Newspaper Page Text
Here you will see t
spring and sumn
The Jackets are sli
Skirts are short and
Suits with the belt
be in favor.
m ir i 1 IT
Shepherd Checks, P(
Gabardines in all the
gray, green and rook:
Whether you are re
not, come in and sec
coming to you.
I Let Your Sprir
well & Ha
Ladies, you cannot
dresses, Taffetas with
In. one of my recent contributions
to this column I quoted a little poem
in which the sentiment was expressed
that there were two kinds of people
in the world, those "who lean and those
who lift, or words to that effect, as
well as I can recall the story. I have
not the paper bdtore me, but the sentiment
is true and was beautifully expressed.
Aud, by the way, if I am not
mistaken, that is the poem that tn?
printer or the editor or somebody
about the office balled up. I reckon
that expresses what I want to say.
Anyway the last lines were somewhat
mixed, and I did not keep a copy. I
read the other day a prose poem on the
same subject, which expresses the
same idea a little differently, an-d I
wart to give that to you also. This
article is headed, "Which Are You?"
When you read it I want you to answer
1 v *" * T n*Anl/1
ine quesutm xor ^uui&cn, auu x nuum
be ?lad to Lave .^ome of the answers
sent to me. And then I Tiad another
idea expressed in some quotation
which I made, that the man who thinks
stands alone, or words to that effect.
You know, it is a queer thing to me, or
I think so, I am getting so that memory
does not seem to be as good as it
used to be. I am afraid that I am getting
to be a little like Mr. Jiggs in
"Bringing Up Father." There are
three things I can't remember, and I
have forgotten what the third is. I am
? f i J, ^ in f V*of T O TY"? r?At
<til U.i'U LJ-ld I, X L 1? C? ivrcirv,^ luai x a.i?A avi
as young as I once was. In fact, not
as young as?well, there is a fine opportunity
in this day for young people,
and sometimes I wish I had lived
away back yonder before the war, and
then sometimes I Ifeel that I would just
litn +rw he* aKrvnt TlOW
and that if I was, I would turn tilings
wrong side up, or upside down, and 'o
great things before I reached my four
score and ten, or even before I reached
three score and ten. But I have
wandered away off from the subject, or
at least, what I started out to do.
Well, here is the prose poem:
44WHICH ARE YOU?"
.There are two kinds of men in this
Tfe? Man "Who Has No Enemies
is the man irho Is no good to Wmself
or to his country. He agrees -with
everybody and everything. # you eei
;he styles that are to be worn
tort?some eton effects?the
much fuller and wider.
: and leather trimminer will
the new black and white
>plins, Taffetas, Serges and
newest shades of blue, black,
>aay to purchase your suit or
\ the style that is most be
lg Dress be a CaldItiwanger
afford to miss this display of
. Georgette combinations, etc
| his opinion on a subject, he finds out
your view of it and then agrees with
He never does anything, so it is impossible
to find fault with his action.
He never says anything; consequently
none have a chance to take
exception to what he says.
He is a ao-notning ana a say-noming.
His idea of life is just to simply
breathe, eat and sleep until his anatomical
machinery wears out, and then
The 3Tan Who Has Enemies
is the man who does things ? who
makes things happen; who brings
things to pass; a big cog in the wheel
He has plans and strives to put
them into execution. If he meets opposition
and obstacles, so much the
~ x A iL . U.1 _ 1 A _ _ 1 X-U ~
i ueiier?me gieaier uie ousiacies, uie
greater become his efforts and determination
He thinks things and has the nerve
and manhood to express his thoughts,
not stopping to enquire who it does
or does not hurt.
Xow, good friends, one and all,
which are you? The man who has no
enemies, or the man who has enemies?
j And which wold you rather be? I think
! we were put here to serve, to work,
and iir we do not then we are failures,
sure enough. It is the man or the
woman who -does things that is going
j to run up against some who will not
like the things he does. (As for me,
I would rather a man do something
wrong sometimes, than do nothing atj
all. I would hate to feel that I was
just liere breathing and eating and
sleeping, and would simply stay
around until the machinery ran its
course. Of course I know that I have
enemies, but I only pity them. If I
did not, I would feel that I had done
nothing at all.
