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The herald and news. [volume] (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, July 12, 1921, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1921-07-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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STORIES OF OUR SOUTHLAND [<
j c
Personal Recollections of Henry W. j
Grady, Orator and j a
Journalist j 1
i 1
Larry Gannt's Weekly Letter j c
The South, nor America, never pro-; (
J?- -1 ? *** **.% ** nrt^t-nTof Irinr q ">"> r} V
UUl'CU a IIIUir ( 4
quent orator than Henry W. Grady. |l
I have seen him sway vast audiences j s
its a field of grain before a gale, at t
onfe moment having tbe.ii con-; j
vuls<id with laughter, the next silent |
with the closest attention as he dis-1 c
cussed some intricate subject, and: h
with tear-dimmed eves as he de- i
picted a pathetic scene. Grady had t
not only a most captivating voici and ; I
rare eloquence, but the few address-: t
ts he made were exquisite word- \
painting and yet his language was so t
beautifully plain, and his illustrations! n
io vivid and pointed that he charmed t
*nd captivated alike the learned and. e
illiterate. ; t
Henry Grady was a literary glean-' r
>-? r\+ of \xrAvl' AT "f
* cr ttliu 1U15C1 . Ir 11C11 uut at ?VI 11 V? , V
in conversation his mind was kept i e
busy. Wherever Grady went Jim t
Holliday, his faithful stenographer j
and secretary, was at his side, pencil I c
and note-book in hand. When a 11
bright thought or expression flashed (
through Grady's mind he repeated it! c
to Holliday and he jotted it down.1 p
E.jLch .night the secretary would read. h
' *-? v_ j.i;
over to L?raay me nows lukcxi uuiii^ n
the day and all deemed worth preserv-! a
in# wjere rec orded, under suitable t
captions in a notebook kept for this b
J>urpcse. So when Grady was to de- a
li%Ter an address he drew on these j C
% totes for sentences germain to the 11
subject. It was like stringing pearls. j v
Grady was a delightful companion jt
Juad one of the most genial and pleas-; 1;
km men I ever knew. Everybody j
if as hit friend and enthusiaetic admir- d
ir, and Grady loved the whole human j G
taee. I never heard him speak an: f
unkind word of any one and when I
he died it could be truly said of him d
that he left not an enemy behind. si
-Grady died in the zenith of his j ii
hme. I Was with him on at pleasure j C
J*BGt of several days anu the nextjc,
time I looked upon his face his body a
was lying in state in an Atlanta;
church and an unbroke.i line of sor- t1
towing friends and .admirers slowly r:
filed by the. flower-embcwered casket, b
As a manifestation of their love for.w
an4 pride in Henry W. Grady the'p
pfcaple of .Georgia erected in Atlanta g
* heroic bronae statue to perpetuate j
the memory, of Urady?out tne ngure j a
does not do him justice, as it is more fi
like Hoke Smith than Grady. But. tl
Hefery Grady has a monument far t<
more endorng than marble or bronze w
implanted in the hearts and affections; cl
Of'every Georgian and Atlantan that|r<
Irill endure as long as memory re- G
mains. tl
Grady had a soul and heart as large
the universe, and a nature so hope-'Q
ful and. buoyant that- not even ad- k
"Varsity could daunt. Atlanta was un- a
Questionably built by Grady and his ^
faith in the future of the place never 11
wivered.
c
Grady has always been my true and
loyal friend and 1 ne?er called on him ?
for a favor but it was unhesitatingly
granted. Ke cared only for^money to s
Spend it and' died comparatively poor r
and in debt. ,?
