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- volume li., xukbeb 29. - NEWBERRY, S. C, Friday, April 11,1913 twice a week, ,uq a yea*
of the Great Struggle Who
AVill Receive Aid of the State
Clerk of Court Jno. C. Goggans has
> received the check from the comptroller
general for the pensioners for j
Newberry county. The total amount
for this county is $4,428.50, to be dis
1 fiQ npnsioners.
inouieu cmiui-ifeoL xw t
These are divided into classes as fol-1
i Class B, $72.00, three pensioners.
I Class C, No. 1, $48.00, 10 pensioners.!
Class C, No. 2, $22.10, 63 pensioners, j
Class C, No. 3, $4S.00, 11 pensioners.
Class C, No. 4, 22.10. S4 pensioners.
The checks are ready at the office
of the clerk of court, ana tnose who
have not received their money may
do so by calling on him.
The following is the roll of pesioners
by classes for Newberry county.
Class B.?Ba^s, J. N., Newberry,
]x>ster, George, Prosperity, Lindsay,
Class C. No. 1.?Cannon. M. D.,
Little Mountain, Hitt. Ramey, Gary,
Kinard. J. Phillips, Slighs, Koon, William,
Kinard, J. Preston, Pomaria,
Lathron, C. D., Newberry, McKittrick.
.Tames W.. Williams, W. P., Willing
ham, W. W., Newberry, Ward, D. P.
Class C. No. 2.?Alewine, >J. H..
Prosperity. Adams, J. Z., Newberry,
Bradley. E. P., Blair, J. P., Utopia.
Boozer. Jno. W., Prosperity. Bishop.
J. V., WJhitmire, Barger.- H. M.t Boland,
S. D., Prosperity. Breazele. J.
W.. Pomaria, Boozer, D. T., Buzhardt,
"W. H.. Newberry, Bracwell, W. A.,
| Newberry, Cromer. John F.. Newberry.
Cromer, E. S., Newberry, Chambers,
J. B., Newberry, Cromer, E. C.,
Newberry, Dickert. Pomaria.
Davenport. W. P.. Longshore. Dowd,
kJ. M., Slighs, Davenport, J. Pipk,
Chappells, Dennis, D. L., Newberry,
Enslow, John, a., vvniumres, riisun.
T. J., Maybington. Elmore. W. R..
AVhitmire. Fulmer, W. P., Fulmer, J.
G., Griffiin, I. \\\, Slighs. Gaillard. J.
H.. Newberry. Gruber Levi. Pomaria,
Griffin, X. W., Jalapa. William, J. W.,
Newberry, Havird, L: Y., Silver.,
Johnson, W. M., Newberry, Koon, J.
W., Newberry, Livingston, G. S.,
Slighs. .Moore. G. S., Slighs. McCullon.
John. Pomaria, .Morgan Butler,
| K. S., Newberry, .VfcCullough, T. A.,
"Whitmire, Nichols, Andrew, ProsperiW**
tv, Peague, X. Hackett, Prosperity
Pearson, George, W., Xewberry, Pitts,
Joseph, Xewberry, Porter, J. J., Xew
berry, Quattlebum, J. &ngns>,
Reese, E. W., Reuben, Ruff Moorman,
Newberry, Renwick, M. A.. Newbe'ry,
Sloan. W. H. Newberry, Shealy, 0.
M., Newberry. Sease, D. E., Helena,
Shealy, W. A., Brookland, Shealy Ja^
cob, Little Mountain, Taylor, John
R F., Newberry, Wilson, John, C., Slighs,
BSh Wesson, I, N., Newberry, Willarc! D.
D.. Whitmire, Williams, J. E., Newberry,
Werts, J. W., Little Mountain,
Wicker, Belton, Pomaria.
Class C. No. 3.?Bright, Sarah. H.,
Newberry, Campbell, Francis, JA,
Newberry, Brooks, Elizabeth. Newber
ry, Emirteiine, uiympn, vnapuiitii,
Hi Caroline, Newberry, Dictfert, Mao',
ft L?., Pomaria, Kibler, L. .\i., Newberry,
K Maffett, S. N., Newberry, Ne&?. fi. C..
Newberry, Oxner, Mary, A., Utopia,
Thompson, R. J., Wilson, Frances,
" Class C. No 4.?Boozer, Lucy. P..
4 Prosperity, Bridus. Eugenia. Newberry,
Buzhardt. Minerva, Newberry.
