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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, July 28, 1916, Image 4

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H&c |jeroIi) and jras.
Kmtered at the Postoffice at Newfcny,
S. C., as 2nd class matter, i
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
Friday, July 28, 1916.
MORE FILLS NEEDED.
The campaign meeting on Tuesday;
"was held at Utopia. The rains con-!
j< :
tinued on Monday and Monday night
g.'V*\ I
and Bush "river and Beaverdam creek
s>
"were out of the banks and running
around the ends of the bridges and
the water was several feet deep at
some places in the roads, but nothing
c?n deter a candidate from going to a
political meeting. iWe often thought
*
that if they were just as energetic ana
dirtermined in looking after their owe
business as they are when they start
out after a little office they wou'. 1
- i
Iptobablv accomplish more. That :v
. *
some of us would.
But we started to write about fht
roads and the -creeks and the high water.
The road from Newberry to the.
Delad Fall is one that has had a top
dressing of gravel and fcere is anotne*
practical demonstration of the value
I of such work. This road even in the
face of the heavy and the constant
rains of the past several weeks is in
fine condition most of the way to
Dead Fall. And some places that before
this application were always
muddy and almost past traveling over
. are now in fine shape. Of course in
some places there are mud holes and
holes in the good portions of the
road that with. little work now would
s
. .be made good. x
But at the crossings of Bush river
E/f
ernd Beaverdam the approaches nevl
to be filled so as to make them pass \
able even in the midst of Jaigh water.
And the work could be done at ver>
lytle fost. The material is right there
['V
and needs to be taken from the roafi
' ' H. 1 x
on the hills just away from-the river
and the creek.
This is one of the roads that Supervisor
Sample 'built on the cooperative
\ i
\ plan. The people along the way sent
J S their teams and drivers and hauled
the top dressing and made a good
N road out of what has heretofore been
a "very bad road in tne rainy season.
The meetimg was held in the beautiful
grove in front of the residence of
Mr. W. I. Herbert tand is one of the
most ideal places for a barfcecue or a
gathering of any kind. Tlie fine old
oaks and the cooling shade with no
>> , undergrowth make it an ideal picnic
place and then there is always served
od campaign occasions a fine barbecue.
There were not as many people present
as usual owing tc the high water
and the muddy roads. There are generally
a great many from the town
but, there were present this year
A.'
something like a hundred beside the
candidates and the speaking1 took
place as usual though it did not begin
until the afternoon.
Drag the roads take out fills an (a
- v
the grade crossings and the w*,
will he able to get "anywhere iis.
the county under almost any weather
conditions.
The next campaign meeting will be
iha1<? V/Mincr'c firnve n?aT PrnsiiPir- I
1*V*U UrV J. VUMQ Kf V?* V ? V ** * ?
"
ity today (Friday) and a barbecue
dinner will be served and this Is an
other place where you always get '?
good dinner.
.Now tttat there is little likelihood
/< -?- -i i 'i kiv -it: *~
ui uuiunei .aa usriutmo, ?^1,11115 w mc
*
border we move that he apply for a
discharge and take up where he left
off.?Gaifney Ledger.
" *
< We agree with you thoroughly, that
such people who could he of so much
service to their country, and of better
k- i,5.*
service than in the army at the present
time when there is no prospect
of war, should be at their usual vo
ciation.
i^
Over in Anderson county they have
about eighteen candidates for the. leg- j
islature and only six to be chosen.
They have a regular catechism which :
" every one is put through. Some of I
them answer all the questions, an.; j
s^me do not, buttnost of them answt |
Tti ii
some of the questions. As to how
they will vote for governor, some sa>
they will vote as they think best and
as their judgment dictates, while
others say they will vote for Elease.
but so far as we have read the reports
of the meetings, none or tbera
come out for any other candidate for
governor.
The following are the questions or
the catechism:
VI.Are you infavor of a 6 per cent!
I ^
! fiat interest?
j "2. Are you m favor of a Ihw
! that will give us punitive damages i
for mistreatment?
"3. Are you ia favor of labor oi
! ganizations?
I "4. Who will you support for govj
ernor
i "5. Are vo'i in favor of xbe ware*
j house system?
i "6. Please give us an expression i
j
j as to your views for the state warehouse
system law."
In (Newberry county we would lika
to hear from the candidates on th<3
question of road improvement, and th<:
further important question of putting
the county on a cash basis. And further,
how they expect an apvropria
tion of $45,060.00 to be paid from an
income of $32,000.00. These are live
questions and sensible ones. We think
the idea of an appropriation for the
Annual Report
Newberry (
Newbury, 3. C., July 25, 1916.
