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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, February 25, 1916, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-02-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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LIU. MilBti. 16. KEWBERRX, S. C? FRIDAY, FEBRUARY , ' O TWICE A WEEK, $1*0 A TEAR.
ft _ _
/ .\EWBERRY IS TO HAVE A
REDPATH (HAlTAIQIA
This agreement, made and entered in
to this i^)th day of February, i<)i6, by
and between the Redpath Chautauquas,
Inc., Harry P. Harrison, manager, of
9 Chicago, 111., party of the first part and
("itivfMic of Wwherrv
1I1C UiIUllJlj.UV.Vl _
county, S. party of the second part:
YYitnesseth: The first party agrees
to establish and conduct a seven-day
%. chautauqua assembly in the said Newberry,
S. ('., during the chautauqua season
of 1916. and to f h said chautauqua
complete with .nt. advertising,
lent, and in fact t< jme all financial
responsibility of s - .ssembly.
In consideratior -reof, the said sec
onr! party hereby\ ies:
P:rst. To subsc ie and pay for seventeen
hundred aiK fifty ($1,750) worth
of season tickets of admission to said
chautauqua assembly at two dollars and
i'tty cents (2.50) per ticket, 011 or before
one day prior to the opening of the
chautauqua assembly.
Second. To furnish grounds, said
grounds to be approved by first party;
also a license, if any is required, and
the services of one policeman, through
out the chautauqua assembly.
* It is further mutually agreed:
First. That no season tickets shall be
bokl by the party of the second part at
less than two dollars and fifty cents
(2.50) each; except that tickets fori
children between the ages of six and 14
may be sold for one dollar and fifty
cents (1.50.) each.
Third. That all season tickets are
nun-transferable except in the owner's
immediate family.
Fourth. That all money received by
partv of the second part from the
^trance sale of season tickets, in excess
of seventeen hundred and fifty dollars
($1,750) shall be equaly divided between
the tirstand second parties to this
contract.
Fifth. That when the gross amount
reived by the party of the first part
shall reach three thousand dollars ($3,000),
then all further receipts shall be
equally divided between first and second
parties to this contract.
Sixth. That second party shall have
the option of choosing 10 per cent of the
single admissions taken in at the gate
in lieu of fifth clause above, providing
*1^ f,rct nnrtv shall have received for
its share of the season ticket sale and j
single admissions at least $2,500, and j
further provided that said option shall
"be exercised on or before the opening
day of said chautauqua in writing to
first party.
Seventh: All money received on the
-advance sale of season tickets shall be
deposited in the Commercial bank to
the credit of Harry P. Harrison, man- j
aser, to be held in trust by the said
bank and to be paid on checks or at
the order of Harry P. Harrison, manager,
aS follows:
Twenty per cent (20) on demand after
collection.
Twenty per cent (20) at noon on each
of the first, second, third and fourth
days of the chautauqua assembly.
A in tfip above con
j~LIIV iimuv ...
tract by any agent of the party of the
f rst part are made subject to the approval
of Harry P. Harrison, manager.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto
subscribed our names.
The following is hereby made a part
of contract:
Advertising scheme for Redpath
Chautauqua at Xewberry, S. C:
Material used?
1. Newspaper contracts for at least
six weeks of advertising.
2. Bill boards.
3. Programs.
4. Flags, banners, streamers, awning.
pole daters, pennants, &c. Groun
covered?city of Xewberry and naturally
tributary territory.
The following men, coming at sped
Tied times, represent the Redpath Chautauquas
in the advertising and advance
work. subject to change in the interest
of efficiency:
1. One at six to seven weeks to make
newspaper contracts, etc.
2. One at four weeks.
3. One at 14 to 18 days to.help or
- 1 ?
ganize ticket sale.
4. One at nine days to stay nine days
to help in ticket sale. ,
5. If, in the discretion of the Red
ath Bureau. it is thought necessary. exert
sellers will be sent t<? help in tin
a!e of tickets.
The parties <>f the seo?nd part are t
have the exclusive rights t<> all the re'
?
Ireslnnent privilege uu mt givuuuo.
Hach signer hereto is liable only for
his own proportionate part of deficit, if
any. and not each for the other, and
this contract is not binding unless signed
by lifty or more persons.
Rkdpath Chautauqua, ]nc.
P?y Thos. M. Cornelison. Agent,
i. .T. Henry Harms.
\V. H. Wallace.
3. Krnest Anders'n.
4. E. II. A nil.
5. F. K. Dil)l>le.
(\ Jno. M. Kinarc!.
