OCR Interpretation

The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, February 11, 1916, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-02-11/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for FIVE

^Svartunburg, Feb. 11.?Dr. H. N.
Snyder, president of the State Teachers'
association, has received a letter
from R. T. Hallum, prsident of the
County Superintendents' association,
announcing that that association will
not held a meeting during the State
teachers' meeting in Columbia March
1C.1C iTViic. tv-in loova tho sunpriri
rtendents free *to attend all of the sessions
of the State Teachers' association.
The county superintendents
pledged themselves, says iM'r. Hallum,
to send out literature to all teachers
under their jurisdiction concerning le
meeting in March. R. T. Hallum of
Pickens is president of the county suI
perintendents and R. A. Rouse of
Chesterfield, secretary.
^ The program for the department of
.... ^
superintendents 01 tne oiate ieacn-,
ers' association lias been announced j
bv the president. Prof. William C. By- '
num of Orangeburg. This department
W will hold its meetings on Thursday af- ;
p ternon at 4 o'clock and Friday morn-1
ing at 9:30 o'clock, and Friday after-j
noon at 4:30 o'clock during the days1
the State Teachers association is in
session in Columbia. March 16. IT and
The program for the superintend- :
prrts' dpnarfment meetings follows:
~ I
Thursday, March 16. 4 P.
President's address?<W. C. By rum
The Attitude of the School Toward
Home Study?J. C. Daniel.
The Backward Pupil and What to
Do With Him?D. R. Riser.
General discussion.
Friday, March 17, 9 A. M.
< Open discussion on the following'
+ ? Oo?uc? r\f f T-* /l ViicrVl CAViAAl
principal and his relationship to the j
superintendent of schools, introduced i
by W. E. Hall. (2) The teaching of j
^ English in the primary grades, intro- |
B duced by IMliss Trix Barber. (3) The
superintendent's part in his teacher's
iv Lumi uii i
One for $500.
One for I
Up to $5,001
Don't forget I
1 sent some of
insurance cc
the world.
J. A. I
The Real t
nsHMBaam aj? ?a? !
mv Mn??tprnie(
Featuring FANNI
A Paramount in Five A
Leslies A
P ri&S).
?>< v; .>, .."f
meetings, introduced by R. B. Cheatham.
Friday, :U0 P.
The Teaching of Science in Our
Schools?George Harris Webber.
The Superintendent's Responsibility
for a Teacher's Efficiency?S. H. Edmunds.
What can we do to make the standards
in the teaching of English and
literature definite and uniform in the
public schools of South Carolina??R.
S. Bailey.
General discussion.
The officers of the department of
superintendents are: William C. Bynum
of Georgetown, president; R. A.
Gentry of Ridgeway, vice president;
W. E. Black of Lexington, treasurer;
L. M. Bouknight of Latta, secretary.
On Saturday afternoon, Mrs. John
H. Ruff delightfully entertained a
:iuiiiLit ot li't iii nds at a kitchen
shower in honor of Mrs. W. C. Ruff,
a bride of the new year. The doors
of the colonial home were spread wide
for the many guests who were present.
Tiie drawing room was beautifully
decorated with carnations and po;
plants, ine coior scheme b^ng
carried out in pink and green. Tables
were placed for progressive rook. Mrs.
\\\ C. Brown. Jr. -made highest score,
winning the prize, a beautiful pink
crepe de chine handkerchief.
After many games were played a
delicious sweet course was served.
The many useful gifts for the bride
were then brought in by little Misses
Helen Brown wand Nell Lominick in
a handsomely decorated basket of pink
and green paper bordered witn carnations
The '.v:iii:j; y;?&sed away so
pleasantly the guests were startled to
hear the grandfathers clock in the
spacious hall chime the "hour of six.
Politeness and civility are the best
capital ever inves'er1 in business.?P.
T. Earnum.
for $1000.00
9.00 on long
that I reprethe
best fire
imnaniPC in
Istate Man
S. C.
urcacie s J
R1DAY *?1
~ pi
A. Ms*
< . . <$> .?> . " > ' <j> $> <$> <?> <$> <?> <$
I y <eNEI
' >
By W. li. AuII. <*
< > ?
I was ruminating, as Bill Ark used
to say, on how newspapers make public
sentiment and how they know all
about what public sentiment is. It is
I ...
;a puzzle to a novice r.ow tney can
: i.tate positively what thoughts are in
all men's minds. It is surprising, too,
how the public mind is changed in a
I day, as for example on election day.
>Ae read in the papers how a certain
candidate will sweep the country, but
the votes do not tally with newspaper
authority. One of our big dailies not
| a long while ago made a great assertion
that South Carolina would stand
unanimously tor a certain ming ue!
