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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, September 29, 1916, Image 1

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Ik VOLUJEB Lin, M7MBKB 87 ~ SEVVBEKBT, S. , FRIDAY, SEPT.UliEK 29, 1916. ~ TWICE i WIEE, IU? A YBAkT"
(INTERESTING LETTER
FROM SOLDIER BOY
Mr. C. M. Dennis, member cf
Machine Gun company, 1st S. C. infantry,
dated at Camp Stewart, Fort
Bliss, Texas, September 22, 1016,
writes a letter to bis mother, Mrs. P.
JM. Dennis, which is interesting mough
K|j|l to print here in full, as follows:
V We have just arrived in carui from
W the largest parade since 1865. There
WS were 36,000 troops present, including
cavairy, artillery, machine gun comW
pany, infantry land supply trucks?300
suonlv trucks?which made a train of
r ? *
} about three miles. The parade was
20 miles long.
The troops were loaded in trucks
and transported to El Paso and fell
into line beginning at Texas sir et.
We marched down Texas street and I
then up Montanna street. We met the j
last of the column at Ft. Bliss just1
leaving Fort Bliss 10 miles from the.
-n.i+TT tvio tTw%ns were reviewed at;
the FOrt. l\Me arrived at the fort atj
1:30 p. m., and were halted on the'
?
plains. The parade was completed at
6 o'clock and as far as you could see
there were soldiers. Such a thing
has never happened neither in Fort
t>i;^ -r^r. tt*i PnsA in all of their mili
UVi JUf* * v-?v ?
tary career. I
We went in our macl gun trucks
of course and met with much approvement
by the reviewing officers. The
trucks are an experiment, the other
r\n -nor?lr milles.
^'UUO CW VU Jk/?kv?k ?. _
The ladies of the city treated us
fine. They gave us water as we passed,
they had bowls full of ice water
and gave it to us poor thirsty soldiers.
They must appreciate our being
here, I believe.
This 20 mile hike was awful tire- j
some but it was worth it to be in such
a parade.
I have taken Kodak pictures of our j
machine guns in action and of the,
Rio Grande at the International
bridge and some ruins of the bandits
t.hfi border.
This crossing the border is verydangerous.
ou have to get rid of
everything that belongs to United
States and put on civilians clothes,
and rough, ones lat that, and have
nothing that looks like it will shoot.
I haven't the slightest idea -when
we will get back home but I hope to '
se you soon. Write me as soon as
possible.
BALLY DAY TRINITY
SUNDAY SCHOOL OCTOBER 1
fSong No 133, "Work for the night
? "<-> ^wrvmincr "
ICJ VVXJLUAAQ.
Exercise?Willing workers, by five
children.
Recitation?God needs the Children,
by William Boozer.
Song 20.
Recitation?God needs you in his
greatest work, by Miss Mattie Lee
Bishon.
Exercise?The Workers needed, by I
four girls.
Recitation?What thou doest do [
quickly, by Cora Lee Hendrix.
Recitation?Gather the people to- !
gether, by Miss Marjojrie Martin.
Song 22.
Promotion?Exercise and rewards.
CLosing song Xo. 107.
We hope to see every member ot j
-- * t
cJlG SCIKJUI prcBcut. (
An<3 bring some one else if you can. j
Richard Maybin.
Superintendent, j
Services At St. Matthew's.
Mr. Editor: Allow me to announce !
through your columns that next Sun'
day morning, Ostober 1, at the regu-rrr^^ehirv
at St. Matthew's church,
I<ll VYVTA OUip v?? ??
the Holy Communion will be admin- J
istered; also .Confirmation. A similar i
service vrill be held at Bethlehem j
church the second Sunday morning, j
| and in the afternoon at Pomaria. At
f each worship the offering will he for
' Svnodical purposes.
* "* r " ?1 *? CJj-u^Tftfv i
The Woman s j.viibsiuu?h J uvv*w^ 0?
Bethlehem church will hold a
"family reunion" at the parsonage
Thursday 28, at 3 p. m. Each family
in the congregation is earnestly
urged to have a representative present.
The congregations are working: har^
moniously with encouraging results. ,
| S. C. Ballentine, Pastor. !
