Newspaper Page Text
Mr IE. N. Austin.
N Auzs n has ioe to D
Austin a good officer, fearless and
pairtal in the (lischarge of his dut:
He was formerly connected with
police force of Newberry where
proved himself to be a man who wo
do his duty. If that is what Bish
ville wan:s. It has such in the per
Sof Chief .Austin.
( * * * * * * * * * * *
* Clemson Extension Work-Ard.
* cle 17.
* * * * * * * * * * *
If your horse or mule has gland(
or if any of your animals are sick
dying with what appears to be a c,
tagious disease, it is your privili
and duty to notify the veterinar:
- at Clemson college,. who will visit y<
place without expense to you.
Glanders is caused by a spec
germ (bacillus mallei) and affe
horses, asses and mules. The g
cat and dog sometimes contract
disease from living in stables v
glandered animals. Pigs may c
tract the disease by inoculation. C
tle and chickens are immune. '
disease attacks the mucous membre
of the nose and extends to the w
pipe and lungs. When the lymphs
glands of the surface of the body
affected, the disease is known
farcy. The disease is transmitted
other animals, including man, by i:
culation through wounds or muc<
membranes. There are other ways
which animals may be affected si
as common drinking troughs, fi
boxes. mangers, hitch racks, harn
and any equipment used around an
Symptoms: Glanders may occur
the acute or chronic form, or may
tack the surface of the body in
form of farcy. The acute form
glamlers begins with it chill; h
fever, the mucous membrane of
nose is at first hot and dry, and s<
there is a watery discharge, wh
later becomes bloody. -Nodi les
ulcers form on the mucous membr
of the nose and discharge pus. Th
- changes in the nose may take p1l
in to wor three days The patients
come very weak and rapidly lose fie
The first symptoms of chro
glanders are not easily recognizedC
ing to the absence of distinct syr
toms in the first stages of the disea
First you will notice a watery c
charge from one or both nostr
which later on becomes sticky and
a yellowish green colored pus mi:
with blood coming from ulcers on
inside -.of the nose.
When glanders affect the skin, ii
called farcy. One of the main syr
toms may be the swelling of the ic
with engorgement of the limb
nodules may form along the line
the sympatics. These nodules vary
size from a pea to a hen's egg
have a tendency to soften and
charge pus, after which they b
rapidly. Other nodules may fc
following the same course as the r
Prevention: All glandered anim
should be immediately destroyed,
not allowed to come in contact u'
healthy animals through stables, cc
mon drinking troughs, harness or
other stable equipmtent. All suspicii
animals should be isolated until
amined by a competent vaterinari
Infected buildings should be th
oughly disinfected with a 5 per ci
carbolic acid solution or a one to:1
hundred corrosive sublimate soluti
Then all wood work should be wI
In doubtful cases of glanders,
mallein test is given. This t
should only be given by a quali:
veterinarian and until it is determi:
whether a suspicious case is or is
glanders, the animal should be k
apart from all other animals.
member that the disease is occasior
ly transmitted to the human and
incurable in man or beast.
R. 0. Feeley.
Nothuin- in Natir- Inspires S(
The singing of birds is a ver
ular thing: it stands alone am
tural phe%oinena, for birds i
only crp,aturps that sing, besidE
Uld their son, T-ouches som
seated chord in human nature.
singers themselvos and the m
Sie o1 :: h.aV0f in all ages
4,! rmid responde
Nojh rure has inspil
r7l01 ,! ots io har the bird
espn)ornb .heir es
h pi t s
-rees. r) o0,s \vhhch they
seommitteby the Silence of t
esz 1)nhe antn y heir voices
the b At feTheir conpan
crays welcomed. They are the
of nan. rlo-- rhan any othei
;O,N r&~ Tho-.-I the friendl
often ll renired. That was
ncommitted by the ancient n
*when he wantonly slew the all
,the beautiful, friendly, compan
creature. The same sin is cor
*by all who wantonly destroy
anCi Thle sanie curse is On theni
not only the taking of life, I
taking of friendly life. Ther
speCial affinity between ma
birds, which shows itself in
or ways. They do more for us
free exercise of their natural E
a domesticated functions than ai
er living things. Even the b
ill omen the carrion eaters E
. night-fliers-perform services,
.fic . I
. is at least an open question v
those which prey on our crops
at, do more good than harm by d
h Ing far worse enemies; but foi
insects would probably extei
us. They share with man th(
1 liarity of an upright carriage
legs. which brings them into
mresemblance than the four
.ti gait of monkeys. The excha
wings for arms may be regard
~.point of superiority. Their fiu
peas sto. the eye as their sn
ear. It is the most beautiful
in life and a perennial object<
in der and aspiration to us. The
Lcpicturing transfigured man as
edgel can only give him wings.
