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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 24, 1922, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-01-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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luesaay, January a,
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS
PROSPEROUS PROSPERITY j
Farewell Service to Pastor Shealy?
Lee's Birthday Fittingly Ceiebrated
by School Children
i
Prosperity, Jan. 22.?Prosperity '
honored the memory of one whose [
lofty spirit was the embodiment of,
true Americanism?Robert E. Lee? '
at the school auditorium on Friday, i
when the literary society had charge j
of the program. Song, ''Bonnie Blue,
Flag;" "Boyhood Days of Lee," Day,
T,r 1 iiT OnwidO! flnH I
w erxs y Lec s uc i. > .? |
Years," Margaret Griffin; "Sword of
Lee," Julia Quattlebaum; song, "How |
Firm a Foundation."
"The name of Lee grows more glo- J j
rious as the years pass. As chieftain .
of the heroic armies of the Confederacy,
his fame spread many years .
acrn tn all Darts of the world. The j3
A
fame of Lee will continue to growl,
with the years, and about the exalted?J
sepulchre at Arlington the earnest I
and sincere people of a world who'
(believe in the eternal principles of ]
truth, shall gather, and will place im- j 1
niortelles of devotion in the spirit of,'
reverence upon his shrine." j ^
All the churches will unite in a un- j
1 U A\-f |
ion sen" e at urace cnurcn cm hca* ; (
Sunday, January 29, at eleven o'clock.
This being the last Sunday that Rev. I
Shealy will be here the other pastors j
have called off their services in order j
that all the congregations may par- j
ticipate in this sen-ice. Representa-1 .
tive laymen from each church will:,
speak in appreciation of the work '
done by Rev. Shealy who leaves Feb-:
ruary 1st for his new field of work ,
at Cameron. Jj
Friday afternoon at the residence'
? T T TXTlcn fViq Wnnisn'? Mis-!
OX MI S. x) u. I' tot i v......
sionary society of Grace church held '.j
a most enthusiastic meeting. After <
1 *
the devotional and business session t
Miss Lillian Luthe .* in behalf of the >'
society made a farewell talk to Mrs.! (
Chas. J. Shealy expressing the re- (
grets of losing such an active mem- '.j
ber, and one who has been faithful (
J Air frt lnor Hlltv. also (
d IIU CVC1 lcaujr v,v uv *iv* 7 ,
wishing her much success in her new\
field.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. T. ]
A. Dominick died Saturday night at j
the Columbia hospital where he was!
taken Saturday for treatment. The |
remains were brought to Prosperity ]
on Atlantic Coast Line train Sunday. ?
Interment took place at the Prosperity
cemetery Sunday afternoon at 4 '
o'clock, funeral services '.being con- j
k*t tfaiT _T T) flriffin nastor of .
UUUtCU ifcV ? . V* x . v
the bereaved parents. : ]
The community league will meet'c
Thursday afternoon at 3:30 in the (
the school auditorium. Miss Susie j
Langford was in charge of the pre- j
g ram.
Prosperity received the news of A.'J
H. Hawkins reelection cn the board <
of directors of the penitentiary with'j
- ' TT
great delignt inursaay. i>ir. xi^v- <
kins began service nine years ago, j
having been appointed to fill an un-!
expired term under Ex-Governor
Cole L. Blease, and since then has j <
been successfully re-elected each j ]
term. | (
Several days of the past week were i
observed as community days by the j
congregation of Grace church, and;
much efforts were spent in improving <
the spacious church grounds. The lo- t
cation of the roads and side walks |j
from the street to the church were al-'
tered to some extent, and the grounds i
otherwise prepared for later beautifying:
with plants and flowers. i,
The Farmers Cooperative associa- ,
tion met Saturday and the officers
elected for the ensuing year are:
G. D. Brown, Jr., president.
T. M. Mills, vice president. ,
R. C. Hunter, secretary.
T. D. Copeland of Clinton was a j
^business visitor to Prosperity on
Friday.
P. L. L&ngford has been visiting'
?1_ c
relatives in owauaca.
Mrs. W. L. Epting and W. B.!
Hughes of Reidsville came down to
join Mrs. W. T. Gibson, Mrs. Ralph j
Grant, Mrs. J. B. Stockman, and Byrd;
Gibson who went to Columbia Wednesday
to attend the funeral of Little
Catherine, the two year old daughter
of Mr and Mrs. Ray Gibson.
onr! P.pvHP
V 1UCI WUIIW U'iu v. . > - |
Saner visited Mrs. Roy Kohn of Co- {
lum'oia during: the pas: week.
