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The herald and news. [volume] (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 30, 1909, SECTION ONE Pages 1 to 9, Image 1

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ECTION ONE. 1 Pages 1 to 9.
VOL XLVV No-,9q &EWERYv S. B. TUES DAY.. NOYEMBtR :o. 1909 TWIOE AM. S1.50A YEAR
aughters of
Are Newb
NEWBERRY'S WELGOME
REARTY AND SINCERE
STATE OONVENTION tJ. D. C.
ASSEMBLES HERE TO-DAY.
Meeting Promises To Be the Best in
the.Historygof the S. C. Division.
--The Program.
The fourteenth annual convention
of the So.ith Carolina Division, Unit
ed Daughters of the Confederacy,
will be lld in Newberry this week,
beginning .with the opening session
in 1he opera hot.-.r this evening at
8:30 o'cloek, anid continuing through
Friday morning.
The session promises to be the
best in the history of the division.. A
warm welcome, and a welcome wbhich
springs deep from the heart, will be
extended the delegates when they ar
1ive in Newberry to-day, and no ef
irt wil be spared to Make their
stay -i3 Newberry pleasant.
Mty of the places of business in
Ue city are attractively decorated in
the colors of the Confederacy.
The atendan e is expected o be
large, isoaiftg .devtes from every
M~etiosf 4g.tdirolina.
in a&tie -to the business ses
..=gs, attractive progams have been
forei othe publi'
which Will be held in the opera house
Tesday, Wednesday and Thursday
evenings, and inemorial services-'will
be held in the court house at 12:30
o'cleek on Thursday afternoon.
The business sessions will be held
in the court 'house. All of the sessions
of the convention will be open to the
public, but the public is especially in
vited to the evening sessions.
On Wednesday and Thursday the
deegates will be served luncheon in
MoCaughrin hall, Ay the Drayton
Ratherford ehapter, of this city, and
o'clock, they will be tendered . a re
ception by CoL and Mrs. George
Johnustone, at their home in College
-street.
.Tihe officers of the South Carolina
Division are: President, Mrs. Robert
D. Wright; 1st Vice-president, Mrs.
Julia K. Campbell;~ 2nd Vice-presi
- dent, Mrs. Thos. W. Keitt; 3rd Vice
.president, Mrs. Joh4a C. Davis; 4th
Vice-president, Mrs M.. L. Gasque;
Recording Secretary, Mrs. T. H.
Dreher; Corresponding Secretary,
Mrs. S. B. Auli; Tjreasurer, Mr:s. M.
J. Perry; Registrar, Mrs. C..E. Gra
ham; Recorder of .Crosses, Mrs~ W.
H. Fowler; Auditor, Mrs. s Lucy
Thompson.
The officers of the Drayton Ruther
ford chapter, this city, sare: Presi
dent, Mrs. J. A. Burton; 1st Vice
presi-dent, Mrs. A. T. Brown; 2nd
Vice-president, Mrs. T. C. Pool; Sec
retary, Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert; Treas
urer, Miss Elizabeth Dominick; His
torians, Mesdames S. B. Aull and E.
H. Aull; Gleaner, Mrs. J. E. Nor
wood.
The pianist during the convention
will be Miss Hattie McIver Leavell.
The pages have been selected from
the members of the Calvin Crozier
chapter, this city, and Mrs. R. Her
man Wright is chairman of the pages.
The convention will be called to or
der by the president of the division
in the opera house this evening at
8:30 o'clock. Prayer will be offered
by President J. H. Harms, of New
berry college, wihich will be followed
by tableau, "Welcome from the
Dr-atn Rutherford Chapter.'' Dixie
Confederacy
,rry's Guests,
will be rendered by the members of
the D. A. Dickert c'hapter, this city, y
Children of the Confederacy, after
which the addresses of welcome will
be delivered as follows:
City of Newberry-Dr. Geo. B.
Cromer. -
James D. Nance Camp, U. ,C. V.- s
Major J. F. J. Caldwell.
John M. Kinard Camp, U. S. C.
V.-"Col. W. H..Hunt.
Chamber of Commeree-Mr. Z. F.
0
Wright.
The response foi' the -.division will r
be made .by Mrs. J. W. Doar..
