culture. Afternoon an
Mirth and Song. Dr. D.
r? a nrt rnrx A 1
, dA 1 UKUA ]
Carolina. Noon: Big F
Baskets. Afternoon an<
Magician. Eugene Loci
Preaching under ter
Rader. Dr. Rader's ma
his church for 20 years
bia, S. C. Afternoon ai
cians, and Singers. Wo
Children 75 cents. <
ses, they are FREE. C<
Hayne have kindly const
Chautauqua movement z
your knowing concernin
you to come and hear tl
A SIMPLE STATEMENT
The Herald and News stated some
time ago that we would be forced to
take off our list some of those who
bave not paia uniess some <m augment
-was made. We have not done
so up to this time.
The adavnce in the price of print
paper makes it impossible for us to
parry a large arrears list. We make
you this proposition: Any subscriber
who "will send us $1.50 between now
and the first of July we will send The
Herald and News and the Progressive
Farmer one year. Another simple
statement is this: We shall regret to
part with any of our readers, hut all
whose dates are in arears further than
1916 who do not send as much as ons
dollar on the subscription by the first
of July will at that time be taken
from our mailing lit. It is not a matter
of choice but of necessity. "We
had thought of writing you a personal
letter but that will take stamps and
time and the label on your paper
?hows the date to which you have
Please attend to this at once if you
want The Herald and News continued.
It is a simple matter of business. We
must pay cash for the white paper
and the price is 50 per cent higher
than it was three weeks ago. The
anhfio.rintinrv remains the same. We
hope yoa appreciate The Herald and
News sufficiently to comply "with this
request. If not we better stop it. In
taking off names we will be no reepector
The president of our company, Mr.
A. H. Kohn, directs that we must collect
these back subscriptions or take
the names off the list as the cost of
^hite paper to send the papers would
be quite an item. (And we guess he
? P ttaii txnll fho
< Id CvilCUl, iJUt 1JL JUU fTAXi v**v
-.: .. ^ .
I BIG I
$0, July 1, 2
JUNE 30, AGRICULTUR.
by Colonel E. J. Watson, 1
id Night: Columbia Com
. W. Daniel, Lecturer, Hea<
(JULY 1st. EDUCATIO
by Honorable R. I. Manni
ree Barbecue and Picnic, E
1 lMJrrkf* Diimn the Mvste
?* A llgUM wuuv ? j
chart, The Canadian Enter
SUNDAY JULY 2nd.
it at 11:15 a. m. and 8:1
gnetic personality and imp
one of the attractions of S
MONDAY JULY 3rd
by Dr. J. A. Hayne, State ]
id Night: The Tryolean
odsawing on stage by local
ion Tickets for the six
General admission 35
;re will be no charge made
immissioner Watson, Gove
ented to come to our town
md these gentlemen will te
g Agriculture, Education a
dollar as we suggest even if it does F
not pay you in advance "we will take ^
the chance of keeping your name on 0
the list until fall. If any one will say
that he is not able to do this and ?
wants the paper the editor will as- h
sume the amount and send it on. We S
are not begging you to do this or try- ^
ing to urge you to stay with us. We
are just making a simple statement
which we must carry out. It is a ne- t<
cessity. We want you to remain if a
you will but if you desire to remain 61
surely you will be willing to send the ^
IMr. J. W. Lominick who is trav- ti
eling over the county is authorized to e
take subscriptions and to receipt for T
them. So are Mrs. L. W. Harmon and .
Mr. E. W. Werts at Prosperity; (Wll- e
I lie Hack Derrick at Little Mountain; t<
j VI V/ iXliiiO tv/ ~
| the taxable property within the said
! School District. /
Now, therefore, we tne undersign- f
ed, composing the 'County Board of ?
Education for Xewberrv County,
State of South Carolina, do hereby
order the Board of Trustees of the \
Mr. Walter (Richardson at Fomaria; t
and any of the rural letter carriers p
will fix you up a money order or it ^
would not :be risking much just to enclose
a dollar bill in an envelope and
send it right along.
