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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, July 07, 1903, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-07-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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One of the most charming of the
many delightful social events of
recent date at Prosperity, was the
entertainment given by Dr. and Mrs.
G. Y. Hunter Tuesday evening from
nine to twelve o'clook.
The guests were charmingly re
ceived by Dr. and Mr. Hunter. The
reception hall looked like a veritable
fairy land where Queen Titania had
been holding high carnival and scat
tering flowers in reckless profusion.
From a dainty nook, draped in
pink and twined with ivy, Misses
Maggie Barre and Bessie Bowers
served delightful and refreshing
punch. The guests were escorted to'
the punch table by Miss Mary De
Walt, the pretty little daughter of
the hostess.
Mrs. Hunter is always a charming
hostess, and looked especially well
in an elegant gown of blue, with blue
ribbons and diamonds.
Miss Della Bowers, who ably as.
sisted the host and hostess entertain,
worts a lainty gown of cream inill,
trimmod with cluny lace.
Music, which added much to th
pleasure of the evening, was fur
nished by Mr. Brouks of Andersun.
ManyJapanese lanterns cast a mel
low glow over the beautiful lawa
stretching in front of the handsome
resideco. Arches of white, trimmed
with ivy, formed gate ways to either
Hide of the lawn, where stood beauti
fully decorated tables. Here about
10.30 the guests repaired, and par
took of deligitful ices and cakes.
Theni came a "penny for your
tUhoghth" 00cOntet. Each guest was
given a inumber of questions, the an
mwer to which were to be found on
the penny. Miss Lula Mosely won
the firt4 prize, and the second prize
was awir ded Mrs. J. H. Dinglehoef.
Dr. J. S. Wbeelb-r won the gentle.
man's first prize, and Mr. W. E.
Moseley the gentleman's second
Here and ther<. on the lawn and
spa,.ions veranda and in the parlors
andl halls were many charming tete
a totes, unt il the clock striking twelve
aninl1"uniced the hour of departure.
And so tho evening gently faded
away, but its fragrance will iot soon
be lost; for it is with such hours, as
with the gentle bl-s>ms:
"Themselves will fade, but not their
And memory has the power to re-create
them from the dust."
Thosee present were: Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Browne, Dr. and Mrs. J. S,
W heeler, Mrs. J. H. Dinglehoef,
Mlisses Mary Lee Borre, Blanche
K ibler, Lula Moseley, Bessie Bowers,
Mlaggie Barre, Della Bowvers, Lillian
W ise, Lillie Mae Russell; Messrs.
A. B. WVise, E. W. Werts, 0. L.
Schumpert, S. A. Hawkins, Lee
Miller, Brooks, M. C. Harmon, W. E.
Moseley, and Drs. J1. J. Dominick
and Geo. B. M(errmtt.
'Thursday morning from 9 to 1
o'clock Miss Mary Burton entertained
3i oung girls with a delightful
party. Mrs. M. L. Spearmuan assist.
ed Miss Burton in the~ entertainment.
TIhie feature of the morning were
several entertaining gamnes of "buy
antd sell." At the close of each game
the lucky contestant was awarded
a prize. The first prize was won by
Miss (lema Sitton of Anton. Deli
cious ref reshmjents were served.
The guests were: Misses (Jema.
Sitton of Anton, Louise Aull of Pen
dleton, Helleni Mauldin of Greenville,
Florence Bowman, Carrie Pool, Bess
The Lowe of Mr. Alan Johnstone
was the seane of a very happy "sur
prise" party on Thursday afternoon.
A number of young people just "hap
pened in" about 6 o'clock and "our
prised" Misses Mary Todd of Laur
ens and Miss Adeline Johnstone.
They took possession of the beautiful
lawn and after indulging in various
amusing games they were seated in
the shade of the magnificent oaks
and served with delicious ices and
Those present were: Misses Lou
ii-Atdl, Lizzie Alexandre, Florence
Bowman,' Ethyl Bowers, Elizabeth a
Burton, Marguerite Blowles, Cema
Sitton, Camille Evans, Alice Giaillard, I
Eva Goggans, Sadie Gioggans, At lee I
G*oggans, Annie Green, Luhie Hunt,t
Edna Hipp, Annie Jamieson, Mae (
Langford, Verna Lane, Lala Rook. ']
Simmons, Rosalyn Summer, Kate I
Suber, Ruby Summer, Jillia Tarrant, a
Mabel Tarrant, Marie Zimmerman, t
Messrs. Richard Burton, Arch Boozer, a
Win Copnook, FrakCm an, - .
