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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, June 06, 1916, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-06-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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c03iukm kmi:nt closks
i\ TilK i i i V SCHOOLS
On .Monday nigh? at the opera
liouse occurred the graduating exer/"if*
thii Vnw Viicrl> l; IT '
VIOCC U1 ?? uv I I OV 1 C
was by far the largest class in the
history of the school and one of the 1
large high school classes of the State.;
There were 25 girls and IT boys. An- !
nie Kinard was the first honor pupil,'
a^d Irene Hunt second, Bertha Gall- j
anan, third.
The following programme was ren-!
Invocation, Rev. F. E. Dibble. *
Choruses, by the Class.
Salutatory, Irene Hunt.
Oration, "America's Present Oppor- j
tunity," Joe Vigodsky.
Oration, "Universal Education," |
John Floyd.
Valedictory, Annie Kinard.
lAddress by Hon. David R. 'Coker of
jiarisviiie, s. u.
Awarding of Prizes.
Delivery of Diplomas by Supt.
.Ernest Anderson.
The J. L. Keitt medal for excellence
in scholarship at Boundary street
school was awarded to Clarke Floyd,
"with honorable mention of Mary
Frances Jones and Fredna 'Schumpert.
The J. H. West medal for best (
Rphnlarshin at Snpprs strppf sf?"hnnl
"was awarded to Janie Dell Paysinger,
second, Mary Alice Suber.
The Geo. W. Summer medal for
scholarship at the Mollohon mill
school was awarded in an appropriate
speech by Rev. E. Fulenwider to
Roise .Mitchell.
The Z. F. Wright medal for scholarship
at West End was awarded to
Bertie Mae Inabinet.
The Otto Klettner medal for the
first honor pupil in the tenth grade
was presented in a fitting speech by
Mr. J. Y. Jones to Annie Kinard. At
the same time Mr. Jones read a letter
from the Newberry iWinthrop
Daughters awarding to Miss Kinard j
a $100 scholarship to Winthrop col- j
The P. C. Jeans gold medal offered j
to the high school for ready writing
was awarded to Irene Hunt with honorable
mention of Grace Summer and
Drayton Nance. j
The five dollars in gold given by M.
L. Spearman was presented 'by Prof.
J. B. OTXeail Holloway to Drayton
Nance, second, Ruth Schumpert.
The J. M. Kinard medal for debat-1
ing was won last iMonday night by j
John Floyd, who distinguished him- j
self by winning State championship j
in oratory at both the Clinton and Co- j
lumbia contests this spring.
The U. D. C. essay prize was won !
on Memorial Day by Irene Hunt, with!
Junius Fox coming second.
More than a hundred students have '
been awarded certificates for punctu- i
ality and attendance.
Following are the oames of the
graduates: Annie Kinard, Irene Hunt, J
Bertha Gallman, Joe Vigodsky, John
Floyd, George Rodelsperger, Roberta
Lominack, Helen Summer, Thomas'
Paysinger, Ruth Wilson, Grace Wil-!
bur, Kathleen Wendt, John Higgins, j
Janie Howie, Clifton Graham, Anna'
Co? Keitt, Blanche Dickert, Eunice
Livingston, Inez Hutchison, Pearl
Lominack, Strother Paysinger, Junius
Fox, Lee McSwain, Lucile Baxter, i
Grace Summer, Margherita Matthews, j
Frank Kill, Ferd Scurry, David
Thornton, Ernest Digby, Thomas E. j
Davis, -Sarah Thompson, Susie Dav-!
enport, Gussie Sligh, Lillian Stone, |
Adelaide Swain. Livingston, Jessie!
Epting, Mary Lou Bullock, Trannia
Folk, Nat Gist, Charlie West^ Vernon
Mr. Coker's address to t"he class j
was very appropriate and full of(
thoughtful advice.
Tenth (irade Holds Class Day Programme.