Cannon. Callie. Newberry. Campsen,
Ann, S., Newberry, Caldwell, Rosa.
Newberry, Cromer, S. E.. Newberry,
Carter, Louisa, Newberry, Crump, Anna.,
Newberry, Clary, ,\l. Helen. Newberry,
Cannon. T. C., Newberry, Cro^
mer. .Margaret. Reuben. Cromer.
W -Alary, Newberry. Clamp, .Margaret, C..
f Newberry, Davenport. Bettie. L., Beliast.,
Day, M. v., Belfast, Dickert,
l IMiliie. A? Newberry, Dickert, Nancy.
C., Newberry. Fulmer. Frances, Newberry,
Felkel. Elizabeth, Reuben. Graham.
Pollie (\. Pomaria, Graham,
I 3Iary, C., Pomaria, George. E. T..
} ' Little .Mountain. Havird, S. C.. New
berry, Hentz, Martha. Caroline. PoJmaria,'
"Hujtt. .Mary, A., Newberry,
! Halface, S. C.. Newberry, Hutehin?011.
Mary. A.. Newberry, Horton, EmiWJ
ly. Jalapa, Holt, .Sallie, Newberry,
Johnson, Sarah. L., Newberry. Johnson,
Miriam. Newberry. Kibler,
Elizabeth, J.. Newberry. Kibler. Sarah.
Newberry. Kinard, E. A., Slighs, Livingston.
Lucinda, Newberry, LyUes,
.Lou, Ne)v|bern>-k Longshore, M. E.,
Newberry, lx>velace. Malissu, L., Newberry,
Moggs, Mary, L., Newberry,
MciNary, M. J., Prqsperity, McCarley,
Harriett. F., Whitmire, Mann, M.
M., Newberry, .Metts .Mattie, J., Slighs,
fNSoats, Lucinda, /Kinards, .Mills, A.
B., Prosperity, Mayer, Ivouisa, Prosperity,
McDewitt, M. E., Newberry,
-Mars, 'Missouri, Whitmans, Montgomery,
Jane, A., Whitmans, Neely,
Mary, Newberry, Odell, Sallie, Whitj
mire, Parfrott, Nancy. Newberry,
^ ' -r-v r? n T CI
.Pugn ueDean, rrosperny, rerry, m. o.,
Helena, Riser, M. C., Pomaria, Rhodes,
0. L., Prosperity, Rivers, T, E., Newberry,
Rutherford, Sarah. E., NewReid.
S. A., Newberry, Seigling Rebecca,
Prosperity, Stewart, Olivia
Newberry. Singley, .Margaret, Slighs,
Stone, Maria, Slighs, Swindler, R. A.,
i\e\voerry, oingieion, aucc, i>e?uciry,
Shealy, Elizabeth, Slighs, Shealy.
R. Catherine, Prosperity, Sligh, H.
Ix, Prosperity. Stockman, Nancy,
Prosperity, Sligh, Josephine. E., Slighs,
Thilbt. Dora., Sljghs. Todd, Sarah,
Quattlebum, Mjartha, Prosperity,
Werts. I. M., Slighs. Waits, R. -M.f
Prosperity, Watts. Rhoda. Newberry,
White, Alice, I., Chappells. Vaughn
Jane, Chappells, Wells, M. F., Chappells.
News of Excelsior.
Special to The Herald and News
Excelsior, April 7.?We had some 1
frost Sunday morning and it was cool j
all day. ,
The farmers have put in a goou
week's work and some corn has been
planted. Cotton planting will commence
Mr. Herman Werts spent Tuesday in
Columbia on business.
The new road machinery was in
this section Saturday leveling up
the public highway. A good time to
use .the log drag on the roads too.
Prof. Danizler gave his piDi'is a
social gathering Saturday evening.
The Jolly Street band furnished the
:music and the evening was 'spent
pleasantly by all present.
There will be a moving picture show
in Excelsior school house next Friday
Rev. Jas. D. Kinard of Greenwood
spent Friday night with his brother
-Mr. H. J. Kinard.
}Ir. E. M. Cook has been on the sick
list for a few days.
There will be a contest speaking
in Excelsior school house on Friday
night. ISth, for a W. C\ T. U. medal..
The names of speakers and their subjects
will be given next week.
