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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 24, 1916, Image 1

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f Standing of Co
^ In Circula
Candidates, it is Now or Nev
One Of the Valuable Aw
to Secure Every Subsc
Rpaign Will Positively
ist one week and one day's
The Herald and News' great
tion campaign will be a thing
past, and the rewards earned
energetic young ladies will
?en determined. The campaign
Jn one of the most interesting
of its kind ever held in the
if South Carolina by a county
per. Keen rivalry for the valuable
prizes reigns supreme and
friend is working against friend?
* ' T-T v,,,*- fhav
jieignoor againsi ueiguuvi-, uut C UVJ
?>. liave worked with the best of feeling
.and the same good feeling that has
-dominated the campaign since its in..-v^ception
still exists. The good n3^r-:
ed "battle of ballots" will end Satur-1
day night, December 2nd, and the
names of the judges who will take
k charge of the final balloting and the
rules governing the close of the campaign
will be published in Tuesday's
issue of The Herald and News
Good Work.
Extremely good wor". has been done
by most of the candidates from th<?,
^beginning. I
All are doing their level best to
^ outdo their competitors within the
next week. They are leaving no "turn
unstoned and no stone unturned" to
I secure every subscription possible,
and as a result thousands of votes
^ will be aded to ear;U candidate's totals.
The list in today's paper shows
^h^that a determined effort is being put
Bptorth by each and every candidate to
break all past records in securing
W subscriptions and everyone realizes
" that they must have votes in order to
secure the valuable prizes, and a hard
fought fight is expected. j
>'o One Sbonld Feel Certain.
The race is to the swift and the
ones who have the most votes should
? or.it oprtnintV
hoi ieei tuctt uicic ao ?u^ ?
i of their having any "prize cinched/'
Hard, earnest work must be done during
ing the remaining days and as the
ambitious candidates appreciate the
W high value .of the prizes at stake they
are not gpjng to allow them to go to
? a competitor without a struggle.
Those candidates who made exception-!
al gains last week, will, of course,
K continue their splendid work now that
One of- the most enjoyable affairs
of the s'eason was the informal dance
given Tuesday evening at the s>?voy
HOiei Dy :*ir. ana .ma. \x. *?.
.and the young men of the town, in
compliment to Miss Lona Mobley of
* Graniteville. The dining room was attractively
decorated for the occasion
.and here dancing was enjoyed until
p. a late hour. Delightful fruit pun<Ti
was served throughout the evening.
Those present were: Misses Mobley,
of Graniteville, Agnes Houseal of Cedartown,
Louise Haltiwanger, Ruth
Digby, Kathryn Harms, Mildred Evans,
Sara Williamson, Pauline Gilder,
Maude Epting, Kate Summer, Octie
Griffin, Woodie Bowman, Messrs..
Howard Taylor, Dick Floyd, Owen]
Holmes, Aletts Fant, Earle Hipp, Ned
Purcell, Liouis Houck, Richard Boring,
Raymond Styles, Daird Williams.
N. S. Holmes, J. G. Driver, C. L. 'Walker,
K. R. Kreps, H. E. Moyer, Clerence
Davis, John Peterson, John Robertson,
Stokes Houck, E. R. Funderburk
and Mr. and Mrs. R. McC.
Mrs. W. C. Schenck was hostess
Wednesday afternoon at a pretty
party, her guests being the members
w x aIHK Q nr) I
of t&e Young 3iairout> xwun. V/1UU) uuu j
a few other friends. At the conclusion
of the games a delightful sweet
course was served. Besides the club
members present were: Mesdames J.
C. Goggans, Pat Scott, P. G. Ellisor,
C. J. Purcell, Bob Smith, J. P. Kinard,
P. E. (Anderson and Turnipseed
of New York, Misses Agnes Houseal
I of Cedartown, Ga., Fannie McCaugh-'
rin and Lucile Wilson.
will Rp Rnried Here. j
Frank Ormsb9??;, li years old. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Onnsberg,
died at their home in Millen, Ga., on
Thursday morning at 6 o'clock and
will be brought to Newberry this
morning on the Cannon Ball train for
burial at Rosemont. The funeral arrangements
nave not been made.
Death of an Infant.
Fred Chariee, tne 15-months-old
Mr arwi \Trs j B. Jones died
?UJLX VI ill* w?MV?
at their home in this city yesterda> j
morning at 3 o clock and will be buried
in West End cemetery this afternoon
at 2 o'clock, service by the Re*.
S. P. Koon.
tion Campaign
er?If You Expect to Secure
ards it Will be Necessary
:ription Possible ?. Cam Close
Sat Dec. 2nd.
