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FURTHER AID TO FARMERS.
Lever's Bill Proposes "Extension De
-partment" at Each Agricultural
Washington,,, June 12.-Representa
tive Lever today introduc-2i a bill to
establish agriciltural extenPsiou de
partments at the agricultural cclieges
and experiment stations in the several
States. The bill provides that in or
der to aid in diffusing among the peo
ple of the United States rseful inf,r-i
mation on subjects connected w'h ag-:
riculture and home economies, there
shall be established at each agricul
tural college a department t be
known as an "extension deocrnient."
and that there shall be appropriMte,1,
or this purpose $15.000 fur acb such
epartment conditioned upon the State
ppropriating a like amount.
Discussing his bill, Mr. Lever said.
'This is an effort to carry to the peo-,
ple the repuits which are fo-nd to be,
useful and profitable at ~the expsri
ment stations of the States. Every
farm ca. be made profitable and every
farm house comfortable if we can find
a way of-applying the information we
have on hand, locked up in the experi-,
ment stations, to the rural conditionis.
"The ordinary bulletin is not-reach
ng the average farmer. It is neces
sary to furnish him object lessons in
improved methods by way of demon
strations, which proves conclusively
the superiority of the new over the
method of farming. The wonder
success of the Knapp work in the
uth suggested the idea of the exten
on departments to me. The Knapp
rk has done much to revolutionize
cultural conditions in the South,
I have thought it wise to inaugu
a system which more nearly lo
alizes the work to thE) immediate en
vironments and at the same time give
to tle States some control in the
RECORDS LEAVE NEW YORK.
Mstorlcal Secretary Salley Advised
State's Papers Coming.
Columbia,- June 12.-Secretary A. S.I
Salley, Jr., of the South Carolina his
torical' commission, received today a
'letter from A. S. Draper, commission
er of education,,f New York, in which
it is stated that the records and docu
ments of this State. that have been
sought for some time and for the re
turn of 'which a resolution was pass
ed at the recent session of the assem
bly in New York, are on their way to
-South Carolina, having been express-:
'ed to Secretary Salley.
- The documents are described in the
letter as follows:.
1. The minutes of the commission
ters of the Navy Board of Southi Caro
lina, from October 9, 1776, to March
2. 'lhe pay boolg of the officers and
crews of the vessels employed by the
State of South Carolina from Decem
"".ber 20, 1777, to January 4, 1780.
3. An engrossed copy of the minutes
of the commissioners of the Navy
-Board of South Carolina to March 1,I
~fThe letter from Mr. Draper points
out the fact that these documents have:
been in New York State for a long
time in .the historical collections. They
are known to have been in New York
State since 1818, and, doubtless, says
teletter, they had been there a long
time before that January 5, 1820,
John van Ness Yates, Secretary of
State in New York, wrote: "H9w and
by what authority they were deposited
here is unknown."
The letter regrets that some of the
papers were seriously damaged by the
'i Albany fir'e of March 29, 1911. If the
State could have done 'so it would
>make good the damage, Mr. Draper
writes. He states also that possibly
some papers have been los~t. There
are rough records also that are in bet
ter shape than the originals and per
haps, from the two, Mr. Draper re
4marks a complete copy can be had.
Mr. Salley happened to be in Albany
at the time of the fire, preparatory to
appearing the next day before the reg
islative committee as -to these very
records. Subsequently the assembly
passed the resolution ordering the rec
'ords returned to South Carolina.
* THE CARE OF MILK. *
Keep your milk clean and cold. Not
doing so will breed disease, especial
17amngchildren. The householder
should know all aotthe care of
their milk. Impure milk is responsi
ble for the spread-of disease.
There is nothing mysterious or comn
plicated about the Car? of milk in the
*home. The same principles hold good
iM eery stage of the hand-Mink .of
*milk from the time it leaves the cow
tiTh it is swallowed by the consumer.
The whole matter of the milk in thte
home may be summed up in two heads
-It must be kept clean, it must be
To keep it clea.i it must not be al
lowed to come uncovered into con
tact with air. which is full of dust
particles each of .-uen is covered
with bacteria. The dust and bacteria
settle in the milk and grow in it. Un
der the head of clet?mess comes the
matter of utensils for the storage of:
milk and the protection of the fluid
from the fly.