other creature do we pay the1
in:of borrowing its form to exj
higher state. And -there are
.links-the gregariousness of
their practice of building el;
hehabitations, and the power of
o.ing our speech possessed by
heThis line of thought leads to
onciful region; but the points of
ch are real and worth noting. 'J
nd of song is the most striking o
Le.and perhaps the effect upon us
~se singing of birds has it.s rool
~ce deep in our being. Why do
e- sing? It is not the sense ofI
sh. Many other creatures have th
ic1 respond to the rhythm of musi
though they have voices, of
they do not sing. And rhythm
se. iously subordinate in the song
s-at any rate the rhythm that we
ls, stand. There often seems to b
of Many birds sing in distinct p
ed but without accent; the notes a
he fectly even. There is no sugge
tne dance, which is the primal
is sion of rhythm; nobody could
pto a bird's song. Nor has it a:
it of the character of a chant
nd Itechnical sense. There is no
ofor tune, though birds are not
in fable of tune; the piping b
nd learns to repeat correctly a tu:
iing both rhythm'and melody
al ears, but it is quite unlike the
rm al song of any bird, and the e
re- marks the difference between
music and ours. Theirs is nmor
als Itaneous, wild, and free. Yet
nfd order and regularity, and is
ith haphazard sequence of notel
in- same species of song-bird alway
ny in the same strain, though '
>u dividual modifications, and it
ex- always dstinguished with eas
n. others. The same bird will rep
r- same pharses again and agail
~nt. out variation, day after day ax
ie year after year. But there is
n. cess of education or developme
Lite early efforts of a young bird a
different from the mature-acco:
he ment of older ones; which he g
est. ly acquires perhaps by imitatio
led phrases, short, broken. and uni
ed at firs:. beome longer. fulle
ot mor.- sustained : the inflection
pt er aud t-: mafrkI. In
e- which is the dlifference of p)i
al- Vween one nlote and~ another, a
is tained utterance are the chief
zers of bird-song; they disting
from cries and calls, though t
p. is sometimes hard to drav
gales and thrushers dispaly both char
Much acters in a high degree. They con
bine on extensive compass and a wide
ranIg o 0onM s with long-drawn
phrases and sustainod sing>. no'es.
y sing-- The thrush excels in the former re
spect the nightingale in the latter,
an 1ST)P(ci:)1y in the f-xocuTion of a
nd trill on a single note, that long,
s man, low, delicate shako which always en
do - (hants the r. Tc,e La,:, which must
P!ers, he classed with iheso as a supreme
St sell- artist. pours our a watchless flood of
and in sustained soimn in i,some magical way
:* :o it. without p.tising fo.r 1.reath.
