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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 30, 1916, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-05-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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ik jeraii) anil Jms. |
Catered at the Postoffice at Newfan7,
S. C., as 2nd class matter.
? H. AULL, EDITOR.
Tuesday, LMay 30, 1916.
? Ml li??
Col. E. H. Aull in the -Newberry
tjerald and News comments upon the
gate of Ifce press association conflicti?f
wiik the commencement of NewX&JJJ
college. (Newberry college comjSieM^ment
is in the forenoon of WedjEtg&gay
and the press associationj
^pjieting commences that night. There
do conflict. The dates were made
to suit the invited speaker who is
coming from the Pulitzer 'School of
Journalism.?Columbia Kecoro.
iWe meant no word of complaint because
the press association meets, the
tame week of the Newberry commencement.
We had no doubt that
the committee had good reason for
changing the date. We have had
some little experience in trying to
dodge conflicting dates and know
.^someth^ag of what a difficult thing it
is.
We wer? just regretting that we!
could not be at the meeting. j
timt the- record# out
statement there is 'no. member, of the
JL '? *
association -who fcas been more regular
in attendance upon the sessions
-than we have. In fact we haye mis.
ft. ' i':. 1
sed only one meeting si see 1894 and
frety few bejtore that during our memfcfershipt
lAfid w# "tffere just anxious
td ikeep up the reoordr knd then we felt
J?
that we would enjoy the meeting at
. Yorkville.,' ' - '
j No complaint f>m ,<>ur part and^ no
-Intention to criticize in the remotest
degree the officers of thfe association.
We hope to be present at the close of
the session and to take the tripjto the
mountains for a day if possible for
J . . ? .
fUs to get away. v. .
- Ac c o r di Eg vto' Record a in
Columbia oa Wednesday safs^New
* v*" r . .
.berry counter wil}- give a -majority , for.
ilanning in. the August primaries. He
says the Manning sentiment is growig,
in the county and that Cooper will
"'tail' the ticket in this county. The
Record does not give the name of this
prominent farmer. '.Possibly he knows
what the voters will do but if he does
he is. about the only one that we have
beard could tell the result, of .a. primary
election .before the votes were
counted. And a man with that great
Tision of the future should let Ills,
saame be fcnown.
This reminds us that the Press and
? Banner says: "Get?. Maiming corries
the bState almost every, day none
in iiis ra.ce for reelection as governor,
He got off tie train at Spartanburg
Saturday -an his way to Charlotte
and carried It again."
The editor will be away for this issue
of the .paper and he has left it
in the hands of the "kid" and we have
decided that he just as well learn
now as later. We will be back in the
office on ^Wednesday.
Editor Aull of the Newberry Herald
and News says he had two or
three bales of cotton last fall and
cut them in a warehouse and borrow
ed money at six per cent, interest
just to find out the "sensation" of
paying six per cent, interest. Editor
Aull says he has been paying eight
and ten per cent, interest so long
tbat it really was a diversion to be
able to borrow money at six per cent
Well, people who haive cotton to
warehouse do not constitute the only
class that is going to enjoy six per
cent, money in the South. .Unless all
the signs fail, in & short time business
men as well as farmers will foe
borrowing for six per cent, or less.
ml -,A? Voo VnnvAnrari
"me cny ui nonun wuvnvn
sixty thousand dollars from a local
bank at two and one-half per cent
That is an indication of plentlfulness
of money.?'Rock Hill Herald.
We "believe that you are correct 1
Our county bororwed money for the
county for less than two and a half
per cent., it seems to us, and borrow
ed it from tne locai i>anK. inheres;, j
rate is too high and it is coming lower.
We believe the next legislature :
will make the legal rate six per cent.
rj
but in that case it would be Just as ,
t
I
-.veil to make i; sere :. The legal r.ue 1
now is seven but all of us little fej- j
iows who keep the big ones going pay i
eight per cent.
We are pleased to see that Sena
tor McLaurin is discussing some matters
pertaining to the tax question.
The legislature will pile up the assessments
and the expenditures just'
so long as it is "possible without increasing
the levy, and go to the exj
tent of borrowing money to do it, and
then come back and tell the dear people
that the taxes have not been increased
because the levy is the same.