One fly has been known to have
100,000 'bacteria on its legs and these.
naturally, if a fiy gets in the milk
pitcher, are washed off into the fluid,
where they increase and multiply. The
utensils which hold the milk must be
clean,. not only externally clean but
Pacteriologically clean. They must
be thoroughly cleansed in boiling
water, lot luke-warm water, that has
been used for other cleansing pur
poses. They must not be dried on a
dirty greasy dishcloth, but should be
allowed to drain, after boiling water
has been poured upon them. All the
seams and hidden places for germs in
the vessels must be kept free from
dirt, or they will form lurking places
for germs which will infect the milk
and cause the spread of disease.
Nature has not intended that milk
should be exposed to the air for a
minute, and in the artificial condition
under which it is handled, the less
that it comes into contact with the
atmosphere the purer it will be. See
that your milk bottle has a cerified
cap stopper, its the only sanitary stop
per there is and will keep all air out
and with it the bacteria. Certified
cap, don't forget.
The temperature of the supply
should be kept the same at all times
and it is essential to take the morn
ing's supply-from the milkman if you
can, and immediately -place it on ice
where it should be kept in the bottle
with the certified, sanitary cap that
It is received in until used.
The vital points to be considered
In the care of milk in the home are
don't put milk into the'refrigerator in
an open bowl or pitcher.
DYon't let it come into contact with
other- foods for it absorbs tastes and
Don't pour out- any more milk for
the meal than is necessary.
Don't replace that which is left over
after the meal with the general sup
ply, if you do it will contaminate the
Mothers don't forget that at this
season of the year when the baby is
not doing well, ask your physician
as to onized milk, buttermilk,'
rice water, barley water, and whey,
which will be a change for the better
and has often saved a life. Butter
milk you can make fresh daily with*
the butter-milk tablet.
Respectfully submitted to the house
holder and mothers of the city.
Hext M. Perry.
With the Boys of the Sixties.
Git my old knapsack, Mary.
And my uniform of gr:y.
Git my battere'd helmet, Mary,
For I'll need 'em all today.
Git my cahteen an' my leggins;
Reach me down my rusty gun,
For I'm going out paradin',
Never mind them bloodstains, Mary,
Never mind that ragged hole,
It was left there by a'bullet
That was seeking for my soul.
Just brush off them cobwebs, Mary,
Git the bonnie flag of blue,
Fr I am going out paradin',
With the boys of '62.
These old clothes don't fit me, Mary,
Like they did when I was your.g,
Don't you remember how neatly
To my manly form they clung?
Never mind that sleeve that's empty,
Let it dangle loose and free,
For I-.am goin' out paradin',
With the boys of '63.
Pull my sword belt tighter, Mary,
Fix that strap beneath my chin;
I've grown. old and threadbare. Mary.
Like my uniform an' thin.
But I reckon I'll pass muster,
As I did in days of yore,
For I'm goin' out paradin',
With the boys of '64.
Now, I'm ready, Mary, kiss me;
Kiss your old sweetheart good-bye,
Brush aside them wayward tear drops,
Lord, I didn't think you'd cry,
I ain't going forth to battle,
Cheer up, Mary, sakes alive,
I'm -just goin' out paradin',
With the boys of '65.
IWe will give a barbecue in Newber
ry on Wednesday, June 21. cn the oc
casion of Wm. Jennings Bryan's visit
Geo. A. Long.
/ B. It. Gum.
In Buying Your Gro(
His reputation for handli
groceries is wide spread. I
all those who will patronizi
Just received, fresh ship
Hams and Breakfast Bacoi
Olives, Pickles, Catsup, (
Peaches, White Rose Celoi
apple, sliced and grated,
Flakes, Oat Meal, Welch'
best Ice Cream preparatior
thing seasonable, at the loi
Yours to plea
Buyers Guide i
Business is continued at the well known
Old Reliable Stand. 943 Maiu St. Give us
a call and see the latest in Platinum and
Gold Sepia Photos.
