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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 19, 1916, Image 7

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Program Closii
i 0f tl
The closing exercises of t]
Sunday, May 21st, 1916 at M
sermoc to the graduating cl;
Lyles, the pastor.
The declamation contest
hern. Baptist church the foil18:30
by the ninth grade.
The graduating exercises <
at the same place on Thurs<
grade consists of 22 pupils t
class in- the history of the s<
successful year for the echo*
principal, have done a greai
k former years.
The school hoard with the
Anderson, most heartily app
and wish for its continuance
Thursday, M;
Class Motto: I
Class Color C
Class Flower
\ J J
welcome nuuicj>>
Labor An Element of Happine;
Onward and Upward
Value of a Good Name
Don't Give Up the Ship
Our Educational Institutions
The Value of a Reputation
. * The Purpose of An Educr.t! n
Farewell Address
Annual Address M
Award of Diplomas
Award of Prizes r
Annual Sermon Sunday, Ma;
Lyles, Newberry, S. C.
Annual Address Thursday, b.
A. Cooper, Newberry, S. C.
Miss Esther C
Miss Virginia
Miss Mattie S
I Miss Maude V
Miss Addie Pi<
Mrs. N. B, Le\
Prof. B. Levi:
Eliza Ruff ...
Mamie Mayer
Pearl Workman'
Apdie Pearson CLASS
Fannie Mae Chalmers
^ Kathaleen Mildred Dorroh
Louvenia Florence Downing
Frances Wilhelmena Draft
H Fannie Elizabeth Gary
t t _ _
r Lance C-ieroee unoer
Ella Mae Glenn
^ ' Sallie Odessa Gallman
Ad (He Bertha Jones
Mamie Ethel Mayer
Verder Ida McKen.rie
^ IHHi
"Senatorial Co
I Stands i
HL M. IVUdC < i viiit'v
I fey 42 to 36??. /). S/r
and Other /
Washington. May 15.?The nomination
of George Rublee o?f 'New
Hampshire as a member of . the fed-j
eral trade commission was rejected j
today by the senate. Senator Gal- j
linger, the Republican leader, had op
posed the nominee for 15 months
B the ground that he was "personally
^ ? - ~~ ^ on/1 fV?/-v rvAmor nf
ODIlUXlUUb IU in ill, auu
the senatorial courtesy tradition was
so great he won his point toy a vote
of 42 to 36 in spite of a -vigorous and
insistent fight "by the. administration.
Mr. Rublee, who has been serving
on the commission since soon after
it was created, will lose his post and
^ draw no salary for his work unless
the senate' action is reconsidered.
tPive Republicans voted for his confirmation
and 14 Democrats voted
again6t it.
After the roll call, wliich followed
a bitter debate, Senator Hollis of New
Hampshire, who led the figlht for
Rk Ru'olee, changed his vote in order to
WT move for a reconsideration. This
may be done in the near future.
The fight in today's session reached
a climax when 'Senator La Follette <
S ^Passailed Senator Galliuger's position, j
declaring that this was the first time'
| ^ since he had been in the senate that j
fl . the "personally obnoxious" rule had,
been applied without adequate proof,:
B and also the first time in which. it j
ng Exercises
he Hoge School
rie Hoge school will begin
i ler Chapel church, with a
us at 11 o'clock by Rev. G. K.
rill take place at the Bethleowin?
Wednesday night at
of the tenth grade will also be
iay night at 8:30. The tenth
vhich is, perhaps, the largest
chool. This has been a most
0 . ;The teachers with the
1 work, breaking the record of
i superintendent. Prof. Earnest
rove the work of this year?
iY 25, 8:30 P. M.
taknet and Gray
Marechal Niel
Eliza Irene Ruff
>s - Lawnie Viveric Moblej
-Kathaleen Mildred Dorroh
Ella Mae Glenn
Fannie Mae Chalmers
Fannie Elizabeth Gary
Annie Laura Washington
Bessie Eugenia Wallace
Odell Gilford Mosely
Addie Lucile Pearson
- - Rev. W. A. Cooper
By the Principal
By Rev. James E. Kirkland
y 21, ii A. M., by Rev. G. K.
fay 25, 8:30 P. M., by Rev. W.
ster, Principal
Vice President
Xina Veronica Mobley
Lawnie Viveric Mobley
Odell Gilford Moselv
Addle Lucile Pearson
Eliza Irene Ruff
Jessie Leon Russell
James Pickney Robinson
Jennie Lou Shears
Annie Pearl Workman
Annie Laura Washington
Bessie Eugenia Wallace
Against Rublee
ation for Trade Commission\
lith Votes With Gallinger j
Jiap been applied against a national
appointment. The Wisconsin senator
insisted that Mr. Rublee, although
he had opposed Senator Gallinger in
politics, had not conducted himself
obnoxiously, and. in fact, that his opposition
had been gentlemanly. He
cited a case where he himself several
years ago had invoked the "personally
obnoxious" rule against a Wisconsin
nominee for a consular post at
Hong Kong and had submitted proof
to a senate committee and recalled
that notwithstanding this Senator
Gallinger had voted to confirm the
Caustic remarks by Senator La Follette
aroused the Nevr Hampshire
senator and hitter exchanges closed
the debate. Senator Hollis and others
made strong pleas for Rublee, maintaining
that he was an able public
servant and invaluable to the commission.