- * - ' - 1- ~ A Vtt
their goal is aooui 10 ue reaciieu.
eryone appreciates the fact that the
reward to be gained for all past efforts
depends upon the effort put
forth and the result obtained during
the last stages of the campaign.
Candidates: Tli? prizes are still be-i
fnre vou to be won. in .fact, they are!
just as far from being won as they
were when the campaign was first
announced. A little extra effort on j
the part of any of the energetic candidates
may. perhaps, turn the tables
entirely. Just who will secure the
prizes is the main thought of the hour,
and as the campaign draws near its
end, the interest, of course, increases.
Many inquiries are riede each (lay!
as to just how this candidate or that j
candidate stands, and whether or not j
she has a chance for the Maxwell j
Touring Car or one of the other splen- i
did prizes. Votes, of course, will be
the deciding factors in determining
who the winners will be and votes
must be had and they are only issued
on subscriptions secured by each candidate.
Eight D?us More.
A little more than eight days remain
in which to jecure subscriptions
and votes. If you are a candidate
who aspirrs to secure any one 01 me
prizes this question is asked you directly:
"What will these eight days
means to you?" They will mean the
Maxwell Touring Car and five other
prizes besides and cash awards which
wil go to the ener-5::?i.\ Secu ring any
of the rich prizes will be a viftorv
indeed, but, the greatest victory will
arise fn winning the best prizes. Joy
will reign suprvmo!1/ ir. the ramps of J
the successful. Do not overlook an
fo jejure a subscription,}
but redouble your efforts and finish I
with colors flying. The present indications
are,, the race will be a very
close one* especially for the greatest
prizes, and a few more votes and subscriptions
than you intended to get
may prove of tremendous value to
But now is the time to get them.
It will be too late after Saturday, December
Winthrop News.
There was a very interesting meeting
of the Winthrop, Wade Hampton,
and Curry Literary ocieties in the auditorium
Saturday night.
After a brief address of welcome
by the president of >\Vade Hampton
? n-iu
Literary Society, miss Anna -ueuw
Heriot, and two very pretty musical
numbers, Miss Lois Johnson, president
of Winthrop Literary Society,
introduced Dr. Kinard, the distinguished
teacher, author, and college
president. Taking as his subject
"A Better South Carolina," Dr.
Kinard spoke ably and interesting-]
" - ?* nrvn HitinTIR I
ly 01 ia.fi piescui niiicitut
existing in the State and of ways in
which we, as teachers and community
workers, will be able to solve problems
of -educational and social work.
Miss Louise Kinard, president -of
Curry Literary Society, made the closing
remarks of the evening and received
the motion for adjournment.
Fire in the Country,
The residence of Mr. Marcus B.
Hendrix near Trinity was completely
^frnvo/1 hv fire Tuesdav morning at
uvww* v v? J M. ? ? m
9 o'clock. Mr. Hendrix was on the
farm away from the house when the
fire was discovered. It came from a
closet and as Mrs. Hendrix threw a
busket of water on the flames she
was burned about the hand and arm
and had her hair singed, but was not
seriously injured. Everything in the
was'destroyed, save a very few
small articles. The loss is about $1,;>vu
with no incurance. Among the
things burned were seven barrels of
new home-raised flour and the meat
of a big hog just killed. The fire is
supposed to have originated from a
rat gnawing a match.
When the Exchange bank pulls
down the stores now occupied by J.
T. Dennis and E. M. Evans and Son
respectively and the store between,
and builds a two, three or four story
structure, the first floor for the bank
and the upper floors for offices, Newberry
will have taken a great stride
in the onward march 01 progress and
It is impossible to% make sweet,
clean, flavored butter from old. unclean
Pomaria, Nov. 22.?Pastor Ballentine
is kept busy these Sunday afternoons
speaking the words that unite
two hearts to beat as one. On Sunday,
November 12, at 5 o'clock Mr.
Ernest Graham and Miss Eunice Rinwr
drove to the Darsonaso where
they were made man and wife. Mrs.
Graham is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert G. Ringer. Mr. Graham
is a son of Mr. W. B. Graham.
At the parsonage on the same afternoon
Pastor Ballentine married
Mr. Eddie Wicker and Miss Belle
Lominick. Mrs. Wicker is the daughter
of Mr. W. B. Lominick and Mr.
Wicker is the son Of Mr. D. T. 'Wicker.
Both these young men are prosperous
farmers of this section. The
young ladies are also from tnis ction
and have many friends who ie'i
them mighty well.
