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TO HMMTKK K< S IN W1NTKR.
Jiow is Time to Start the Campaign.?
IVin/lirio on <1 Mthpr Points
X' * CUUi^ (IUU V ? ?v.
Do you want eggs next winter?
Well, now is the time to begin your
work to that end. Many have an idea
that getting winter eggs or increasing
the yield of same is merely a
matter of feeding, and feeds. They
want to know how to feed just right,
ae when they hear of some one get
ting an abundance ot winter eggs iney
think he has discovered some secret
along feeding lines. Feed is a factor?a
great factor?but there are
other things entering into the problem
of winter eggs besides feed and
Breed and breeding are two most
essential factors, and they are. of
course, inseparably united. N".t only
thpv the foundation for the pres
ent but for future egg production.
No one expects an abjniiant yield
ci irilk or much beef fro-n i>oor bre^
-. ock. If one believes su-;? slu5 they
* pratice it, for their fmck is
tr the best bir d aioi.g certain j
lines that is obtaimb!:
A scrub fowl is no better than a
scrub cow. Neither of tli-m h.is a
character. Avoid the s^f')
To supply eggs for tlie market, one
should keep the breel tnat is i*.re<l
for this purpose. The name is nothing.
The breed is. Fq~ some years
the White Leghorn has beta the popular
egg breed, but there are some
mighty poor strains of .White Leghorns.
These should be discarded
and avoided the same as scrubs. Now
if you want to make a start, yo i will
do well to choose an egg laying strain
of some general purpose breed. The
Plymouth Rock, Wyandotte ~>r Orpington
should be preferred ;f one
wants white fowls and have a free
range for them. When properly bred
and rightly managed, they lay, grow
and dress well, are good foragers,
hardy, make good sitters and exceptional
Vigor is the greatest factor it matters
not what breed you may have.
This is one thing that is under the
control of the breeder. By good or
tad management it may be maintained,
impaired or improved. Keep
your fowls in poor quarters and insufficiently
or improperly fed, not
only will they* lose their vigor but
their offspring are injured before
they leave their shell. Well born, |
well bred, well managed chicks withj
fresh air, clean water, warm, well j
ventiliated quarters and in due time, j
iree range, win mtrease m ?isui. I
Hatch and start them at the proper
time, keep them growing from the
start, and they should begin to lay
in their sixth month at least. March ?
and April chicks should begin to lay
in October by all means and keep it
up all the winter. Hundreds of
Southern poultrymen are making their
poultry do this every fall and winter, |
and you can do the same.
Vigor is most essential, and since
it can be well developed and well;
managed from the very start. Ore'
might truly say that man is the1
(rraofast f oMnr /-\-T tliom sill Think
vaivot- luvvvi vi max. a
ing rationally along poultry lines, he |
will breed well and feed well r~dj
manage well, and thus will his sue- j
cess be assured. i
A New Directory.
The new directory of the Southern
Bell has been delivered to the Subscribers
at Newberry and Prosperity,
by Manager J. J. Roach. The new j
directory is attractive in appearance,
and contains all the changes and cor-'
rections in listing that have been
made since the last directory was
printed. The number of new names
appearing in the list would indicate
that there are constant additions to
the number of subscribers at Newberry
and Prosperity, and the tele-1
phone development is continuous.
The Southern Bell has evolved a j
plan whereby it furnishes telephone,
service to farmers and other rural;
residences on an economical basis, j
As a result the telephone is now the
rule rather than the exception, on
the farm and farmers in al sections i
of the State are installing telephones
in their homes. The plant of the!
Southern Bell at Newberry and Prosperity,
is maintained at a high state j
of efficiency and the subscribers are
well satisfied with the service Manager
J. J. Roach is rendering.
Expert Coaching in Athletics.