4wart, Fred qf*ert, Willi (arl
ngton, J, U. 1ipp, RIber olmee,
1jewis:Johoou, loy JOnes, Thogh4"I
tayep, C. L. Sntoer, Erbest Summer,
3eorge Stimmor, James Williatnsoni
Miss Gertrude Simpson on Thurs..
lay afternoon, the 25th uit., at Pros.'
perity, entertained in honor of the
Visses Clinksoales of Anderson and
Hiss Juanita 86humpert. The
iostess was oharningly- assisted by
Hisses Louise Jones - and, Odalito
Johnson, of Newberry. Progressive
finch was played. The. sore num.
bers vero handed by, Miss Frances
Beabrook. Punoh and light refresh.
ments were served.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
Mrs. Geo. W. Chambers, wift of.
a Franklin Conuty, Va., farmer, last
week gave birth to four healthy girl
babies, Roosevelt was immediately
The Tuskeegee Institute opeped
its enumtar school yesterday. About
two lbnaand colored teatochers of the
Sonth are expected to tIe in attrud
mnOe during.-the session.
Medical cirdles are greatly, excited
Lver the report. from Vioaun that a
long standing ciaso of cuovr has
been cured by means of radium rays.
The general couference of Amoti.
can rabbis held in D.-troit last, wet k
declared itself .iA favor, of maittain
ing "the historiuanthph -(Patur
day) as a fundatietail ititirudiot of
Booker Washington disiuctsisd the
race problem cultnly nud uutisibly..
last week before the Afro Ameriean
council in session in Louisville, He
advised that the negroes do every.
thing in their power to prevent the
erime which causes lynehing.
L A. Moore, secretary of the dity
of Dallas, was shot and killed on
Sunday morning-by his 22 year old
Bon. Moore had been drinking and
bad attacked his younger son.
A race war is threatened at Evaps.
ville, Ind. The negro who enued,
tho trouble murdered a white man.
L)nuching wasprevented, butfurther
troulble is feared.
Senatur and Mrs. Hanna a nud a
party of friendsqwill visit. RupfeVelt
at Oyster B4.ythitwok The. visit
is said.to hikve po po4tical 91goifi.
The first fatslief of the IRiehmdad
street-car strik0 .ouurged ot% Fiday
when Qhas.. E. Grehaan, as striking
motorman, died from a . eroilktes
slashing at the -hands of W. H.
Lnory, another striking, motormmn.
rhe trouble started from the., report
that Grahaim.had. sajd evgabaf the
strikers wanted to go bpaek og duty.
Coroner's verdiot, war just Waple
The Deuigper. Por..August.
Accordion aplatipg -upds. smooklng
will again aid . in bea9tifybqg gar
ments foi women an~d childr*p. To
know all about either proocqs one
should read The Designer for AnfgGst,
which, in addition to illustratipg an4
describing the above, pictures all that
is stylish in milliner,y and falimns
for this season of the year. "HoW
and Where Perfumes are Made," by
Katherine Louise Stnith, "Wornen
Who Make Money?' by -Landon
Knight, and "Floral ftands of Hono
lulu" are three interestmng articledj to
be found in this issue, which also,
contains three excellent short stories,
"A Sunflower Drill," illustrated
pages on "Woman'a' Fads and Fan
cies," "Fashions and Fabrics," end
"Fans and What to Make of Titeqa."
Opportunities for money makingt pre
itupplied in the departments "Wyat
Women Are Doing," "Helps Along
the. Way" and the Puzale Page, whit*
practical and helpful suggestions jaV
given In "Etiquette Hints," "To'cilet
Table Chat," "In MothetrlWftd*'
"Floriculture" and "The Kigeh
For a summer magazine theogTTly
Noman's Home Companloh co4tgins
~n unusual number of strong ift4dt
tree. "Keeping House With ft4i
Explosives" Is an interview 'Nith
lndson Maxim. Dr. J. M. Bug*ey,
he best-known Methodist of A*ieri
a, writes of "The Methodist.4 and
['beir Good Works." irnest If6(old
laynee comatributes at int.nself Iin.
tructeve article on 'uAtneuican Remp,
lies," aud W. 0. Bowdonut,elts
bout the "Rarest Binles in the
Vorhl. Thma.te a.
suul IMWU PhIlIb'o -strong serial,
"The Farm of the Dagger." The
!i4ion page 'are. full of' suggest ions
for. sumnir fr-ooks Mis .-Hrriek
tellf.bow to give a. liftket. pie"ic, aid
Jo,4#4ph H. Adamns ha a boys' art ice
L)n CampingOut, and Howi o Do Ii.