To show the great and care-free
heart of Grady, one Christmas eve a _
fanner admirer sent him a big fat ti
turkey. After dark he started home,
a darkey trailing behind with bird in
hand. He haa gone a few blocks
"When he met an old crippled beggar,
who approached him with the plea: t(
"Mister, will you give me a quarter 0
to'ard gittin' a dinner for my folks, as?t
we ain't got er thing ter eat at my
house?" _
I fc>
'Sure I will, old man," replied Gra- t
dy as he ran his hand into a pocket, I j
wh^n he remembered that he, too, was j jj
dead broke. 0
After thinking an instant he called a
the darkey to him and told him: c
"Here, give that old fellow the tur- "
key. His family needs it worse than
I do. I'll have half a dozen invita- "
tions to dinner and no one will think'ti
of inviting him!" So wth muttered's
thanks the mendicant marched away p
carrying Grady's Ghrstmas turkey. b
But no plutocrat ever got more en-,c
joyment of the good things out of life, s
than Henry W. Grady. No trouble e
or adversity could daunt his buoyant, v
happy, hopeful spirits. Atlanta idol- k
ized him and gave him her best, i
Georgia loved and honored him and
whatever Grady did was right with
? ? 1 ~ 1 olrtVA lxroo P
HIS peupit*. 1 lit- MUir cm c ??c*o o
ih session when Grady received a tele-' *
gram announcing the assurance of,s
Cleveland's election. With enthusias- ?
tic audacity he went to the capitol, it
marched up to the speaker's desk and F
seizing his gavel, rapped the house to o
order, and adjourned that body in the a
name of the first Democratic presi- i:
dent elected since the Civil war. The j
fission ended in howling, riotous en- f
thusiasm. c
At that time Grady was editor of 1
the Constitution and his paper owned i
a small cannon that Grady himself
loaded and fired from the roof of his 1
j
>ffice building to celebrate a !><>no
J
ratic victory. i
Grady loaded his little cannon to ;
mnounce the reflection of .Mr. Glove- |
and but we Democrat., were defied. <
I
iVlien the news came in Grady vrote ;
>n a sheet of paper the words, "A ;
Charge to Keep I Have." Th;j> paper
le pasted over the touch-hold :>f thai
ittle loaded cannon, put It <*w:;y and I
tated that the gun was not a.'.vin to (
) ? fired until another Democratic;
K5uUn4 was elected. !,
i
But when Cleveland was again
lifted Grady had passed away, but |<
.0 Ierc it? his name to t?e?-i\*:a cue of <
t< {. 'oudest heritages. I w?>: a* that ;
iire ed ting the Columbia (3.
>aily Regster, but weiu to v<-i-rgia'i
o vote. For some time che result j yas
in doubt, but it was understood ;
hat if the Democrats did win the first,
tews should be proclaimed to the smtv :
y the little cannon that Gradv load-1
d. I went from Athens to Atlanta
i
o hear earliest returns and as the !
e pt>rts fluctuated from party to par- ;'
y. public feeling was intense and ev-!
ry ear attuned to hear the voice of j
hat little gun. j
It was then the new was flashed
ver the wires, on the wings of ciec- j
ricity, that the Republicans conceded;
Cleveland's election and his party's'
lefeat. In an instant the sheet of
>aper that Henry W. Grady himself j;
lad pasted over the touch-hole of that i
ittle cannon was torn away, a match ,
1" 1 1 ?1 -.1- <~>-P (riTVtnWl^V
PPIICQ aiiu Lilt iriiuigc
hat Grady himself had rammed home
lekhed forth the great tidings. It was j _
lmost like the voice of Henry W.:,
Jrady himself proclaim.ng the new.". j*
'he cheers that responded to the!
oice of that little gun almost seemed '
o shake the eternal hills around At- i
mta. i f
Only a short time before Grady's:
eath, on invitation of Phil Davis, |T
ieorge Grogan, myself and other ]
riejads Grady visited Elberton (where j
was then living)- and spent several j
wJtK us Hp delivered four'
ayo mm ?
peeches to immense audiences, one;l
i Elberton, one at a point in South:*
'arolina where the Tugalo and Senea
rivers unite to form the Savannah, ]
nd two in Elbert county.
We arranged to take Grady on a j
tvo days' trip down the Savannah;
iver, using a flotilla of old-style;
oats, propelled by negro boatmen i
ith poles, such as were used by 1
lanters to carry their cotton to Au-j
usta.
Grady thoroughly enjoyed that trip j
nd acted like a boy just dismissed:
rom school. As the boats pulled off j
that fnllnwpd Gradv i
1C LJiVJ UOC4X1 uo WilMV AWW I*
) the river bank bade him farewell j
ith cheers and waving handker-j
hiefs. But as soon as the boats j
>unled a bend in the river Henry!
rady shacked his pants and was in | >
ie rivf~ trying to duck a darky. It.