And there are a lot of fool people
who will swallow it at a gulp.
j expenditure of the money is what
(tells. The expenses have doubled in
ten years and the tax levy remains
very nearly the same. That is the
reason we have somewhat modified
our views on the question of requiring
all property to be returned at its
cash value. If the txable property
were six JiuDdred million instead of
three hundred million there are members
of the legislature who would be
willing to make appropriations and
increase useless offices so long as it
fcould be done without raising the
ii?w on/i trv to fool themselves
into the belief that they had not increased
taxes. We have ljfeen creat-.
ing entirely too many departments
any way .'.We would li*.e to see that
llst^pTN^fficers and boards printed and
what they art receiving. It would
/
wafc6 up the people. *
|Mow that the city does not have to
pay the commissioners of public works
|720 a month for street lights, and the
recorder brings in pretty good revenue
from his court, it seems that five should
1
have a, little more money for street
(work,, but so far as we can sec about
the same amount of street repairing;
has .been going on for the past twenty
^?ai*.'arjtoore. and in fact, the streets
[jM#'*tout-ijS the same condition they
L-Wfjre-1 twenty years ago. tW? have been
S' v:.?5.'-?C;.
filling up holes with sand and having
it -washed ^ut the first good rain long
enough to have paved every street in
Newoerry and we have none yet. The
money just washed bick to the creek, i
Of course it has given employment]
to a lot of good fellows but they
would have gotten the same employment
if our money had been wisely
spent.
JLOTOAISTS XOW BIDE YELYET
BUBBEB DJLLMOXB USES
"Sdnewy, springy, and strong as the
muscle-padded foot of the greyhound.
this tough-textured, hard-wearing:
"Velivet" rubber of 1916, stretches
like a pure rubber baud over such
small and sharp obstacles-on the road
as might puncture the less elastic,
and more .brittle, texture of the usual
tire treads.
"It therefore aDsorDs most of the'
small shocks, jars, and jolt6, that not
only tend to separate treads from
fabric, in ordinary tires, but that also
cause an incessant minor vibration
beyond the capacity of steel
springs to neutralize quickly enough.
"We 'o not offer this wonderfully
resilient "velvet" Tjctbber, used in all
Diamond tires today, as a mere
wnimsy 01 siyie, or 10 jnereiy 51*c ?
superificial* "difference" in appearance.
**Ii is a new, acd altogether different,
kind of rubber, developed j
through much research, from mate-j
rials that give mioet flexibility, and j
most response-to-power, in tires:
"with a minimum of friction for maximum
traction. While this color-combination
now distinguishes the appearance
of Diamond tires, motorists
must not conclude that all black- ,
treads, or all red-sided tires, are of
velvet rubber.
"Because?any ordinary rubber can
be Colored to imitate the appearance
of Diamond treads, without in any
sense imitating the texture, con^poei- :
tion or action, of the "Velvet-Rubber"
in Diamond tires. '
"The motorists that ride on "5Vel- 1
vet-Rubber" Diamond tires, even once 1
?find a new f tisfaction in motoring <
?so springy, clingy, soundless, and ,1
vibration-absorbing are tney?witn a i
mileage-increase that is mighty com- \
torting to tie pocketbook. r
"Motorists in great numbers are j
asking for black-tread, red-side, Dia- \
mood tiree, having compared their
moderate "fair-list" price with what
nrost "be *or ordinary tires as 1
oaj&de by other-responsible maters." ?
IB
f"
STli KS IIV SiUM)
RK(rAKI)l.\(i WOMAN
Presbyterian (ieneral Assembly Re
aiiirms Decision?Much to l ]
Discretion. j
c
Orlando, Fla., l.M'ay 25.?The 50th! v
general assembly of the Presbyterian | e
church in the United 'States today j \
stood solidly on its decision reached l
Tuesday regarding woman's activity 1
pi the church, cleared some routine
matters and adjourned.
The woman question was reopened
in form of a protest backed by about
^0 commissioners and led by Dr. W.
|McF. Alexander, the retiring moderator.
The protest committee request ?d
that -its statement of disagreement '
merely ;be filed in the records of the
assemfoly, but the commissioners re*1 i
fused to do this, voting to refer the
matter to a special committee. Thisr
committee reported within a short
time, clearly setting forth. that it was::
hoUovftH thp action itaken was strictly''
according to the Scriptures. It was
adopted, 118 to 9.
The protest resulted from the as
sembly granting certain privileges to
women in the discretion of congrega- 1
tions. It was declared that too great
latitude was given congregations in a!
matter the protest&nts believed .<
should he left to the assembly. The ;
answer to this protest submitted by>
the special committee follows: 1
"In answer to the protest signed by W.