7. \\. A. McSwain.
8. \Y. G. Houseal.
/" T- r* .
9. L. r?. summer.
10. J. Y. Tones.
11. X. F. Wright.
12. J. H. Wicker.
13- J no. C. Goggans.
14. II. H. Blease.
15. E. Fulenwider
16. C. 1). Weeks.
17. F. X. Martin.
18. Harry W. Dominick.
19. I. V. McFall.
20. R H. Wrisrht.
21. \Y. H. Hunt.
22. Geo. \V. Summer.
23. \V. G. Mayes.
24. T. E. Hipp.
25. O'Xeall Holloway.
26. J. H. West.
27. 1*. G. Davis.
28. J. W. Carson.
AT* II I I ? - ,1^ , ?
'J'). w . n. j i<11 iicinriii.
30. J. E. Stokes.
31. E. E. Stuck.
32. H. L. Parr.
33- O. P>. Cannon.
34. Young M. P?ro\vn.
35. J. A. P>urton.
36. J. X. Ellis.
3$. J as. K. Gilder.
F W fhanrnan
" - ??
40. S. J. Derrick.
41. Geo. P>. Cromer.
42. Xeal \V. Workman.
43. J. B. Half acre.
44. B. V. Chapman.
45. J. T. Mayes.
46. G. B. Summer.
47. R. C. Sligh.
48. Jno. C. Goggani, Jr.
42. B. D. Johnson.
?o. O. O. Copeland.
S1LVER5TREET SCHOOL HONORS
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAf .
I.
Exercises in honor of Washington's J
birthday were held in Silverstreet
school house last Monday evening. The ,
stage was appropriately decorated, and ,
he following program successfully rendered
:
Opening song, "Battle Hymn of the
Republic"?School.
Prayer?Rev. S. P. Koon.
Recitation, "My Country's Flag"?
Berley Havird.
Recitation. "How Betsy Cut the Star*
?Mabel Havird.
"Salute to the Flag"?Twelve pupils.
Song?"My Country 'Tis of Thee"?
Twelve pupils.
Recitation, "My Country"'?I la Mae
Suher.
Recitation, "Our Flag Colors"?Ruhv
Ellison.
Duet. "Red, White and Blue"?Rose
and Ruth Hamm.
T"? * T WiccM
r\t'L I Will' III, .-1. jjiuiv. xju* "ujjv
Hendrix.
Recitation. '"Hurrah tor Washington"
?Mower Nichols.
Solo. "Washington Song"?Lois Nichols.
Recitation, ''George Washington"?S.
T. Wood.
Recitation, "Why?"?Lillian Blair.
Flag drill?Fourteen girls.
Recitation, "A Little Boy's Hatchet"
?Mike Coleman.
R^n^Hirtinn?Rev. S. P. Koon.
The School Improvement association
of Silverstreet school will meet in the
school auditorium on Monday, February
28, at 3 130 p. m. All members are
urged to be present.
TUt, .?Aff orsntiiir mpmtvr*; of the
A. AIU IILWO C J^VJ^/u*a4
debutante set will be bride's maids at
the Holmes-Stokes wedding their beauty
and charm being well known to all Newberrians.
\
I
OLFMAN L BLEASE AX>or.\(
HS FOR GOVERNOR
OitMEK GOVERNOR DEFINITELY
HAKES KNOWN HIS
PLANS TO OPPOSE MANNING
rhc Record.
Cole L. Biease of Columbia, former
governor of South Carolina, today deinitely
announced his candidacy for the
governorship to oppose Governor Mauling
in the coming primaries. Append<1
to tiie announcemnt are some of the
hings .Air. Clease advocates in his plat"jin.
Jhe announcement follows:
Headquarters of Cole L. Blease,
Candidate for Governor. 1916.
Columbia. S. C\. Feb. 22, 1916.
To the Democratic Voters of South
Carolina:
I am receiving, and have been for
ometime. so many personal communicaions
in reference to my becoming a j
andidate for governor this year, that!
lind it imp \ssil>le to answer all of them
ersonally. I therefore take this method
>f announcing that I am now a candi- j
date for the nomination of governor of j
the State of South Carolina, subject j
0 the rules of the Democratic Primary, j
tiul at the time fixed by the rules of the j
democratic party 1 shall lile my pledge j
iiid pay my assessment as required
hereunder.