The remainder of the program for
the evening is as follows:
a
Vocal Solo, Rev. G. A. Wright.
Greetings: Hon. Arthur L. Gaston,
a
Commandant S. C. Division, U. S.
iC. V.
Vocal Solo-iDu Bist Mein Alles
Brad.sky, Miss Genevieve Evans.
Greetings from Florida: Sister
Esther Carlotta, President florida
Division.
Announcements.
Chorus: I'se Gwine Back to Dixie.
The division will tneet in bnens
session in the eoatt hense on.,,us
day mrigaAoln9 %
time .the Trios reports f r
i s d reports Iroft .h
ters.wiII be -eeeived.
After I=Weheon -t I o'cleok, -As
isiness session-will eonvene at230.
On Wednesday evening, beginning
at 8 o'clock, a-historical session- will
be held in the opera house, for which
the following attractive program has
been arranged:
Chorus: Auld Lang Syne.
Report of Historical Committeie S.
C. Division, U. D. C., Mrs. Harr et
P. Lynch, Chairman.
Poem-: "fCalvin Crozier Hero,"
Written by . Kil Courtland, Dixie
Chapter, Airderson. Read by Miss
Nelle Coehra~n, of same Chapter.
Solo: La Serenata, -Miss Pauline
Gilder.
Paper: Gen. J. E. B. Stuart, writ-1
ten by Mrs. T. A. Ratliffe, R. E.
Lee Chapter, Anderson. Read by Au-t
tihr.
Charaeter Song: Old Black Joe,
Mr. Ruff.
Poem: "Ode to the New South."'
Written by Miss Lenore Neville Long,
Moffatt- Grier Chapter. Read by Mrs.
W. K. Sligh, of the Drayton Rutbher-(
ford Chapter.
~Southern Melodies;. Violin. midt
Piano--Mr. J. A. Burton, Jr., and
Miss Clark.
Talk by Sister Esther Carlotta,.
President Florida Division, on His- t
'torical Work in Her Division..'.
Presentation of the Flag of: the
Claremont Rifles to South Carolifia,
through the S. C. Division, U. D. C.,i
by Captain Carson, of Sumter.
Chorus: Dixie.
Thursday 's business 'session will
~begin in the court house at 10 a. m.,
and will continue until 12:30 p. in.,
when memorial services will be held.
The following program has been ar
ranged for the memorial services: 1
Prayer.-Rev. FEdward Fulenwider.
Minutes.
Hymui-Blest Be The Tie That
Binds.I
Resolutions in memory of deceased
members-Mrs. Milling, Chairman
Memorial committee.
Roll-call of chapters, answered by
lists of deceased members, read by a
chapter representative.
Hymn-How Firm a Foundation.
Benediction.
After luncheon at 1 p. mn., the af
ternoon business session will be call
ed to order at 2:30.
The -final business session will be
held in the court house, begmmnng on
Friday morning, at 9:30 o'clock, at
which time the annual election of
officers will take place, and the
ofier il be installed.
WTEREST IN G.ONTE$T,,
IECRASES EMAG)fAY
ONTESTANTS AE STEAIY
PILING UP TEBIR VOTES.
ut the End is Nearly Two Months
Off- anAd the Winner May Not
Yet Be Even Entered.
The votes in The Herald and
ews contest have been coming in
teadily and rapidly. The next count
rill be on Wednesday afternoon at
ix o'clock, and will be announced in
'riday's issue.
The contest is open to any boy or
irl in Newberry county, of good
epute, under the age of eighteen
ears. The rules and -1l the cond'i
ons for entrance are published else
here in this issue of The Herald
nd News.
The contestants and their friends
re working, and the contest becomes
iore exciting each day. It costs
othing to enter, and all the workers
i the contest are winners.
It is the greatest contest of its
:ind 'ever inaugurated in Newiberry
ounty.
Everybody wins.
Read the rules and enter your con
estant. If yopr - candidate is a1
pdy in the race, work for him ot]
If Mt, ftownla. YO tandiiaf&.
Vhe etatU *eady eutere
re runnig .p thiir totals, bUt 0it0i1
ot-Up-.ste to ter and eateh them.