Pomaria, S. C., Sept. 25, 1916. j
MtLAlKIN AGREES TO RETAIN
| PLACE AS COMMISSIONER
j Columbia. iSept. 26.?State Warehouse
Commissioner McLaurin tonight
stated to the executive committee of
the State Warehouse Association,
when requested to come to their sesi
sion after they had taken action upon
% ' * - J. - J* 5 4--U ~ 4- UA
fns contemplated resignation, cua.i u*
would comply with their request and
remi in i:i the position which he holds.
The committee adopted the follow ins
resolutions:
'That it is our candid judgment that
the real producers of cotton, the pations
of the warehouse svstem, and
the friends of scientific marketing,
ccmmend the administration of this
office by Mr. McLaurin, and. that they
desire that he continue to discharge
the duties of warehouse commissioner
and devote himself to the development
of the same."
President Banks was not able to attend
and was represented by Mr. G. A.
Guignard. He wrote a letter in which
he said that he felt to lose Senator
AIcLaurin to this cause at this time
on account of mere political considerations
would be nothing short of calamity
and. therefore, he earnestlytrusted
that the committee might use
all its power to prevail on him to reconsider
his contemplated action.
"It was the fire of his genius whnh
kindled its light," he said. "His talent
for organization and his enthusias+ic
devotion which has thus far brought
i' on its way." The sentiments expressed
by President Banks were endorsed
by the committee.
???*
<? $
<S> SOCIETY. *
?> <S>
&<$>&<?>
>/ri o TI - ? ? 1 hnctcce
1Y11?>25 Oct I'll Xiyuoccii *> ao xivyotv-oo
Wednesday afternoon to the members
of the Once-a-f^eek Bridge club. The
tables were placed beneath the beautiful
pergola and after several interesting
games delightful iced tea and
sandwiches were served.
?- )
The wedding of Mies Eddie Mae
Parr and Mr. Ralph Barre Baker was
quietly solemnized Monday evening,
September 25, at the Lome of tlie
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Parr, in Main street. The impressive
rin.^ ceremony was performed by Rev. i
Crrcon of tiie A. R. P. church, and
r. T.-i+nh-r nnlv thp immediate
?/ CVO V< AbUVkAJVU Uy VM.J
relatives and intimate friends of the
contracting parties. TLe bride was
lovely in her travelling cuit of midnight
tluo,witli hat and accessories
to Liat-,h. Mr. and LIrs. Baker left j
immediately for tlieir future bene in
Richmond, Va.
Master George Way entertained
about thirty-fie of his little friends
Wednesday afternoon in celebration
of his fourth birthday. After-several
hours of merry games the children
were invited to a corner of the lovoly
piazza winch was decorated for the
occasion. Here the cDlor scheme of
pink and white wr.s carried cut in
every detainl. In the center cf the
treble was ia large birthday cake, with
four small pink candles "burning. After
cutting the cake it found tr.\t fc'ne
needle fell to Miss Mary Keel, the
penny to Miss Mary DeVore, and the
.dime to Master George Way. A delightful
ice course r/as served. The
hcstess- vas (assisted by Mesdo.mes.
Dennis, Lominack, Martin, Clary and j
?Liia ana r.mory ouv.uiivu.
On Friday evening in Holland Hall,
the annual reception, given by the
members of the college Y. M. C. A., to
the new students was held. The auditorium
laud society halls were thrown
open for the occasion and during the i
evening short addresses of welcome
were made by members of the fhculty,
and societies, followed by musical
selections by Miss Margaret Burton
and Mr. Earle Hipp. After an hour
or so of progressive conversation a
delightful ice course was served.
The Calendar Society.
The regular monthly meeting will
he held next Wednesday afternoon,
October the 4th, at four o'clock, at the
residence of Mrs. Mary Fant in
Main street. I
{ I ON YENTIOX FOR REFORM
PARTY BE HELD OCTOBER IS
Columbia, :S.ept. 26.?After consultation
with prominent members of the
reform faction in Columbia today, Col.
\\ A .Tamps nf Rishnnville. one of
the leaders, today issued the following
call for a convention of the reform
faction -to be held in Columbia on
Tuesday, October IS:
"To the Public:
"1 hereby call for a convention of
* hp reform faction of the Democratic
party, to be held on Tuesday, October
3S, in Columbia. During the campaign
just passed, appeals were made 10
'save civilization,' as was done in 1873
when negro domination was the issue.