G. D. Brown, Jr., has returned
from Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bedenbaugh of
Pomaria spent Saturday with Mrs.
Birge Wise.
Mrs. C. T. Wyche has returned
from a short visit to her daughter.
Mrs. James Goggans of Columbia.
George S. Wise spent several days
last week in the capital city.
Mrs. Nancy Wheeler has returned j
from Newlberry and has gone to
housekeeping at her residence on
Main street.
O. S. Miller spent Friday in Columbia.
Mrs. Maxwell Forbes and little Miss
Maxine and Mrs. Charles Forbes returned
Wednesday to New York after
visiting the former's parents. Dr.
and Mrs. C. T. Wyche.
Mrs. E. W. Werts visited her sister,
Mrs Mae Lee Chase at the Columbia
hospital on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Luther
spent several days last week in Columbia.
Mr. D. M. Langford, Miss Mary
Langford, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Morris
and Horace Dominick motored to
Spartanburg for the week-end where
they heard Billy Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Schumpert visifpfl
thpir Hauyhter. Mrs. J. A. Hunt
;>f Saluda, last week.
J. B. Halfacre of Newberry spent
Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Crosson.
Mrs Wm. Beden'oaugh of Saluda
md Mrs. Pearl Dominick of O'Neall
have been visiting their sister, Mrs.
B. F. Dawkins.
Mrs. Carrie Hartman of Columbia
is on a short visit to relatives here.
Miss Ethel Counts en route to Wal-!
halla spent the week-end with her pa:ents,
Prof, and Mrs. E. 0. Counts, j
Miss Cheslie Kiibler is spending a j
~u:i?
VI1UC 111 oaiuiiu.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wise spent
Monday in Columbia.
M. E. Fulmer has returned from a
:hree months' stay in Titusville, Fla. i
Mr. A. A. Singley visited Mrs. j
Singley at the Baptist hospital during
-ho a'ppk.
~ I
SPARKS FROM BILLY SUNDAY. |
Anderson Mail.
I believe that a man who plots to j
*uin a girl should be shot on the:
spot?I mean just that.
If all the epitapns in the grave-'
yards told the truth the devil would j
:>e wearing1 mourning.
I believe in the Christian religion,
n the supremacy of the Anglo- j
Saxon race and in America.
T.here is no neutrality in religion'
or in Americanism. A man is a!
one hundred per cent Christian or he
s not a Christian at an; a man is
?ither a one hundred per cent pa:riot
or he is no patriot at all.
;
Every man's value is measured '.by j
lis willingness to serve his country,
n peace as well as in war.
Civilization is a ship, and you j
' 1 ? j.:? !
lave a captain s oongauun lu nmu j
;ave it or go down with it.
No flag can be greater than the
jeople who live under it. What a I
country we would have if Eugene'
3ebs were president :ind Victor Berrer
vice president and all the rest}
>f that crew in high position in the
government!
When the socialists nominated;
Debs for president while he was a'
:onvict in the penitentiary they insulted
every star in the flag and ev-;
irv man who loves his country.
I am a labor man. All of my
:abcrnacles are built by union lab-'
>r. and I am proud of it, but-I would
* * *-t T IIT W7 1
lot let a memoer 01 me i. >v. ?r.,
irive a nail or saw a plank if I knew I
t. ? !
I
i
A workman is a thief if he lo^fs
jn the jc'b and an employer is a
:hief if he pays his employe less than 1
a decent wage.
rto-ryif'jl r>r?v luhnv t.VlP
i\ Ci 111CI V. <J 1 L CI i 11 V ? M vv & <<v?v - . . ?
right to dictate the terms of an industrial
dispute without taking the
public into consideration.
4 |
The public has a bigger stake in
any industrial jV.fpute than ftither
capital or labor, and don't you forget
it.
The mission of America now is
to salvage the world from the -wreck
and the hell of war.
Our next fight here in America
must be to abolish the so-called social
evil.
I believe in denominations. Denominations
fit different temperaments
and I 'believe they are of God. But
a real Christian doesn't pay much
attention to denominational lines.
Our society will never be worth
respecting: until it demands the same
standards for men that it demands
for women.
V^V,
.VlOllfSL U1"C? means ni^u i
immodest dress means low morals,
and you dare not dispute it.
The dev'i1 himself couldn't catch
a man until he baited his hook with
a woman. Adam, the first man, f-\l
for a woman, and men have bee.i
falling for women ever since.
Enthusiasm for God is infectious.
If you have it you will give it to
other?.
Kno\vio<lf>e is of no value unless
you use it. - 11 JJgJ
The greatest handicap to Chr
tianity is the kind of lives that soi
so-called Christians lead.
i
j "There are no difficulties to hi
I that wills." We cun do anyifin
that we will to do.
