wihen the bill to reduce passenger
fares to two cents a mile came up in
the house for tilird reading on Monday j
night there was another strong fight j
against its passage, the motion being
to recommit the bill, which would have
!kiIJ?d it. By a vote of 48 to 40 the house
letus^d to recommit the bill, and it
goes to tiie senate for action. *
Measure Recalled and Killed.
The senate passed a bill introduced
by Senator Brice of Chester county,
providing that banks should be allowed I
^ xo invest 20 per cent of their capital
stock in non-taxable bonds, including
stare, county, municipal and school
tiistrict bonds. Some of the senators
'ater looked more closely into the
measure, and it was recalled from the
liouse and killed by a vote of 23 to IT.
it was urged that it would take sevi
. eral million* of dollars from the tax
books of the state ana practically nul|flh_
Jify the work done by the attorney
Bw* general's office in the matter of taxation
of banks. Some of the opponents
of the bill characterized it as a subterfuge,
or the opening wedge in the
*fight fostered by the banks on the
state tax commission. Senator Johnl
srone of Newberry noted for the pas
I cage of the bill.
For State Highway Commission.
Tne advisability of creating a state
{highway commission with a license
on automobiles for its maintenance
'was both championed and disapproved
on the floor of the house last night
in a debate which on motion was ad
journea until tnis morning ai ?jl
Ik o'clock. The principal object of such
V a commission, as outlined in the bill
proposed by the house committee on
roads, bridges and ferries, is to coW
operate with the road authorities of
\aj. 11/115 tu-uuuea axiu tv siuuy uie svbtem
of public highways and road conW*
struction.
ML- iL Was urged in behalf of a com
mission that there should -be one body
W with supervisory and advisory powers
over rne targe amount or money ex- j
pendsd by me counties of the stale
during the course of a year in road
work, the aggregate being about $i,500,000.
Appropriation Bill Soon.
The appropriation bill will be introduced
within the next few days?probably
the -last of this week or the first
of next. The ways and means committee
of the house has been working hard
to get t'ne measure introduced as early
as possible in the session.
(The joint assembly today completed
the elections for places to be filled by
the legislature.
A. H. Hawkins of Prosperity and W.
H. Glenn of Anderson were re-elected
members of the board of penitentiary
directors to succeed themselves without
opposition.
r V1 Snpno^r of Yorkville was elect
ed trustee of the South Carolina college
to suceed himself and L. P. Hollis
of Greenville to succeed Mr. Hamer of
Dillon, who was not a candidate.
S. T. McKeown of Chester, S. A.
Burns of Anderson and R. H. Timmer,
man of Batesburg were elected trustees
of Clemson college. Mr. F. G.
Tompkins of Richland and an aiumnus
of the college was voted for but failed
of election.
?Mirs. Virginia Moody was re-elected
state librarian without opposition.
B. R. Tillman and D. W. McLaurin
were re-elected trustees of Winthrop
without opposition.
J. Rion McKissick of Green-ville wae
- 1 X 3 J AY%A? ATTG.1* T
tfiecieil tuue wuioiiiaoiuuvi v?r^7j. -J. V>.
Townsend of Columbia and F. F. 'Carroll
of Bamberg. McKissick received
ICS votes, Townsend 21 and Carroll 29.
The senate spent the morning debating
an amendment by Laney of
Chesterfield to the Liles chain gang
liquor law without reaching a vote.
Laney proposes to nave an alternative
fine for the first offense.
T-ho hMica 3jr?/\r>t*vj resolutions en
dorsing Woodrow Olson's preparedness
-policy and requesting our representatives
in congress to stand by the
president.
THE SEWS OF PROSPERITY,
Sew School Building1 and Increase in
Revenue for Maintenance?Knights
Pythias Install Officers.
Special to The Herald and News.
Prosperity, Jan. 27.?i Wednesday
night there was a meeting of the citizens
and patrons of the school to hear
the report of the committee that was
appointed to look into the matter of
enlarging the school building. After
discussing this matter the house decided
to introduce a bill in the legislate
rvo-vmittino- tho bonding of this
CL4A KZ jv.-v, C
district for $3,500 to enlarge the present
school building and improve the
conditions around the grounds. It was
also decided to vote along with the
bonds an additional two mille tax
for the maintenance of the school.
The K. of P. on Monday evening installed
t'ne officers for the ensuing
year, after which an oyster and fish
supper was strivcu.