On the 10th of this month we had an t
invitation to Jolly Street where we:
were told that the people of that com- j
rnunity would serve supper in appre- j
ciation of the fine work done by the j
chain gang in that section. We under-!
stood the supper was being given iu j
honor of Supervisor Sample, Capt. |
? ? * i
Miller and Mr. Tom Kicnarason wnu
know just what it takes to make a
good road and of course we were anx- j
ious to attend. When we reached the;
place with several of our Pomaria
friends we found about sixty-five;
friends who had been invited to help;
enjoy the feast. There was 'possum j
with smiling potatoes, barbecue pork,;
kid, hash, pickles and so on. Thej
r~eats were fine and had that pecu-j
liar flavor which compels any one to j
ask for more even when he knows he!
has enough. After supper had been j
^ - 1 <2?_ ,
served at tlie request 01 me uuvs ,
porvisor Sample, Sheriff Cannon j
Blease, Hons. W. B. Boinest and H. |
H. Evans made short speeches. The j
occasion was a very pleasant one and i
pne that shall long be remembered. I
The roads in and around here are l
put in the best condition they have j
even been. We cannot be too grate-1
ftii to Mr. Sample and Messrs. Miller'
and Cameron who have charge of the I
gang and who are doing everything J
possible for the best interests of the j
county. We must also mention Mr. j
J. J. Epting who kindly gave dirt of j
his own free will and accord for a j
forty foot fill to be built near his
home, and which adds so much to the
i mu? niona hPAn needing j
ru, x iic ww*
attention for some time. The bridge
used heretofore was about 12 feet
wide. The road coming in from St.
Pauls and the road from Jolly Street
interesct on the bridge and it was
impossible for any one coming down
the steep hill to the bridge to see
more than a few yards ahead wiiicn
? -1^ r* o ,.ar,. flanffdrous Dlace. YOU
ill'cX UC 11 a Tv* ? ? 0 ^
can now pass and feel safe, n we I
bad more men like Mr. Epting who
would open their hearts and help the
county by giving new roadbeds and
roads about to be widened *^nd so on
we would have much better roads and
less complaining.
iWihile returning home from Colum'
bia on Friday night Mr. H. F. Counts
a ;<tc three of his friends came Tery
near having a serious accident. They
were driving a Ford car and they
" 3
met another Ford car ana uie mu
things just ran together. Mr. Counts
wa>s thrown out and pretty badly
bruised up. No others were thrown
from the cars. The cars were pretty
badly used up.
There will be a box supper at Fork
school house on Friday night, November
24, for the benefit omiie school.
Everybody is Invited to attend.
There will be service at St. Pauls
church on Thanksgiving with a 6ermonr
by Rev. S. P. Koon at 11 o'clock.
Everybody is invited.
Mr r>vid Lominick while sawing
shingles on Monday had the misfortune
to have his hand caught in the
saw and two of his fingers were cut
oft and a third almost off. The wounds
were dressed by Dr. Z. T. Pinner..
Mr. John D. Shealy has gone to Aitpn
t'o visit relatives.
Mr. A. H. Counts and Miss Monts
motored to Summerland college last
Mr. W. L. Bedenbaugh spent a portion
of last week in Augusta, Ga.
Mr. E. S. Shealy has returned from
a visit to Columbia. .
Mr. Olin Cromer of Virginia is visiting
his father, Mr. .T. B. Cromer.
Mrs. R. C. Ligon of Iva is visiting
. TJ 1.T
tier aaugnier, mrs. t>. i?. mifn.
Rev*. T. B. Epting of Mississippi is
visiting his sister, Mrs. T. H. Wedaman.
Mr. Robert Livingston has returned
from the Columbia hospital where
he underwent an operation.
Miss Louise Richardson of Mount
ville spent Saturday ana sunaay witn
Dr. Roy Johnson and family.
Mr. Emit Livingston of Old Town
spent Saturday and Sunday with Ills
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Livingston.
- Tnere are 70 national bir.* reservations.
of which 67 ai? in charge
of the Department of Agriculture.
<$> >'ew berry. $
<& Cotton 1.19 30 3>
<? Cotton 6eed, per bu 1.00
3> Prosperity. <S>
~ - 1 ft r: .-.\
? uouon u.i.j ^
$ Cotton seed, per bu 1.00
<$> Little Mountain. <$>
<?> Cotton 20
& Cotton seed, per bu 97.5O ^
v Cbappells.
Cotton 20 ?