I am not a magician or a pr
i fessional entertainer of any kind.
J am merely an old-fashioned preac
! er of old-fashioned religion.
I
i
When time is lost it cannot I
i Tf ic o 1ac<C
i C")CX1V 11 iO U l-V/UUi
j A man may be converted in
j desert or upon a lonely mountai:
j but I don't believe any man \vi
I mrov / nnvpvfpfl without the use (
some human agency.
Beware of get-rich-quick scheme
I had rather have five per cent an
| eight hours' sleep than to be promi;
ed forty per cent, and then have ii
somnia.
Any fool can be a critic. J
takes neither brains nor heart to fc
ia knocker.
j
A working Christian will neve
have any dou'bts as to his Christiai
ity. If you ask him if he is a Chris
tian he wlil not say, "I hope so."
Movho vnn avp not a erenius bu
you can be a hustler. Get busy.
A good woman is the best thin
this side of heaven, and a bad won
an woman is the worst thing thi
.side of hell.
If a man will court his wife a
earnestly after mariage as before h
need fear neitner tne divorce cum
nor a rival.
Somebody has said that if you ar
fond of drama read the Bible. Tha
is true. There is no other book s
filled with dramatic and thrilling; sil
uations.
Some people set great store o
theiir rr.brality, culture and; refin*
ment. but these things count fo
mighty little in the sight of God.
Wo nrp makintr money in Amei
ica 'by the bucketful, but we are gc
ing to hell by the carload.
The man who has nothing bu
money?is the poorest man on eart?
There is no more useless creatur
upon earth than the woman wh
lives for nothing but society.
A man that can drive hogs with
cut swearing will stand withou
hitching anywhere.
What a foolish thing profanity is
It is the cheapest and the most cor
temptible of all sins. It gains
man nothing; it only advertises hi
depravity and empty-headedness.
There can be no red in our fla
without the white and the blue. Th
Reds will never control this cour
try, but we have got to be on guarc
Never will the United States rc(
ognize the present bolshevist goverr
ment in Russia. We may feed tn
starving Russian people, but we wi
have nothing to do with their rotte
government.
I
i Whoever tries to destroy our Sal
bath is trying to undermine our go^
(ernment.
I And the same people who are vie
llating the prohibition law are worl
ing hand in glove with the ana1
chists who are trying to destroy 01
i o-nvprmipfit. Peoole will realiz
this after a while, and what a clear
ing- up there will be.
I
J There is more respect for th
Sabbath here in the South than i
any other section of the country
and it jrives me (pleasure to tell th
to the roughnecks up North.
i
I A gambler is either a thief or
|fool?and he is usually both. Thei
j is nothing- in gambling.
Find me the meanest word in tr
| dictionary and I will apply it t
I these who are profiteering in th
[necessaries of life. Xo punishmei
could be too severe.
There are some women who ca;
! not sew, but they can rip beautif'j
;Iy. And how they do rip reput,
: tions.
i
J Count your blessings. Attempt '
'enumerate them, one by one, and t:
tolal i 11 astound you.
If your heart is not of .stone it w
melt when you think of the merci
of God that are showered upon y<
every da v.
g III | IMHI limn 1 ill,f WfimWBEBg
I iWHlllllMlMllll! imi .III. III.
!f%, r?rra 1 @
ilromc Shiimsav Mnrn
IVpJvMsa Asa
r\ 9 n 1
IPr| ^ I o f
& I uftudllllu^
I Tiinreflav Fviflav
Ii nui auuj | JL i iiiuj | ww
We have determined to turr
IT* ?s, TTk r? u c idk O $" rlipsf ?
^ 1A, w vw?>a iiivuu, ^
vantage of these savings wh
day. Tell your friends.
$ -rsq?. ?&]!? wt ^?K x*?^N <Z"*\ ,^*^1 -^r f <?
j Ldui^ ncauyiuI
Every price reduced. Plain sale pi
our stock, everything goes.
I $15.00 COAT SUITS $5.00
Coat Suits worth up to $15.00. Sale
j
APRON GINGHAMS ]
A ^ * - --1 1 ^ 'V 1 TTTC. llf 1-1 IT -y-\ t
I Apron (jingnams in an cuims, wuiui up i
to 20c, all piled on a big table at yd 10c |
;!| BEST QUALITY OUTING AT 10c
1 ? ' u ? 1, ,3 1 4- -i-i /-] / ! onO/ r\] vc Onfinor
|,puuu, emu. Liciirv tvivu. wwiLj-, *
worth up to 20c. Sale price the yard ....10c
i'!| '.(None sold to dealers.)