On last Tuesday night class day j
exercises of the Newberry high J
school's large graduating class were
held in the auditorium.
Following is the programme:
Invocation, Rev. E. V. Babb.
Class Song.
Class History, Pearl Lominack.
Class Poem, Ferd Scurry.
Piano Solo, Helen Summer.
Declamation, Frank Hill.
Reading, Grace Wilbur.
Piano Duet, Margherita Matthews,
and Bertha Gallman,
Class Snap Shots, Roberta Lominack.
Class Prophecy, Janle Howie.
Piano Solo, Ruth Wilson.
Class Will, Kathleen Wendt.
Annie Kinard, president of the
class, acted as master of ceremonies
and in a very appropriate short
speech presented to the high school a
hand6ome bust of Shakespeare as a
gift from the graduating class. Superurtemteofc
jeoAsfsou ta * tew "wowftp
accepted the gift for the school. Af
!cr tlii la>t song the aii'lie:u c was
l ly Mr. Ikibh.
The High School Debate.
On iVoutlay night tne subject, Resolved,
That the State of South Car
o.iiia ougiit to establish a system oi
high schools for the training of the
negro, was very interestingly discussed
by Lee McSwain, John Floyd and
John Higgins for the affirmative and
Eruort Digbv, Ferd Scurry and Joe
VigGuSky for the negative. The affir
ma'ive won tne aecision ana jonn
nloyd the pnze.
The Rural Letter Carries' association
of Newberry county met in annual
session at Newberry court
house, Newberry, S. C., May 30th.
The reading of the minutes of the
last meeting of the association was
dispensed with.
Brother T. E. Wicker made the report
for the delegates to the last
meeting at Florence, S. C.
A motion was made by T. E. Wicker
and carriers, that the dues of the association
remain as at present, viz:
One dollai and fifty cents?fifty cents
State, fifty cents, national and fifty
cents for county, and that the delegates
to the convention pay >their own
expenses, and that the county fund
be kept in the bank for the purpose
of an annual dinner, substitutes to
pay only 25 cents on the county fund.
The following resolutions were
adopted on the death of Brother W.
S. Seyibt:
Whereas, Almighty God has seen fit
in His wisdom to remove from our
midst our brother and co-laborer, W.
S. Seybt.
Now, therefore, be it, Resolved
first, That in the death of Brother
Seybt the association has lost a valn
Q hio momiiDr + Qf-a to cnH f Aiinfu a
UMUAV mVAAlUV* , tllV UV.U W auu ?V
faithful citizen and his family an affectionate
father and husband.
Second, That while we deplore the
death of Brother Seybt and shall miss
him, we bow in humble 'submission to
; the will of Him who "doeth all things
! well."
Third, That a copy of these resolu|
tions be publis'r -d in the county pa1
pers, spread upon the minutes of the
i association, and a copv be forward i
! ed to the family.
Respectfully submitted,
T. E. Wicker,
T. L. Shealy,
W. G. Peterson.
The following resolutions were passed:
-Resolved, First, That we, the Rural
Letter Carriers of Newberry county,
a ro in f o.vr?r> r> f o Q t o t q i o-Vi w a it r>r*m_
U 1 V/ 1 XI JLU- V* VI Ui to l/UXV M %AtJ V V1X1
missioner and the services of a civil
engineer in order that the roads of
the State may be relocated and improved.-with
proper system and economy.
Second, That we are in favor of nai
tional and State aid for road improvement.
Third, That roads traversed by
rural routes should have first atten
tion at tbe Hands of tne county supervisor.
Delegates to the convention in Columbia:
T. E. vWicker, T. L. Shealy
and W. G. Peterson. Delegates to appoint
their own alternates.
Officers for another year are, T.
L. Shealy, president; Eugene Hitt,
vice president; W. G. Peterson, secretary
and treasurer.
The meeting then adjourned.