<$ Cotton seed, per bu 1.01 3>
Whitmire. <$
Cotton 19.75
$> Cotton 6eed, per bu 1.00 ^
<S- _ Pomaria. <S>
<? Cotton 19 30
<? Cotton seed, per bu 93 <$>
Of the condition of the Bank of Pomaria,
located at PomSaria* S. at
tlie close of business, 5oy. 17, 191t*
i nanc oriissrnnnts S 29.718.96
ouaiio uiivi . ? ? >. ...... T ,
Overdrafts 749.85
Furniture and fixtures.... 1,984.06
Banking house 1,238.50
Due from banks and bankers
i 65,012.02
Currency 1,659.00
Silver and other minor coin 344.93
Checks and cash items.. . 2.00
Total ...x $100,709.32
Capital stock paid in $15,000.00
Cn vnluc 250.00
A. Ul WUt.J
Undivided profits, less current
expenses and taxes
paid : 527.94
Dividends unpaid 30.00
Individual deposits
subject to check.58,468.50
Savings deposits ..25,940.76
Cashier's checks .. 492.12 84,901.38
Total $100,709.32
'County of Nev/berry?ss.
n-* " -nmi T /vV( r\ C Anil Pfl C;"h f Pr I
Deiure liic ca Uic ? V.'U v/. ^unt ,
of the above named bank, who, being
duly sworn, says that the above and
foregoing: statement is a true condi-j
tion of said bank, as sf:own by the
books of said bank.
John C. Aull.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 23rd day of Nov. 1916.
Thos. A. Setzler,
Notary Public, S. C.
Oorrest Attest:
Z. T. Pinner, *
R. H. Hipp,
Thos E. Hentz,
Sworn to before me this 22nd day of
-Nov. 1916.
Of'the Condition of the Farmerg and
Merchants' Bank, Located at Little
Mountain, S, C., at the Close of Bnsi
ness joy. lv, i?it>.
Loans and discounts $ 55,389.04
Overdrafts 85.64
Bonds and stocks owned by
bank 3,200.00
Furniture and fixtures 1,581.11
Banking house 1,806.98
Other real estate owned .. 700.00
Due from banks and bank
ers 17,352.12
Currency 2,082.52
Gold 10.00
Silver and other minor coin 265.52
Total $ 82,472.36
Capital stock paid in $20,000.00
Surplus fund 6,000.00
j f e Incc
expenses and taxes
paid 1,680.95
Dividends unpaid .. 28.00
Individual deposits
subject to check.39,458.73
Time certificates of
reposit 12,548.72
Cashiers' checks . 755.94 52,763.41 J
Notes and bills rediscounted
Total $ 82,472.36
County of Newberry.?ss.
Before me came W. A. Counts, cashier
of the above named bank, who, be
ing duly sworn, says that the above,
and 'ioregoing statement Is a true coil- j
dition of said bank, as shown by the!
books of said bank. W. A. Countfi. j
Sworn to and subscribed before me!
this 22nd day of Nov. 1916. ;
J. B. Lathan, i j
Magistrate. '
J. >M. Sease,
T. B. Derrick,
J. K. Derrick,
Candidates Wo
To Out
fir* j* mm vi t?
winners or Maxwell louring
be Determinded by Effort 1
llarge Gains Made by C
<5> At the close of the balloting <$
<fe flf A (i'pln<>Ir P \f WfiHinocilar &>
v v VAVVXk A ? AIM ?l VUUVoUl*; f v
<? Noyember 22nd, the standing of
<t' the candidates in The Herald 3>
<?> and News Great Circulation <S>
<$ Campaign was as follows:
Ballots and nominations re- <?
ceived after that honr will ap- <S>
<? pear to the credit of each can- <$>
<s> dictate in the next publication
<?> of the list. 3>
<S> <S>
Miss Mildred Henderson 986,600
Miss Lizzie Henry 682,700
miss uia Kinger yyo,ow |
Miss Aziiee Thomas 892,300!
Miss L. B. Whitney 816,500 I
Miss Lizzie Adams 1,317,500
Miss Janet Boone 352,900
Miss Sarah Boozer 998,300
Miss Eleanor Coleman 426,500
Miss Lalla Oudom 1,308,500
Miss Virginia Watkins 418,500
Miss Irene Webb 414,900!
Miss Helen Bishop 1,259,800
Miss Sarali Gary 422,300,
**: t i aIIa "r _ 1 10Q Ail I
-viibb L/UUiie -Dene jvuiiauu . . :
Miss Julia Murray 534,000 j
Miss Lucy Riser .467,200;
Miss Beulah Smith 416,301)
Little Mountain. !
Miss Dorothy Kinard 586,600
Miss Estelle Stockman T..998,900
Miss Margaret Burton 371,600
Miss Ruth Digby 896,200 j
"? T% ..1 _T_ X AiO ST A/1
Miss uiaciys cauKingni yto.uuv ,
Mrs. Cary Booth 515,600'
Miss Mildred Evans 549,SOU!