The "Housewives Reoiprooily Bnt
reau" and "Home Dressmaking"
pages are fol.of -helpful suggeAtiots
for housekeepler. Published by The
Crowell Publishing Company, Spris g.
fold, Ohio; one dultar a year; ien
conte a copy.
0m=.NatJoal areatmes.
oed's greatest gift to man was the
laugh. Without it the human race
would-have wept itself-to death or ex
terminated' itself long ago. - Pathos is
beauti I; tragedy is absorbing. But
bet. Ifoq,apA tragy, afe instantly
routedgby the laugh.
Laughter- has, sunshine In' It. It Is
,iarm. Learned men have- searched
for.the secret of life. What is it but
,good,humor? That'sthe secret.of life
boog worth living.
Wha. suushine is to earth good hu
inor is to man. Take the smile and
the laugh away, and it would be the
end of man.
- Men can't fight while they enjoy a
joke. Death himself recoils from the
laugh. The man in a good humor has
an eg9rl,mous advaptage over the man
who Is angry. Anger is dark. Bitter
ness is filled with shadow. Intoler
ance is grim and black. Prejudice Is
Good humor, with the smile and the
laugh, is. sunshine in which objects are
plaii and distortion disappears and
wherein phantoms become nothing.
One reason for America's greatness is
that, above all, it is a nation that
,I*ugbs. There have been-gay peoples
apd frivolous nations, but gayety and
frivolity are strangely akin to melan
choly. Thit gay Germany whose na
tional happiness is expressed in song
is clouded by melancholy. Sadness
pervades the temperament of Germa
And frivolous France-how tragic
ishe becomes-how desperately tragici
. The great American laugh is another
thing. InvesUgate the American na
tional laugh, and there's a sound, prac
tical something behind it. It is never a
forced laugh. It is healthy, vigorous.
Empires and powers have crumbled
and gone to pieces in solemn serious
.ess and gloomy grandeur, while Uncle
.1am, with a joke on his lips, forges
aea,-Denver Post.
MaU'4 Habit of Running His Fingers
Through Ifin Hair.
"Why does a man always run his
hand through his hair when lie takes
his hat off?" asked an ohmervant man.
"Did you ever notice that man will in
variably-do this very thing? Is it just
a. nervous habit? Is It vanity? It'is
,an old habit. I have never known a
4man who did not indulge this habit.
Even men who have no hair to run
their fingers through, men whose
heads are-as lhnd as billiard balls, will
brush their hands over their heads
when they lift their hats. If the men
simply wanted to smooth their tousled
hair, of course this would afford ample
explanation of the habit. But why
shouljg a man who has no hair on his
headt do thie same thing? It is not a
umeiexit answer to say that such a
man may have had a full suit of hair
at one time and that it is simply a
matter of habit contracted under dif
ferent conditions. As a rule, men are
unconsciodu' of the thect. They do not
know why, how or when they run their
hapds. over their heads. But they all
,do it just the same. Go into a court
room or at any place where men con
gregate and where it is necessary for
them to remove their hats and watch
them. You will observe that every
man will go through the same perform
ac.. It seems to be a perfectly natu
ral thing,for them to do. My own con
c1usion is .that it is an evidence of van
ity. A man wants his hair to be just
so. Originally probably it was simply
a matter of tidiness. But it has grown
into an act of vanity. The lawyer, for
instance, if the has enough- hair for the
purpose, will want his head to have a
tousled appearance. It gives him a
*tudiese appearance.aud.leaves the i
presstom:, that he , has been struggling
with the .books. Whatever the reason,
the hsabit is a curious one and one
which seems to be, deop rooted in the
masculine nature,' - New Orleans
*sande as a Child.
George'rderick Handel, the son of
a S.q;on barbear and valet, was only
five years old:when his "fingers wooed
dyine ineW9dies" from the spinet,
*h(ieh a. good natur-ed aunt had smug
'tieftr him into an attic, so that no
'Sofneet it might reach the ears of his
fthber. At eight his playing so aston
lalhed the elector of Saxony that his
father was compmgelled to withdraw his
ppsitiog ,andi allow the genius of the
,t ivoe fair play. And before he
*atrenehed hia twelfth birthday
young IHandel was known throughout
Germnany as a b)rilliant composer and
'*IrtuQso-at the court of the emperor.