Sea,he;raies. They appear on
age.. sixa- this , with fI&
etails as to the eontest -
Remember that the contest is. opem
o any boy or girl in the couty
Assignment Sale.
Mr. -0. Klettner is advertisIng a
Lssignment sale-all goods assigned
'to pay what we owe,'" he says, be
ause "we mut hav. the money." He
ays that his goods must be converted
nto cash, and that money at his
tore now will . purchase bargains
isount itself.
Under-Price Sale.
L. Morris' Store has extended its
inder price sale for ten days. For
he past ten days, they say, the sales
iave more than come up to expecta
ions, and the eager .buyers have
een pleased, arid. the sale has been
xtended for the 'reason that so
ai1 of their custin .rs ha re aske .
Ge oextend it.
.Pointed Paragraphs.
Thicago News.
The greatest njecessity in a wo
ans life is love.
Many an heiress buys a gold brick
n the form 'of a husb.and.
The less,a man knows about women
he more he thinks. he knows.
Some inen geit up with the 'lark to
ke a swallow before breakfast.
Married men imagine that heaven
s a place where there is no house
leaning.
What has become of the old-fash
oned boy who would r,alther stay at
rome and work than go to school?
No Autos There.
"Sientists ihave decided that Me
huselah was only 7i9 years old.''
"That is more like it. It is absurd
oo suppose that any man could have
ied to the age of 969 years."
"Oh, I don't know-there were no
atomobiles in those 'days.''-Hous
on Post.
Thoughtful Algy.
"Algy, did you call on Miss Peaeh
ey last evening as you intended?''
"I went as far as the front door,
iar boy, but I was so thoroughly
arc-hed by a sudden storm that had
sone up that I merely asked the ser
vat for a rain check and came
iaay.-Chiceago Tribune.
*After acquiring al-l the knowledge
he can from books, many a man
takes a postgraduate course by mar
rin a widow.
* THE IDLE. *
Did. you know that Christmas
would soon be here again? Have you
ever seen a'more beeautiful fall!
Do you reali that. you live in one
of the most beautiful: corners in this
whole world? Aie you thankful for
the many blessings w4ich you en
joy? Do you love your neighbor as
yourself, and do you know who your
neighbor is? Do you speak kindly of
him, or do you say harsh and un
kind things every time you open
your mouth? I don't want you to
answer me these' questions, but
some of them you will have to an
swer some time.
Do you speak "ell' of your town,
or do you kiQck it..every time things
don't go as:you think they ought to
go, or as you' want' them to goI Aie
you working -shoulder to shoulder
with your- neighbor to build up your
comiuunity, or are . you shrugging
your old shoulders and lodking wise
and suspicious every time some one
asks you about the town or some cit
izen in it? Let one who has seen a
good deal of the world and the peo
ple who inhit it, and who has
been knocked around a good bit
whisper gently in your ear that you
a't help yourself by saying un
kid things about the people who live
,*Pg you, nor can you .help the
aqtnunity by it.
Then let everybody get together
v#$h everybody else and help push
bg old town along, and if thing
do't go every time just like wA
#nk they should, keep pushing,
and believe that what is, is best and
Q71Aings will.come to himiio waits
butk who labors while he, waits and
who does right himself
But that park, what about it? I
think I will hear a noise very soon
that sounds like a park. You just
watch and see if I don't.
I walked around a little-just a
little-'-n Sunday-hardly what you
could -call a constitutional-just to
see if I could see any evidence of
the work done cleaning up week. I
am afrai4 the broom brigade was
not busy, and maybe the advice ]
gave some time ago' as to advance im
the price of brooms was not heeded;
and, therefore, nobody had a brooms
or if anybody had one he or she was
afraid to use it as it might wear out.
And, then, I suppose these town folk
don't know anything about the dog
wood bush broom. That is what I
had to use when I was young to
sweep the yards. The ignorance of
simple things by some of these city
folk is awful and alarming. It is a
great pity. Some of the paved side
walks, did look awfully horrid. How
easy it would be just to brush them
off in front of your door every morn
ing. And did you see how uninvit
ing some of them looked around the
hurhes? Is it not the Bible that
tells us cleanliness is next to godli
ness?
in full a communication signed "Ar.
gus,'' in which Argus very' strongly
urges the cleaning of the pavements
in front of the stores for this week:
especially, and for every other week
in the year. The communication is
along a line on which I had already
written, and Argus is right. Argus
says that "janitors and porters
should be required to do this, as in
all other cities.'' Whoever does it
the pavements ought to be kept clean.