Proper coaching in athletics is half
the battle; it teaches one how to use
his bodily powers most effectively,
with the least waste of strength. Next
to having personal discipline by ex.
perts is the sound instruction given
m me loums uompamon. a uepanment
of the paper is devoted to pointing
out the best practice in "baseball,
football and the other great sports,
explaining; the science of pitching a
ball, how best to train for sprinting,
cross-country running, etc. The ooni
tribntions to this department arc made
| by the best authoriti s. It is an exam-;
pie of the thoroughness and accuracy
which distinguishes The Companion, j
The stories are of the most varied
; kind?those for boys and girls prov- (
ing equally interesting to their elders, j
The Youth's Companion occupies a I
unique place in the field of periodi- |
cal literature. It is preeminently a j
family paper?a home paper, touching
every interest of home life. And j
yet it costs only $2.00 a year?fifty j
twn wppklv issuer for IpSS I
than four cents a week.
Every new subscriber during 1913
will receive free The Companion Window
Transparency and Calendar for ;
1913, in rich, translucent colors.
The Youth's Companion,
144 Berkeley St, Boston, Mass. j
"No Child Slaves in the Sontb^
New York Times.
A letter to the Times appearing yesterday
from Marion Hamilton Carter,
who has investigated the labor of
Children and women in the Southern
cotton mills corroborated the testimony
of Mr. Dawley's book, "The
Child That Toileth Not," that the
boys and young girls and women who
"slave" in these hives of industry are
nnt hurt huf hv thpir U'nrk
Mrs. Carter's letter was ample in j
specification and earnest in manner, j
It contradicted as flatly as Mr. Dawley's
report?which, as its special investigator,
he accused the department
of commerce and labor of suppressing
?the reports of various philanthropic
agents, who have come up from the
South in recent years with tales of
horror in the mills.
These- workers Mrs. Carter stigmatizes
as "sentimentalists and salaried
agitators." In a statement accompanying
her letter she remarks that if destruction
of the nervous system by
mill work occurred, it would be shown
in the asylum and hospital commitments
from the mill population. South
Carolina is the banner State in cotton
manufacture, yet in the eighty-fifth
annual report of the State Hospital
for the Insane the female mill popu
lation, on whom the work is supposed
to bear most heavily estimated at
about 38,000 in 1908, committed only
6 individuals, two of them suffering
from pellagrous insanity; that is, one
in every 6,333 females of all ages. At
the same time the women teachers
of South Carolina, some 2,400, according
to the State Superintendent of
Public Instruction; committed four or
one in every 600, "Housekeepers,"
double the female mill population, contributed
73, most of them farmer's
>"ew York's Oldest Tree.
St. Louis Times.
wvirt ic rAsnnnsihlA for the theory I
that big cities are not sentimental??
that they are heartless and self-centered
and grasping and selfish? Perhaps i
the real truth is that sentiment thriv- j
es where there are large numbers of j
people even if it demands special oc- j
for its manifestations, X?ew j
York city has just celebrated the!
great age of a tree. The oldest arbo- j
real inhabitant on Manhattan Island?1
a tulip tree 225 years old and nearly
as many feet high?has received tribute
from school children and naturalists
and celebrities and nurses with
baby carriages and pleasure seekers
and auto-mobiles. An'
i LI Vttl A _
orchestra furnished music and I
speeches were made. And at intervals
the ancient tree sighed and sent
a tremendous cloud of leaves down
upon the people who came to pay it
There was a period in the world's
history and a place where and when
souls; or, at least, that deities were
the belief prevailed that trees had j
intimately associated with the neart
of the wood. Our iconoclastic age
knows better. But do we really know j
The individual who does not love a |
tree, who has not spent August after- j
noons under branches, who has notj
seen the birds .nesting among the j
leaves, who has not listened to the j
hymn of the winds among the boughs j
?one would as readily make- menus j
of such people as to consort with J
'.liormorc nr PJlt.Cl'S OT I
I ^iici^nui luvi w w* , _ ,
i sword swallowers or infidels.
Methods of the Mormons.
Mrs. George W. Coleman tells the
Boston reporters that fifty-two Mormon
elders were present at a meeting
in that city last spring, and that a
Mormon girl?"well furnished with
monev"?is attending a Boston private
school, nominally as a pupil, really j
(unless Mrs. C. is mistaken) as a missionary.
"In the past two years," says
! Mrs. C., "the Mormon church has developed
a new policy?that of sendin
cr it.s vonne wirls tn colleges and
private schools where they ingratiate
themselves into the confidence of the
other girls and proselytize in the interests
of the mormon faith."