Mr. A. G. Wise returned Thursday
from Tennessee with a car of mules
and horses.
Mr. A. H. Hawkins was a business
visitor to Columbia Thursday.
Mrs. W. D. Moreland of P( uke was a
shopper in town Thursday..
Miss Kate Barre has returned from
a visit to her sister, Mrs. Kenneth
Raker, of Greenwood.
Miss Edna Fellers and little iMary
Littlejohn have gone to Spartanburg to
visit relatives.
Mrs. Julian Price and Miss Essie
Black are spending f:ie week in Columbia.
The William Le:tor chapter, U. D.
C., meets Tuesday, February 1st, with
Mrs. J. I. Bedenbaugh.
Dr. and Mrs. G. Y. Hunter spent
Thursday in Columbia.
Mrs. Caldv.'ell of Charlotte is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Bell Boyd.
Mrs. Mollie Livingstone of Saluda
is the guest of Mrs. F. E. Schumpert.
Misses Ellie Cousins and Julia iMiorris
have returned to Newberry, after a
visit to Mrs. Frank Merchant.
?
Austrian Emperor Reported Very 111.
London, Jan. 25 ?Advices received
by t'ne Vatican are to. the effect that
the condition of E|nperor Francis
Joseph is grave, says the Daily Telegraph's
Rome correspbi^ent.
SUBSCRIBE TQ THE HERALD AND
NEWS.
/ *
NEWS FROM POM ARIA .
IMids Getting Bad 011 Account liain?
V?\ 0. W. to Unveil Monuments?
T?irr Xiiitt ITinufrPlc
Special to The Herald and News.
Pomaria, Jan. 27.?-After a few days
of rain, we are again enjoying the
bright sunshine.
The last few days have put the roads
in bad condition. The road leading out
from Pomaria through the Buncombe
section is almost impassible for bug
gies and wagons, and no one can guess
when an auto will be able to pass
over that section of road from Mr.
Caldell Ruff's to Mr. Drayton Wicker's.
This- is partly due to the fact that Mr.
Rates Boland has been, and is still,
hauling lumber from his saw mill to
Pomaria with two wagons each day.
There is also a very bad place in the
swamp at Mud creek just beyond Bethlehem
church. Some amendments have
been made there by draining the
swamp. A great deal more could be
done with just a little labor.
Mr. Arthur Counts' has been nursing
a bad face for the past few days,
caused from a boil on his right cheek,
but is still able to hold down Xo. 3. It
requires quite a nerve for a man to
nurse a boil and make his rounds of
26 miles and deliver heavy mail and
answer his ladies' correspondents and
p-ease his- customers over three bad
roads though "Box" has it.
Miss Lottie Lee Halfacre and Miss
Ida Setzler of the Hunter-DeWalt
school spent Saturday and Sunday in
town.
Miss Mary Setzler of Whitmire is
visiting her sister, lMts. J. J. Hentz.
Miss Iva Eargle, teacher o-f the
Pressley school, spent the week-end
with the family of Rev. S. C. Ballentine.
Miss Lula Lominick of Newberry college
spent ihe week-end at home.
Mr. Hal Sheely of Newberry college
spoilt the week-end with Rev. S. C.
Ballentine.
Mrs. W. T. Livingstone and daughter,
Miss Beatrice, of Newberry, spent
Saturday and Sunday with her daughter,
Mrs. Jno. T. Lyles.
Miss Mildred Boinest and little sister,
Ruth, and Miss Grace Livingston
cYvn-nf CohiHav mVnt anrt Slindav WLbK
vuiui uwj ^
Mrs. H1. F. Lominick of the Buncombe
section.
Miss .lessie Rutnenord and Mrs. B.
. Wicker spent the week-end with
friends in Newberry.
fM'r. .T. L. Graham spent Monday of
last week in Greenwood on business.
Mr. .J. B. Bedenbaugh and brother.
Mr. W. L. Bedenbaugh, went to Colum-j
bia (Tuesday on business.
Mrssrs. Herbert and Horace Lominick
went to Columbia last night to
see their uncle. Mr. W. B. Counts, who
was carried to the Columbia hospital
Monday for treatment. At this writins:
we are very sorry to learn that
Mr. Counts is no better. Mr. Counts
is one of our <very best citizens and
business men in our town. We wish
him a speedy recovery.
Mr. Ernest Livingston of 0-d Town,
on bis way from Columbia, stopped
over Sunday with his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. L. V. Livingston, until Monday.