My views on all public matters are
=(> well known, and my record as govTrior
tor tour years, is so fresh in the
minds of the people, that I hardly feel
t necessary to here outline any platform.
However. 1 will state that I shall
favor, among other things, tbe following
:
The warehouse system, which was
enacted into law while 1 was governor. :
md which was recommended by me in j
ny general message to the general as-j
?embly.
A flat two-cent passenger rate on all j
railroads.
1 ??.1 K,. tnr flip rntl- !
I '\ LUUIIUV^ ...... |
trol of the whiskey question.
Liberal support of Confederate Veterans.
Liberal support for the State institutions
for white boys and white girls.
Building up the free school system,
?o that every white child in South Carolina
may be given an education.
The making of 6 per cent the legal
rate of interst in this State.
The establishment of a rural credit
system for the State.
The abolition of useless offices.
Laws that will favor and protect labor
in all its legitimate purposes and
such laws as will protect capital in itslawful
investments.
Amending the constitution by striking
out that section which provides for the
payment of $2,000.00 to the family of a
negro who commits rape on a white woman
and providing that in cases of rape ;
a jury may be drawn immediately and a
special court held within such tim? as j
the chief justice and the governor may
direct.
Providing a .law that no officers
elected by the people shall be removed
from office unless convicted by a jury.
The decrcvase of presnt day lawless
ness.
Biennial sessions of the general assembly.
The reduction of taxes.
At the proper time and place I shall
appear upon the rostrum and discuss
these.and other matters of importance
to the people of the State.
Very respectfully.
COLE L. BLEASE.
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER
' ~ ?- ' 1 : j i\
( Kev. hxnvara ruienwiuci, immui
If nothing prevents, the following will
he the program of divine services at the
Lutheran church of the Redeemer next
Sunday: J
J
10:15 A. fML?Sunday school.
11:15 A. M.?The hour of worship.!
Sermon by the pastor. Special music?i
lAjithem, "Unto Thee" (Adams), by the
choir. Trio, "My Faith Looks Up to
Thee"?Mrs. S. J. Derrick, Dr. .Tno. B. 1
Setzler and W. G. Houseal, Jr.
3:30 P. M.?The classes in the Cate- (
chism meet in the Sunday school room.
4 P. M.?Regular meeting of Junior
Workers' kind.
7 :30 P. M.?;The evening service. A
cordial invitation to all the services is
extended to the public.
J <$ <& v <J' <s> <1 <S> 'S> <$" <$> <& *f
*
i<5> SOCIETY. ?
| $ ?
! The Misses Dominick delightfully en{
urtained the Auction l'? ridge club W'edI
nesdav afternoon. After a number of
games had been played delightful salad
I course was served. The club members
I present were: Misses Eliza Mabry. FanIn
it* Mae C arwile, Mazie Dominick, Cora
! Dominick, Elizabeth Dominick and
J Mesdames E. 11. Kibler and Claude
I Dominick.
* * *
Mrs. Mums entertained a number of
friends Tuesday afternoon. Rook was
' nlaved and delightful refreshments
served to live tables of players.
* * *
The \\ inthrop Daughters wer enteri
t,"lined Tuesday by Miss Lurline Evans
and thoroughly enjoyed the afternoon,
j They met at the Rest Room and after
i a short business session adjourned to
I
I the <>p?.ra house to see the "Gray
! .Mask." After the picture show they
I were served delightful hot chocolate.
: coffee, sandwiches and cake at Mayes'
; drug store.
" ' " -- --
As a souvenir oi the aiternoo*. ivxi>a
hvans gave each of her guests a pretty
Valentine.
* * *
Two charming affairs of the past
week1 were the "Was-hington parties"
'given by Mr. and Mrs. J. Y. McFall,
Friday afternoon and night. The decorations
for the house and table emphasized
the approach of Washington's
birthday in every particular. Rook was
the chosen form of entertainment and
scores were kept on dainty little red
Tliorf wprr about 2~ Cliests
Mcllll'lia. J I 1 V. ? V . . ^ ^ ^ w
:i1 the afternoon and 28 in the cvenir
g.
* *
Mr?. Frank f). Mower gave a delightI
fid Rook party Thursday afternoon in
honor of her sister. Miss Sadie Seay.
Vases and howls were filled with lovely
yellow jonquils and placed on mantels
and tables.
There were five tables of players and
ifter the games ice cream, cake and
coffee were served.
* ?
Monday afternoon Mrs. Claude Dom*
inick was hostess for the Auction
Bridge club. A series of entertaining
games were played and delightful refreshments
served.
