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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 12, 1916, Image 8

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PURELY PERSONAL
The Movements of many People, Newberriaus,
and Those Who Visit
dewberry.
Mr. W. T. Buford of Keederville was
in the city Wed. esday.
Mr. M. M. Buford, after a few days
illness, is on the street again.
Mr. W. T. McKenny and family motored
to Laurens on Tuesday, and
enjoyed the day in that city.
Mrs. J. E. Riser ancl son, Willie,
went to Prosperity Thursday afternoon.?Saluda
Standard.
" Mrs. Charley Ruff left Thursday to
visit her mother Mrs. Stevenson in
Winnsboro.
Miss Eloise Stevenson of Winnst>oro
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. John
Ruff on R. F. D. No. 2.
Miss Mollie Davidson of Clinton
spent the week-end with Miss Lizzie
Wicker on Wilson street.
Mr. Paul Anderson who is in a hospital
in Columbia is much improved
and is expected home this week.
M. U Lovg of Silverstreet route 1
and Mr. Baxter of Newberry were
in Saluda Monday.?Saluda Stand
dl U. J
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Black of near
Ward passed through Saluda Tuesday
afternoon on their way to Newberry
for a visit.?Saluda Standard.
Mr. J. D. Wicker, Mr. D. B. Chandler
and Mr. E. H Afcill returned yesterday
afternoon from the grand
lodge of Odd Fellows at Greenville.
/
Hon. Henry Tillman of Greenwood
candidate for congress from the 3rd
district was in Newberry Memorial
Day.
Mrs. 0. B. Mayer of Newberry will
arrive tomorrow afternoon and will
K? nnc rvf An ottponHro V\Ancro onosfo
UU vut v/l Uiv Ulbl?V/U*V UVUOV JjUVOW
at Mrs. E. S. Dreher's tea Friday afternoon.?(Record.
i-Visr. M. C. Moore left Newberry last
Friday night for Roanoke, Va. to visit
his son Robert who is very ill. Mr.
Moore- returned Sunday and brought
the good news that his son was much
better.
. ^
VARIOUS AXD ALL ABOUT
What does rain looK like?
To keejj the potato buys from killing
jcwr potatoes, kill the bugs.
H.Ien Holmes in "The Girl i^lho
Dared" will be seen at the Opera
House today.
"For the Defense" with Fannie
"Ward, is the Paramount feature at j
the Arcade today.
Marguerite Clayton, the Essanay!
star will be seen at the Opera House
today in "Unknown."
The Grand Lodge J. 0. 0. F. in ses-:
sion at Green ville voted to continue ;
the orplians home.
The Winthrop Daughters will meet!
Friday afternoon at 4:30 with Mrs. i
W. 0. Miller.
On Friday .\.ay 19. there will be a j
piccic iii Mr. W. C. fcligh's pasture.
Tht- j?ublic and candidates are cor^
dia'ly iir.ited to come.
1 lie Kings Daughters will -meet Saturday
after., con at 5 o clock at the;
Baptist church instead of Friday as
published in Tuesday's paper.
Mrs. J. M. Major of ?'vVlhitmire who
fcas been in a hospital at Chester has
returned to her home and is much
improved.
Memorial Day in Newberry was
clear and bright and the old soldiers
seemed tr? e-'iov the "hnsnitAlitv rvf thp i
town.
Fannie Ward, star of "The Cheat"
and "Tennessee's Pardner" will agaiu
appear at the Arcade today in "For
the Defense."
Remember, every other day is feature
day at the Arcade. Paramount
on Monday and Friday, Triangle on
Wednesday.
Col. E. H. Aull and Mr. J. D. Wicker
spent Wednesday and Thursday in
Greenville as delegates from Pulaski
Stodge No. 20 I. O. 0. F. to the grand
lodge.
There will be a meeting of the suffrage
club at the high school Friday
afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. LA.11 mem
ibers and would be members are
urged to be present
'Newberry Camp No. 542 >W. O. W.
has postponed the unveiling of the
monument to the memory of S. Iver
son Ammons from the second Sunday
in May until further notice.