Dr. Z. T. Pinner has gone to Xew
York and will be there for about five
weeks taking a special course on malaria.
Rev. S. C. Bal'entinc- will preach at
St. Paul's the first Sunday in February
at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. The
Young People's society of that congregation
will hold irs regular monthly
??* s-Vio como Qiinrlflv at 9 ^|)
liitZJC LI 11 ?5 \J LI CI It OU1UV, vw V . . v v ,
p. m. The public is most heartily invited
to attend these services.
The W. 0. W. camp of Pomaria, as
, heretofore stated will unveil the monuments
of Mr. J. R. Lominick and Mr.
K. Kibler at St. Philip's church
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. All
members of the camp are requested
to be at the church at 2:30 p. m. in
order that the services may begin
promptly at 3 o'clock. The public Is
invited to attend.
A large crowd is expected to attend
the Big Nine negro minstrel to be given
at Hunter-DeWalt Friday night. The
pro-gram will he a very interesting one.
Senate Ends Worry of Jndge Johnson.
The State.
Washington, Jan. 24.?The senate toi
day confirmed the nomination of J. T.
; Johnson as judge of the Western districts
of South Carolina.
I
$> . <fe
*> SOCIAL. *
S> <3>
$<&<$>$><?><& $><$><$><&<$><$>'$><$<?><$><$
Mrs. i\V. H. Carwile and. the Miisses
Car wile gave two of tile most enjoynhlA
rnnV nartiVa nf thf* season Wed
nesday and Thursday afternoons. (T;he
rooms where were arranged eight tables
for the game were beautifully decorated
with potted plants and red carnations,
and after several merry games
a sweet course was served.
Wednesday afternoon those present
were Mesdames Frank Wilson. W. H.
Hunt, H'amp Hunt, P. E. Scott, J. E.
Norwood, Jas. iMtelntosh, J. Y. McFall.
Derrell Smit'ii, Jos. L. Keitt, Herman
Wright, Osborne Schumpert. W. G.
Houseal. J. T. Mayes, Simmons, J. B.
Hunter, J. B. Fox, J. B. Mayes, J. H.
Harms. C.#L. Reid, G. A. Bowman, C.
H. Cannon, S. B. Jones. 0. B. Mayer,
T. Johnson, P. G. Ellisor, M. L. Spearman,
Heriry West and Misses Fannie
McCaughrin. Elizabeth Dominick, Cora
Dominick, Mary L. Burton, Lucy
Speers, Pauline Gilder, Mazie Dooninick.
Thursday afternoon t'ne guests included
Mesdames Fellows, Ewart,
Langford. Weeks, Pelham, Elmer Sum^
? "LT m rrri CntnrnAV TVl." Q1 1 \
U1C1, H'UgU kJUlilllltl , i. l uuu
T. Brown. Robt. Holmes, Eskridge,
Paul Anderson, Burns, R. D. Smith,
.las. Smith. Frank Mower,, Henry Cannon.
and Misses Eliza IMiabry, Florence
Bowman, Lucile 'vVilson, Blanche Davidson,
Catherine Wright, May Dodd,
Annie By num. Banna Green, Sarah
Houseal, Linda Welch, Eva Gcggans,
Ress Burton and May Rei?,
* *
Mrs. Dave. Langford entertained at
Rook Tuesday afternoon in honor of
Mrs. Paul Anderson. (The score cards
were dainty little brides and a delightful
salad course followed by a sweet
was served. About thirty guests were
present.
* * *
Mrs. Frank Hunter was hostess for
the Fortnightly club Tuesday evening.
Current events, good housekeeping and
other matters were discussed and an
elegant course luncheon served the
club members.
* * *
^ rtliiVv V> ->.l A T t 11 C 11 O 1
X lie WtlUClU a ^lU'U UCIU ll-O
monthly meeting on Thursday afternoon.
The lesson was carried out according
to the Bay View course.
* * *
A delightful rook party was given
Wednesday evening by Dr. and Mrs.
Burns in honor of Mrs. Burns' sister,
Miss Brown. There were five tables
of players and after the cards were
laid aside a salad course, followed by
delicious fruit cake and coffee was
served.
Those enjoying the evening were
Mr. and Mrs. R. Mc. Holmes, Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Schenck, Mr. and Mrs.
L. C. Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. Everett
Evans, Mr. and Mrs. J. Y. McFall.
Misses Brown, iM'cCaughrin and Griffin
and Messrs Floyd and Fant.