(Republicans who voted for confirmation
were Clapp, Kenyon, La
Follette, Norris and Poindexter.
Democrats who voted against confirmation
were Banlthead, Broussard,
Chamberlain. Clarke of Arkansas;
Martin, Martine, O'Gorman, Reed,
Saulsbury, 'Smith of Georgia. Smith
of South Carolina, Underwooi and!
Mr. Rublee regarded as a pro
Condemned Man Killed J. T. Durst at
Johnston in 1900?Did Xot Appeal
to Snpreme Court !
The State. j
Joe Grant, a negro, was executed1
Tuesday at the State penitentiary, j
Grant claimed that he was innocent:
of the crime.
The negro was convicted several
weeks ago in the Edgefield county
court on the charge of murder and
was sentenced to be electrocuted on
April 14. Gov. Manning granted a
reprieve for 30 days in order that a
[ further investigation might be made J
| of the case. j
[ Yesterday morning a hearing was
j neia oeiore me guveiuur, wucu u ??o
again requested that the sentence be |
commuted to life imprisonment. At
noon Gov. Manning telephoned to the I
State penitentiary that he would not
interfere with the sentence of death
imposed by the Edgefield court.
Grant killed J. T. Durst, a merchant
of Johnston in 1906 a ul escap-!
ed. He was located in Philadelphia
two years ago by detectives. For i
two years the negro fought against
being brought back to South Caroline.
In an appeal to the supreme
court of the United States he claimed
that he would be lynched if returned
to this State. He lost his fight in
all of the courts and was returned to
Edgefield for trial.
The governor made the following
statement: "I have carefully con
Siuereu itil puaacs u j. luio vuov uuu
have given it my best thought. I have
reached the conclusion that Joe Grant
received a fair trial, and that the verdict
of the jury was in accordance
with the evidence. Therefore, I do
noi feel justified in interfering with
the sentence of the court. The verdict
of the jury and the sentence of
the court will be carried out."
"VVashingtn, May 15.?Negotiations
with Great Brtain regarding interference
with mails to and from the
United States and interruption of
neutral commerce by the British fleet
are to be resumed in the very near
future. A note insisting sharply upon
modifications in. the treatment
rv>?;,j?3 nl'PAo/lv iVminc nrpnnrpfi at i
njcma cm v/uv*j 10 VWA&aq jf. ?- -? I
the state department and as soon as
possible work will be begun on a reply
to the last British note explaining
the operation of the blockade.
'Secretary Lansing let it be known
last week that the implied condition
in the German note on submarine
warfare expressing confidence that
the United States would hold Great
Britain to compliance with international
law had made it difficult to |
proceed with the British negotiations.
He said today, however, that these
negotiations would be continued
promptly in spite of the embarrassing
situation. The note now being prepared
reiterates the original protest
of the United States against the detention
and interference with American
mails. The reply of Great Britain,
received several weeks ago, is
considered unsatisfactory to Presi
dent Wilson. It is understood tnai
the new demai:d will be more decided
in its language than the first.
A phase of interference with mails
which will be made the subject of
special protest is the custom of taking
neutral ships into British ports
for inspection and then removing the
mails and sometimes subjecting them j
LU iUUg UCia?D.
The refusal of Great Britain to allow
ship supplies to be sent by the
(American Red Cross to Germany and
her allies still is toeing carefully investigated
at the state department
and a protest on this subject is expected
to go forward in the near fu- i
gressive, Avas first nominated to the
trade commission for a term of three
years by President Wilson in Feb- j
ruray, 1915. Senator Gallinger at j
once opposed him and a hearing was
held by a subcommittee of.the interstate
commerce commission. The
committee eventually reported the
nomination favorably, but a vote in j
the senate was withheld until congress
had adjourned. Then the president.
gave Mr. Rublee a recess ap-:
pointment, renewing his nomination 1
to the senate in December. At the
conclusio of the fight Senator Hollis
moved that the vote be made public
a.nd Senator La Follette moved as an
amendment that the entire proceedings
be divulged. The Hollis motion
was agreed to unanimously but without
the amendment.
The Qutatoe That Does Not Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAX A- !