MdF. Alexander and others, the assembly
expresses its regret that !
any of its members should even lnti- .-5
mate that any action of the highest 4
murf nf the church was not governed i
by whole hearted loyalty to tke Holy J?
Scriptures as the only infallible rule '
of faith and practice.
"The scriptures may have their air- '
thority discredited not merely by a|]
violation of their procepte, but also '
by an attempt on the part of ecclesistical
courts to "bind the conscience e? '
God s people on matters ef doubtful
interpretation.
"f\>r over ?6 years requests bave!
been made for deliverances on wo- '
man's wort in Ue cfcurck. Daring
' * --ta m/???<
ini8 periuu 111 uvuic ?w.- wi
sion been jaa&&$:
of their services in the very matters ~
comtfialried^ of. An almost patnful '
difference of opinion a6 to the mean
ing of the passages cite'd in the protest
is manifested tin the three
variant reports of the ad interim
committee. These things combined '
demonstrate the wisdom of the action
of the assembly dn declining to make
these passages the basis for detailed :
legislation. '
"Having expounded the settled faith j
of the church as to the teachings of '
the scriptures forbidding preaching
by Tfromezl, tfce assembly as -wisely. 3
decided to leave .the question of the J -
service of women in other matter* to
the discretion of the session!.
"Such action, in the Judgment of
this assembly, exalts the authority of
the word of God and removee the
anomaly of the church having madel
deliverances, and at the sam?e time
encouraging through, its authorized '
agencies practices iff violation of
these deliverances."
*Canyimf the State**
Abbeville Press and Banner.
Governor Manning carries the
State almost every day now in hi*
race for reelection as governor. He
got off at Spartanburg Saturday on
his way to Charlotte and carried it
again. He had -the -whole thing sew- :
ed up in the Democratic convention j
la Columbia, according to the newspapers
which are supporting him. Or
to express it according to their manner
of saying it, he "controlled the
convention." Very well. We are
glad, too, that the convention was
kind to (Messrs. Clinkscales, Pollock
and Jennings. When the people talk,
who cannot be controlled, Cooper will I
* - --? iV- ^_ J +V.?il
D me governor 01 iuc ou*lc, auu
other boys of 1914 will have some- j
thing ipleasant to think about.
As strange as it may seem, the,
Manning people admit that Cooper
had about one hundred friends in the
convention. These voted to elect
the Manning men to the national
convention, and along with them they
voted for Manning. The Blease element
even voted for Manning but did
you hear of Manning showing any
disposition to send a Cooper man or a
Blease man to the mational convention?
Not much, they don't do things
that way. They believe in taking the
whole hog. They "control." But the
people "will not be "controlled." All II
the office holders in the State, ana a!2 'I
:he machine politicians in the State fc
will not stop the people of the State I
n their march to seize the reins of I
ie government again.
BATTLE CRY OF PgACE^f
I?
TiIK FAE.HKKS OIL MILL
j
Newberry, S. C.. May L'T, 191 *?.
Tiie a nual meeting of the stocklolders
of the Farmers Oil Mill com)any
will be held in the court house
it Newberry, >S. C., on Wednesday,
June 7th, 1916, at 11 o'clock, for the
?lert,inn of directors for the ensuing
rear, and for the transaction of other
nusiness. Please attend in person or
Dy proxy.
J. H. Wicker,
5-31-3t. ^Manager.
Larger Postal Sayings.
Larger postal savings deposits will
now be accepted at the post office.
This is made possible Xy an important
amiendment to the postal savings
act just approved by President Wil?
? TV* r% \T
SUli. A'. SclViiuc?/v/on.vx juuo; i
now have an account amounting to j
$1,000 upon wiiicli interest will be
paid. Formerly $50# was the maximum
amount he could have to his j
credit. This enlargement of postal'
savings facilities will be very gratifying
to thousands of depositors who'
have already reached the old $500
limit and are anxious to entrust more
of their savings to 'Uncle Sam. Another
feature of the amendment that
will avoid further embarrassment to
the public and to postal officials is the
doing .a'way with the limflt on the
amount , that could be accepted from
9. depositor monthly. Under the old
law o$ly $100 could be deposited in ft
? I ? fin. a
tttlCUUttl UiUUUi. iuc am^u\iuicuv
iboli6$es. tliis restriction. .While the
postal'savings system has already
proved: a. signal success as is shown by
[he fact that more than half a million
flepoito'rg. have over eighty million
iolfera standing to their credit, still
It bas fallen short of meeting; the full
?> J. c - '
demands of the public, because of the
restrictions which have now been
eliminated. Postmaster General Bur
leson and Third Assistant Postmaster
General Dockery bave been tirelese
is their efforts to secure a modification
?f the limitations and tie Jiew
liberalizing legislation is particularly
gratifying to them.