To the Citizens of Newberry:
In submitting our report for the
scholastic year 1915-1916 we -cannot J
go into details, but hurriedly refer to;
a few of the facts and conditions that
warrant us in saying that it was in 1
many respects the best year in the
-ihistOry cr the public school system
of 'Newberry.
The scholarship and discipline in all
the schools was excellent during the
past year. WA' marked harmony pre j
vailed among teachers, patrons and j
pupils. All of our teachers, we Nellie
ves worked faithfully and diligently.
| Itfuch interest was manifested in the
(practical phases, of education such -as j
domestic science, bookkeeping, gardening,
Audubon Society work, ore-'
tory and athletics, which things have
aided in building up a fine school
spirit. Our representative won nrsi
prize in oratory twice among the
high schools of the State.
There were forty-two members of
the graduating class this year?by far
the largest class in the history of
the school ami one of the larkest
classes in the history of the State.
The majority of these boys and girls
rrriii ontor this fall. Converse
TT XIX vVA?vo^ - ?
and Winthrop have entered our high
school on a basis of thirteen and a
half units, with the remark that It is
an -unusually high rating for a three
year high school course; some of the
four year high schools being entered
;at not more than fourteen units.
It should "be a matter of community
pride that all the members of the j
class of 1915 except one attended col- j
lege last session.
Tiie Mollohon Mill school was in-!
corporatel -with the city school sys-.
tem during the year enlarging oui
enrollment and adding that school by
gaining the benefits of the three mill
constitutional tax which amounted to
$210.
Financially the city schools are in'
. better condition than ' for several
yiars. The increase in the revenues j
from private sources aided very ma- j
terially in greatly .reducing our inReceipts
1
Cash balance on hand, L. W. Floyd, Th<
Special district taxes for maintenance
* * 1 ? 1 ? -> wa 1 m At
Three mill consiiiuuoiiai uia, cu1 Villi. CJ
Three mill constitutional tax, enrollme
Three mil constitutional tax, other sch<
Poll taxes
Dog tax
State aid account West End night schc
State aid, term extension
Private for library, Boundary street sc
Private for library, IMoIlohon mill schc
Oountv and State for library, Mollohon
Private Tuitions collected from non-res
Private Tuitions collected from non-re:
Private Tuitions collected from non-res
Tuitions, contributions and collections
, Private payments by Newberry Cotton
j Tuitions paid by Helena district for 22
r>T-ii-o+o navmpnt from Mollohon Cotton
Note CommereiaUBank due March, 191
Total
Disbursement
Salaries:
Superintendent
1
di-cerent departments of the county ex-;
pense is all right, but we have never i
been able to understand how they ex- j
pec-ted the appropriations to be mei .
unless the revenue was provided, oi ;
I
how it was good business to run the j
! .
county on credit and pile up a deficit
i
every year. j
?ir-jj
PROGRAM FOR UNION MEETING \
OF REEDY RIVER ASSOCIATION
Falrvlew Raptlst Church, July
Saturday 10:30 . Devotional service,
George C. Riser.
11.-00. introductory sermon, .lev !
mV. C. La::..:'.
Organization.
>.'con recess.
1:30. Discussion?The Fo- mat ion
of Fields and location of Pastors, J.:
M. Davis, Rev. R. K. Bun-is, Rev. W.'
C. BaxJey.
Devotional Service?Rev, George W.
Pettigrew.
Sunday morning, 10.00 Reports |
from Sunday Schools.
11.00 Sermon. Rev. R. II. Burris.
Mnmi ro/>Pfis
Afternoon, First Service nf Evangelistic
series:
Sermon. Rev. H. W. Sto^e.
Committee. !
Another garage is to open In New- ;
berry goon with expert workmen in j
charge. Look out for the little I
Ruick 4. <
MammmmmmmaKk
Trustees
traded Schools
debtedness. The income from private '
sr.iir^ps this vear was $3,026.87 as j
against $1,763.88 the previous year.