, sired by seme of that editor's favor,
ites in Washington.
Now we are not wise like newspai
per men but we have occasion to observe
that there are yet a few, at
! least whose thoughts do not agree
: with that newspaper assertion.
The Atlanta Journal took occasion
to observe a t>w days ago that Eng-'
^ a n ^
; iana Was Ilg idling lur uie nuciij ?.inu
, democracy of the world" and should
i be allowed to do as she pleased, or
I words -o that effect and asserted very
! b?.,ny that the majority of people
ja <tt-d Willi liiaL s??umc-nt. I suppose
j 1 was taking a poll of men's
, thcu g'hts.
, | Sso 1 was r uminating again that
there are some few people in AmerI
ica just now who have thoughts oc;
c.. icna v, bi.t ru. r.er keep them in
J their heads instead 01 newspapers, we
( J s.: .v where the editor of a South Caroj
lira daily paper some months past
J was warming up for a fight with
E; rope and seemed to be nervous because
the president was slow in giving
him a chance. He has cooled off
j some now. That man he wanted to
tieht looks bigger now than 'ne did
then, and I suppose we seem smaller.
He stated then that South Carolina
was ready for the fray and would
ccme up unanimously to the fight,
j We Souih Carolinians are not such
i blood drinkers any more as our wise
I men suppose.
j" Before we go to war again it win
j be wise to leave it to a vote of the
people, and 1 trust we shall have woman
suffrage when we vote on that.
The men can march off with banners
and music but the women and children
won't face the worst horrors of
I war.
I x. 1.. ~n fV,a hior nnmikr DaDerS I
( Ntilliv an mc r~r ^
see think we must sell the nations all
the weapons they want to kill with,
else they might become offended and
not sell to us. I do not believe I have
j seen it stated that this traffic is right.
{ There are dollars in it and the men
who control it owne one-fifth, of the
wealth of our 'America. I dare say
men have made guns and bullets here
to kill their own blood brothers. If
the Tv>rd Almighty does not some day
call our country to account for such
a commerce as that He will not bring
those in Europe to judgment for their
part in it. Ours is for dollars only,
but they must be given credit, at least
in some measure, for other motives.
i Newspapers and congress are learning
now that there are some few millions
of people left in the United States who
desire to have no responsibility restI
ins on them for their part in this traffic.
Their petitions to congress attest
I this.
| And what about all our humanitari
ian motives here in America? All our
cities have societies for "prevention of
cruelty to animals." They have men
to put straw hats on them in summer.
Now already the Allies have killed in
battle two million horses and we are
, supplying most of their calls for horse
Fesh to till up the chasm.
\ We are told a horse lives in that
| rain of shrapnel and cannon balls
j from three to five days. The Belgians
are seeking the Shetland ponies tc
; drag their light cannon to replace the
n Rnrm. Pe
j dogs killed in uaiuc. v,. ?
| oria. 111., breeder of the child's horse,
I refused an offer to purchase 600. He
j would not send the ponies into the
j trenches, notner horse dealer in
j the West had about closed a deal for
j a number of horses when he thought
to ask "what are you going to do with
'them?" The answer was. "They gc
to France for the army." Then came
j the order from the horse dealer,
"Let down the bars boys, and run
ihem back into the hills."
j Horses have jumped from $ 10to
$200 a head. Tho best ones have been
? *' Tint.
SCiTT? to Til f! !\ C* "cai'liuu luuu^.
w- nr.- a crm-at neutral nation? Evm
Canada, an English province, hns seen
the dn'-syr to lior acrrioulturc and lias
stonnod the shipment. A prominent
Camdian and s!oc"k deader says "The
"United States, is nearly stripped of
,2:ood horses and confronts a serious
I A report from south Georgia says
I nearly ten per cent, of farm horses
.have ?on? f:om that State.
i But we are the only great neutral
nation and it v. .,iw; not be right to
i.' I'n'in 'lave whu4. material they
11 ?a to kill v. :tb.
a tiioni llio guns and
she'is awl 2:1:1 00; ton, ; iv! poisonous
; gases and duni dum bullets, and the
horses to "get there quick" on and
say "go 011 boys, we are behind you
' Tien we go to work to take up cot;
e-.tun to help feed the orphans and
widows of men we helped to kill. That
is a beautiful charity. But Morgan
I .'.m.i Caneiie an-.i rhe moi-ey kings
, must sell the guns to make money to
o to chari. *
This is a strange kind of world we
li e in anyway, but I do not see how
j the blocd traffic can stand in the
I judgment. What about people "living
.11 glass i..i >a*1 g stones?*'
- ??:s ; iKa -ho t'. jin cut of jjr
, v ) *v,. Tti- v3 'aouId ; ot be he1'!
i in tj-.-it. so *r nr' c nt; mpr by men n
i" :i< nrli.T j.:r ? o* l'rp sta
! ' .