TIVE BROMO QUININZiis better than ordinary
Quiniae and does not cause nervousness not
rHirirr^r in head. Remember the fuJl naine am
| That newy
I ?i
j @ \\ JjMj^j
^ l //
If 30*3 I r. . /SIC
I 3a X 3Vi j ^13
I 3?s3:i SIS
I 33x4 .. ..Jsaiefy Tref;d 522
i 34 x (
36 x 4Vs S31
I 37x5 S37
| 3Sx5;ii S50
Missionary Council.
The Woman's Missionary Council is'
the one authorized, organized body of'
women in the IM- E. church South.
Under this name it is young. In reality
it is old. The council is the
Woman's Board of Home Missions
and the Wbman's Board of Foreign
Missions brought together in one
body. The Home Board had for its
object the evangelization of the home j
land. The Foreign Board had for its
-U - * * V ~ nT-ori(rflti70t!/ln i-*f wnmsn
UUJtCl, IJiC ctaugv.iiLuuwu ui. ?
a :d children for heathen land. The
council has for its object the evangelization
of the world.
| The council represents more than
200,000 women and children, owns
property to the value of about $1,000,000,
a:id raises annually more than a
half million dollars.
Its 6th annual session was held at
First church, Atlanta, Ga., April 12 to
20. The opening evening session
was Founders 'Night.
In the year 1S78, just 38 years ago,
in the old First church of Atlanta,
Ga., the general conference granted
to the Methodist women this great
work. On the platform at the recent
council were seated seven or tne cnarter
members of that organization,
among these were Mrs. M. Harrison
of Atlanta, who made the motion to
organize a Foreign Missionary society,
and Mrs. James Jackson, who
seconded the original motion. To- j
gether with these were five charter
members of the Home Mission so-1
ciety, which was organized in 1886
at Richmond, Va. Miss Belle Bennett,
the council president, presided, Miss
Gibson, principal of the Scaritt BiDie j
and Training school, gave the facts :
of the early history of the woman's |
organization. Mrs. Frank Siler gave
the history of the home mission society.
Miss Bennett spoke of the
union of these societies, alluding to
the discouragements attending the
many features of union, and paid a J
beautiful tribute to the loyalty and j
devotion of the women, who were j
committed to the cause of Methodism.!
The president's message was the |
feature of the opening business ses- j
sion, her i* Jn thought being, "More J
Mission Schools for Boys." She believed
that the mission schools for
girls should be increased, hut that
schools should be established for the <
boys throughout the foreign lands. '
She said if we accept the family as a
4 4
TsJTT! nf-its mnst.
UTire (and Shcx
quality?its ten
i slippery surfaces.
\ Through that it gives i
\ a mini mum of Friction.
\ When you put on the
I \ throw in the Clutch to staii
' . * " *. % 1 *' i f\t ;: 1
a LJL>AiiwL<i Kj \J -L i.
I I"i against the ground for Tra
1 b^re foot would cling to a si
1 That's v:hy we've lina
marked it, as "Barefoot" E
:J Get a sliver of it, fro
uiS nearest Dealer.
You'll find it strctch all
jj shape almost as instantly, a*
Weifh a Goodrich 441
against the corresponding
|j and you'll fmd it many pc
M "Miles'' stronger.
||| Drive it, and you'll fir
IjJj Tires a liveliness, a quid: v
jjjij j of traction,?and all this \vi
ijjil I will surprise and delight yoi
I /
< J
f /
if IT 7 r] developed th
I \ '\f cirily for use
/ V V -fAim T
/ such marvellous EN DURA!
f ever 100 Miles per hour.
But we now make it in?Goodrich
Inner Tubes.?(
? Goodrich Truck Tires,Goodrich
Rubber Boots, 0\
well as into Silvertown Cor
Because,?in all of thest
? Spring, ? Stretch, ? Stre:
first requisites.
' J A ' ? - /1A ATM
JN'ow, compare ijUUJUJ
*45 prices you are quoted for sai
:;J2 that have not the wonderfu
'.to of this new black 4 'Barefoot
in no other Tires than thcs*
A IF.Ffl
& <Lb ii
BatHBOM vramnMHnBMBii
unit for civilization, we must build
up standards among both men and
women, and the boys must be taught
to know their responsibility in the
construction of the home as well as
the women are taught.
(Miss Head, secretary of the Foreign
department, made a report of
the activities of the Council in the
I Far Kast, in the 'South American
| countries, Cuba and Mexico and the
| proposed work in the Belgian Congo,
j in the heart of Africa.
Last year we made the forward
?tpn r>f advance into Janan. This year
| we enter Africa, $3,000 being approI
priated for this special work. Miss
Mills, (Miss Wilson and Wiss Woolsey
are the pioneer missionaries for AfI
Mrs. Boss reported $8,642,968 has
been expended for foreign missions
since this organization.