W. G. Peterson,
Class Xo. 2 of Mayer (Memorial
church "went to Little Mountain Saturday
and spent a very pleasant day
on the mountain.
All enjoyed the day and especially
the dinner. Such a dinner as would
tempt the appetite of any one, even
?A,n,f /1i/1 full I
UUi JSHJil &upcinnciiuc;ui uiu iun juotice
to the dinner. The table groaned
beneath, its load before dinner a.id
the people groaned after dinner.
We amused ourselves by playig
all kind of games and enjoying the
beautiful scenes of nature, even the
sight of a couple snakes was exciting
fun for a while.
Later in the afternoon we all climbed
to the top of the mountain and
viewed the surrounding country.
We all regretted to see the day
come to a close and later to hear the
shrill whistle of the train that was
to carry us hack to Newberry.
The class is honing to have an
other picnic this summer.
IA; Member.
the diamond brand, yc
/ %>\ 1?4I?! &ik/nrDra?lt(ror A\
OqH Ofcl<ch??>teriDiaamBrui/ai
iSttUQEfe 111U in R?4 ftnd (M4 metallic\V/
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
M Tab* >? ?tW. Bar ?f ywr
r/ T DnnM. AskfoeCITI.Cire8.TEBi
V t?? J3 years known as Best, Safest, A1 ways Reliabta
; LA3 *> J !M_ I
I The "Clubby"
You start something lively j
when you produce "Buu uur- i
ham in a crowd of live wires
and start "rolling your own."
That fresh, mellow-sweet fragrance
of "Bull" Durham!
makes everyone reach for "the !
makings." A hand-rolled
"Bull" Durham cigarette brims j
over with zest and snap and !
'^ enirife
inc spariuc ui s^ngiiixjr
Made of rich, ripe VirginiaNorth
Carolina leaf, "Bull"
Durham is the mildest, most
enjoyable tobacco in the world.
Its unique aroma and pleas|
ing flavor give you wholesome,
! lasting satisfaction.
"Roll your own*' with "Bull"
?1 J TrrMi'lI rlismvpr a ;
j L'Unidlii ciiiu y uu >t . ?
j new joy, in smoking.
j ^sammmmmmmmm
>U& /or f\R?? ^
package of "papers'*
with each 5c sack?j^3ES&f
j !
Hampton Michael Buzhardt.
i Died on the 28 inst. at the ripe age j
| of nearly 75 years. He was twice j
1 married. Hi" first wife and five chil-'
l |
j dren preceded him to the grave. His ;
^ mi f,T.^ I
second wiie ana mree unuicu?J ,
of the first and one the second marriage?survive
him. In every way
thEPt he was tried he proved himself
a man. He entered the Confederate
| service at the beginning of the IWar
| Between the States and although hi
I many perilous situations he came out
! of the struggle unscratchsd.
' He was a member of the Holcomb
legion and one night when the evening's
position was to be assembled *
courier rushed up to the captain's
11 > *
| headquarters ana canea ior a ueuui!
ed of ten of the best men in the comj
pany. My friend's name was the secj
ond called. He was the most athletic
j man in the regiment but he never on
j this account took advantage of a
! weaker man. Near the close of the
| war he spent several months in a fedj
eral prison. He had many friends
! because he was sociable and friena1_
A VinfMroH a trn^t Vrw flTlfi
II y <tliU UCVCI ucnajfcu a. >-* <-? ? v. , w
questioned his integrity.
After the war he spent a year in
Florida but returned to South Carolina
on account of sickness in his
family. He was much esteemed in
Florida and his friends offered to
make him a present of a tract of land
if he would remain there.
He was a consistent member of the
Lutheran church at Colony and cherished
a good hope of the life to come.
0. M. B. ,
(The undersigned will sell at public
auction at Newberry, S. C., on Wed- ,
nesday, June 7th, 1916, at 11 o'clock
A. M., the stock of merchandise and .
fixtures of the Carolina Cash company.