Mr. H. Pet Baker of the northern
suburbs of the city went to Greenwood
Tuesday and returned with a
new Dodge touring car. Mr. Baker1
has the agency in this county for this
car. It is a peacherina.
The May meeting of Jasper chap- J
ter D. A. R. will be held Friday at'-!
ternoon at 5 o'clock at the home of i
Mrs. G. L. Summer. This is the time j
for election of officers and all the j
# I
members are requested to attend.
The Junior .Division of Central!
iMfethodist church will hold its regu- j
lar meeting immediately after Sun- j
day school n next Sunday afternoon j
Alt'
; Cnn/iov ha! Trtnm 'All !
1X1 luc ouuua; ov/XAwvri *
members are urged to be present
Paramount pictures are surely
good but they haivea't a thing on Triangle
pictures. You see both at the i
Arcade. "The Strain of Iron" was a
Triangle and a thriller Wednesday
night.
IMt. L. M. Player received a telegram
Wednesday afternoon from his
son Henry stating that Mrs. Player's
mother died on Tuesday night at .ier
home in Princeton, Fla., and would b<;
buried Saturday the 13th at Oakgrove
church, Manning, S. 0.
TT T H'V?A WQC !
.Y11S5 Jn. L<eiiuic xiouij, niiv ???*-,
| principal of the Turner graded school'
| ?a new consolidated school near
I Ridgeway?nas returned to Newberry
' to spend a few days before going j
' '.lorth. Miss Henry was reelected to 1
the same position for the coming ses-!
sion.
With her first appearance in motion
pictures, Miss Kitty Gordon,!
who will be seen at tne Opera House j
on Tuesday, J.Viay 16 in the new World i
Film feature, "As in a Looking |
Glass," has become universally acclaimed
as the most beautiful woman
on the screen.
On Tuesday afternoon about 1
o'clock aa out house on Mr. L. C.
'Boozer's place was consumed by fire.
Among the losses were 1 ton of
guano, 25 or 30 bushels of cottonseed
and a lot of peas and hay. One room
of the house was occupied by a colored
wage hand and he lost $30 ia
money. The fire is thought to have
been accidental.
Now that the baseball season is
wide open and frequent games are
played at college park, how about
sprinkling College street aH the way
to the college on the afternoons when
eames are scheduled to be Dulled off?
As it is people traveling in autos
raise so much dust that they stifle
themselves and everybody *else in
their wake to say nothing of the residents
living along this thoroughfare.
(A. fine closing of a successful year
in the O'Neall school on last Saturday.
The school has been taught the
past year by Mr. Will Ukiills and Miss
Setzler and there have been over 80
children enrolled. They need another
teacher. The children did credit to
themset.es and their teachers and
such a crowd and such a dinner as
was spread under those oaks one
rarely e.joys.
No wonder a lot of people don't see
the auto stop signs at the corhers?
they are usually hidden in a maze of
tobacco, cigarette, soap, soda aad
other ?igns that our merchants have
allowed traveling men to tack up.
You don't see these unsightly pieces
of tin, covering in crazy qufit fashion,
the sides of buildi .gs and telegraph
posts in real, live cities. What will
X'pwhprrv rin ahnnt it*>
Sometimes it is a good thing for a
preacher to spring a debatable question
in his sermon. It puts people to
thinking and when they think, they
"nearly always talk and when they
talk, they often convince those who
engage with them in conversation. At
the Church of the Redeemer Sunday
night, Rev. Pulenwider asked the
question and answered it in the negative,
"Can a Bad Man Perform a Good
Deed, in the Sight of God?"
Mrs. Mary Francis Williams of near
Longshore died Tuesday, May 9th
a.:d was buried on Wednesday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at Mount Zion, Rev.
R. H. Burris conducting the funeral
services. Mrs. Williams was a member
of Bush river Baptist church and
was 77 years of age. She was before
marriage a Miss Johnson and is survived
by two sons and two daughters,
Mr. J. S. Williams and Mr. D. J. WiN
liams, Mrs. Hattie Hendrix and IMl-s.
Mary Pitts of near Crossbill.