When Boye Wove Wigs.
A century and a half ago wig wear
lng was at its height, and lIttle boys
four or five years of age suzbmitted to
having their heads shaved preparatory
to donning thoir false headdr-esses. A
Leyden professer-Rivers by name
sacked all churches by declaring that
a ,Ohristian, must necessarily wear a
wig or be. eternally lost. On the other
band, Dk. Thilers, a celebra*ed Cath
ejKe, aseled the wig wearing priests In
a good sised volume.
Cranks V
Judge-Let un get this thing right.
You siqy.this man whom we are exam
nAmu .hiop insue and yet he not in
I Oin 1$. How,is that'?
'itn' s-4fhots of people, your horn
., who ate.sot insane are wrong mind
*abtnt ktremi.-aktamn Tr.ibune.
iTTMCEl9 Ncp:
Do you want to atunad the Woe's far9
Prom the immense number of estimates
being received each day to The JournaPs
contest, one viould naturally conclude
that the answer of .oevery~ individual
would be in the afirmative. All are nat
urally very anxious to go, but some ar
unable. The Journal has come to their
rescue. Forty people ase going to the
great exposition as its guests.
Will you be one of the forty?
In accordance with its past- spirit of
liberality, on May 10th, The Journal an
nounced for the first time that 40 free
tripe to the St. Louis World's fair, each
consisting of a first-class ticket from At
lanta to St. Louis and reurn and $50 fr
expenses, would be given to this number
of its subscribers, 20 of these trips to its
subscribers in Atlanta and Fulton ceunty
and 20 outside of Fultu county.
It IH not necessary to pay in advance lte
be entitled to estimate -in this constset.
Mach subserIber who has paid in nabane
Is entitled to as many esthnates as the
length of time subscription is paid In a&
vance' from May M0th. The fist '. neex
est carroot esthnates will = these
free trips. It Is therefore important thA
rou send in your estimate at onoe. Be
sure you have the carrier sign the 0o.
pon each time you pay him 10 or 12 o*nts,
If the paper is delbvered by cariser, or 1
the paer is recesed by mail, and you
send in yow ronewal donWt foget to OMd
in estisatn .
The contest closes at midlight, [email protected]*l I
19KI and the gates vdi open May It.
While the estbnates r%gw last aw
be the snesarft ones, it Is better to DoW
A eotioates at once, and koW 40adng
as the Geat 40 neaset cocreot estimaee
Wil rece$ve the trips. It o01s Aofa.ev
nothig to enter tbo AqWA*t X t
Gamnot be bought for 6sy S, a as-no
one will know the nunaber 1W r4op6wnl=
to the St. LI^s Wo4d's fax r A ntil ae
the opening da pesy aw ebsa
dhanoe, . .
Il O Soud Car*0a COegc
IMr Teachess
Metege naeuy appenma its
tegnla an.tesmry, the south dirlt
College showa none of the de- *ptna&
of old age. but rather tnereasing signs
of v4gorons fe. A new departu#v of
geft Inportance to the CoUege and to
the *tate has just been inaugurated.
ftr none years the College has had a
depestnent of pedagogy, for the train
i1w c teachers; but lat wnar, for the
AwA thme, Ue Legislatrte creatsd a
I n1: of endowed normal scholar
ships, one tor each county. It is Mhe
intentioS of the Trustees and Faculty
to set thes scholarships upon a high
plane, and to seek thereby to qualify
superior young men for positions of
leadership and inflene ha our public
schoois. However largely wmen may
be employed as teacbers, the work of
superintendence, direction and control
munt eontinue to be meet largely in the
hands of the men; and It is to supply
thw teacheirs of leadership and in
monee, In the community as well as in
the schools, that the College wIl chiefly
aim, through these scholarships. Hence,
no young man under nineteen years of
age will be eligible, and preference will
be given to those applicants who have
atseady taught with success for at
least one year.
A special and technical course of
study has been established, on a high
yet penetical plane; and It is intended
thsat this depaetment shall be worthily
entitled to be called a "College for
Teacheve.'' MU the work wRi be dis
tinctIsety normal, and apart fromn thre
regntar College classes. The Trustees
and Paculty feel sure that in preparing
a body of strong and well equipped
naen teachers the College will aid i
supglying one of the moot important
needs of the State. They hope, also,
that this work, i its success and Its
resunts may meet with such publicap
psowai a to lead hereafter to its tH
further enlargenieni.