Terms of sale: Cash. This is
a new and clean stock. The inventory 1
shows clothing to the amount of
? 4V.O wfilna nf S1_- V
WW.W, -W T ?r *
100.00; dry goods and notions to the *
value of $2,400.00; fixtures to the ]
value of $360.00. Inspection can be <
made by calling on either of the un- 1
M. L. Spearman, ^
Ehigene S. Blease, $
Agents. J
Newbf?ry, S. C., May 22nd, 1916. 1 1
v !?\i i::.m > v,?, \ mikis
i-"*>:: sri'Kfr.M i: con:i
Was'iii-ijjt?;n. .lime 1.?T!u nomination
of i.o.iis I). Iiramlcirf of Uosto.i
to tiie supreme court to succeed me
late .Joseph Kucker Lamar was continued
by the senate today by a \ote
of 47 to 22. The vote, taken without
vlebate. ended one of the, bitterest
contests ever waged against a presidential
nominee. Mr. Bran-deis will
be the first Jew to occupy a seat on
the supreme bench. i
Only one Democrat, Senator Newlands,
voted against confirmation.
Three Republicans, Senators La toilette,
Xorris and Poindexter, voted
with the Democratic majority and
Senator? 'Gronna and Clapp would
have done so but were paired with
Senators Borah and Kenyon. The
negative vote of Senator 'Newlands
was a complete surprise to the senate
and the Nevada senator, recognizing
that his action had aroused comment,
> - ?i-1 - - - c i ?^r.> n o
later maue puunc a lwmai c.\pwuation.
"I have a high admiration for Mr.
Brandeis as a publicist and propagandist
of distinction,'' said Senator '
Xewlands. "1 do not regard him as
a man of judicial temperament and j
for that reason 1 have voted against1
his confirmation."
Campaign Schedule.
The schedule of the 'State campaign i
meeting for South Carolina:
Spartanburg. Tuesday, June 20.
Greenville, Wednesday, June 21.
Pickets, Thursday, June 22.
Walhalla, Friday, June 2'6.
Anderson, Saturday, June 24.
Greenwood, Tuesday, June 27.
Abbeville, Wednesday, June 28.
McCormick, Thursday, June 29.
Laurens, Friday, June 30.
Newberry, Saturday, July 1.
Columbia, Tuesday, July 4.
Lexington, Wednesday, July 5.
Saluda, Thursday, July 6.
Edgefield, Friday, July 7.
Aiken, Saturday, July S.
Barnwell, Tuesday, July IS.
Hampton, Wednesday, July 19.
Beaufort. Thursday, July 20.
Ridgeland, Friday, July 21.
Walterboro, 'Saturday. July 22.
Charleston, Tuesday. July 25.
St. George, .Wednesday, July 26.
Bamberg, Thursday, July 27. |
Orangeburg, Friday, July 28.
St. 'Matthews, Saturday, July 29.
Sumter. Tuesday, August 1.
- * ?* i n
Manning, Wednesday, tA.ugusi z.
Moneks Corner, Thursday, August
Georgetown, Friday, August 4.
Kingstree, Saturday, August
Florence, Tuesday, August 8.
Marion, Wednesday, August ^9.
Conway, Thursday, August 10.
Dillon, Friday, August 11.
Darlington, Saturday, August 12.
Bisliopville, Tuesday, August 15.
Bennettsville, Wednesday, August
Chesterfield, Thursday, August 17.
Camden, Friday, August 18.
Lancaster, -Saturday, (August 19.
Union, Tuesday, August 22.
Gaffney, Wednesday, August 23.
York, Tnursaay, August i*.
Chester, Friday, August 25.
Winnsboro, Saturday, August 26.
Campaign Appointments.
The following was adopted:
To the County Executive Committee
of Xewberry County:
Your committee to fix the times,
and places for the holding of the
county campaign meetings, respect-!
fully recommend that the following '
programme and schedule be adopted:
Jolly Street, Friday, July 7th.