'as hard to believe him the same elo-j
uent orator whom an hour before j
ad thrilled and delighted thousands!
nd had them laughing cr w!-:i tearimmed
eyes as his subject was amuslg
or pathetic.
The first night our party pitched
amp at Brown's ferry on the Georia
side in Hart county. Soon after j
- ? - - i
re landed Grady asked me to Lane a;
trail with him and walking up the'
oad a short distance we took a seat
n a log.
I asked Grady what his aspirations!
ointed to assuring him that he could,
hvays command me to the ut most ex- j
ent.
His reply was, wGantt, there is no j
osition or office within the gift of!
he American people that I desir^ orj
/ ould accept. My mission and work is!
d bring together the North and South j
~ J ?vi/\vu o ll M i t Pfl ('/!!] J"i- '
iiu nav c un\.c invi v v* U4I.WW4 |
y"
That night Grady collected the ne-;
ro boatmen around him and had
hem singing their quaint melodies.;
ust before I dropped off my last wale
ng remembrance was Gradv sitting!
i
n the ground with his back against;
large white oak tree and his colored
hoir standing around him singing, I
Jesus Locked in the Lion's Jaw."
I was waked by Grady shaking me.;
Gantt, I never had anything to so,
Duch and impress me as those negroes
inging. There is a peculiar wail and *
athos in their voices that nothing j
ut forty generations of slavery j
ould produce." As he stretched him-,
elf on the pallet beside me, he add-'
d, "The fact is, the more I see of
fhite folks the better I like the dari
('y-" - i
Furman's Football Schedule .
Greenville, S. C., July 5.-?Nine;
aires are on the football schedule or
"urman university for the 1921 .so.ton,
considered one of the hardest j
;ames ever arranged for the Bapists.
Four of the hardest games appear
in succession with the University
f Georgia, Georgia Tech, ('lcnison
nd Citadel. Every game, except on*-,
s to be played at home.
Milton MeManaway, of Greenville,
ullback of the ''Purple Hurricane"
>f 1920, is captain o' the 1921 eleven.
rurman lost but two players by gradlation
this year.
Schedule for the coming- season folows:
|
*
Sent. '24.? Kv>kin?' al (i reci.v.:''
Oct. !.- NY wherry vl i'cc?iv;!!e.
Oct. - NYwU-rry a: t?reonv:ilc.
Oc t. S i:\ of i.eor".:a *a
Greenville.
Oct. !<-(iev'?r;j.ia Tiv'i Atlanta
Oct. 2!?CJert!?:;!! at (Jjv ':.v:l!e.
Oct. 2U?Cita:kl (Jrecnvllli*.
Nov. '5- MfiTcr a' (invnvii- .
Nov. IX?vVolforu at ^:cenv:l!e.
/i '11
Nov. 21?Davidson at ureenv
J. Havre!! ("Speedy") Speer. fam
Mis football player at Furnian unl
cersity for four years, and oik- of th<
greatest players the slate ever pro
Jucptl. is to be physical (iireetor ant
assistant c(?r?ch at Furman n".\'t year
As assistant coach. Mr. Speev will !><
Lintier Coach William L. Laval, untie:
whose tutelage he starred ??>1 ih<* *rr:rl
iron. The new at'lile: is* director wa,
r?ne of tt"i* nvt. i popular slmients 0\'f*]
jvadaated f: o;v. rurnian.
N <? w be r ry -S u m m er ia n u Reunion
Saluda Standard.
I.vn<niP?iS ! hot \\-(
?J uu:;t- iunni.i,v . .
pu})!i h the following notice:
The Xe\vberry- Sam;n<-rh?nd r<-un
ion will he hold ;;t I>el;rt;ir <he las
Friday in tliis month, which is Jul;
29.
We expect the following speaker
there th.it day: Dr. George i?. Cr:>
mer; Dr. S. Derrick; Prof. Jam.'.1
C. Kinard; JJrv. Ct':?:\?-e S. iieardc-ji
Judpre C. M. K'ird; F5. B. llnre. Esq.