The editor sent for me and hand
ed me the communication from Ar.
gus.. In referring to the cleaning o:
the streets it is very timely and well
put. The Argus will recall that Th4
Idler has long been urging that the
property owners ought to sweei
clean in front of their own doors
Argus in her communication says
that sometimes it seems that ladies
dresses are taking the place of brooms
It has looked that way to me some
times. Let's all get together and
keep a clean town. A clean town is
worth a great deal.
The Idler.
FARM BOYS' bORIEST
FINE WORK BY BOYS OF: THE
COUNTY.
Saturday Was Exhibition Day, at
Which Time Prizes Were Award
ed.-Excellent Addresses.
Tibe prizes in the boys' farm con
test of Newberry county were award
ed at an enthusiastic meeting of the
boy farmers and of the older farm
ers, as well, held in the old court
house on Saturday morning, at which
time addresses were maide by Con
gressman A.: Frank Lever, of. Lex-;
.ington, and Messrs. Ira W. Williams
and A. G. Smith,. of ,Columbia. Mi.
Williams is 'State agent for South
Carolina of the farm demonstration
work undei- the supervisiono 'f the
national government, and Mr. 9niith
is at the ihead of the farm 'anage
ment department in this Siff6 which
is under the same depart of the
national government.
Some time ago Hon. 0. B. Martin,
former State superintendent of edu
cation, who -has in charge the boys'
demonstration work in this State,
took up the matter of this work
among the school boys of Newberry
county. County Superintendent of
Education J. S. W!heeler took the
matter in charge for Newberry, and
in the movement he had" the hearty
support and' co-operation of County
Agent S. M. Duncan, of the demon
stradaon work. The sympathy of a
umber of eitizens of the city was
enlisted, and. prizes were offered to
the boys in a. number of contests
which were inaugurated.
It was 1*i the.- deciding of the
winners in these. *Eotests and,- the
award of the pri-e that the meet
ing was'eldsesr Siturdayy ana in'
4iti the- farms ofithe county and
the people..of the eounty gbnekally
were invited to see the exhibits anid
to hear the addresses of the speak
ers who had accepted, invitations to
be present,
Several- of the contests by the
boys were close. All of them did re
markably well, and especially in view
of the fact th-at it was very late
in the season before the seed. were
distributed and the boys were able
fto get~to work, and in view of the
further fact that the seasons have
been very much against. them. The
boys, however, were not discouraged,
and..it was a fine showing they miade
on'Satuiiday mornfing.
The Herald and News has been
active in seeking to encourage a-nd
to promote interest in this move
ment among the farmer boys of
Newberrf' county, -believing as it
does that it'means a gret' deal for
the county,'and it' is glade o record
the success of the movement as evi
idenced ,by .the first coritst. .It is
hoped tha there 'will be even great
er interest nexf; ye'ar, andzthat there
will be inaiy mnore boys eiilisted. in
the moveieffd.
ThoAward, of Prizes.
Tihe prizns dof Saturday were
awarded as 'fo.llows:
-PRIS FOR CORN. ' I
Herald and News Prize.-,I1.
$5.00 to boy making 'the largest
yield, awarded to D. L. Boozer, Kin
ards, w.ho made 36 bushels on a half
are..
$3.00 to boy making second lar
gest yield, awaiided to Carrol Leitz
sey, Pomaria, who made 27 bushels
on a half acre.
$2.00 to boy making third largest
yield, awarded to Thomas Hayes,
Newberry, who made 24 bushels on
a half acre.
The judges in 'this contest were
Col. J. B. 0O'Neall Holoway anid Mr.
Alex D. Eudson.
Unfortunately, in the rush of the
morning the report of one young man
I was overlooked-that of Master
I Clyde Epting, whose yield was 27
bushels to the half acre, and in this
connection the committee' have is
sued the following explanation:
"Editor Herald anid News: In
justice to one of the young men in
the corn contest for the greatest yield
on'i one-half acre, I desire to say in be
half of the committee that it was
appointed on the spur of the mo
ment and necessarily made its in
vetian in haste, and overlooked
Lne~ spmnlRu rupurb VI-? -luLzUr
Epting, whose handsome yield- of
27 bushels on one-half acre entitles
him to share the second honor and
award with Master Carrol.Leitzsey.