It gives us pleasure to announce
that the Rev. W. R. Anderson, of
I^aurens will spend next Saturday and
Sunday with friends in this section
and will preach for us in Excelsior
school house Saturday night and
Cnr>r?o\r oftarnnnn on/1 nio'lif
uuiiuaj nwu uiiu ^uiiuu,j
Public cordially invited.
The people of Newberry will be interested
in the following announcement:
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sondley
request the honour of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Dr. Arthur LeGrand Harvin
AM r"P Vi 11 WA A .. BATranfaAnfVi
UU lUUl &UdJf C r^LliJUg LUC occuiccuiu
nineteen hundred and thirteen
at nine o'clock
Abbeville, South Carolina.
Miss Sondley is the attractive daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sondley
and is universally popular in Abbeville
and her friends are glad that
her marriage ill not take her away
i from the city.
Dr. Harvin is a prominent young
j dentist of the city who is fast forging
to the front in his chosen profession.
Lad Bitten by ftotr.
Griffin Wililams. son of Mr. Claud
Williams of Columbia, who is staying
with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
T. G. Williams, was bitten by a dog
on Wednesday. The family were bad
ly frightened at first, as they heard
the dog was mad: but this turned out
to be a mistake. The lad, who is only
seven years old. was playing with another
lad. He struck at Mr. Richard
Swittenberg's setter, when it snapped
at him and bit him through his sleeve
on the arm, scarcely breaking the
skin. A physician, out of the abundance
of caution, cauterized the
wound, and no evil consequences are
apprehended. The dog shows no signs
of being mad.
JAMES D. NANCE CAMP
HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING
Officer Elected and Delegates to the
State and General Reunions.
Newberry, S. (\, April 7, 1913
James D. Nance camp, No. 336, U.
C. V.. met at the court house at 11
o'clock a. m? J. F. J. Caldwell, 1st
On motion, election for delegates to
State reunion was gone into, with the
following result: M. M. Buford, W.
Y. Fair. J. G. Rikard, R. T. C. Hunter,
E. P. Bradley. J. N. Bass, J. F. J.
Caldwell, J. W Reagin, H. W. Bowles,
-T W. Gary. R. T. Caldwell, .M. H. Buz
The following officers were elected
to serve one year, or until their successors
are duly elected and installed,
J. W. Gary, commander.
J. F. J. Caldwell, first lieutenant.
I). A. Dickert, second lieutenant.
.M. M. Buford, adjutant.
J. P. Blair, quartermaster.
W. G. Peterson, commissary.
Dr. .James .Mcintosh, surgeon.
Dr. S. G. Welch, assistant surgeon.
J. A. Slign, cnapiam.
Wm. Johnson, treasurer.
W. Q. Sligh, sergeant major.
J. W. Reagin, officer of the day.
N. H. Young, color sergeant.
E. P. Bradley, vidette.
R. T. C. Hunter, first color sergeant.
L. S. Bowers, second color sergeant.
W. H. Wallace, historian.
On motion that the camp elect delegates
to attend the Confederate Veterans
reunion that meets in Chattanooga,
Tenn., in May, 1913, an election
was held with the following re
M. M. Buford, J. W. Reagin, D. M.
Ward, X. H. Young, D. A. Dickert, J.
W. Gary, Isaac Griffin, J. P. Blair,
James Mcintosh, J. F. J. Caldwell, Jacob
Crouch. W. Y. Fair.
Moved and carried that the Daughters
of the Confederacy and Sons of
Confederate Veterans select a speaker
for Memorial Day.
Moved and carried that a committee
be appointed, one from each township,
to look after the sick Confederate Veterans.
The following is the committee
No. I. J. W. Reagin No. 2. Moorman
Ruff; IS'o. 3, John Henderson; No.
4, W. P. McCullough; No. 5, E. P. Matthews;
No. 6, D. M. Ward; No. 7, W. L.
Andrews; No. 8, J. P. Blair; No. 9, R.
I. Stoudemeyer; No. 10, Anderson
Nates; No. 11, .T. O .Koon.
The following members have died
since May 10, 1912:
Jeff Quattlebum, D. B. Wheeler,
Thos. F. Tarrant, E. McD. Heller, G. A.
Duncan, Warren K. Jones, J. R. Rivers,
Lee H. Sims S. Morse, David Pitts,
W. H. Setzler, A. B. Mayer, B. F.
Griffin, T. S. Blair, Alex Singleton, W.
N. Griffin, J. Y. Thompson, J. J.
Camp adjourned to meet in the court
house the 10th of May, 1913.