Bachman Nichols; Col. E. II. Aull
R. H. Wc-K h, Esq., and others.
Summer School fr?r High ScKoo
T eachcis
University of Sou lh Carolina
June I??th to Ju!y 21. 1927, Colum
bia, S. C.
bourses of instrurtjon include: Atretics,
Airriculf-ure. Biolojry, .Chemisr\\
English. Edii'-aiional Te?!.s ant
vf* ^Fiir(*nu'.'!t?, School Methods
lifrh School ProMeros, Tlis'tory, Lat
n. Library Methids, Modern Ianrua.fre-N,
Mathematics,"Physics, School
-.aw.
a vorp: nf conferences led b\
>raetical educators will be held daily
1 Cake Kl
with each
Klenzo T.
Also Spe
Qi
Frophylac
Brushy U
Stock
Lather Bi
Grade? G
, for 2 yeai
2r 1
yuuti m \
We h:ive :i hi-rh nnuvr, f;ist
,4%. ~?\
FfefllB[lWMB3BSy
^ V ' .j
v...
Lever cuni 'oi .-iri.-* :i':i<i J, : s
COLUMBIA SUi
823 West Clervais St.
. jwiih a definite place on the schedUi!e.
This will be a credit course,
j Courses are arranged to comply
'with the regulations of the State!
1 tfoard of Education and to satisfy!
jthe requirements of the State Board;
. i of Examiners for the issuance and |
renewal of certificates.
To high school teachers the school j
m'Tci-j an opportunity for intensive!
; .study of the content and methods of I
jthe subjects they are teaching. i
i Fov applicants for admission to j
! college and for students seeking to j
"jremove conditions or gain advanced:
- I standing, special provision will be j
. ] made.
_ j Forty dollars will cover all ex- j
} I penses, including board, lodging and
; (uition. j
. : For details and further informs-j
* i tion, address j
| J. A. Stoddard. Director,
University of South Carolina, j
Columbia, S. C.
s i . '
r j NOTICE.
i 1 will sell at public outcry to the
hijrhost bidder on July 11, at 11,
o'clock a. m. the personal property'
Amos Mender.hall, deceased, at his;
hii residence consisting of household
;:n<l kitc-iien furniture, farming im-'
? plements, etc.
J. 1). WHEELER, 0. C. C. P.,
\- Administrator.
ANNUAL MEETING S i UUKHULU-,
l' ERS.
The annual meting of stockholders!
s of the Sanitary Cleaning company:
- will he held in the office of the com-1
- pa ny Monday, July 11th at 7:30 p. m. |.
; A board of directors and other offic-;
' ers will Ik1 elected and other business:
. attended to at this meeting.
M. G. Sheppard, Treas.
. j Ears are coming back into style.
I Hear, hear!
i
i
I
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT|
I will make a final settlement of ;
the state of Richard Greneker Julienj
in the Probate Court for Newberry!
- County, S. C., on Friday the 22nd day!
I of July, 1021, at 10 o'clock in the!
forenoon and will immediately there-;
- after ask for my discharge as Admin-.
istrator of said estate.
I; CARL T. JULIEN,
Administrator.
' Newberry, S. C.
'! June 14th, 41921.
j
i
trirrn ^Aan
50c tube
ooth Paste
4i
rciai Price
sal
DC
T_ _?.L
tic I ooin
. S. Army
J
I
.00
ush $2.00
uaranteed
"S.
flfeeksCo.
c-ntliji.tr outfit forced feed?a complete
power plant in itself foV
yiwin?r logs to any length.
- . l)u?-s I he work of six to ten
Lever control of blade
while olivine is running. Have
good assortment of Gasoline
Engines. All equipped with
I'osch Magneto and offered
it factory pi ices.
aw
PPLY COMPANY
Columbia, S. C.
. J
* * f?\-mi ? m i ~ i ii tame ~\t inn??n
Schedule of Passenger Trains Effec-jdue at 12:30 p. m., <
tive 12:01 A. M., Sunday, Jan- j Southern, No. 16,
uary 30, 1921. ! C., N. & L., No. 5
Sunday.