>OTICE OF ELECTION IN FORK
SCHOOL DISTRICT >0. 55.
Whereas, one-third of the resident j ^
I electors and a like proportion of the i
. i q
resident freeholders of the age of ^
twenty-one years, in the Fork
school district No. 55 of the County
of Newberry, State of South Carolina,
have filed a petition with the County ,
Board of Education of Newberry '
County, South Carolina, -petitioning d
and requesting that an election be ^
held in said School District on the
question of levying an additional tax
nf +TT-/X TY-iillc. +<-w "ho on all
Commissionsr of Agri:ert
J of English, Clemson
ng, Governor of South
verybody Invited. Bring
rious, World's Greatest
5 p. m. Dr. William
ressive delivery made
L 1CC11U1 V/llivwi ^
Alpine Yodlers, Musitalent.
: attractions $1.50.
c, Children 15c.
for the morning addres:rnor
Manning and Dr.
to help out in this great
11 you something worth
ind Health. We urge
ork School District No. 55, to
old an. election on the said question
E levying an additional special tax of
wo (2) mills to be collected on the
roperty located in the said School
listrict, which said election shall be
eld at the Fork school House in said
chool District No. 55, on Saturday,
le 24th day of June, 1916, at which
aid election the polls shall he opened
t 7 a. ml and closed at 4 p. m.
The members of the Board of Trusses
of said School 'District shall act
s managers of said election. Only
aoh electors as reside in said School
district and return real or personal
roperty for taxation, and who exibit
their tax receipts a^d registra;on
certificates as required in gen?~1
dVioll Ho a 11 riTfori tn
1 <3.1 ClCV;ti^/UO, OXi.U.11 u ^ Uiiw ?f WU WW
ote. Electors favoring the levy of
uch tax shall cast a ballot containig
the word "Yes" written or printd
thereon, and each elector opposed
j such levy shall cast a ballot conaining
the word "No" written or
Given under our hands and seal
lis the 5th day of June, 1916.
Chas. P. Barre,
O. B. Cannon.
Ben M. 'Selzter,
THE HERALD AND NEWS ONE
EAR FOR $1.30.
lembers of uountt ^oarc 01 nKiucatlOD.
All administrators, executors, guarians
and other fiduciaries, are reuired
by law to make an annual ream,
on or before the let day of July
f each year.
All persons failing to do so, will
nder the law forfeit their commisions
for handling the estates and
'ill moreover be liable to be sued for
amages by any person or persons m-1
irested in each estate.
C. C. Schumpert,
Judge of Probate.
June 1st, 1916.
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
o get the genuine, call for f'lil name, LAXA'
IVK BROMO QUININE. L ^ok for signature o!
. W. GROVE. Cures a. Cold in One Day. Stop*
L'EMonm'* A Dorr 1'LATFOK.W
Ai'i'iiW t LD BY TiiE i'KEMDEVr
Suiirturp Plank is Added After Causiitir
St. Louis, June 16.?The Democratic
national ronvention finished its work
today by adopting the party platform j
exactly as approved by President Wdl-'
son and submitted by tbe resolutions
committee, including the plank on
Americanism and that favoring woman
suffrage, but not until the harmony
of its three days' sessions had
been disturbed with a row over the
No voice was raised against the vigorous
declarations of the Americanism
plank, but at one time it locked
as if the suffrage plank had been
lost. After Senator Walsh of Montana,
had told the convention that
President Wilson himself considered
it vital to party success, however, it
was" voted into the Dlatform, 188 1-2 to
181 1-2. The platform was then adopted
iAs adopted the suffrage plank
"We favor the extension of the
franchise to the women of this counI
try, State by State, on the same terms
as to the men."
Better Than G. 0. P.
The suffrage leaders considered it
a much more favorable declaration
than they got from the Republican
convention at Chicago. They threw
all their force behind it and won the
support of the administration leaders,
who were found fighting for them
when danger threatened.