1 -Now m1rf marC infie-tion an(
ni T V'OC
Ss t. z'-'*u I8 si)oech
S Sig - ii nar. an naily in these two
I?rk of reS'c-r- ' -h h ther S a hird
birds; -,argement oI : um-ra,nce rep
resented by song .increases the power
he for- of ex6ressing feeling. The utTerance'
is oP- is simple, more emotional. more elp
F is al- mental than speech. And the inarti
friends culate song of birds presents that,
wild character in t pur2st forim. It is
ess eis: pure feeling. the spontaneous utter
the sin ance of the living creature, conscious
iariner, of the joy of life. The chorus of sing
)atross, ers waxes with the rising tide of life:
ionable annually renewed; it swells with the
2mitted forward march of light, warmth, and
birds, growth; it rises to a climay with the
It is renewal of life among the birds them-,
>ut the selves in nesting time; it begins to
e is a, wane when the cries of spring is over,
Li and and it dies- away with the fadng leaf
many and dryng sap of summer. In these
in the latitudes the most vocal time is the
md un- end of May; June already'sees a great
,y oth- falling off., and August is the most,
irds of silent month in the year. It is as
and the though the beginning of decay took
and it the heart out of them. What they
hether sing is just the joy of life, and that
do not is what appeals to us. They sing it
estroy- in many moods-the ecstatic apture,
them, of the soaring lark the triumphant
-minate paean of the thrush in his topmost
pecu- pinacle, the sentimental pleading of
on two the nightingale unseen, the mellow se
closer renity of the jolly blackbird, the:
handed' cheery geniality of the linnet, with
nge of many another, each in his own way,
ed as a merry, gay, imputent, or shy. But all
~ht ap- alike pour out their hearts in praise
to the of life. Mating has, of course, a large
motion share in it, and the poets have made
>f won- a great point of that; the birds in the
Sartist high hail garden are usually calling
an an- Maud or some such name. But it is
To no only a part of life, and Darwin's theo
aomage ry of the evoh tion' of bird-song'
iress a th rongh the exigencies of courting
other will not do. They sing their best over
birds, the nest ful of eggs and , the sitting
aborate mate when courting is over; it is the:
imnitat- song of the new life. Nor is the sun
several their stimulus, though they hail the
dawn, in which proceeding, by the
a fan- way, neither the blackbird, as some
affinity assert, nor the thrush, as others say,;
'he gift is the first, but our good old friend
a them, Chanticleer, who was accounted a
of the singer by our forefathers' and is the
,s very only bird that sings all the year
birds round. But the thrush may be seen:
hythm. singing in a thick mist on a dark No-'
at and vember afternoon, the bold and jolly
c; but,: cock robin sings all the winter; and:
a, sort, then there is the nightingale, which
is'cur- comingly chooses a dar hour at night
>f birds just to get the audience to himself.:
under- Warmth has more influence than
e none. light; it all depends on the tempera
hrases, ture whether the lark begins in Janu2
re per- ary or February or puts it off till lat
tion of er, and a spell of severe cold will shut
expres- them all up even in May. Cold is
dance more hostile to life than darkness.
2ything and it is life that they sing.
melody- A Iissourian in Doubt.
llfinch jWhen in doubt as to the proper form
ie hay- of a word to use, employ all three as
in our Brady Harris does. He got niixed up
natur- in writing of his trip to Cape Girar
ontrast deau, but got out gracefully, as wit
their ness this: "This year, however, we
e spn took the bit in our teeth. promised the
it has old lady a newv calico dress, and hay
not a ing securedl our ticket, borrowed three
.The .dollars and six-bits from our friend
s sings Iand on Tuesday, the 1 -th, we sit, set,
ith in-' sat out for St. Louis."-Kansas City.
can be. Star.
e from- -~ " --- ~ ~
eat the Won the Prize.
i with- An Englishman was asked to speak*
dvnat the Al Fesco dining club. He arose,:
a pro- stuck his monocle in his eye and told
nt; the' this story:
evey "I was in Chicago at a dinnah, you
cnls-know," said he, "wheah they were to
E.Tegive a prize for the best story. One
..ishe fellah got up and told a story and
sat down, another told another story
r, and. ,te
and sat dlown. Uon't you know, he
sbl-they asked me to tell a story. I arose
:ch be- aanngsh n
d sus- "' ma nlsmnwith a sense
charac-: of humor!"
;uish it "And to my amazement they ga.ve
he line me the prize before I could say an
7The other word. You see what i mea?"
N0TICE PIZINAiY ELECTION.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
In accordance with the rules of the
Democra.ic party. a primary election
is hereby called *o be held in New
berry county on Tuesday, August 30,
1910. for the following offices:
Secretary of State.
Adjntant and Inspoetor General.
State Superinendent of Education.
Conarrss Th'rrd Distrit.
C, L to n
Tr easuI er.Tou
Manristrt sp in R isTeti Town
the po!lS at 9 a. m. and shall close:
them at 4 p. m.
The fo!lmwi-.- managers have been
appointed to conduct the said elec
Township Number 1.