* *
A delightful entertainment was given
by the Calendar society of the Metho|
dist church. It was the tenth anniver|
-sary of their organization and a!1 of
the members and a number of friends
| met at the parsonage Friday evening,
j Instrumental and vocal music and
j readings added to the pleasure of the
I evening and sandwiches and coffee and
I mk-e were served the guests. A large
j cake was decorated with ten burning
candles typifying the ioth birthday of
lie organization.
*
A lovely "Washington" Rook party
was given on Washington's birthday by
Mrs. Lambert .Tones. ;The house was
decorated with bright lined jonquils and
the score cards were little red hatchets.
About 50 guests enjoyed the afternoon's
entertainment.
* *
The Woman's club held a social meeting
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. R. H.
Wright. This being Reciprocity Day,
the presidents of all the clubs were invited
to be presnt and read accounts of
'heir last year's work. The guests were
-'lso entertained with vocal and instrumental
music.
* *
The Bridge club had a very pleasant
meeting this ^jveek with IM:rs. Claude
Dominick. It partook of the nature of a
Washington party, the score cards be:ng
pictures of Washington and the refreshments
ice cream and cake and canlied
cherries. Those presnt were Mesdames
Chas. Pelham and John Mayes,
E. H. Kibler and Misses Cora Dominick,
Mazie Dominick, Lucile Wallace, Sarah
( tt??i MoKrv anH Elizabeth
q (judcdl? uu4.a awow *j ?
Domini ck.
They say that Sample and the people
who are cooperating are doing good
work on th? steel bridge road out from
Prosperity. Making a 30 foot road and
surfacing it up in fine shape. That's the
vay to do it.
<s>
f THE IDLER. 3>
$> ^
$> <5^ <$> 3> <?><?><$> <s>
I have been reading the papers a lit- :
tic reeentlv. Ve>. sir. reading about
] what our legislature lias been doing.;
I Did you see where some fellow wrote
an article for The Record in which it
was stated that a number of the members
had not even read the prohibition
or liquor bill, which ever you want to
call it?1 reckon liquor bill would be
a better name for it?just think about
those whom we send down there to
legislate for us passing such an important
law as a liquor law and not
even reading it to see what it contained.
It is wonderful. That would have been
a great joke if they had let that section
10 remain in the law by which
every one who had even a small .bit of
tiie stuff in his grip would have had
label tlie grip. The fellow with the
labeled grip would have had a great
time uoing up and down the State with
a label on his grip telling the people
wherever he went that he had a little
bit of booze therein, and the way he
would have had friends would have
been a caution. You know, I somehow
have my doubts about the sentiment in
this State being so overwhelmingly in
i favor of prohibition anyway. I am in
I - *
dined to think that the overwhelming
sentiment in favor of prohibition is
prohibition for the other fellow, and
the prohibitionist will order his own.
One member said he understood the
-entiirent to be for the gallon-a-month.
Vnd I guess -he i> about right. But it
all suits me fine. They have provided
for the 60 pints of beer a month and
that is enough and I wouldn't have
cared if they had cut out all other
hoozc. However, v.e must all admit
that there is very little real prohibition
r^out it. T am one who believes that
?iw. -,i Mm? of temnerance would be
promoted by the use of good beer and
H"ht wines, aftd that it would be bettei
for the human system than to use
so much dope.
I have often wondered why a man
when he was elected to the legislature
was so keen to legislate about the personal
rights and privileges of his fellows.
He is just an ordinary human
being like the rest of us?or rather he
' - ?Knf cnm^how
was vvnen ne \\ as cicv.n.u
after lie gets there?that is. some of
'em?seems to have become suddenly
imbued with the idea that it is his burden
and solemn and imperative duty to regulate
everything by law for the rest of
humanity. He has suddenly gotten a
new vision and feels the duty resting
on him to make laws to regulate the
conduct of his one time equals, but now
his inferiors and incapable of taking
care of themselves. I say that is the
?" . ccvnptimf4';.
J way 11 appcais iu m\.
think I can recall one man that I heard
->f who was so impressed with the responsibility
and the burden, and his
wisdom, that he not only had the county
he came from to tote, but that old
atlas was bearing down on his shoulders.
and he is beginning to stoop just
a little under the load. It is not right
to impose such burdens upon those
whom we elect to make laws for us,
->"'1 i -n-n in fnvor of relieving many
<11111 1 U U I *4. - _ _
)f them of this heavy load, and let us
see if we cannot have it done without
regulating everything from taking a
glass of beer to riding on a free pass.