With another good year in prospect
with the additional one mill tax voted i
last year we hope to he clear on debt 1
and have a balance to our credit at
the end of the next fiscal year. I
Last year two teachers were added |
the Hoge school, the Hoge patrons ,
themselves paying the salary of one
of them. The total private income,
from the Hoge school last year was <
$400.12 as compared -with $86 from j
the same source the previous year. I
The patrons and friends of Speers
Street and Boundary Street schools
raised considerable sums for the use
of the schools, whiui amounts are not ;
included in our fiscal report. They
amount to about $300 all told. The
fact that so much is being done in a
private way in the interest of education
and the schools in' our city is i. j
wholesome sign of a fine spirit among
the pepole in favor of the public
schools and a higher idealism in the
training 01 the young, and we feel
that we should not neglect the opportunity
of expressing our appreciation
3 J
for every service renuereu iulcuucvi .
to add to the efficiency of the "work in
the schools. f
The West End night school was a
means not only of offering an opportunity
to a great many who were
eager to learn, hut was also a mean^
of bringing additional revenue to the
school district. The income from the
night school enrollment was $86.10.
The 'Sitate donated $50 to the district
on account of the night schools. The
expense of conducting- me ui&jlic
schools was cnly $-18. It is a fact thar
a great many people learned to read
and to write through the efforts of
the evening school.
We are sad to chronicle in this report
of the untimely death of one of
our efficient primary teachers and
beloved friend, Mrs. J. E. Norwood,
nr'h^ao, rfoath /v?.nnrred soon after the
n-iAvwv >avu>VM w
cloee of the session in June.
Hie folowing statistics and financial
report is published for general
information:
i
915-1916.
as. July 1. 1915 $ 34.73
purposes iu,4su.ys
it Mollohon mill 210.00
nt hi&h school 86.10
>ols of city 2,786.70
736.00
41.50
?n1 50.0*0
100.03
hool 10.00
iol \ 20.00
mill school 20.00
idents at high school 575.75
sidents Boundary street 243.50
idents Speers street 315.75 j
Moge school (Col) 400.12;
mill for salaries 720.00 :
*?1 ir \
pupils
mill for salaries 350.00
?
7 2,000.00
$19,602.8-1 '
is, 19151916.
." $ 1,500.09 ;
a
High school
Boundary Street school
Speers Street school
West End school
Mollohon Mill school .
West End night school
Moge school (colored)
Four Janitors
For furniture and apparatus
Interest and discount
Supplies
Fuel, wood and -coal
Libraries
Repairs
Water and Lights
Insurance
Incidentals
Paid deficit with County Treas, of July
Paid note with Commercial Bank due 1
Cash on hand with County Treas. July
C ;sh c?n hand with L. W. Floyd, Treas.
Total \... i.
Enrollment by Gr;
White Schools?
Boys
First Grade 95
Second Grade 62
Third Grade 61...
Fourth Grade 57...
Fifth Grade 45...
Sixth Grade 32...
Seventh Grade 24...
Eighth Grade 29...
Ninth Grade 12...
Tenth Grade 17...
Night school 22
Total / 456....
Percentage of attendance 80 per cent.
Estimated number pupils of school af
Negro School?
Boys
First Grade '79..
Second Grade -55...
Third Grade 44...
Fourth Grade 9...
Fifth Grade 14...
Sixth Grade 13...
Seventh Grade 17...
Eighth Grade 7...
Ninth &rade 11...
Tenth Grade 3...
Total 252
Percentage of attendance 79 per cent.
Estimated number of school age in di
To Th
4
tii _ c a.i n
? fic kJUULfUZTTl JTUW
to express its grateful apj
which it has borne the mc
past week, We also de
for his loyalty, devotion ft
While it is true the
in fact have not yet nor c
indeed gratified to annow
to restore service to all /
these exceptions, every ef
exhausted to hurry the
before the end of the wee
What effort this e
that in addition to the i
Catawba River seven elec
been swept away, raifroi
all communication by wm
destroyed.
Added to all this
prevailed every day since
toration of service more c
as soon as it was installed
When we look hi
degree of pride, not only i
ience which has been occa
Again let us expret
event of any slight into
s
on account of temporary
our forces are at work us
thing which distracts their
i ^
July 22, 1916
2,520.00
>EGI
3,252.00
2,7*90.00
1,440.00 | On
560.00 ! ?'cIoc
i ford
48.00 i ? ,
Robe]
1,98?.50 : jjm (
585.00 1 and 1
59.00 !jeaI?l
J _
A- i gun c
loo.0:? ,
l SO D.i
384.26 j above
502.00 about
113.50 | shot
403.61 i-;
204.5 ): by ^
199.0S ! loss <
74 57 : arter;
1.1915 323.70 ! an".V<
I Tll<
916 2,000.00 : once
1.1916 77.54 j accon
423.53 MeIt0
I ford
$19, 02.S4
ades, 1915-1916. . c? t2i<
J firy c
Girls Total j ^ome
! killed
<o Jli I
I Mr. \
64 M* j nve ,
.. 52 .. 113 for {V
51 10^s |
42 a, j SEW
33 65 j
27 51 I
26 55|Miss
' a ft V
vy
27.. 44
14 36
Gee
ry an
438 894 J .