LeROY A. & MINNIE M. SALTER
(Successors to J. Z. Salter)
Jones The Barber.
When you come to town
have your barber wok done
by Jones the Barber.
lMain Street. Prosperity, S. C.
To think of those pictures of the
the baby before the weather gets
too worm. We like to let them
make our Studio their play house.
That means natural pictures.
Salter's-Photo and Art Studio..
OLD R ELIKBLE STAND
If you want your old
clothes to look like new
bring them to the
STAR PRESSING CLUB
Under Crotwell Hotel.
~dust and storeW
in its air-tight can
is dust-free, strong,
fresh and of per
Tfet R oiy. aE
NOTICE TO TOWN TAX DELIN
The Hon. J. J. Langford, Mayor of
the Town of Newberry, has placed in
y hands executions for the collec
ton of Delinquent City Taxes for the
year 1910. with instructions to collect
same at once. This is to notify all
persons of the city who have not paid
such taxes that they can save cost by,
cming to me and paying the same at
once. M. M. Bu ford,
Sheriff Newberry County.
Sheriff's Offica, May 25, 1911.
eries From Wilson.
ng nothing but first class
0rompt service is pledged
ment Kingan's reliable
,alifornia Lemons, Cling
i Tea, White Rose Pine
Kellog's Toasted Corn
s Grape Juice, and the
is known. In fact every
vest possible prices.
For ALL KINDS of Suits
for Summer, consisting of
Light Weight Goods, such
as Mohairs, Cicilians, etc.,
CARLSON, The Tailor.
CG. W. KINARD
Groceries and General
Properity, S.~ C.
J. H. BAXTER,
All Old Line Compa'nies
O ffices corner Friend and McKib
ben stt. Ph~one 177.
E. HI. AUiLL OMPANY
Specialist in Every Class
of Job Printing.
A teacher for the Mt. Bethel school,
District No. 2, term seven months, sal
ary $40 dollars per month. Applica
tions must be sent in to the under
signed by the 30th of June, at whieh
time will be the election.
S. J. Cromer,
W. D. Cromer,
W. L. Lominick,
Newberry, R. F. D. Trustees.
NTICE TO TAX DELIN'QUENTS.
Hon. Jno.. L. Epps, county treasurer,
has placed in my hands executions
for the collec:tion of delinquent taxes
for the year 1910.
The law imposes upon me the duty
to levy and collect this tax at once.
This is to notify all persons who have
not paid their taxes that they may
save cost by coming to me and paying
the same promptly. The number of
executions this year is large, and I
urge those who have not paid to at
tend to it at once.
M. M. Buford,
Sheriff New'berry County.
Sheriff's Office, May 25, 1911.
Thirty Years Together.
Thirty years of assciation-think
of it. How the merit of a good thing
stands out in that ime-or the worth
lessness of a bad one. So there's no
guesswork in this evidence of Thos.
Ariss, Concord, Mich., who writes:
"I have used Dr. King's New Discov
ery for 30 years. and its the best
cough and cold cure I ever used.'
Once it finds entrance in a home you
an't pry it out. Many families have
used it forty years. It's the most in
fallible throat and lung medicine on
earth. Uneq,ualed for lagrippe. asth
ma, hay-fever, cronn mnns' or sore
lungs. Price 50c, .It'. Tril bottle
free. Guaranteed 3;E~ ThPlham
SUMMER & IIIPP's
Summer and Hipp Piano Contest
In the piano contest conducted bY
ummer & Hipp, the following is tha
:tanding of the candlidatee:
:ary Hardeman, City.. ....11,230
Dosha Franklin, City.. .....102,968
:ary yocomne, Mol-lohon.. ....10,.400
Daisy Milstead, Mollohon..-.. 7,000i
Laura Lomin-Ick, City. ....60,1901
Lizzie Earhardt, City.. ... .1,000
Lassie Mae Boozer, City .... .. 268,320
Willia Mae Wise, Prosperity .. 7,000
Annie Mae Bedenbaugh, S11ghs 267,400
nunie6 Singley, Slighs.... ...,.245,808
'era Boland, Little Mountain. 1,000
Ellie Jacobs,' LitiAe Mountain..14,041
Cora Sheely, Little ,Mountain .. 6,248
[aud Setzler, Poma-ria... ..23,391
Ama Koon, Pomairia.. .. .. ..21,180
[elen Hentz, Pomaria, R. F. D. 2,000
Amnie Eargle, Pomaria.. .. .. .. 1,000
aura Suber, Pomaria. .. .. .. s8141
Sumer ad Sease iNery Cot.