Men have been heard to justify questionable
methods at the ballot box upon
the same grounds as when dealing
with negroes in 1876, and now it is
up to us, and is our duty, to hold a
great convention and demonstrate thint
we are as good white men as are
those who contemptuously, stigmatize
the bone and sinew of this state a
'Bleaseites,' and for the further purpose
of increasing our fiiith in and
consecrating our enoris to uie wu- j
tinuance of the struggle for the prin- i
cfples upon which we stand. I
"I suggest that each Democratic
club send one true and tried reformer
as delegate to this convention.
"All newspapers who have any >f
j the kind of people as subscribers,
I please publish one time.
/as?^A\ "nr A T A \TTTC! "
V OlgUCU) T? . XX. ua.'iuu.
A Special Day at 'Central Church.
Services for Sunday October the
first, -will be tas follows:
Morning service 11 a. m. After i
short sermon by the pastor, a plan
wi'l be proposed to the congregation
for wiping out immediately the
I . nrhic has been a
| I I1U1V.11 UCUU i uiu uvw.
j burden upon the church for several
I years, and it is confidently expected,
that with hearty cooperation, it will
be lifted at this time. Every member
of the church is urged to be present
< t this hour.
Sunday school 4 p. m. This is
Promotion day and will be celebrated
with special exercises. Let every
worker and pupil be in his place,
j Parents are especially invited to at
tend.
Epworth League 7 p. m.
Evening service 8 p. m. Preaching
by the pastor.
Chnrch of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, Pastor.)
There will be divine services at the
Lutheran Church the Redeemer
next Sunday as follows:
10: It) a. m. Sunday school. A new
? ' "1 mill ho mflHp , Be
j roil 01 eaon v;i<?a r, m ^ __
I present so that your name "vv'ill be on
! the new roll, and work for your
class to be on the honor roll ia,t the
close of the quarter.
11:15 a. m. The hour of worship ;
Sermon by the pastor on the subject. I
"The Evil of Religious Bargain
Hunting.''
n nn - Av^ninsr service.
5; uu p. ixi. x uV v w
Subject of sermon. "The Way of
Escape from the Greatest Monster in
the World."
The public is cordially invited to ail
the services.
Kind iWords For Wilson.
Mr. C. M. Wilson, superintendent of
the Jonesville school, was in Union j
on Wednesday. Mr. Wilson was recently
elected superintendent of edu- j
cation for Newberry county, and is
o v^inor cum gifted in many ways.
w. y ? " ?
The Jonesville schools have been
fortunate in securing the services of
Prof. Wilson, and no doubt at the expiration
of the present term wi'.1 regret
exceedingly that they will not
be able to secure his services t">r a
longer period, as he will assume the
duties of superintendent of educa-1
tion in Julv, 1917.?Union Times. I
. ? I
Sext Meeting of D. R. C., U. D. C. I
The Drayton Rutherford chapter,
U. D. C., will hold its October meeting
on Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock
with Mrs. George Johnstone. A full!
attendance is urged. Committees for j
the coming winter will, be announced j
and delegates will be elected to both J
division and general conventions.
Mrs. R. D. Wngnt,
First Vice President. !
By order of the chapter at a call '
meeting. j
"" r
CAROLINIAN'S TO GIVE
ATTENTION TO "BOLL WEEVIL
In order to familiarize themselves
v.Rn tne conditions existing m me
districts infested with the boll weevil,
thcit they may intelligently carry on
the fight against the invasion cf the
pest into this state, the South Carolina
cotton boll weevil commission
will begin an itinerary next 'Saturday
leaving Spartanburg at noon. The
states to be visited will include
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, the
itinerary ending on October 11. The
first stop will be made at New Orlec.ns
from.which place they will visit
that part cf Louisiana which is most
concerned. All details have not been
completed but a number of places "will
be visited.
Gov. Manning will accompany the
party. President W. M. Riggs of
Clemson, Senator Alan Johnstone of
Newberry, chairman of the board of
trustees of Clemson college; Dr. <\V.
W. Long, director of farm demonstration
t-,gents in South Carolina and sev_
eral of the faculty cf Clemson will be
in the party. Others are expected to
accompany them.
Careful study will be made of the
conditions. When the party returns
the members will then be in a position
to enlighten the people of the state
of the best way to prevent the coming
of the weevil or if it should come they
can speck with first hand knowledge
of the way to fight it. It is believed
that much good will be accomplished
by the trip. i
The South Carolina boll weevil com- !
|
mission was appointed last spring upon
request.