Ward J-.Jos. H. Hunter. M. M. Sat
terwhite, L. I. Epting.
Ward 2-A. C. Welch B. B. Hiller,
Harry W. Dominick.
Ward 3, No. 1-Alex Singleton, War
ren H. Jones, S. S. Langford.
Ward 3, No. 2-L. S. Darby, J. J.,
Porter, J. R. Rivers.
Ward 4-J. R. Davidson, J. M. Bow
ers, W. W. Hornsby.
Ward 5-Isaac Wesson, Fayette:
Odell, Arthur Ward.
Helena-B. F. Goggans, B. E. Ju
lien, W. S. Melton.
Hartford-P. M. Hawkins, J. J.
Schumpert, George D. Lathrop.
Johnstone-M. R. Brooks, W. P.
Fellers, J. H. Willingham.
Township Number 2.
Garmany-John T. Oxner, John A.
Suber, Jr., C. S. Ruff.
Mt. Bethel-Joe M. Brown, Eugene
Brown, W. H. Wendt.
Mulberry-John M. McCullough, J.
P. Wicker, J. A. Sease.
Township Number $
Mt. -Pleasant-G. Fred Smith, Geo.
H. Cromer, K. L. Glymph.
Maybinton-W. B. Whitney, B. .H.'
Maybin, J. L. Thomas.
Township Number 4.
Whitmire-Jas. 'D. Tidmarsh, P. B.;
O'Dell, John Morse.
Long Lane-T. E. Chandler, J. S.
Glean, E. C. Folk.
Township Number 5.
Jalapa-J. W. Johnson, A. A. Sligh,
S. B. McCarley.
Kinards-J. A. Dominick, 'T. H.
Pope, W. P. Smith.
Township Number 6.
Young Mens-J. A. Schroder,'F. W.
Pitts, J. C. Longshore.
Trinity-J. S. Long, J. A. Hendrix,;
Reederville-M. M. Livingston, J.I
H. Dorroh, D. S. Satterwhite. .
Township Number 7.
Saluda-E. A. Fellers, J. S. Werts,
H. B. Lindsay.
Jhappels-J. L. Watkins, A. P.
Coleman, W. R. Smith, Jr.
Vaughnville-J. Pink Davenport, E.!
C. Johnson, W. R. Leavell.
Township Nuinber 8.
Utopia-J. M. Nichols, G. T. Blair,
J. A. Foy.
Dead Fall-J. F. Stephens, A. P.
Werts, W T. Blair.
East Riverside-W. L. Buzhardt,j
Robert Paysinger, Willis Schumpert.
Township Number 9.
Prosperity-M. C. Dominick, M. H.
Boozer, J. A. Baker.
St. Lukes-N. A. Nichols, R. F. Haw
ins, N. E. Taylor.
Saluda-J. C. C-ook, H. L. Fellers,
E. M. Mayer.
O'Neall-T. M. Mills,- J. A. Wise, W.
Swilton-Jacob W. Long, Rufus E.
Shealy, Robert E. Dowd.
Liberty-P. T Tonkle, W. F. Daw
ins, Clarence Dominick.
Monticello-T. B. Warner, W. C.
Barnes. D. A. Counts.
Little Mountain-J. K. Derrick, A.'
C. Wheeler. B. H. Miller.
Township Number 10.
.Union-M. L. Strauss, R. N. Taylor,
J. W. Sligh.
Jolly Street-T. A. Ellesor, B. H.
Werts, C. T. Werts.
St. Pauls-T. A. Epting, J. B. Bed
enbaugh' J. J. Kibler.
Central-D. C. Bundrick, B. S. Wick
er, David Koon.
Township Number 11.
Zion-J. W. Kinard, W. L. Graham,
W. C. Cromer.
St. Philips-M. H. Wicker, James~
Ruff, Benj. Halfacre.
WAalton-JT. D. Crooks. W. B. Gra
ham. G. T. Drown.
Pomaria-H. F. Counts. .T. G. Long.
Geo. J1. Wilson.