M ar Hd aniylass,.Moder,23
D ann Drity g... Ro02,6
I4U'& O bservaC, Cti.n...ar,190
Lizi 9.00baC........ 1,000E
.12.50 Mae m..., it....LUMB20
v.le a Wis0 Propt m....COLUMBL
Anni Sin34y Sl.gm.......SHEVIL08
LV 6.50nd Litl M....A I1,0
lv.e Jac.bs, Lpfeut. m... . 40 4VI
Mavd S7.z0a om.... .. .XINGT
m.a00 Ka. Pm...a.........21,180
HmelenH t e omaiectiona D I2,0
Janle ad Sase Neuis, Rn.t i
Jo a wl ne r TicketD.Agent
.am Cme, N.G.P.A., . F.Mc
..CA N H .PGh.las, S.od.rn
ombinedn Bagae Wadsl
Novice Brown, Newberry, R F D 1j,000J
Kate . Henderson, -BlairS, S. C.
R. F. D.. 5,260
Rena Whitney, Blairs, R. F. D.. 8,032
Mary Hardy, Blairs, R F. D. ..10,65"
Na6m Elson, Blairs, R. F. D... 1,00
Frances Jeter, Whitmire, S. C... 1,000,
Winnie'Handerson Whitmire....- 1,000
Edith IFOlk, jalapa.. . ...267,974
Maiy Brown, Newberry, R. F. D 1,430
Marie Wendt, Newberry, S. D. ,47
ESsie Wilson, Newberry, R F D..5,266
Willie Riser ChapPells, R. F. D. 1,000
rina J. Atchison, ChaPPells... 1,00
Maggi Livingston, Newberry, R.
Fi. F. D. No. 4. .. .. .. . --148M
pearl Schumpert, Newberry, R.
IF. D. No. 7.. . -- - 10
Maggie Livingston, City..e .--7
illia Ringer, Pomari% R F D...10,32
Maggie Bobb, City.. .. .... 1,00
Ola Brown, Newberry, R. F. D. 1,000
Clara Gibsan, Prosperity, S. C...10,694
Eula Ray Sligh, Pomaria, R F D 1,00
Ida Coleman, Silverstreet.. .. ..12,162
Lucia Hazle, Colamans, S. C... 1,006,
Ethel Crumbley, Colemans, S. C. 1,006'
Ella Summer, Newberry. .. . 25,121
Ida Glenn, Saluda, S. C... .... 4.49
Mattie Glasgow, Jalapa, S. C... 8,460 -
Laura Eargle.. ...'..... -2,300
Bell Harmon.... .. .......268,619
May Lake, Silverstreet......17,450
lad Texas Pacific Rwy.
Solid Vestibule Train,
iing ar, First lass Coaches.
Sleeping ar, Pullmn
Dining Car ervice,
I Convenient Schedules:
ON (E. T.)....Ar. 8,45 p. m.
LL~............Ar. 8.05 p. in.
~.............Lv. 4.45 p. in.
.._..... .....Ar. 4.3 p. in.
URG.......... Ar. 1.40 p. in.
)NVI LLE.... Ar. 11.20 a. mn.
E (E. T. Lv. 10.25 a. mn.
E (C. T. Ar. 9.15 a. mn
E... Ar. 4.45 a. m.
N ._...Ar. 9.00 p. in.
~NATI .........Lv. 6.30 p. in.
.exigtonl for and from Louis
ncinnati for and from Chicago,
oit, Toledo, Columbus, etc.
, Pullman reservation, etc.,
E D.P.A., A. H. ACKER, T.P.A.,
on, S. C. Augusta, Ga.
ARD WICK, P.T.M., H. F. GARY, C.P.,
~ington, D. C. Washington, D.[C.