In Judge Player's court last Saturday
there was a civil case in which
C. R. Rucker and the "Casualty Life
Insurance Co. of Tennessee were the
j litigants. Mr. Rucker was represented
i by Chas. P. Barre, Esq., and the insurance
company by Cokei Turner,
Esq., of Greenville. After hearing the
case Judge Player rendered his decision
in favor of the plaintiff C. R.
Rucker for $19.75 against the defendant
insurance company. Mr. Turner
gave notice of appeal to the circuit
court.
i
Let's Fight Fairly.
-Ilie Piedmont believes in fair play.
It also believes that any oiher kind
is sure to react and i: jure those who
indulge in it. This paper does no: I
take sides as between candidates with- j
u the Democratic party. That is a |
fixed policy with The Piedmont.. V.i! |
paper stands squarely for definite i
principles. Naturally it feels kindly j
to candidates who espouse those principles.
but it will not allow that ki. d-!
ly feeling to lead it to depart from its j
impersonal editorial attitude or to be j
unfair to those who fight the princi-!
pies it champions. That is our ideal i
of the proper course for a newspaper
to pursue.
Many newspapers in this State honestly
believe in their duty to the public
to take sides as between candidates
within the party, ilhey would I
I
sin against conscience if they failed j
to do so. We have no quarrel with
these who have a conception of the j
functions of a newspaper which dif
ters irom ours. j
However, we think direct newspaper
support or opposition to a candidate
cuts little figure in determini.-g
his fate in tlie primary. If the opposition
be unfair, however, it acts'
contrary to the intention cf the editor i
directing it.
This week's Abbeville Medium fur-1
i
nishes an illustration of the point we j
are making. In it the assertion is,
made that in Newberry the adherents
of former Governor Bleace "had
things all their own way" in the
county convention Monday and "ran
t
the 'steam loller' over the other
crowd." Fairness required that in that
same editorial a statement should
have been made cf the fact that before
the election of delegates to the
Newberry convention was held the
Blease leaders in that county went to
the chieftains of the other faction and
offered to make a division of delegates
in the contention and to sit
down on efforts to raise partisan
nnp<jti<v:? This offer was refused by
the anti-Blease leaders, who believed j
they could again dominate the New- j
berry convention this year as they did j
two years ago. If there was factionalism
in the .Newberry convention,
it seems to The Piedmont thatthe
responsibility rests upon those
,who refused the proffered olive
branch.
We are going to have hot politics in
South Caroling this year, but, if we
all fight fairly, we will quit at the
e;:d of the primary with mutual respect
for each other.?Greenville
Piedmont.
AN AGE OF BIG FEES
T" ~ Ul?u oc filAA AAA in
Ii?n}crs uri as mgii " 5 TAVV^VVV I
a 'Single Case.
Philadelphia Ledger.
This is, indeed a big age. A few
days ago it was announced that fee
of $100,000 has been allowed to A. H. I
Winterstee.:, one of Philadephia's |
ablest lawyers. That was for his services
to the Harrah ..state.
Other lawyers tell me that, large as
that fee appears to a laymen, it is j
quite moderate considering the va'ue;
of the estate involved.
"Nearly a century ago Daniel Web-;
ster made upward of $7.">,000 out of
one case which ran over a number of
years. For his day Webster was a
heavy charger.
Alexander Hamilton was surely one
of New York's leading lawyers dur-1
ing the last half dozen years of his 1
nfo v?nt hp neiver made more than!
$14,000 in 3 year, and his average was
about $12,000.
Thomas Jefferson himself put it on
record that be earned about $3,000
a year shortly after being admitted to j
the bar.
Tradation has it that Roscoe Conklin
was the first American lawyer to
make $100,000 in a year. He did that
after his quarrel with the president
and his retirement from the United
States senate. Unless reports are all
awry a Philadelphia lawyer has made
several times that much in a year. J
In "For Sweet Charity" Ham and
Bud find themselves at a Charity
Bazaar with eighty cents between j
them and a dollar the price of one kiss j
"for sweet charity" from Miss Ruby j
Lyps. Isn't it terrible, the predicament
they think up for these funny
fellows?
"A week in the infirmary," was the;
sentence passed on Helen Gibson by I
the studio physician after she had j
completed the thrill scene for "The |
Girl Who Dared," in which she was
accidentally struck by the hood of the
engine cab.