Death of Miss S. E. Dillard.
Miss iSarah B. Dillard died early
Sunday morning, September 24, at the
hoipe of Mrs. Ida B. Dickert, where
she had lived for the past four v
five years. She was buried on Mon-i iy j
afte-noon in the family graveyard ut |
Mr. John A. Summers, near Fomaria.
The funeral was conducted by Rev. Y.
von A. Riser, assisted by Rev. J. C.
Wessinger. Her death was due to j
rralaria, after about a week's attack.
&iss Dillard was about 77 years old.
She was a sister of Mrs. B. O'Dell
I?uncah, Sr., formerly of Newberry,
and years ago taught school in the
Brown neighborhood of the county.
\Tfk<i+ rkf h?r surviving relatives are \
living in California. Her death will
recall the time the Duncans owned
and occupied the residence now o^ led
and occpied 'by Mr. H. L. Parr.
Miss Goggans Resigns.
Miss Sadie Goggans, who was last
year county supervisor of rural
' 1 ? ? J Viae rocitrn-l
scnoois in itiumciuu wuuy, nw vU.a_
ed her position and returned to her
home in Newberry. Miss CrOgg?ans'
work in this county was noteworthy
for its good results, and it was with
regret that the county board of education
accepted her resignation. Before
coming to Richland county Miss
1 /?A1intT7
Goggans was ior several y cui s V/V uui.j j
supervisor of Newberry county. She
is a graduate of Winthrop college
and -a teacher of successful experience.
Her work has always been characterized
by energy, originality and conscientious
application to duty. Miss
Goggans retires from the active educational
field on account of the ill
health of her mother, and will be -art
V.C.T- -h^mo in Ypwberrv this winter.?
Htl auuiv . .. __
Southern School News.
Parr-Baker.
Greenwood Journal.
A marriage of considerable interest
here was that of Miss Eddie Mae
Parr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Tv ~e ATr. Rjiloh
rarr, ul i>cn i;ci X J V?-r .... -
faker, formerly of this city, -at th-s
bride's home, Monday evening at
eight-thirty o'clock. Rev. J. W. Carson
of the Associate Reformed Pres
fcyterian church performed the ceremony
in the company of the immediate
families and a few intimate friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Biker left imediately
for Richmond, Va., where they win
make their home. Mr. Baker has a
position with the American Locomotive
"*'orks in that city. He is the second
son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Baker
and is a popular member of the younger
sc-t to which he belonged.
Great $1,000 (
Excites
Much Interest Being Tai
News Circulation Ci
Prizes Stirr
The reading public of .Newberry
countv and surrounding territory had
two awakenings Tuesday morning.
The first of course, was the normal
physical awakening and the second
came with the reading of their favorite
county paper The Herald and
News.
Along with their morning coffee
came the intelligence that The Herald
and News was going to give tiway a
Maxwell Touring car, fully equipped
* Al- - 1 - ?1?* ? ? 1 ^ r\-r+
v.itn eiectric sen-sun twv.,
and other handsome and valuable
awards amounting to over $1,000 withir.
a period of eight weeks. These
valable presents (are to go to the
ladies of Newberry and surrounding
territory who become active in the behalf
of The Herald and News durin?
the prescribed time.
.1
The announcement of this great
circulation campaign reached hundreds
of readers Tuesday. It has been discussed
so thoroughly that for the
last two days the mails have brought
in a large number of nominations, and
free voting coupons which interested
parties in all sections in which Th^
Herald and News circulates had filled
in for their favorite.
One of the rules of^ this campaign is
m?,f nnminato V/MlPSPlf if
liJCLL V U U IUOJ uvuiiuutv J
you wish. You do not have to be h
subscriber to the paper to enter tha
campaign or to enter the name of
tome friend.
The rules governing the campaign
are very easy to understand. So read i
the rules found in this article and in
the page advertisement in it and else- '
where in this issue, and enter your- j
self or some friend today.
Now is the time to enter, and let us j
explain the details of the campaign to |
you and then see your friends iand get j
them to save the free voting coupons j
for you and pledge them to support j
you before the other fellow gets to!
them. Let them know you have enter- j
ed with the determination to be j
nnmbered among the successful ones
and you ^ill be surprised to see ho'-v
many, will readily give you their votes.