Wtold Ttopp JUr.
Tommy's mother iras "an invalid, ?:>
has- Aunt-Laviuia-tiookeduafter-^iimand
tiie bouse.
"O, dear," eaid Tommy one day af?,
ter auntie had lectured hdm for ten
minutes, "I wish. I Jbad wings !M
"Why, my petr* asked mother,
pleased at this angelic inspiration.
"0, I'd fly up in the air with Aunt i
Lavinia and I'd fly and fly till I could
Dot get any higher."
"Yes, dear," said mother produly,
as the little chap parsed impressively.
'What would you do then?"
"I'd dr$p Aunt Lavicia," said Tomojr.
savagely.?Philadelphia Press.
Stfb&gtte to H* Herald tad Newi,
I
Cool Si
The coolest A
vwi? wiuiui iovk
We are showing*
lore?plain, fancy stri]
who wants a regular i
we are showing in M
BROS. Perfect in fab
oring. They aire Cloth
$10.00 to $22.50.
Light Weij
Light weight Sum
straw. Any of the coil
Straws priced $1.00 t<
Cool Summer Shi]
match. Priced 50c tc
25c to 50c.
A full stock of Mi
styles and at the lowei
Best makes in Urn
in the city. Try us, ax
Cop
CHICHESTER S PILLS I
THE DIAMOND UK AND. . ,
L&dicit! AmU your l>ruccl?t iV.r
iSyk <'li!-cbct.-Ur ? IManioiid T{pondy'^i> j
IMlls in E<d -nd ?iold nietailic\V/ '
boxes, sealed xv:th blue Ribbon, v/
a VyJ Tui?e no other. Buy of your ?
ijr Drapjliit. A.k for CIU.CIIES.TEB S
J? DIAMOND KltAND PILLS, for 2S
B years known as Best, Safest, Always Reliabl?
r SOLD BV DRUGGISTS EVERVWHF3F
Mail Orders Filled
Caldwell &
Extra Special
Sale. 2,00
Linen. If
the bolt wc
2,000 yair
lengths from
fit., xi
* 9 \ " *'
4 yds length:
a few days oi
; \
' " .
. Come, selc
J - MAV&T
Ini tio ?VWi
Caldwell &
The Wooltex Store
The Ladies' Store
Send ut your Mail Ore
4 ' 1
A
immer <
V.
len's Suits ever mi
s, dressy, but not coi
"Cool Cloth", and Palm !
ies, greys, etc. Price $5
suit of clothes we want t<
ICHAEL, STEARN & C
ric, pattern and color. P<
es with style made rea<
?ht Straws and
imer Straws and Pananu
servative or extreme sty!
> $3.00. Panamas priced
Summer Shirts
rts, soft French cuffs; s
> $1.50. A mammoth st
**r ] r*L!11
en s, women s ana v,nuai
it prices.
derwear, Shirts and Hosi
id we will please you.
ftlanH B
raannMnHBflBMBMn
*
To Drive Out malaria
And Build Uf The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it :s
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless formThe
Quinine drives out malaria, the
Iro7 Guilds up the aystem. 5C cen?
*
t
'
PkoM 40
v v- >
' ' . ^ -jr. W i *r..
- " i
Haltiwanger
> I
Table Linen
0 yds Table
bought from
>ulabe85cya
?
as in short
" * f ** > f _ '
l',
1 3-4 yds to ? 1
* '}] ft.
s. Special for
r- ' :i
?Jmf' .5
' tk - ' \ ?
miy 49e yajrcL
' " j , i "A
' < " > .
" .? ,f ' v' .
'! ! <
jet yourpat-!
. ..
.' #?*' !>'* r?'"J*
$ .
# Jl. : #
Haltiwanger ?"*
1216-20 Main St,
.7,
Newberry, S. C. i
lars. Filled Caret Jy.
* >
Clofhes
ade for summer.
wpiCKHlS. I
ieach Suits in all co- Jj
to $10. For the man I
o show you the line 1
:0/S and SCHLOSS 1 '
srfect in cut and tail*
iy for service. Priced j
1
Panamas
is in every shape and .
les can be had., here.
$3.98 to $5.00. V
soms with collars to
ock of Work Shirts
?
'en's low Shoes in all
*
ery that's to be found
ros. I
I
* .... ' 6*.. 88

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