* * *
iMrs. C. D. Weeks had a few friends
to "drop in" informally Friday afternoon
and enjoy the popular game,
rook. After the games dainty refreshments
were served.
* * *
Mrs. W. A. Dunn, Friday afternoon,
gave a rook party in honor of tne
teachers of Boundary S reef. school.
Quite a number of games were played,
after which refreshments were served
the following guests: Mesdames
Claude Schumpert. C. E. Miller. .John
Duncan, H. H. Blease, Tom Johnstone,
W.. H. Hunt. I. H. Hunt. Lonnie Dickert,
Forrest Lominack, Crosland, C.
F. Fant, H. \V. Summers, Caldwell.
Henry Boozer, Henry Parr, Jas. Hunter,
Cannon, Paul Anderson and Misses
Gertrude Reeder, Mary L. Burton. R.
Payne, Annie Bynum, Lucile Wallace,
Eliza fMabry, Sadie Bowers, Rutherford,
Reed and Schumpert.
* * *
in honor of nis birthday and of his
recovery from a long illness, Mr. J. R.
Green was given an elegant dining Friday.
All the members of the family
and relatives were present, those who
were away coming home for the occa- i
sion. Mr. Green was able to sit up
and enjoy the occasion.
Big Sine Mfastrel.
>T;he Big Nine minstrel will be given
at Htrater-DeWalt school bouse Friday
night, January 28. Everybody is incited
to come and enjoy a hearty laugh.
The program will appear later.
?> <s>
* THE IDLER. <S>
<$> <$>
/Tiho CJtafo nars?rarvhAr "has tho fnl
lowing observation in a recent issue:
" We are in a perpetual tremor lest the
legislature pass a law requiring all
paragraphers to submit to the Binet
Simon mentality test." Now, I don't
think I know what that is, but I want
to say to this young man that he might
well be in a tremor, because if Mr.
Wolfe or some of those other legislators,
Mr. McMahan for instance,
should happen to see this paragraph
they are just as like as not to intro- j
duce a bill and the legislature would j
~ure pass it. But I believe they are
going to spare unto you that gallon-amonth,
and there is some consolation
in that. Did you read that argument
of the attorney general on the gallona-month
law? Read it, and just see
what sensible laws some of the prohibition
states have passed. Why, I no
tice in looking over that argument and j
resume of the various prohibition stat- j
utes, that in one state they permit you
to have a gallon a day, and then in
some you are permitted to have as
many as sixty pints of beer in a month,
either in bottles or in kegs. Just think
what a great prohibition state that is,
and it is risrht. The idea of permit
ting a fellow to have only a gallon of
beer a month. Why, the proposition is
absurd and ridiculous. Now, sixty
pints will sorter do, because that is
the average of two a day. Of course,
a teliow could not have any friends
with that sort of proposition, but then
ho n little sp-lfish and set
along with it tolerably well. And, you
know, t'nat I am Dutchman enough to
belie-ve that it would be better for the
human kind to drink two pints of beer
a day, than to dope on coca cola every
day, as they are doing now.
?c?
And then I see where they are going
f to regulate th? temperature in cotton
| mills- and send an inspector out to see
| that the law is eniorcea. i was jus>i
j wondering how they would enforce
I that law about stopping one minute a:
! all railroad crossings. Wno will be
there to see that each automobile stops
one minute, or for that matter, stops
at all. And they are proposing to
send an inspector around to see that
no one makes a false statement in order
to get free tuition in the colleges.
My, won't there be lots of jobs, because
they will 'have to send some fellow
around to see that the other felaq}
fliA ejeq.w pub 'jtynp siq saop.w oj
thing of making jobs end. It will be
? -u. foot cnir? in his an
?)<Ji LCi line wai, n.uv .. |
about books?to the making of jobs
there is no end. I was just wondering
who would be left to work to make
the money to pay the taxes with which
to pay all these fellows who are going
to get jobs. Well, now, wouldn't it be
nice to be in favor with the appointing
power, with all these jobs going the
- - - .1 - ?i I
rounds, and then l wouldn't c;ire wuere i
the money came from, just so it didn't |
fail to come. But I promised not to J
write anything about politics, and I
reckon I better keep that promise, for
when a fellow gets to talking about
something of which he .knows nothing
lie soon finds himself lost. But I do
read the papers a little, and I just
can't help thinking what has become
of the common sense of at least half
of the fellows t'Lac we?or the people?
send to the state house in Columbia to
make our laws. I reckon every fellow
feels that he must do something to
immortalize himself, and to do so he i
must pass a law and have it tagged
the Jones bill or the Smith bill, or
whatever his name might be. Well,
it is all right. I don't blame 'em. I
reckon I'd do the same thing if I was
there. We are all built very much
alike, except I sometimes think I am
a little more old timey?a little out of
date, perhaps.