J. F. J. Caldwell.
First Lieutenant Presiding.
M. M. Buford,
Sheriff Mease in His War Feathers.
Anderson Mail. V
Sheriff Cannon Blease of Newberry
is here with the war feathers on. He
is a very popular young man in his
county?evidence the title that he has
swung on to him. "Buckshot" as he
is known among his friends, defeated
for sheriff a man who was considered
invincible. Capt. .M. M. Buford, a political
power and an old soldier who
had a strong vote for many years.
Sheriff Blease has been up in Tennes
~ ~ 1 + r-> /I TVOC c? r\m
Oil a:i Uiuciai wsil ami cio ouun.what
disgusted at the way they bury
old soldiers in the national cemetery
at Johnston City. The superb band
came marching down to the grave, followed
by the wagon containing the
casket. There were the preacher and
a few attendants. Although there, are
nearly a thousand old Union soldiers
there, none of them marched behind
the coffin. The band played beautiful
sacred hymns until the grave was
filled in?and marched to camp playing
a rag time.
The one hundred and forty-ninth
annual catalogue of Brown University
announced that the university offers
316 different courses of study
in twenty-six department. The roster
of students shows a total of 94?215
women and 637 men?in the undergraduate
department and ninety-six
students in the graduate department.
THE GOVERNOR IV ANDERSON
Says Anderson is His Town and the
Other Newberry Folks Say Ditto.
Anderson Mail, 8th.
Governor Blease is attending the
Great Council of Improved Order of
Red Men o' South Carolinr. as one 01
the Gisat Representatives to the
Great Coi noil of the t'niieil Siatrs,
as a m'-inher of Bergell Tri!?% of XewKsvmtr
l.ir. i Vm-:* >v>rk'?. l i-i rt i/^111M I*.
L/C11J, I1IO i UlllC. JUi llivsi v. i-iit
ly, as he >presses it, as a Ii?. : Man.
Cergell ri ibo of Newberry l:as a large
representation here, and ;;!! the representative?
are enthusiasMi in expressing
ti'fii appreciatio ; oi the
warm hospi'ality of the p:*jplj of Anderson.
7 he private secretary of Hip
governor, Mr. John K. Au'i'. is in Anderson
f. vr.i Bergell Tribe rs is also
the ineoniii g Croat Sacham. ?l-. !'.
H. Anil, ol Nev.oerry. 1" j bro'her
or the tu vernor. Sheriff ?'u--noR G.
Bl-dse. is another represex.'t: t:v^ from
this tii'ue, i lid Mr. Otto KUUuci*, I'asr
Great S"j?'iftin. and one of tse most
loyal Red Men in the State. represents
Bergell. Mi B. B. Leitzsey ar.I federal
. lii is are here from Xov.bevry.
In iiis rodress last ni^iy, ir referring
to Anderson's sloga-i, the cr< ation
of Daily Mail, thv "An rS"xi
is my town, the governor pan!
that not rrlj was Anderson his town
but that /'licierson was :.is county.
His secritary, Mr. A:il\ sa*l this
morning :rt no matter v.hOot to.vn
\11derson it is all rignt. That is
the way :'ie representatives to the
Great Council are talking about An(Jeison.
ASSIGNMENT OF HOMES
FOR SECOND PRESBYTERY
Of the Associate Reformed Churcli, Be
ainninjr Friday, April lltli, and
Ending: Sunday, April 13tli.
Mrs. Fannie Martin: Rev. J. R.
Hooten and Elder .T. C. Todd.
Rev. J. W. Carson: Revs. S. J. Hood
and C. H. Xabors and Elder R. S. Gal:
Mr. Geo. S. Mower: Dr. F. Y. Pressly,
Dr. G. G. Parkinson, Rev. W. D. F.
Snipes and Elder W. C. Caldwell.
Mrs. Rosa Carlisle: Rev. I. N. Kennedy
and elder; Rev. R. F. Bradley
and Elder W. R. Bradley.
Mr. F. N. Martin: Revs. I. T. Press1
-- ^ frAm Dnrovillo
IV, r>. VV . nciu, ciuci nuiu
and Rev. R. T. Kerr.
Joseph H. Hunter: Rev. H. B.
Blakely, elder from Bradley and elder
F. R. Hunter: Revs. E. B. Kennedy
and M. T. Ellis.
J. N. McCaughrin: Revs. X. E.
Smith and Ira S. Caldwell.