But I notice that the governor is pleasi
ed with the results of the work of the
recent session of the legislature, and
I reckon it is all right. The tax levyhas
been reduced a half mill, but what
puzzles me is how we are going to payback
all that money the borrowing committee
is authorized to borrow. I reckon
it is to be paid without increasing the
levy or the appropriation by continuing
to borrow. If it is we must all commend
the business ability and sagacity
of the legislature.
But let's talk about something else. I
v/as reading a paper the other day, and
r came across a little poem that sounds
mv doctrine
'nigniy wen tu n,\., ,.v
s to give rather to receive or take, I
want to pass it on to the good people
if this town of Newberry, and comriend
the sentiment it contains to their
prayerful coiteidei^Jtion. Yoa know, T
have told you aforetime that I was very
[^>^<^><$><?>^><$>^<^<$><$><$><^<?><$>^41
< > +
| <$> COTTOX MARKET
<j> dewberry.
Cotton 11 iic
I ?> Pntt.rm sp#v? npr hn finfi &
, ^ ? _
:<8>
<s> Prosperity.
<?> Cotton 11c ^
& Cotton seed, per bu 60c $
< > ?
i <$> Pomaria. 4
J Cotton 11% ^
Cotton seed, per bu 60c $
3> $
<s> Cliappells. <S>
j & Cotton ll^c
I y+." C* r^tf An ^ a/v/1 r* ai? Kn ? A A
* ^ V-UU V^ll ijCOU, pel LTU. \J%J\s ^
1 <$> <S>
Little Mountain. *
| Cotton ll%c ^
j <5^ Cotton seed, per uu 65c ^
< > N $
Wliitinire. *
' Cotton 11 i* $
<$> Cotton seed, per bu 65c
<$>^<?><$><?><?><?><5><?><?^4>^<?^<S> t
The orange blossoms worn by Miss
Holmes, tonight's bride, arrived by
nost today from the lartre Florida
orange groves of a former suitor.
i " 7"
f"nd of the good sentiment contained in
many little poems that I run across,
and when I see one that particularly
strikes my fancy I want to pass it on.
Here, read this one:
*
SELL YOUR HAMMER AND BUY
A HORN.
Yes. sell your hammer and sell it cheap,
If the thing won't sell, then bury it
deep,
For though living's high, and times afe
tough,
The market has more than hammers
enough.
Get a big horn and key it in G,
Then blow, "All's right/' with a yessir-re.
If the clouds hang low give a vigorous
toot,
When the game goes slow is the time
to "root."
<3r
Shorlrl a rrntich come along witk St
song forlorn,
Just drown him out with your jubilant
horn.
j That's the way to he happy in this old
world,
No battle is won 'round a flag that is
furled.
A lovin/loi- RiirHMim
? ULAanuvi avnwuAM>
?o?
! Xow that sounds pretty good to me.
How does it sound to you, kind reader?
If you have a hammer and can't sell
it, suppose you bury it so deep that no
one can find it. And I -have been told
that there are several otherwise very
good people in Newberry who have
hammers, and that they do not permit
them to rust for want of use. Bury
'em, and bury 'em deep. Blow your
horn! Whiltle Do anythinfi but knock. I
reckon I am a sort of an?well, a peculiar
sort of person? but I never
* * * ? ? O M /I
could see wny so many appai ciuiy anu
otherwise fine people should always be
so ? illing. and I might say eager, to
sav unkind things, w-hen to mv way of
/
seeing the world they would feel so
much bettter it they said pleasant and
nice things, or bridled their tongues and
said mum is the word. I reckon though
that they get some sort of pleasure out
, of it all. I hope so. but I believe that
the time will come in their lives that
they will see the error of their way. Puf
up your hammer. Bury it. Blow a
horn. Whistle if you must. But when
vnti dn make a noise?make joyful
j and a hopeful and helpful sort of
noise. Tune your old bugle or bag pipe,
to the notes that make for the betterment
of your own community. If you
don't like it, or the way they do things
, in the community, why pack your luggage
and move on to more congenial
climes and surroundings, but as long as
r ?J 1
; you are part 01 it, anu jum un_o.u
and clothes out of the people who live
then:, stop hammering them and all
things that are being done to help you
make a living. 0, well, that is the way
it appears to me, and if you don't agree
with me, or like what I am saying, why
don't read it, and you won't know anything.
about it.
j The Idler.

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