This exhibition by the young boys on
last Saturday was an inspiring spec
tacle, and we. hope to see the num
ber of contestants in the commend
able work largely increased the next
season. This kind of effort should
be encouraged. Let us all shout, All
honor to the anti-pellagra brigade,
the heroes of the eorn fiel, the bread
makers!
"J. B. O'Neall Holloway,
"For the ,Committee.
Those who entered in this contest
were: D. L. Boozer, Freddie. J. Cro
mer, Carrol Leitzsey, J. S. Wheeler,
Jr., Thomas Hayes, Freddie Cook,
Sammie Cook, Clyde Epting, Berly
Cromer.
Bankers' Prize-$19.00.
$5.00 for best group of twenty
ears, awarded to J. S. Wheeler, Jr.,
Prosperity.
$3.00 for second best group of
twenty ears, awarded to JSammie
Cook, Prosperity
$2.00 for third best group of
twenty ears, awarded to Freddie
Cook, Prosperity.
The judges were Messrs. Ira W.
Williams and A. G. Smith.
The contestants were: Sammio
Cook, Freddie Cook, J. S. Wheeler,
Jr., Luther Dobbins.
Lawyer's Prise.-$10.00.
- $5.00 for best group of ten ears,
awarded to Thomas Hayes, Newber
ry.
$3.00 for second best group of- tea.
ears, .awarded to T. Blair Booser,
Silver Street.
$2.00 -for third best group of ten
earsi xwarded to Andrew.Cook,Pros
perity.,
Judges: Messrs. Iri W. Willim
Cetestantm: Sammy Cook, Am
drwkcopfk, fle iG9k, Freddie) 1
Cromer, Thoma ayesyEad Boa411
J. . Wheeler, Jr., Carrol Letissej
Luther.Dobbins, T. Blair BoozE..
Summer Bros.' Prie-1.0.
$5.00 fori best group of five ears,
awarded to J. S. Wheeler, Jr., Pros
perity.
$3.00 for second J3est group of five
ears, awarder to Sammie Cook, Pros
perity.
$2.00 for third best group of fve
eas, awardedto CK. Eptinlg,Slighs.
Judges: -Messrs. Ira W. Williams '
and A. G. Smith.
PRIZBS F0E COTTON.
Blease & Dominick Prize.-$5.00.
-This prize was offered for the lar
gest yield of cotton. -It being too
early to make the final decision in
this contest, final decision was post-.
poned until December 15. The boys
taing part in this contest are re~j
qested to send in their reports to
County Superintin-dent of Education
J. S. Wheeler before that date.
County Officers' Prize-10.00.
$5.00 for best stalk with evidence
of fruit on it, awarded to Henry
Hentz, Pbmaria.
$3.00 for seeond best -stalk with
evidence of- fruit on it, awarded to
H. A. Feagle, Newberry.
$2.00 for third best stalk with evi-.
dence, of fruit on it,: awarded to Hugh.
Epting, Slighs..
'Judges: Messrs. Ira W. Williams
and A. G. Smith.
Contestants: H. A. 'Feagle, Williamf
M. Lester, Henry Hentz, Sam Neal,
Hugh Epting.
PR9E POB BEST WRITTEN BE-.
POT.
Merchants' Prize.-$1.00.
This prize was offereld for the b,est
written reports showing preparation
of land, fertilizers used, ,and culti
vation of crop, the report to give
value of crop, the expense of making
rop, and the profit. The commit
tee considered simply the mechani
cal get-up of the reports.
In this contest the prizes were
awarded as follows:
First prize of $5.00 toFede3
Cromer, Newberry.
Seeouad prize of $3.00 t)Cro
Leitzsey, Pomaria.
Third prize of $2.00 to J. S.
Wheeler, Jr., Prosperity.
The judges were Col.' J. B. 0O'Neall
Holloway and Prof. S. J. Derrick.
The contestants were the same as the
(Continued on Page Seven.)

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