Mount Pleasant, Friday, July 14th.
Whitmire, Saturday, July 22nd.
Utopia, Tuesday, July 25th.
T ^ ,, mnn'c* 'T7S?islair TiiItt 95Jt"h
c ?t r i 4UW.J , XJ U1J MVWU,.
Pomaria, Tuesday, August 1st.
Young's Grove, Tuesday, August
Chappells, Tuesday, August 8th.
Newberry Court House, Friday, Au- i
gust 11th.
Jalapa, Tuesday, August loth.
Keitt's Grove, Friday, August 18th.
Little Mountain, Tuesday, August
Newberry (West End), Saturday,
August 26th.
The meeting at Whitmire to begin
at 2 o'clock p. m.
Tl^ meeting at West End ro Deguu
it 8 o'clock p. m.
All other meetings to begin at
LO: 30 a. m.
Whenever You Need a General Tools
Take Grove's
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
ihill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
veil known tonic properties of QUININE
wJ IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
^t Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
ttailds np the Whole System. 50 cents.
ftros Old Sens, Otter Ktmeots Weal Zan.
ire cur<Sd*byB?ke wonderful, old'r^liable^Dr!
Sorter's Antiseptic Healing Oii. It relieve*
?ai< and Heals at the *ame lime. 25?:,5Qc, flJX
HARIFY nivmso
A few second hand Moto
your old Motorcycle and g?
Harley-Davidson on install
H. (X STOl
I Newberi
interesting1 Booklet Issued By the
Southern Railway.
>.Uiat is believed to be one of the
best books on campiing in the mountains
that has been issued in some
time is now being distributed by the
.>nnthprn Railway. The book is call- !
ed "Camping on Mount Mitchell," and
tells mostly about camp life in the
national forests, which have within
the last few years, been created by
the United 'States government.
The booR contains a letter from
Col. H. S. Graves, chief forester, United
States department of agriculture,
addressed to Mr. W. H. Tayloe, passenger
traffic manager, Southern
Railway, Washington, D. C.f which
starts out with the very interesting
"1 am very much interested in the j
j development of the Appalachian Xa-'
[-tional forests for recreational pur-1
i poses. The enjoyment by the public I
j of the national forests for all sorts j
; of outdoor recreation is recognized as I
I one ot tneir important uses una <nnpi- j
! regulations exist for the purpose of |
| facilitating this use to the fullest ex- j
j tent.'
The title page of this book reads: j
j "Issued by the Southern Railway,? j
: who are indebted to the cooperation
! of the forest service. United States.
; department of agriculture for much j
| of the data contained in this book- j
! let. ^
In addition to a number of pic-j
| tures of camp scenes and information j
as to camp life, the booklet tells just!
how to a^ange for a camp trip, both [
tn ojitsrvlioo r>7r?tVn'n<r fnnrl and infi-!
j GO IU O u ?V?SWv,o, awwv. ? I
cessities of all kinds, and the an-1
proximate cost of these things. There :
is a map of the Mount Mtichell na-!
tional forest, showing all the trails:
leading from the railway stations at
Black Mountain, Mount (Mitchell, j
Graphiteville, Asheville, N. C., also'
mountain trails and roads.
Summer camp life is a popular
form of recreation in Eastern Colorado,
in the Adirondack Mountains,
and also in the mountains of California.
but has not been taken up to
- ' * 1 - ^
any great extent >oy tne peopie ui i^ <
South. The object of the United'
States forest service and the South-'
ern Railway is to bring the advan-'
tages of the National Forests in
Western North Carolina to the attention
of the people in the warmer
sections of the South as an important
item of outdoor life, which is so
generally accepted in modern times
as one of the best avenues to health.)
A copy of this booklet may be obtained
on application to the Southern
"Keeping- Their Courage Up.''