ST.vn: or soitit paroltxa.
COrNTV OF XKWBKRUY.
COI'RT OF COMMOX PLEAS.
J. L. Smith, Plaintiff,
Pomaria Oil and Manufacturing Comi
pany and Bank of Pomaria, Defendants.
Pursuant to an order of the Court
hprpin T will tn th-r> highest bidder, I
within the legal hours of sale, on Monday,
salesday, March 3rd, 1913, at public
outcry before the court house door
at NYwberry, S. C., the following described
property, to wit:
That parcel or lot of land in the
town of Pomaria, in the said County
and State, containing two and 7-100
(2.07) acres, more or less, bounded
on the south, east and southwest Dy
the track of Southern Railway company,
and otherwise bounded by lands
formerly belonging to Thos. W. Holloway,
deceased, but now owned by Wistar
Brown, Thos. A. Setzler, Jas P.
Setzler and Ben. M. Setzler, this being
the same lot conveyed to Pomaria Oil
Mill by A. V. Holloway and others by
deed dated may 23d, 1904, and recorded
- ^ *v? fAr
Hi tne umutr ui uic uicia \jl wum v. I
Newberry County in Deed Book Xo. 13,
at page 122, the plat of which is recorded
in said office in Plat Book D,
Also, the franchise and entire plant
of the said Pomaria Oil and Manufacturing
Company in and upon said
lands, consisting, among other things,
of engines and boilers, linters, cotton !
seed crushers, separators, cooker,, oil j
press, meal machines, cotton gins, j
cotton press, scales, and all other ma- j
chinery and fixtures of the said com-!
pany constituting and forming a part j
of said plant, and also all its person :1
property, including products, goods,
wares and merchandise produced and
manufactured by said Company.
And also, all that lot of land in the
town of Pomaria, said County and
State, containing one^half acre, more
or less, fronting on Folk street on the
east, and bounded on all other sides by
lands of Thos. A. Setzler, Jas. P. S.^tzler
and Ben. M. Setzter, as per plat
made by Jos. L. Keitt on the 4th day
of September, 1909.
Terms of sale: One-half cash and tha
balance in twelve months from the day
of sale, the' credit portion to bear interest
from day of sale and until paid
in full at the rate of 8 per cent, p^r
annum, and to be secured by a bond
of the purchaser end a mortgage of the
premises, which said bond and mortgage
are to provide for 10 per cent attorney's
fees in case of collection or
suit by an attorney, and also provide
for insurance on the property on ?aid
lot for its full insurable value, with
leave to pay any or all of said credit
portion in cash. The purchaser of the
first lot 'and. being the one with
the mill building and axtures thereon,
and including the personal property
described above, will be required to deposit
with the Master five hundred dollars
in cash, or certified check for five I
hundred dollars payable to the Master,
as soon as the property is knocked
down to him, to bind his purchase of
same. In case he fails to comply with
the terras of sale, the property* will b?
resold on the same or some sub-sequent
salesaay at his risk. Purchas-1
We dare not exaggerate to y
your patronage. To get it we m
dence. We make the following
standing of what they mean tc
t>elieve in these statements.
For the Bowels
If you only knew as much as we
and those who have used them know
about Rexall Orderlies, you would
be as enthusiastic about recommending
them as we are. They taste just
like candy. They act so easily and
vo pleasantly that the taking of them
is a pleasure.
Even children like RexaU Orderlies;
and you know that if a medicine
appeals to a child, it will appeal
kelp chase gloom, dispel blues and
make' you feel happy by their splendid
tonic, cleansing and strengthening
effect upon the bowels.?They
act to free the system?and keep it
free?from the distress and ill feeling
that naturally results from irregular
and inactive bowels.