Rnt. t.alkinsr about passing a law to
require automobiles- to stop for one
minute at every railroad crossing, reminds
me that we have in Newberry
slow down ordinances, and stop ordinances,
and so on. Or I judge we
have by the signs I see at some of the
corners?you know, the editor says the
? ?t>a+ nr?ir>
town IS saving muuej uj uvu i/xiii -,
ing some of the ordinances, at least?
| any way these big black signs are
posted at several of the street crossings,
and I wonder if they are enforced.
And, you know, we have sev- j
* 41
<$> COTTON MARKLT ?
* f
<J><^<$'<S><$><^<$,<S>^^'$><S><S>^^^^
< > VonrhoriiTr A
V J.1VII MVA X J # v
Cotton- ll%c #
<S> Cotton seed, per bu 65c ^
<S>
Prosperity.
^ Cotton ll^c
Cotton seed, per bu 65c ^
<?> ^
<?> Pomaria. ^
^ Cotton llftc ?
iCotton seed, per bu 65c ^
^ <?
Little Mountain. #
<S> Cotton ll%c <?
^ Cotton seed, per bu 65c ^
0 Q>
> Cbappells. 3>
'Cotton 11.65c ^
<s> Cotton seed, per bu 60c
* . <?>
Silyerstreet ^
^ Cotton ll&c
? Cotton seed, per bu 65c &
^ <?>
^ Whitmire. #
<?> Cotton ll%c 3>
Cotton seed, per bu 65c <$>
<$> ?o^ <?
Kinards.
^ Cotton ll^c
^ Cotton seed, per bu 67c <3>
PUT TRASH OUTSIDE.
Hereafter the trush carts will not
be permitted to go into any yard for
'ua.su, <mu ptri bun^> wiio warn, ir?su.
hauled off must put it in boxes or -barrels
outside the yard within easy reach
of the carts. (Trash must be put out
on the regular days designated by ordinance.
J. C. Adams,
Health Officer.
Card of Tbflnks.
To the many friends who so kindly
assisted me in nursing my wife
through her recent dangerous illness,
I hereby extend my heartiest .thanks
and pray for God's choicest blessings
to rest on tiiem now and evermore.
J. P. Gruber.
eral policemen in the town to look
r\r? f Ti a a r? f om f r\ ? a ArH 1_
ailCl Cll L\JL I, \JL IUV \Jl\AL~
nances of the town. I am not cam plaining
about tnis ordinance, or any
other. I always' stop, look, list-en,
when I come to a street crossing, and
then I am not on the street a great
deal, but the point is, if such little
ordinances are not observed in he
town, how in the world are you going
ro have them observed in the country?
I have heard that there is some sort
cf speed law 011 the statute books now,
but *f there is, there* ih- no particle of
attention gken to it. The man or
driver that would go on to a railroad
track when a train was near enough
to strike his car, will pay very .little
attention to a law that requires him to
stop for a whole minute. Suppose we
all agree to leave a little something
for the good judgment and common
sense of the individual citizen, it
would probably be a rank presumption
to suppose that he had even a little
bit of common sense, but when he finds
that the state is not going to play
wet nurse for him any longer he may
be able to take care of himself.
But I reckon I am all out of joint
with the timi-s. and don't know what
I am talking about. So let's forget all
about this, and every one buy a ticket
and go to "Fee-Fee"?I believe I saw
that was what you are to call it. -Alnyway.
I mean t'ne play that the Calvin .
Crozier chapter is going to give some
time soon. , If they are going to give
it you may bet your bottom dollar
that its all right.
Then let's all of us help Mayor
Wright to save some money for the
town, and go to work when we save
it and, spend it on the improvement
of the streets and the roadways and .
in the general appearance of things
about town. It won't be long before
there should be something doing about
The Idler's park. I suppose the committee
still has the land, and that
when the spring time comes again we
will want to make some improvements
down there, and fix it up a little to
make a pleasant and comfortable place
for those of us who are not able to
go to the mountains when the good old
summer time comes along.
THE IDLER.
ri ; v- ' -V- V
*

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