Iz BED TICKING AT !0c and 15c.
t.Good Straw Ticking, sale price the
,T,A'Or 1
i aw *<m w n imunmm iw hwhimi m?hm ? ? ?>rw i mi-ih *??t?i mum j*\ ji ngn mtC
j ' * YARD WIDE BLEACHING
^'1 .'Hill Bleaching, Hope, Fruit of the Loom
<1 Rleachinsr. worth 25c. Sale price yd 15c
j TABLE OIL CLOTH
? Fifty pieces standard Table Oil Cloth,
cil worth elsewhere 35c and uu to 50c. Sale
I price the yard 25c
rtMruA P/idf r.!Nr,HAM.S!
| | i JL ^ A jLjf.uL ~ A A *4 A AS. AAf A. IW v
I Utility and Red Sea! Ginghams, worth
up to 25c. Sale price the yard 15c
MOHAWK SHEETS
80x90 Mohawk Sheets at $1,49
72x99 Mohawk Sheets at $1.35
n a WTC
,'Jl e\j I .5 x ,j
iri 40 dozen in the lot to be closed out. All I
;< '! sizes and stlyes 95c, $1.25, $1.49 and $1.28 |
? T^Tr<P) P31 ; * j-y r?
II L.AU1HD OIL.IV nujL
nil In black, white and cordavan. SI.50
!Silk Hose, sale price pair 95c
j
Iall / \ NEW SPRING
/ \ OXFORDS.
New Spring Ox'
jjif or- every train.
iliWrX ^^\JL t> \ '! >il our Dig siioe i
***' ^sbbbb^!^^^ department. i
rT-jnr.tiiMBM?MW?>W? c*3MBonBnrwoNwr?**i*.";<w?*?_>*?*"
Lb | j
i __
' . c, .M.ut aBSWHSKaSBflKTK^JSAXaSflC? SEJaTCS
IJT?-" u'wutffazazuMJ ..?M M IB?MSB?^
a uvl utuv i
* ' I ! j9
Iflfe.A jdDfaai Jf fwO Wlift |
?1
jjj^$
I 1
usmz.^Lym^'tjrtrMis^^n uigjw* '^^.nj.rji^-^tcncyrcaiiww it iii pc?nm^imjwi " *n" "
ihnilav sinfl Mnniiav i
LiUS UU f UU1U IfiVfliUMjf |
i this big stock of desirable J
Dossible moment. Take ad- j
lie you carlo Come every
i'amir.-< ?aw??a?meammmmmmmmam \ mmmmmmmmmmmammmmm ? ?? . > ? i ? am n wwjh
WW*r Sarrifirpfi
V 1? Ai^EBr- vs** wa?
ices are placed on everything in
$10.00 COAT SUITS $1.50. .1
Nineteen Coat Suits lined on rack. One
Coat Suit to each buyer at $1.50
< '
STANDARD BLEACHING J
Full yard wide, 20c value, sale price
the yard, 10c
(10 yards to each buyer.)
36-INCH LONG CLOTH 121c ' jj
100 pieces Long Cloth, the 20c kind, sale
price the yard ....l'2-|-c J
NEW SPRING GINGHAMS 19c. J
200 ful1 pieces new style Ginghams in
plaids, stripes and checks, 27 and 82 inch . .
Gino-ham r>i:pfi on a bis- table. 2oc and 35c
^ ~ w
Gingham at : ; 19c
?
mw?iiibi nwn? ! w.IUMI > mimuaimm wnw i iimhi c.w.m ?.i*mm
TABLE DAMASK
v ;v
Table Linen, short lengths, ail plied on
a big table, half price.
2.21,3, and 3 J lengths.
_
?? > ikwij n.wv<i?i?wi mioafc-mkr* in is j i mmm n i i --?*??mmm m mmmm jimvh
BED ROOM SLIPPERS J
200 pairs Felt Bed Room Slippers, all
haw crilnrs. worth ud to 82.00 and .$2.50. i
Sale price ."..'...$1.39 I 3
CRINKLED BED SPREADS |
80x90 Crinkled Bed Spreads $1.98
80x90 Crinkled Bed Spreads $1.98 \
72x90 Crinkled Bed Spreads $1.69
fSJ 8 , fSJ 9 ' ' ; I --J
Mioes:1 bnoes! / I ?
I--". $m
|
.. !
- i I
you turn. Ladie/ ';iack i ij
//.y y> JJ
and tan Shose, low and , / i ||
medium and high he oh. Ji
Aii sizes, choice pair $1,38 / |

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