Miss Marie Hamilton 692,600
Mrs. T. P. Johnson, Jr 486,500
Miss Amelia Klettner 515,600
Mrs. Frank Lominick 453,500
Mrs. Claude Latnan 1,314,500,
Miss Florence Morris 576,800;
Mrs. W. S, Melton 902,400
Miss Estelle Moore 534,800,
Mrs. Charlie Ruff 456,600;
\T^e W A Snritizfield 1.298.600
i'Al kJ 1* ? ? ? ?- ----- ?r _ f
Miss Vera Summers 576,^oo!
Miss Olivia Stuart 497,600
Miss Helen Summer 502,300
Mrs. Frank Sligli 486,500
Mrs. John Taylor 510,600
B. B. This time we nse the letters
for Burton's bull, as Mr. James A.
Burton has received his fine Hereford
bull from Georgia. It is a beautiful
white face animal one year old.
One of the pressing needs of the coun-!
try now is good beevee. Mr. Burton
is doing the right thing to bring
plenty and prosperity to the land.
The old fire whietle on "Wednesday
night at about 11 o'clock was on account
of a fire on the platform of the
Farmers' Warehouse Co. One bale
of cotton was badly damaged, two J
other b'iles were slightly burned. The
- TA ?~.
loss is covered oy insurance, it ia
Mill am
For I
I will seV at at
day\ December mediately
Snhnmnprt Mil
IC VI 1/ ? m * v* . w ?
acres on Bush
home place adjoi
taming fifty-twc
Terms of sale
chaser to pay f
recording same.
Cvonl/ R
i i aim nt
>rking Hard
-Strip Leaders
/> f v n W7??i
car ana utner rnzes, Will
?ut Forth Next 8 Days
Candidates Last Week.
Miss Rosalyn Werts 996,36?
.Miss Rebecca Wicker .... 982,4$*
dewberry, B. F. D.
Miss Cola Alewine 476,660 /
Miss Isoline Brock 997,30?
Miss Blanche Folk 1,151,2W
Miss Roberta Lominick 319,60#
Miss Lucile Suber 928,409
Miss Marie 'Wendt 626,300
Miss Inez Wessinger 1,312,90#
Miss Mary Price 1,308,701
Newberry Mills.
Miss Doscha Franklin 429,?W
Miss Essie Gilliam 496,300
Miss Maude Kibler 838,600
Mrs. Bennie Livingston 894,700
Miss Nellie McCary 942,300
Miss Sallie Taylor 969,80#
Mollobon Mills.
vficc Tonnio Ptollo 'Rurtrkn
Miss Grace Dickert 964,30#
Miss Lizzie Green 4245,500
Miss Viola Jones 493,300
Oakland Mills.
Miss Janie Burgess 458,300
Miss Viola Dominick ib3,500
Miss Evie Jones 934,800
Miss Janie Morris 416,000
Miss Pearle Summer 414,600
Prosperity. ?
Miss Annie Bedenbaugh 593,200
Miss Lola Bedenbaugh 1,312,30#
Miss-Bessie Lee Gibson ..453,600
3-liss Lucile Hawkins 475,000
Miss Francis Kibler 988,750
.Hiss iJonnie i>esier i.aidydw
Miss Mary R. Livingston l,314,20f
Miss Lola B. Lowman 886,400
Miss Lena Livingston 652,300
Miss Annie Singley 956,400
Miss Mary Watts 1.316,250
Miss 'Atnnie CrooKS 1,310,600
Miss Vera Kinard 1,314,700
Miss Clara Wicker 1,312,500
Silver Street
Miss Julia Blair .562,500
"Miss Helen Nichols 1,317,900
Miss Mabel Maybin 1,309,400
? ' * s- AOQ CA/I
MISS Ma^jrie maiuu
Miss Nell Friday 914,300
Miss Ruby Herron 692,300
Miss Monica Moore 979,80#
Miss Connie Shannon 962,300
presumed the fire got in during the
packing and was smothered.
No one in Newoerry is more genuinely
pleased at the return of Rer.
F. S. Dibble than is the reporter for
The Herald and News, who shares his
pleasure with the congregation of Central
Methodist church and the entir?
rommunitv. Let the grand pipe or
gan give out its gladdest and sweet- ip|
est notes.
?" \
Bales of cotton compressd at th? /
gin arrive at their destination ia
better condition than do other . compressed
d Farm j
Sale J
iction on hi on- jl
4th, 1916, im~ jB
oublic sales the fl
! site, six (6) if
River and the 1
ning same, con- 1
) (52) acres. J
Cash. Pur- J
or papers and A

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