Newt)
noon
;e failing to enroll, 1,000. Mc u
Luthe
Girls Total ^ c
75 157 J-J
56 Ill coupl
43 87 fcry ^
27 36 ?The
29 ? 'Mr.
1$ 31 on i
< 15 32 congi
16 ' 23 The
9 20 might
20 23
? 1H
311 563
at Mt
morn:
strict iailing to enroll, 500.
?
e Public
/
er Company wishes to avail itsel]
yreciation to the public for the
onvenience occasioned by the cai
i',ire to express our heartfelt thai
j duty and heroic eff ort in the re
it our losses have been nothing h
an they be determined for weeks,
rice that beginning Monday, July
joints on our lines, with only fow
fort is being expended, and ever
work, and we hope to resume se\
fcntailed
can be slightly appreciatec
njttry to our plants we have'had <
trie circuits out of a total of nhn
id transportation has been absol
1 M 1 -* 1-. J
z rxas enner oeen seriuiusiy ueri
have been the severe weather co
the waters began to recede, maki
lifficult and m some instances d
L
ick upon what we have passed th
i hl/f 1TL tflP, mtl
ft I &CMIIUI?y UW? WfWf /V ' - - ? isioned
through our disaster.
is our gratitude to you for your j
f
miptions during the next few da\
work to resume prompt service, r
ing their best efforts to remedy t
attention only serves to delay the
Southern Power
*
{0 SHOOTS WOMAN
AND BOY IN JEALOUS RAGE 1
Wednesday afternoon at 5:30
k on tlie place of Mr. W. T. Eunear
Bush river church. Liia
'tson who had been living with
Jilliam threatened to move out
eave Jim. This threw .Jim into a
is rage and he seized a shot
md shot the woman's right arm j
.3 1 x-J. _ x 1- - -1 X _ 1
uiy uiai li uau 10 lk? amtjuiaieu ^
: the elbow. The woman's boy,
14 years old, was accidently I
at the same time. His woun<}i,
light.
Buford saved the woman's lif<?
mdaging the arm and prevented
3f blood through the severa.
ies until Doctors Senn and Pope
2d. i
i sheriff was notified and went at I
to the scene of the* shooting
ipanied by Deputies Darroh an&
n. Magistrate Darroh. Mr Rn.
and other citizens of the com:y
joineu in tne niun iiunc. <"ilwas
^auerht when he sneaked out
? woods to his house to get sornt, ,
loth oHe was brought tc jail.
ten or twelve years ago Cilium
Bob I.V-artin another no^ro iu
V. ri Puford's store. He serve*!
ear0 or the county chain gang
:is crime.
?
iVED
IS CAPITAL CITY
OlUe Lee Smith and George J
Y. Summer, Jr., Married an
Columbia.
>rge W. Summer, Jr., of Xewberid
Miss Ollie Lee Smith, also o*
erry, were m'arried Monday
in Columbia by the Rev. 1^. A. '
Hough pastor of St. Paul's.
;ran church. Mr. Summer is the
f George W. Summer, president
le Mollohon cotton mill. TJie
e returned yesterday to Newberrhere
they will make tfteir homej
State, 25th. - <
J\om r\ 't? r.TYir?
All U iUl a. O U1L1C1 VCiUC ,
'uesday and are receiving thfc
atulations of their friends. 1
i Herald.and iNews wishes them
;y well. I
jre will be Communion services
. Olivet church on next Sunday
Ing, July 30, at 11 o'clock.
? t
: i
f of this opportunity I
patient manner m
tastrophe during the
4 1 ?
nks to each employe
storatidn of service.
iss than enormous, i
we are nevertheless
24th, will be able
- exceptions, As to
y resource is being
rvice at these points J
2 when one recalls
lestroyed across the 1
g, every bridge has
utely suspended and
xnged or absolutely
ncUtions which have
ng the work of resestroymg
it almost
trough we feel some
rmxum of mconven
latience and in the I
ys, which may come
est assured that all
hem and that any- M
work of restoration.
Company jl
* *ss
fl

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