Grenuears lame been iss"ed giving the
details of regulations and course of
The present .e.ee, now nary
ended, ha. been er encouraging. Not
a wipple has disturbed the internal
peace of the College. The new Press
dent he won golden opiios and has
mase than maintan the confidene
and aflection gaIned in hi. lopg servie
a & '14 e friends of the Cot
fles look hopefully forweed to the een
t4ned -nan- and Increased usefulness
od this venerated hstitmtin which wEg
-Imn ese am its second osnenry ef
hemmas lesoap
Mob) rule prevailed in Middleboro,
Mass., on Saturday mlght. There
were several attempts at lynching
Lind a deputy sheriff was wounded,
The trouble was the outcome of p)lans
made by an element in tbe town op.
posed1 to the reform party in control
of municipal aftairs,
jilR L3A%I% l -
Newberry, S. C.
OrganriseC. 1896.
Capital - - - $50,000
Surplus - - - 19,500
Pald Stockholders
since organization 21,000
Paid Depositors in
Savings depart
ment since or
ganization - -- $9,200
A man working by the day is paid
for the time ho pu1ts in at wvork, but
when that man saves a dollar for hlis
day's labor it works for him nights,
as well as days; never lays oili on ac
sount of bad weather and never gets
mick, but. goes right on earning himi
in income, It's a nlice thing to work
for money, but it's much nicer to
have nioney working for yon. Try
t--open a savings secounit wvith ns
and get some money working for you.
MIake a deposit in the Savings do.
partment today and let it begin to
work for you. Interest computed at
I per cent January 1 and July 1 of
uneh yar,
Parmers' Institutes.
By authority of the Board of Trustees
of Clemson College, Local Institutes
will be held in such counties as send re
quests, signed by fifteen farmers, be
fore the fifteenth of June, to .1. S.
Newman, Director of Farmers Insti
tutes, Clemson College, S. C. The pe
titioner8 will name the places at which
Institutes are desired a Ad the dates will
be arranged by the college authorites.
The State Institute will be held at
Clemson College commencing Monday
evening August 10th and closing Friday
evening August 14th.
I'lo followitg druggists r4qne,sts the
holhet.rat -f M URNA comlpmu to bring
them in at ieo aid ecuiro'absointo.
ly frve, tlit r..Auhar miz" bottl of the
Grpat Pripitrntion, MURNA WINE.
For Ralt, only by Gilder & Weeks
sts K y1cat Druggists, or mall 25c
Cures Eruptions and Sores, Collo Hives
Worms. .' DIT I A C1
Two Daily Pullman Ves
Between SOUTH ar
The Best Rates and Rou
Via Richmonci and V
Norfolk and Steam<
Nashville, Memphi
Louis, Chicago, Nei
Points South and Southv
and Jacksonville and
and Cuba.
AWFor detailed information,
man reservations, etc., apply
board Air Line Railway, or
Passenger Agent, Columbia,
Mailed I
~ TLATIid' TII (
, \ !efween
A passenger service un
and cofr,qipdwt
Dining, Sleeping and. Thoj
For rates, schedule, maj
tion, write to
WM. J. CR,
Small Savings .are the Stepping
Stones to success apd plenty
$1.00 a month.deposited in our
Will in 10 years amount to $ 146 00
$5.00 will In 10 years
amount to - - - $ 730 00
$10.00 will In 10 years
amount to - - - -'$1460 00
We want your business.
Have ample facilities to
accommodate our cus
The Commerdial Bank
of Newberry, S. C,
40r.:sCblera-Inf antum,
Diarrhoes, Dysentery, and
-the-Bowel Troubles of
Chde fAny Age.
S'Aids D35tlon, Regulate.
the Bowels, Strengthens
the Child and Makes
tM. D., St. Louis, M0,
and Thrush. Removes and Prevents
-- EAST -- WEST.
tibuled Limited Trains
te to all Eastern Cities
/ashington, or via
rs.-To Atlanta,
s, Louisville, St.
v Orleans, and All
rest-To Savannah
all points in Florida
rates, schedules, Pull
to any agent of The Sea
J. J. Puller, Traveling
st.G(ent. Pass. Agt.,
Sisumer Resort ltoldL I
fee to Any Addrea.
14!~ 'I. ..l As .~.'. t1* As
excelled-for luxuryA
the, latest PullmanK
oughfare Cars. Ti
as or any.Informa.T
uoG, I e
asene Agent, I w4
Wilmington, N.~ C.I
AnI4v . BOAyA,
Mini mixed
Nu. 9. No. 12 ota . o . eo
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