Talking about eating and sleeping,
did you read that advice of Thos. A.
Edison to women? I suppose it would
arrly to men as well. I will make no
comment on it, but I am going to pass
it up to you and you may take his adcise
or not just as you like. You have
heard of him no doubt. fWell, he is
one of the big men of this generation.
I don't care much about so much
sleep, but I do like to eat. And I agree
with him on the sleep proposition, but
I don't know so much about the eating
and the? rell, suppose you read it
y of Lac
lXIavtr ^nvinrr P n
i 1V/VT Upi lilg V/U
In this display you can
becoming to you. Goats
Showing the season's
Hat adds wonderfully t
Caldwell & Haltiwanger's
w o c v.?n Ti
HC 01i0.il J UU J. I.
March 7th and 8th, to sc
New Spring Silk*
Spring Silks in all the
stripes, fancy checks, pla:
nlin/^n tti fVi in /^nrvovif rv
juui anauc 111 uiiio ucpai m
The new skirting, white
ELL & 1
"Are women interested in avoiding j
double chins and purple faces? If they'
are, I can tell them how to keep young.
After I had talked fifteen years to my [
wife she became willing to Jive my j
way. I put a pair cf scales in her batli- |
rc^m and told her to reduce her food
until her weight reached a cetain point j
and never to let her weight get above j
"Mrs.* Edison is 25 years older than
our daughter. When mother and
daughter are out together, those who
do not know them often take them for j
sisters. Can anything be more con- j
elusive than that?
"To eat little is not in itself enough. \
One must also sleep little. Mrs. Edi-!
son can now get along with as little j
sleep as I can. She never sleeps more j
than four or five hours a. night."
I see some one signing himself T.
J. W. is writing of the old times long
gone. And he wants me to write about
my school days in the country. I may
j have something to sy about them, it' I
ever get in that sort of mood. I did
go to the school in the country, and I
did go a little while to college, and I
will say this right now, that in two
years of my country school I learned
more than all the other years of my
schooling. It is limited?that is my
learning?but it was the best I could
do in those days? And I was pretty
good rU spelling a .ways. Somehow I
think was born 'hst way. I think T. j
T. W. must have po'ie to school many
years before I was old enough, and I
I will can con?iderti?l?y that I am no frv
ing size chidden l>ut I referred to T. J.
W. to ask him just one question. I
was reading The State the other day
(I always read the paragraphs now
alien I cai get a copy) and that par- 1
grapher had some good ones in this issue.
but one of them in particular:
made me think of T. J. W. at once,
and I decided right then to put it up
to him. This p;iraf,rapher asks this
question: "What has become of the j
old fashioned man who used to wear j
dashboard breeches?" Now, T J. W., j s
I put it up to you to answer this ques-j i
tion. I can remember them breeches. j \
and I recognized them the moment T j
read the paragraph, but I have not seen | :
any for, o. so long a time, and I won- j"
dPTAri at nii/<p if T T "W -or/Milr? V "nATIT I 1:
v?v A.i. v# II t U.JJVTT i I
what the fellow is talking about, and c
yet it is a fine description of them, c
Come across, T. J. W., and tell ns if ?
you are wearing them. Prom the way j 1
ats, Stylish and |
surely find a coat that is
of the newest materials.
newest shapes. A new
0 one's appearance, and
1 Hats tell the style,
lesday and Wednesday,
3e these charming style
5 and Georgette
j newest shades, fancy
: ~\r n n
ins, eic. xuu can nnu
s only, 36 inches wide.
nni x 1
l he L.ad
you write I imagine you are olc
enough. They belonged to the ok
men. But in this day all the old men
THE IDLER. .
t "CweP |
I Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph- 131
H enville, Texas, writes: * For
A nine (9) years. I suffered with f?l
fi womanly trouble. I had ter- W
H rible headaches, and pains in Kl
jp ray back, etc. It seemed as if ml
B I would die, I suffered so. At
? last, I decided to try Cardui, B|
y the woman's tonic, and it 9
K1 helDed me right away. The 19]
Mg full treatment not only helped WA
me, but it cured me." MR
|U TAKE If
i The Woman's Tonic n
E Cardui helps women in lime S
& of greatest need, because it 9
m contains ingredients which act ft
m specifically, yet gently, on the ar
? weakened womanly organs. M
J So, if you feel discouraged, Iftjl
X blue, out-of-sorts. unable to I El
A do your household work, on
m account of your condition, stop Ffti
W worrying and give Cardui a V
E trial. It has helped thousands Is
of women,?why not you ? LwJ
A MERCILESS JUDGE
One Viho Shows >'o Favor.