"A Flock of Skeletons" is the first'
release in the new Sis Hopkins come-.
dies. Sis Hopkins is hailed as the J
new Chaplin by the reviewer of the
New York Dramatic Mirror, the larg- [
est and oldest theatrical journal. i
SPECIAL NOTICE*
HAKLEY - DAVIDSON motorcycle^
new and second hand, cash or credit
H 0. Stone. Xewberrv. S. C.
DRINK MINT-COLA, made of purest l
material and put up in most sani-j
tary surroundings. 5-9-St. j
i FOR SALE?Lot of window fixtures, j
Also fine show cases, stove and!
pipes and other fixtures dirt cheap, j
Must be sold this week, at EwartPerry's
old stand.
PIANO TUNING?R. H. McCrackin is j
in the city this week, and will tune;
your piano if you want it done, j
Phone 347 or leave order at Gilder
& Weeks drug store.
5-12-lt.
;
CAXE SEED?At lowest prices. See
us for vour needs. Summer Bros.!
?o. j
5-12-21.
TIN CANS?We are now taking or-j
ders for future delivery from car. i
Please let us know how many you
will need and we will name you
prices. No matter what you are
offered we can save you mo-ey on
your needs. Don't delay as you'
may have to pay more. See us now J
oot-q mnnav Cnnimor Rrn? Pn i
ami sa>c muiiv.i. vuiuuiv ^~.
r?-i2-2t.
FOR SALE?Clothing tables very!
cheap. Must be sold this week, at
Ewart-Perry's old stand.
FOR SALE?Umbrella Show Case,'
worth $17.50' must be sold this?
week for $8.0$.
FO?. SALE?Shoe Settees and Awning
cheap. Must be sold this week,
at Ewart-Perry's old stand.
FOR SALE?40 bushels whippoorwill
peas. Good and sound, $1.25 per
bushel. D. L. Hamm, Silverstreet,,
S. C. 5-9-2t.
;
BUY Ballards Obelisk and Table
Talk Flour and get valuable cou^.
pons. The best flours and reaspn-j
able prices. Satisfaction guaran^j
teed or money refunded 'Summer;
Bros. Co.
4-25-tf.
FOR RENT?The store building 1208
Caldwell street, recently occupied
by Ewart-Perry Co., from May 1,
1916 to December 31, 1916. Apply
to Dr. W. G. Houseal for terms.
Sarah W. Houseal.
4-28-3t
FOR SALE?Big lot coat hangers'
'very cheap. Must be sold this week ;
at Ewart-Perry's old stand.
FOR SALE?One Red Poll bull four
years old registered. J. P. Fellers,
Prosperity, S. C., Phone 3003.
5-2-2t.
FOR SALE?$125 00 Safe. Like new.
Must be sold this week for $69.00,
at Ew?art-Perrv Co."s old stand.,
?: l
NOTICE?My Black Kentucky Jack is j
now ready for service at my resi-1
dence, 3 1-2 miles below Prosperity.
Insurance fee, $12. John S. Watts.
4-4-mltaw.
pot? SALE?2fc0 bushels big boll King
cotton seed at One Dollar per bushel.
J. S. Dominick, Chappells, S. C.
4-7-7t.
FOR SALE?$75.00 Looking Glass.;
iMust be sold his week for 235.00. j
A dandy, at Ewart-Perry Co.'s old!
stand.
It.
MONEY TO LEND?Apply 10 Mower
& Bynum. j
4-14-tf.
^
I Dr. F. C. Martin |
| Specialist!
? ? Jj
i Examines Eyes, hitsuiasses|
| and Artificial Eyes. I
flf your eyes are giving you4
^trouble don't fail to consult him. ? j
* Satisfaction Guaranteed. |
J* Office ove* Anderson's DryTj
X Goods Store. T
Norma Nicholls, the prettv newcomer
in the "Ham and Bud" comedies.
has cupid's-bow lips that, well
befitted her for the role of Miss Ruby j
Lyps in "For Sweet Charity," a forthcoming
release.