The cqualifications for voting to be
The voter shall be twenty-one years
Men's and Women's Subs
pair - -
Jelly Glasses, half pint size,
500 pound shipment Delicio
All of our Candies are n
sanitary conditions, in cle
Headley's Delicious ChoIcola
Assorted Cocoanut Bon Bon
Gum Drops, etc., pound
LEAVE TRIP RA71
Laurens 7:20 a. m. $1.2
Clinton 7:50 a. m."
Goldville 8:05 a. m. 1.0
Kinards 8:13 a. m."
Gary 8:18 a. m. "
Jalapa 8:24 a. m."
Newberry 8:47 a. m."
Prsperity 9:07 a. m. 75,
RETURNING, Tickets good
and including Train 14, due
lumbia, Thursday, August 2
W. J. CRAIG, P. T. M.
Wilmington, N. C.
succeeding general election, and be
white Democrat, or a negro who vol
ed for General Hampton in 1876, an
has voted the Democratic ticket coi
tinuously since; provided, That n
white man shall be excluded froi
participation in the Democratic pr:
mary.*who shall take the pledge requi
ed by the rules of the Democrti
No person shall be permitted to vol
unless his name has been enrolled o
a Democratic club list at least fis
days before the said primary electio:
After tabulating the result of sai
election, the managers shall certif
the same and forward the ballot bo:
poll lists and all other papers rela
ing to such election to the Count
Chairman within 48 hours after tt]
close of the polls.
Managers will call for the ballC
boxes on and after August 25, at th
office of the secretary, in the ol
court house, where they will receiv
boxes, ballots and full instructions.
Fred H. Dominick,
Frank R. Hunter,
SALE OF STOCK OF MEECHANDIS1
By authority given us in the will C
Edw. R. Hipp, deceased, we will sel
as a whole, at public auction, to th
highest bidder, for cash, on Monda;
September 5. 1930, at 11 o'clock a.. m
at the store house of said deceased, i
he own -of Newherry. S. C., the stoc
r. goods, wares and merchandise the
in stok belonging to the estate of sai
deceased, a complete inventory c
which may be seen at said store hous
on the day of sale. The purchaser c
.t-he st nnef god will be given th
tantial Rubber Heels, all sizes,
. - - 10c.
dozen - - 25c.
us Candy-Pure, Fresh, Clean.
ianufactured under the most
an, well ventilated factories.
te, pound - - 20c.
s, Cream Wafers, Mints,
- - - 10c.
.here's a Reason."
IIA Sim C:
Y, AU 24
umbia vs. Augusta.
E LEAVE TRIP FARE
5 Slighs 9:25 a. m. 75c.
Lt. Mountain 9:33 a. m."
0 Chapin 9:45 a. m. 50c.
Hilton 9:54 a. m."
White Rock 9:58 a. in
'Ballentine 10:06 a. m."
Irmo 10:18 a. m. "
::. Ar. Columbia 10:50 a. m.
on any Regular Train up to
to leave Gervais Street, Co
5th, 5.20 p. mn..
Phone or Write
J. F. LIVINGSTON, S. A.
Columbia, S. C.
a privilege of leasing either one or both'
:of the store buildings from the day of
d sale to January 1, 1912, at the month
L- ly rental of $50 for each building, the
o lessee to pay for water and lights.
n The undersigned reserve to themsel
i- es, however, and to their agents, a
-suitable space in one of the store
c rooms as a place for the collection of
e e Mrs. Mary E. Hipp,
Jno. C. Hipp,
e Geo. B. Cromer,
d August 16, 23, 30.
t- Wanted, a teacher for Central
y school with first grade certificate..
.e Term five or six months. Salary, $40
per month. Aplcat address either
>t of the undersigned on or before Aug.
e 25, 1910.
d P. 0. Setzier,
J. A. Counts,
L. A. Sheely,.
The undersigned will give a first
class barbecue at Slighs station, onh
the C., N. & L road Friday, Septem
- ber 3. Everybody is invited to- at
Stend and enjoy a good dinner.
3. D. H. Kibier.
e Robt. Moore.
E. H. Werts.
kWe will furnish a first-class barbe
aceaFo'sschool house Friday,
d August 26. Every body invited, and
f the candidates are urged to attend as
e this is one of the most popular cam
fpaign places in the county.
ej H.Hand C.L.Rut