A merciless judge is Fattier 'Time.
3-ei'ore him the weak and the wanting
jo to the wall. Only the truth can
;tand. For years the following statenent
from a Newberry resident has
vithstood this sternest of all tests.
David A. Rivers, ice dealer, Route
s'o. 5. 44 Mill House. Newherry. says-:
'My kidneys were out of order and the
iidney secretions were unnatural and
contained sediment My back ached
ind I had severe pains across my
sides. I finally began taking Doan's
Sidney Pills and they made me feel
s and D
Mothers, you should get
fabric, outiwears galacea.
house di esses and children'
assortment of colors.
We have received a good z
made of good twill, prettily
blue, navy, and some all whi
Dainty New Wai
Wear of Fii
Some embroidered fronts
Big counter to choose from,
value, priced special at each
Tuesday and Wednesday c
with the newest there is in I
Come and stay all day.
1 much better in every way." (Statel
ment given March 21, 1911.)
l A Lasting Cure.
Qn Nov. 20th, 1914, Mr. Rivers said:
"The cure Doan's Kidney Pills brought
me has been permanent. I am now
well and strong and feel tewnty years
f TDt?I a a Art a i ft'l i aft 1 a T^ar* ^ f
a iivc uv^, at an ucdiCio. -lj\ju t
simply ask for a kidney remedy?get
Doan's Kidney Pills?the same that
Mr. Rivers has twice publicly recommended.
Foster-LMilburn Co., Props.,
Buffa-'o, N. Y.
"Fatty" a York County Boy?
One of the best known comedians
I of the movies is "Fatty" Arbuckle,
I known in che moving picture world as
Roscoe Arbuckle. He has appeared in
the films o11 various big picture makers
and is almost as well known as CharIs
Chaplin and considerably less obnoxious
to the better class of people
than Chaplin. The Herald is informed
I linnn whnt nunrarc ho rplinhlo mi
thority that "Fatty" Arbuckle is a
native of York county, having been
Account South Caroline
i MARCH 1(
| The Southern Railway will
tickets to Columbia, S. C., ac
Tickets will be on sale March
returning March 20th. Folio
Proportionately reduced fai
detailed information apply
Ticket Agent, or communical
NEWBERRY, S. C.
acquainted with this
No cloth better for
O tuu UiCCOCO. uuuu
issortment of Middies,
trimmed in red, cadet
te. Sizes 14 to 44.
^ , a
sts for Snrincr
some with ruffles.
Sizes 36 to 46, $1.50
- - . - 98c ;
>ur store will be filled
pwKoyfv q r
born in the Leslie neighborhood. It
is said that his real name is Julian
Giles. Th? story as it conies to the
Herald is that "FattyV parents mo
ved to Lancaster some years ago,
where somebody connected with the
Keystone Comedy company eaw him
and decided that he was good material
for a movie comedian. In that way
Julian broke into the game and began
to appear as Roscoe Arbuckle, or
"Fatty."?Rock Hill Herald.
Malaria or CfiiilsTfiver
Prescription No. 666 is prepared especially
(nr MAI ADIA r\r /?UII I e M. cetiees
w- mrifcnnin wnibkw? Ufa r b VC.n?
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 tLaa
Calomel nod does not gripe or sicken. 251
SUBSCRIBE TO THE HERALD AND
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days ,
Tour druggist will refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itchicr.
31;nd, Bleeding or Protruding File? iu 6to 14 day s
pbe first application srive- Ease aud icest. .VV.
i Teachers' Association
sell'very low fare round trip
:count of the above meeting.
15 andl6, with final limit
-wing fares will apply:
Rock Hill 2.75
res from other points. Fop
to any Southern Railway ^
McLEAN, D. P. A,,
a i i n n
uoiumoia, s. u.