Hagfe .d and worn from an allnight
session, the platform makers
were not ready with their report until
after noon, when .Senator Stone,
sleepless for more than thirty hours,
took the speakers' stand and, explaining
that he was too tired to read the
document, gave over this task to Senators
Walsh of Montana, and Hollis |
von- Uomnctiirp Thev alternated
in reading the long declaration.
The fight on the suffrage plank
was in the air. Everybody was keyed
up to it, and when, at the conclusion
of the reading of the platform,
Martin Lomasney of Boston, a delegate,
claimed the attention of the
chair, it was thought he was opening
the fight, and it was several minutes
before the shouts of approval
and cries of disapproval could 'be
stilled sufficiently to 'hear that he
v,-anted to put the convention oh record
as sympathizing with "the people
of Ireland." I
"Raus mit 'im," reared a Baltimore
delegate, and the convention hall
rocked with laughter.
The Real IWork.
The real work broke in after, when
Governor Ferguson of Texas who
headed the minority report against
the administration plank, was given
thirty minutes in which to present it.
The piank offered by the minority
'-The Democratic party always has
stood for the sovereignty of the several
States in the control and regulation
of elections. We reaffirm the
historic positions of our party in this
regard and favor the continuance of
that "wise provision of the federal
constitution which vests in the several
States of the union the power to
prescribe the qualifications of their
Besides Governor Ferguson the report
was signed by former Representative
Bartlett of Georgia; James R.
Nugent of (New Jersey, and Stephen
B. Fleming of Fort Wayne, Ind.
The burden of Governor Ferguson's
argument -was that suffrage being
purely a State's right question, the
wording of the majority's plank was
a presum-ptuous recommendation to
the State on how to conduct their
Piled With Questions.
Anti-suffrage delegates on the floor
piled the governor with questions,
wrhich brought out fresh arguments
against the administration plank.
^ - J 4."U ~
wnen Ferguson naa nuisueu me vivuvention
was in confusion and the tone
of the uproar in the delegate sections
was indicative of sympathy with the
opponents of the majority plank.
When Senator Stone took the
speaker's place to defend the plank
he was bombarded with a running
fire of questions and arguments from
delegates on the floor, which eventually
exhausted the time allotted to
Anti-suffrage delegates loudly challenged
his reefrences to Ferguson's
statements with cries of: "That's not
what he said" and "That's not fair."
Many delegates openly took the position
that the question was becoming
much confused by the manner of its
presentation. Finally Senator Stone
yielded to Senator Pittman of Nevada
one of the suffrage champions.
The crowd wanted to howl Pittman
| .'-o .vij and cried "Vote, vote!"
j "Yes, i know you want to vote,"
Pittman shouted at his opponents.
"You'd rather do anything else than
hear the truth."
"Are you men who are willing to
near women denounced afraid to hear
a man say something in their behalf?
I want to appeal to you to give your
sisters and daughters and mothers
the right to vote."
I "What's that got to do with this?"
[ chorused the delegates.
Finished His Speech.
Finally, ignoring lesser outbreaks,
and shouting abo?.e the confusion,
Pittman managed to get through with
Senator Walsh of Montana then
took the platform and, in an impassioned
speech, swept aside the smaller
questions which had been injected
into the fight, and told the delegates
that President 'Wilson himself knew
the ^lank was in the platform and
considered it essential to party victory.
"Whatever your opinions may be,"
he said, "we shall never be anything
Dut a discordant ana uiviueu party
unless we surrender some of our convictions
to the wisdom of a majority.
Here you are confronted, as one of
our famous leaders said, "with a condition,
not a theory." The twelve
suffrage States represent ninety-one
votes in the electoral college. Every
politicial party has made tbis declaration
in some form or other. It becomes
a simple question of whether
you will incur the enmity of these
i women. There is no possibility of
' - ? sb 3 i. At,:?
losing a single vote 11 you uuupt uus
majority plank, t>ecause every other
party' has done the same.
"I ask you," he cried, "if you're going
to >put a resolution in here that's
a lie. You can't adopt this minority
report without stultifying yourselves."
Agreeable to Wilson.