I <$> *><$><$><?&<$<$><$><$><$>&<$><&<$><&
<j> <$>
| ?> By T. M. Mills. <?
1 > &
j <?- . .?> > > $> <?<$><$><?><$><$><$>< ><$><$>
Look after your orchard, prune and
spray all fruit trees. Be sure to cut
cut a.'l dead limbs and burn to destroy
insects. Destroy all old rotten fruit
that may be hanging on or lying under
trees and by so doing destroy
many fungus germs or spores.
New Kra cow peas.
To buy 11 Duroc-Jersey sows.
One Red Poll bull, pure.
Fifteen Red Poll heifers, grade.
To buy oat straw.
Twenty-five shotes. 75 to 125
' pound, 7 l-2c.
; row peas, several varieties.
-a-iif-rAcicKtfint r.nttrm seed.
Eggs for setting?Rhode Island
Reds and white Leghorn.
'Twenty dozen No. 3 canned tomatoes.
Every can guaranteed by the
j packer.
i Fifteen dozen canned apples No. 3,
$1 per dozen.
! Five dozen canned beans at right
: price.
i Deeds let escape are never to be
' done.?R. Browning.
i Subscribe to The Herald and News,
Our Motto:We sell Kli
cheap. We sell U1'
a heap and keep
| always at it.
Dear Farmers ai
Goods arrivin
and get prices o
Flour, Meal, Ba
Molasses, Sug
I Rice, Corn,
Chicken ]
In fact everythi
Have just recc
sweet feed for
best dairy feeds
Wp Ki iv m m
T V K/ V? ^ ^ .
this is why we
Don't fail to I
to see you and i
Make our store
with us.
j Du! JUI1 '
H. M.
Mr. Clary would be very
V ave I? ? I il vi <r. tf-itinm In PPaiiIo
imiiujjiu> * |f 1 vvjir.
Moving?Others Oming and
Going. j
Excelsior, Feb. 7.?Grain in this section
is looking fine for the time of
We have had a lot of rain tile past
week. '.After the rain will be a good
time to drag the roads.
Mr. Furman Dominick of Newberry.
spent Friday with his mother, Mrs. i
J. H. Dominick.
Mr. G. R. Do":i?v;lc of Greenwood,
has been visiting relatives in this section
the past week. ,
Mr. Luther 'Cook will leave today
for Greenwood where ne will make his
home with his sister. Mrs. G. B. Dorn-1
I inick. Mr. Cook's friends will miss I
! >--- r ill . - - ? ,3 .3
his laminar i<ice m anu aiuunu wwji.
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Crumpton have
moved from Newberry back to their
Tuesday Fel
The Grc
A wonderfully thri
drama remarkab1e for p<
and originality of story
Wholesale Grocers.
id Friends;
g daily. See us b
n following:
ax, v_/untt,
Wheat Brand,
o. Chewing and Sn
h. Soda, Octagon
and Clean
ng in grocery line,
iived shipment fam<
horses and mules.
on the market,
aantities for cash an
sell sojiheap.
ook us up when in
neet you whether 5
your headquarters ;
D CLARY, Sale:
glad to see all his friends com<
home here iind v'l- run his farm this
year. I heir friends give them a warm
welcome back home as they are good
Mrs. Carrie Hartman is spending a
while in Columbia.
Mrs. J. A. C. Kibler is bui)ding another
new dwelling on his lot in Prosperity
and the work will soon be completed.
This speaks well for IMtr. Kibler
and the town.
Mrs. W. L. Dominic* and children
have been on a visit to her father's
family, Mr. John Harmon of the
O'Xoal: section.
Mr. Clifton Boland. wife and little
child of Chapin, have been on a visit
to his sister, Mrs. Eugene Hawkins.
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't 'are.
The worst cases, ro matter of how long standing.
<u*e cured by fhe wonderful, old reliable Dr.
-" /ter's -VntiseT-tic Healing Oil. It relieve?
_>!V > fc?vi ' * 'b'* ?."*? "* *irr>? "v\ 5<T. Sl.<*
Subscribe to The Herald and News,
jruary 15th.
TV/1 r,elr
lling detective photoswerful
acting, strength
a tense and exciting
Ill We have saved
others money, we
can save it for
| you. Try us. J
l-i. > Y?
* %
efore you buy,
- -
l Easy Soap,
us "'Old Beck,#
1 r aA?
a ? ?- ^ ^ 'V*' 4? M
aiso unc ui mc
V /
id sell for cash,
town, we want
i .
rou ouy or not.
and feel at home
e to see us before buying.
-h: v k.

xml | txt