. Mrs. Mac Donell, secretary of the
home department, gave a report of
1 the 36 Wesley house settlements, the
! work done in mining camps, that
among immigrants at southern coast
stations; the rescue work, the mountain
districts and that of or for de1
pendent people.
| Mrs. Steele reported the educationj
al activities. She said the educational
| work is the dynamics in the organi
ization which give t'he women of the
church a vision of the world's needs
I of Jesus Christ, of' their responsibill
ity for a spirit of brotherhood in the
I world, and their obligation as stew
arris of God to meet the need by
consecration of time, energy and
Miss Mabel Howell, of the Training
school, made an address on. "A Child's
Program of -Rights."
Dr. Katherin Jackson French of
London, Ky., spoke of the people of
the mountain section; of their noble
qualities and their weaknesses, and
showed the obligation of the church,
and schools to these.
Dr. Mary Stone of China 6poke of
- ?* oVft woe /Irvine
me meoica; worjv uu<il OiiC 0 ,
in her own country.
On Sunday Bishop Cand.er preach-1
ed on "The Unity of All Believers," j
based on the large interpretation of j
the union of the Father and Son. {
The afternoon was given to the J
young people and children.
At the evening service Rev.
Charles R. "Watson of Philadelphia,
the minstrati've secretary of the Uni
_ -i. ?v^r-.T?ra-*t-Vi ~,'v'fij^Trraiffi>.a^^
:" Rubber!
valuable characteristics, for
j) purposes, is its CLING
acious grip on smooth and
Is maximum Traction with
Erakes to siop the Car, or
i the Car, the Tires made of
Cubber instead of grinding
icticn, CLIJSG to it, as your
ippery floor.
!ly christened it, and trade ubfcer.
m any Goodrich Eranch or
nost as much, and return to
i 1 1 1
; a pure KuDDer Dana,
barefoot" Tire of any size
size of other makes of Tire,
rands lighter, though many
id in Goodrich "Barefoot"
eyp'.mse to power, a tenacity
ih a Mileage capacity which
:is "Barefoot Rubber" primin
our now famous ' 'Silver'ire
which, last year, showed
N'CE on the Race Track, at
to Goodrich FABRIC Tires,
joodrich Motor-Cycle Tires,
? Goodrich Bicycle Tires,?
ershoes, Soles and Heels, as
d Tires.
z its characteristics of4 'Cling,
ngth,?and Lightness" are
RICH Fair-List prices with
nesize Tires of other Brands,
1 Resilience and Cling-quality
Rubber, which can be had
j made by
?r? ? n nr\r\T\T>Tnu r*f\
j j~>. r. vrwisiiiuAj. vv/t
Akron, Ohio*
'Of5 Tires
ted Presbyterian board of missions,,
spoke on "The Present Day Challenge
of the World Evangelism."
Talks were given by different ones
on the progress of Christian work in
Latin America. On exhibit in the
j DcIS6II1 I1L UL LilC cuui vu vw**w
' from oriental lands and Latin Amer|
ica, showing the gods the peopU*
i worshiped, the tools they used and
: the cloths they wore. The "work of
! tke Wesley house settlement homes
f and mountain schools was represent[
ed too.
I T;hc -mornine devotions were con
| ducted by tht| missionaries and
; deaconess, and the noon devotions
j by Dr. S. D. Gordon of New York,
j The last night of the council, six
j foreign missionaries aud six dea
j conesses were consecrated, Bishop J...
[ H. McCoy delivering the address:
At this council some 30 odd con- j
ferences were represented with 101
official delegates, together with several
!Vmn/1rer? TrisitnrK
There are 4,582 adult auxiliaries,
| 1.299 Young People's auxiliaries, 1,729
j children's auxiliaries, 920 baby divi|
sions. Upper 'South Carolina conferI
ence came 5th in the largest gain in
adult auxiliaries a::d 1st in gain of
voting people's auxiliaries.
During the year there was an ini
crease of 424 adult societies, Upper
J South Carolina having gained 61; 333
| young people's societies and 355 chilj
drens's making a total of 1,112 auxiliattt?+VI
97 fl7Q TnAmih#>rs
11^ T\ llil ~ V
The council will meet in New Orj
leans In 1917.
Mrs. J. W. WTiite,
District Secretary. I
I will make a final settlement of
the estate of Emma Shealy in the?
- * * e? -XT 1,?
prooaie court iur v/uujjij,
| S. C., on Tuesday the 30th day of
I May, 1916, at 10 o'clock in the fore1
noon and will immediately thereafter *
ask for my discharge as executors of
said estate.
R. O. Shealy,
G. B. Shealv,
April 29.
Gobs OW Sores, Other RmmM Wool 2m,
The worst eases, no matter of how long standing,
are enred by fhe wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter's Anti^aft^ftHralhu^pil. It relieves
.id II<U 50c, $IM-'

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