Southern, No. .15, for Greenville, C., N. & L., No. 5:
due at 8: 4$ a. m., daily. due at 1:00 p. m., di
due at 10:11 a. m., daily except C., N. & L., No. I
due at 8:25 p. m., daily. due at 3:38 p. m.,
Southern, No. 17, for Greenville, C., N. & L, No.
n rr. riailv. due at 6:10 p. m., d
Southern, No. 18, for Columbia, j day.
Summe i
NewberrV'Si
Colle
At Newberry July L
Objects
1. To give students of t-hese colleges
with conditions an opportunity
tr? w/ivLr nfF tVipn* pnnflitions.
J I.J L. \J II V? ? Wll Vltv.t x,
2. To enable applicants for
Freshman class at these colleges, or
any other college, who may lack a
few necessary units, an apporunity
to qualify for the"Freshman class.
3. To provide thorough instruction
in matter and methods to public
school teachers who feel the need
of additional preparation in the subjects
taught in the public schools of
this State.
The work done at the NewberrySummerland
school will receive
from the State Department of Education
the same recognition as is
given to other summer schools of
the State.
FACULTY AND SUBJECTS
V
Pedagogy?President P. E. Monroe
and Prof. R. A. Goodman.
Psychology?President S. J. Derrick.
Civics?Geo. B. Cromer, LL. D.
English?E. B. Setzler, Ph. D.
History and Latin?W. K. Go>
wald, Ph. D.
Modern Languages?Miss Emma
Keister, A. M.
Mathematics and Science?Jas.
C. Kinard, A. M.
Primary Methods?Mrs. Eva Lester
Quattlebaum.
"The Bank of
RECIPR
I
I
When open an accoui
do not merely lock yo
place and appoint our
over it as "Financial F
I
When you do businc
means that our facilit
at your service and tl
thing possible to help
Whv Not Form A I
With Us
The Excha
Make This Bank Yoi
t
daily. | C., N. & L., No. 12, Mixed train,
for Columbia, for Laurens, due at 9:30 a. m., run:5,
for Columbia, ninjr one hour and 30 minutes lat#
account A. C. L. connections, expect*
2, for Greenville, ed about 11:00 a. m.
lily. I C., N. & I.., No. 13, Mixed train,
13, for Columbia, for Columbia, due at 5:20 p. el
lily. These trains run daily except Sitm
- - - - i J...
54, lor i^aurens, i uay.
laily except Sun- T s Left?,
Union Ticket Agent.
r Term
xmmerland
iges
l-August 19, 1921 fl
Penmanship and Sight Singing? 1
L. Clifton Moise.
Public Lectures each week.
The minimum requirement for
conditional admission to Freshman
class of all the Colleges in the Stat?
is 13 units. Unconditional ad-mission
requires 15 units. - 1
rvnrwcrc CAJ IIPMPMT FTP.
4T4f m | ?M v w
The expenses will be: Tuition,
$10.00. Board and lodging including
lights and water $5.00 per week.
Each room is furnished with bed, '<
mattress, table and chairs. The ;
tuition of all teachers who expect
to teach in Newberry County will be I
paid by the County Superintendent
of Education. An effort will be
made to secure this, also from other
' ' ~ ^ a/?k AA'I
Counties l'eprestinitiu. m uic o*.nvui.
All students will have without
charge the use of the Library, Read
ing Room, Laboratories, Museum,
Tennis Courts and Athletics Field.
The ladies will be assigned rooms
in the New Dormitory, gentlemen
will be assigned rooms in Smeltzer
Hall.
Mrs. A. C. Haltiwanger will be
Matron of the Boarding Hall. 1
This school proposes to do real :
work and to meet the real needs of >
fViz-koa iixrVir* offonH " ?
Ill UOL 11 11 U Ulkvuut
Address, '
S. J. DERRICK, f
Newberry, S. C.
V
the People"
OCITY
it in this bank you
ur money in a safe
officers to watch
Vjlicemen."
< 1 ;
jss at this bank it
ies-all of thern-are
lat we will do everyV7A11
jruu.
banking Connection
Today?
inge Bank
ur Business Home!
i I,, i n i _n !! 11 11 nwi rmin - r m-mrTf r mw^piwi

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