Senator Walsh ^ien explained that
| the president knew about the suffrage
plank and added:
'"He believes it vital to bis success
that it stay there. I ask you with all
fervor of my being, who is there here
who is wiser or more patriotic than
While the fight had been going on
a thunder storm burst, and when the
jlj/a vy w J
Atlantic City, W
EXTREMELY LOW EXCUI
Newberry to Atlantic City s
Newberry to Baltimore and
Newberry to Washington am
*T T") " ?l, w>
[JNeWDeiry uu lu^nuiuiiu anu.
Newberry to Norfolk ana re
Same fares will apply fror
Excursion Fares to Atlant
ington applies direct or via
TS^lrofc Will Hp
rj ALIi I ^ i\ # i i xivuvvw vv aa* ivW
June 22nd, good returning
point on or before midnight
A privilege never offered 1
July Holiday season inexpen
The most cosmopolitan an
the world with its 8 miles of
21 Theatres, 6 Ocean Piers
Dollar fier with every conc<
and 1000 Hotels, rates from
per week up.
At Washington, D. C,, t
Baltimore, Md., Richmond a
merable points of interest.
High Class Modern Steel (
* ^ Kq rrrmnrJp
mg OiU'S W .IU uc uijluv
BEGIN NOW TO PLAN F(
For full information apply
W. E. McGEE,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt,
Columbia, S. C.
' t .1.
ro.. i;.! t.iO ?'CI.VE .t. 11 I.CwT V. .? ~Jl ?
.'is height the storm reached climax.
The booming of the thunder, mixed
j with the roaring shouts on the aoor
and the clatter caused by -the i ^ in on
the roof, almost drowned out the
c nno L'Arc ctnrm r-1 ro/^ d
oj;cax\t/i o. i iiV/ o cv *11.1. vi<.u? v/u j ? uv w
Senator Walsh finished speaking and
the closing words of his plea for the
administration plank swept a change
over the crowd. There were renewed
cries of "Vote, vote." but they were
not shouts for the defeat of the plank.
As the clerks called the roll of States
the votes toppled into the column
supporting the plank as the committee
had written it so fast that the
defeat of the substitute was assured
I Detore tne can naa gone a aozeu
States. At the close of the roll-call
the whole platform as written was
adopted, and after disposing of some
formalities the convention adjourned
sine die at 3:11 o'clock.
TO THE PUBLIC.
Our roller mill is now at work, and
we are prepared to giva you the best
nf eorvipo Wp havp An hand nrr*\
U1 ~ ~ ?
flour, graham or whole wheat flour,
grits, meal, bran and shorts. ,
TO THE FARMERS
Be sure to sun your wheat, it is not
dry enough to give you best results
if you have not done so.
Farmers Oil Mill,
J. H. Wicker,
CHANGE OF CAMPAIGN MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the campaign
meeting for Longshore's will
be held on Thursday, August 3rd, instead
of on July 28th. The meeting
at Young's Grove will be held on Friday,
July 28th, instead of oh August
3rd. This change is made because of
the Little Mountain College reunion.
No other changes will be made.
Frawk R. Hunter,
B. B. Leitzsey,
Subscribe to The Herald and News,
Norfolk, Va. .
i 22nd, 1916.
ISI0NFARE3 AS FOLLOWS
aid return $17.50
return $ 14.50
d return $12.50
n Prosperity and intermed:ate
1 TX7*h r.lt
1C UEV, Baltimore aiiu v? asuNorfolk
sold for all trains Thursday,
to reach original starting
July 7th, 1916. ,
before to spend the 4th of
isively at Atlantic City.
d famous seaside resort in
board walk, 31 Bath Houses,
, including Young's Million
livable form of amusement,
i $1.00 per day and $5.00
;he Nation's Capitol, and at
nd Norfolk, Va,, with innu^oaehes
and Pullman Sleep
d through to destination.
)R THIS RARE OPPORTUNITY.
to Ticket Agents or
S. H. McLEAN,
Dist. Pass. Agt.
Columbia, S. C
xml | txt