Rexall Orderlies do this quietly,
without griping or causing nausea,
purging or excessive looseness. They
act to overcome and remove the cause
CAUTION: Please bear in mind that I
gists. You can buy Rexall Orderlies only
You out buy Rezail Orderlies is this co
There it a RezaH Store in nearly every tow
-* - - tn.-?. ; U Resall R<
ureii uriuun. iwiv ? ? ?
ch especially designed for the pa :lar ill I
The Rexall Stores Amei
Hn M " m HIGHEST M
BP m m Bra F0R RAW
H H Wool on Comm
^gaSSf BBS OB Ilrt mentioning
JOHN WHITE & CO, uS?
' ' ^ -
or to pay for papers and recording of
H. H. Rikard,
Master for Xewberry County.
February 10, 1913.
ou. We are dependent upon
ust have your trust and conflstatements
with a full under
us. You are safe when you
of bowel ilia and in a short tima
usually make unnecessary the continued
use of physics and purgatives,
thus tending to stopsuch unhealthy
habits as may have been iormea.
Make Us Prove This J
'We do not ask you to take our
word for this. We -want you to make
us prore it, and at no cost to you.
Buy a box of Rexall Orderlies at
our store. Use them once, or usa up
the whole box. Then, if you are
not thoroughly satisfied, just coma
back empty handed and tell us.
Without obligating you or questioning
you we will return the money !
you paid us for them. j
Doesn't that indicate that Retail
Orderlies are at least worthy of trial?
? - r vl _ .1 ?
Doesn't it prove our iaitu m wcui
Doesn't it merit your confidence?
Could any offer be more fair to you?
We particularly recommend Bexall
Orderlies for children, delicate and
aged persons. Rexall Orderlies com?
in convenient vest-pocket site tia
boxes. 12 tablets, 10c; 36 tabletej
25c; SO tablets, 50c.
lexall Orderlies are not sold by ail
at The Rexall Store*.
on)v at our store:
HI 1.11 uw rj
?fore SOUTH CAROLINA
n and city in the United States. Canada aad
smedy for nearly every ordinary humaa 58?
For wniob it is recommended.
rica's Greatest Drug Stores
ARKET PRICE PAJD
FURS AND HIDES
iw!on. Write 9or
i you fut
^Copyrlrht 2909, by C ? Zlauneaut Co.-?No*C5
'.RY rlnllar vou c
5 bank means an
ard success. No sui
i ever been without <
A bank account
d Dresticre and a sens<
? r w
and security, well wc
effort in order to <
k That Always Has The
Cent Interest Paid on Savings
President J. L NOF
11 Weigh the car,
I I Both are light
Ford is the or
low price does
its high wort]
why you mus
to-day if you
"Everybody is drivin
than 200,000 in servi
car $800?with all ec
I Detroit. Phone, wri
j I Summer's
It is hereby ordered by the Board
of Health of the Town of Newberry,
ratified by the Town Council, that all
persons who have not been vaccinated
durine the last five yeai"s must be
.vaccinated immediately. Dr. W. E.
, Pelham, Jr., has been appointed by the
Board of Health as public vaccinator.
.Anyone may be vaccinated by their
family physician. Dr. Pelham may be
found at hi? office from 9.30 to 1 p. m.,
and 2 p. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays excepted.
F. D. Mower,
Chairman Board of Health.
S. S. Cunningham,
I Hi |! M
TV IT I I
LL ! |
e of re- j
a - < .
not its price
i. But the
ie car whose
not indicate '
t "get busy"
fTo 4- n
Weill 1/ a 1 viu
ig a Ford"?more
ce. New prices? 1 ^
;ng car $6oo?town d /
[uipment, f. o. b.
te or can upon
Surprise Yonr Friends. <
"Pv>r four weeks regularly use Dr. >
King's New Life Pills. They stimulate
t&e liver, improve digestion, remove
bk>od impurities, pimples and eruptions
disappear from your face and
body and you feel better. Begin at
once. Buy at W. E. Pelham & Son's A
Take Dr. King's New Discovery. The, M
Best Cough, Cold, Throat and Lung
medicine made. Money refunded if
fail*; to cure you. Do not hesitate--^^^^|
take it at our risk. First dose helpflHHS
J. R. Wells, Floydada, Texas, writef^^^H
Dr. King's New Discovery cured ml
terrible cough and cold. I gained l9
pound's "Buy it at W. E. Pelham ancflB