Abbeville Press and Banner. ,
The Manning politicians are busy
now giving out "Dibble's figures." <
a farnipr frnm Olewberrv has been
sent down to Columbia to give out
some Manning dope, and he informs .
us through the columns of The :Re- }
cord that Cooper will get fifteen (
thousand votes in the first race this
summer. ]
It is also stated that Governor
Manning has been up to Jones to a j
picnic, and that tne people in inai i.
section do not know what Cooper is
running for, and that he "will get
no votes in that section." Manning
has also carried a cotton mill or two
in Laurens, and is about to carry 1
the Ware 'Shoals mill. In fact, as i
we stated last week, he wii continue ]
to carry the State several times a :
day, until election day, -when it "will t
be found that he ran himself to death c
before, the race really began.
SBut all this talk is intended to foo!
the people and to deceive them into <
rcycles cheap. Trade in
it a new one. Buy a new
ments and pay while vou
ME. Dealer.
ry. S. C. |
thinking that Cooper is not in the
race, and that the issue is between
Manning and Blease. The people
must not be deceived by such exaggerated
statements. Cooper will
poll more than fifteen thousand votes
in Greenville, Oconee, Pickens, An- (
derson, Abbeville, Greenwood, ajid
Laurens counties. If any farmer In
Newberry wants to bet a bird'6 nest
against a year's subscription to a !
paper which will give him some light, # ,
on whether we are right or not, the
opportunity is now fcis.
Manning will be short about thirtyfive
thousand votes of the estimate
of his followers and pro<bably more.
Cooper will lead in the first race tor
governor, and the second race will i
be between Cooper and Manning. A
This is our prediction. Post it up 1
on the wall alongside the Manning
figures and see who is nearer the re
suit when it is pronounced by the
people who vote, and not by the politicians
who talk.
Governor Names Body to Decide Appeal
Cases. V
Columbia, June 1.?The board of review
of the South Carolina State tax
commission was named here today by
Governor iVanning as follows: J. M.
Khett of Beaufort, business man,
chairman; B. F. McLeod of Charleston,
wholesale merchant and presi
dent of the chamber of commerce; L. L
L. Wagon of Union, a merchant; E. %
M. Croxton of Lancaster, a banker;
T. W. Berry of Latta, a farmer; J.
B. Schiller of Parler, a farmer, anrl
D. A. Geer of 'Belton a merchant and
farmer. The board consists of seven,
one from each congressional district, |
and is empowered to pass on and decide
cases which are taken before *"
them on appeals from the rulings and j
findings of the tax commission.
Will Beffin Sext Tnesday at Every 1
Club in the State. 1
Columbia, June 2.?The reenrollment
of Democratic voters will begin
un next Tuesday at eevry clut and
ward precinct throughout the State. i;
The books have beeu shipped by Secretary
W. C. McGowan, of the State
Democratic executive committee, to
the forty-five county chairmen in the
State, and these in turn have distri- I
buted them to the club secretaries. %ij
The books will open on Tuesday
morning and every Democratic- voter
- - i?- 11 - -A 1 J
must sign his name in run on xue
club rolls, together with his age and J
postoffice or street address. The books
will remain open for sixty days. 40
Qualifications for eligibility to vote ^
in the Democratic primaries are: [M
Citizens of the United States, two
years residence in the State, one year
in the county and four months ia th.2
city ward or voting precinct. The
books close thirty days prior to the I
5rst primary and all persons whose 1
names are not on the books by that 1
time will be barred from voting.
TAtA'lXU JO X ?A1? i
Newberry College Pitcher to Eeport
With George Sanson's Clnb
This Week. t ||
tMacon, Ga., June 3.?Pitcher Eady
las been released by the Macon team A
md he returned to his home in Savan- M
aah tonight. Epting, a pitcher > of
dewberry college, S. C., who ias
>igned a Macon contract, will report A
hirint>- the "week.
zoning. M
' .KSc

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