There is only twtf ways in which votes
can be secured in this campaign, by
clipping those found in each issue of
The Herald and News and by securing j
paid in advance subscriptions. Votes j
positively cannot be bought. Thos^J
Sales of Studebakers.
Among those purchasing iStudebakers
from Mower's garage in the
hst few weeks are:
Studebaker 4 Touring Cars?Mr. P.
L .Nichols of St. Lukes section;
Messrs. Tom J. Davenport, W. L.
Reighley, George Ruff, Charles jjucu
ley, Wiilter B. Wallace> IW: B. Gogg&ns
and Xeely Buzhardt of Newberry
and .Mrs. Janie S. Reagin of
Prosperity.
Studebaker 6 Touring Cars?Messrs.
L Q. Fellers, R. H. Anderson and
John A. Shealy.
Of the above, Messrs. Fellers, Anderson.
Wallace, Goggans iand Shealy
b.L-ve bought their second 'Studebakers.
A Woman Who an Shoot.
Monday night Miss Clara Stewart,
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T.
0. Stewart while alone in her bed
room, was attracted by a noise at the
open window. looking- around she
savv a negro, with his face close to
the screened window with his hands
on the window sill. Miss Clara ran to
her mother who was in another room,
and gave the (alarm. Mrs. Stewart
u?ed an automatic pistol and sent a
steel ball after the fleeing scoundrel.
More women should learn to shoot^
for home protection.
Officers Stone and Whitaker were
the scene, but too late to
catch the Intruder. He scaled the J
ck fence and made tracks for saier
quarters.
Campaign
Wide Interest
1 T"*I WW If f
sen in ine neraia ana
impaign - - -Splendid
rnlates All.
who enter this campaign may feel
assured that every one will receive
f':?ir and impartial treatment. Don't
wait. Enter today.
Any lady, married or single, is
eligible provided conditions set forth
axe complied with. Young ladles
under sixteen years of age will har?
to secure a written consent from parents
or guardians. .The Herald an4
News reserves the right to reject any
objectionable nomination.
No candidate will be permitted to ]
transfer votes to another Candidate
after receiving them for herself.
Subscriptions can not be changed
from one member of a family or
household to another and be connted
as new.
Candidates may nominate themselves
or be nominated by their friends. v
The nomination blank must be clipped
fiom The Herald and Sews, properlyfilled
oat, and sent or mailed to the
Campaign Department.
>"ames of Candidates w/io hare
been nominated will be published once
<;r more, if possible, each week show
ing the number of yotes such candidates
haye received to be yoted in the
paper.
A conpon good for 500 votes, will
appear in the paper each issne until
further notice. When clipped out and
| properly filled in and sent to the campaign
Department, credit will be given
V Candidates whose name appears;
thereon. The value of the free voting
I coupon .will decline from time to time.
All coupons must be voted at The
Herald and ?ws Campaign uepanment
on or before expiration date
shown thereon.
/
No employe of The Herald and
>'ews, who recei?es a salary, or any
member of such employe's immediate
family will be eligible as a Candidate.
Any questions ?r controversies that
may arise are to be settled by Management
of The Herald and >'ews.
In case of a tie, the candidates tying
will be allowed two days in which
to work off the tie.
The Herald and.News reserTes th$
i ierht to make any changes or additions
to the above conditions that may be
deemed necessary to the interest ot
the candidates and the paper.
When accepting nominations alt .
candidates must accept and agree to
abide by the aboye conditions.
<$>
^ COTTOX XARKET.
^ Newberry. <?
<? Cotton ./. 15.80 <>
^ Cotton seed, per bu 75c ^
\
$> Prosperity.
<*- Cotton 15.50 ^
Cotton seed, per bu 75c
<$> Pomaria.
<s> Cotton 15.80 ^
<$> Cotton seed, per bu 75o ^
??> Mountain. ^
& (Cotton 15.75 ^
* Cotton seed, per bu "6.50 #
<? Whitmire. &
<$> Cotton 15.75 &
3> Cotton seed, per bu 75c
<S> Chappells. ^
Cotton 15.65 ^
Cotton seed, per bu 75c
4> Silver Street.
^ Cotton 15.75
^ Cotton seed, per bu 75c &
^ <>
V Aiiiaiusi
$> Cotton 15.75 ^
Cotton seed, per bu 75c &
Capt, M. M. Buford is expected home
tomorrow from the hospital where he
hae been since his recent serious
operation. Hi** many friends will bs
delighted to know this. v

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