TCarr and Lillian Drew are
^he stars who are playing with Joyce
Fair, the child actress, in "Joyce's
Strategy," a late Essanay release. j
"Tlie Girl Who Dared.*
The smugglers seem in a fair way
;o escape cm a. stolen engine when
Helen, unhitching a team from a
nearby wagO: , races down the road
towards tne raiiroaa bridge irom
which a rope is hanging directly >over
the track. Standing astride the two
speeding horses Helen leaps to the
rope and, swaying in midair makes a
perilous drop to the stolen engine as
! it tears past.
I of the rail and features Kathlyn iVVil"Number
13, Westbound," is a story
[ liams, the world's most popular and
versatile actress for the first time is
a drama of railroad life. She is most
ably supported by Guy Oliver and Lillian
Heyward.
So far as we know, there is no law
against movie actors drinking cold tea
for champagne in the cabaret scpies.
Cash MacCollougti, who at the age
of five years, mastered the art of
reading film subtitles out loud, died
yesterday from a fractured skull.
AndfeBces Without Readers.
The proposal of the Lubin company i
....
to produce a wordless picture, one
that will tell its story without the
aid of subtitles, is approved by the
editor of the Los Angeles "Examin-!
er." He says: "Then we won't "hear j
the woman in the next seat reading:
the titles aloud to little Johnny while\
we try to read them for the benefit |
of little -'Mary in our lap."
Henry Murdock, the comedian who
is scoring such a hit in the Sis Hopkins
comedies, is a new screen acquisition,
having been drafted from
the stage for these Kalem comedies.
QTIRF4?
Mb * l
THE SOUTH'S MOST
POPULAR
PIANO
Write for catalog and price
list
Box 165,
COLUMBIA, S C.
j
I PAT CASH.
I
Hens, per pound, 12 cents..
Chickens 1 1-2 lbs or less, 20c.
Eggs, per dozen, 15 cents.
Roosters, per pound, 6 cents.
.TAMES D. QUATTLEBAUM,
Prosperity, S. C.
MAY!
1VJL il 11 1
j
i
The car tha
miles without
4 1 I
i motor, ask i
tion. Phone 1
i
i
i
i
i
SUMMER'S
/
I
| Opera House PROGRAM
Ml
I
I
FRIDAY, MAY 12tli
"USKS0W1P \
3-part Essanay
Featuring Marguerite Clayton, Earnest
Mavin and Richard Travels
-THE GIRL WHO DARED"
| ^The Hazards of Helen* Series
Featuring Helen Gibson, Robin Adair
{ and Franklid Hall
Ml L J&UAI, Jtt'A 1 loll!
"THE CRASH"
2-part Lubin
Featuring: L. C. Shnmtray and Dorothy
Barnett
"SELIG TRIBUNE NO. 23" *
The World Greatest News Film
"FOR SW1ET CHARBTY*
Ham Comedy, Kalem 1
j Featuring Loyd V. Hamilton and Bud
Duncan
MONDAY, MAY 14th I
"NUMBER 13 WESTBOUND''
3-part Selig f
.. Featuring Kathlya 'Williams and
ftnv Oliver
| "PITTING THE PEP IX SLOWTOWN"
Vitagraph Comedy
With Wally Van, Zena Keefe and William
Shea
Franklin Hall, who jumps from the
deck of an ocean liner to provide one
; of the many thrills in 'The Girl Who
I Dared,* a "Hazard of Helen," holds
: medals for swimming and fancy div
ing in contests on the -California coast
and in Hawaii.
E I
((^ Your Gift \
? With Care
THE gift is ever a
constant reminder
of the giver. How
important it is then
that your remembrance
to the graduate or bride
be a suitable selection.
Here you may find
Hninfv niwes for oer
" / r- ? M
sonal adornment ?
bracelets; la vallieres; |
rings; cuff-buttons.
Or, there are articles
for home use?silver;
toilet sets, vases. We
also have a splendid lot of
those timepieces of merit?
Elgin Watches.
Take time to stop in.
P. C. JEANS & COMPANY
Jewelers and Optometrists
it r i t
(TELL
y
%
. i _ oinoo
i maae
stopping the
or demonstra172.
i GARAGE
%
/ -

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