0. B. Cannon: Revs. W. E. Huey
and R. C. Grier.
Dr. J. C. Halfacre: Rev. W. A. Mccauley
and Dr. J. R. Young.
S. P. Crotwell: Revs. 0. W. Carmchael
and W. E. Snipes.
W. H. Hunt: Rev. W. B. Lindsay.
Mrs. Todd, at Mrs. Simmons': Rev.
W. C. Kerr, elder from Wrens, Ga.
Mrs. Ward, at Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert's:
Rev. J." S. Mills and Elder Jno.
Officers Bachelor Maids Club.
At the annual meeting of the Bachrtl
nr* "\Io5a1o nlnH nn Tnocdil V thf1 fol
CIU1 JIU1UO v. I u 17 vyw. A uvs/uv*v
lowing officers were elected for the
ensuing year: INIiss Blanche Davidson,
president: .Miss Lucile Wilson,
first vice president; .Miss Cora Doininic-k.
2nd vice president: Miss Alice
Anil, secretary; .Miss Lucy .McCaughrin,
Enough Is Satisfaction.
Two men met on New Year's day,
and this was what they said:
"Are you satisfied with what the old
year has brought you?"
"Yes, I may say that I am."
"Has your salary been raised during
the. last 12 months?"
"Have you won high honors of any
kind?" v; 4
"Have you gained an important advantage
of any kind?"
"Xot that I can think of at this moment."
"Yet you are satisfied with what the
year has brought you. Do you think
you ought to beT*
"Yes. The year has brought me
twins, and I think I know when I have
RED MEN WELCOMED
TO ANDERSON MEETING
T)ie Opening Meeting of 24th Annual
Convention is Pnrely a Soeial
Anderson, April 7.?The opening
meeting of the 24th annual convention
of the Great Council of the Improved
order of Red Men heH in
the court house tonight was purely
social. A. H. Dagnall of this city
called the convention to order and
welcomed the visitors on behalf of
the local tribes of Red Men. Other
addresses of welcome were made by
Mayor Holleman, K. P. Smith, R. J.
Ramer, James H. Craig and T. Frank
Watkins, representing the lodges of
the several orders in the city. In the
absence of great sachem, .Tas. G.
Long of Union, who will not arrive
until tomorrow. E. H. Aull of Newberry
responded on behalf of the great
chiefs. Otto Klettner of Newberry responded
on behalf of the Pochontas,
which degree has as delegates
about 50 ladies present. Cole L.
Blease. supreme representative of Columbia
responded on behalf of all
visiting Red Men. At the conciasion
of the social meeting the delegates
' 1 ir?nn^nv>toiria/1 V?V tVlP
arm ineuus weic cuiciiaun.u *>.*
local Red Men at the Lyric theatre.
Tomorrow will be the big day with
the Red Men. The program includes
several business sessions and
*- ? - nloVirtPdto ha rVlPPlI P !
tomorrow iiigm an ciauuiu^v/ u?. ?~
will be served atthe park, which will
be attended by 300. The convention
concludes its sessions Wednesday.
Clean-Up Week Beginning April 14th.
The Civic association most earnestly
requests everybody to take part in the
general clean-up campaign.
Places mentioned below are requested
to clean up and get things ill a
1st. Every place of business; namely,
drug: stores, fruit stores, grocery
stores, meat markets, hotels, bakeries
and restaurants, including side streets
and back premises.
2nd. All public places, such as
\ halls, public schools, depots, courthouses,
3d. Owners of vacant lots are most
earnestly asked to cooperate in this
4th. Front and back yards of premises.
The mayor has kindly consented to
have all trash, garbage, etc., that is
placed on the side of the street, or in
receptacles near the street, hauled off
on the following days:
Ward 1, by 12 o'clock on .Monday.
"Ward 2, by 12 o'clock on Tuesday.
Ward o, by 12 o'clock on Wednesday.
1 \ _
Ward 4, by 12 o'clock 011 Thursday.
Ward 5, by 12 o'clock on Friday.
BURIAL 5912 YEARS AGO.
Skeleton of Woman Who Lived Ontnries
Ago is Found.
The mummy known as Ra-Nefer,
which is in the museum of the Royal
college of Surgeons in London, has
been described as the oldest mummy
known, says the New York Sun. The
date assigned to it by Prof. Eliot |
Smith was the age of Senefru the beginning
of Egypt's fourth dynasty,
about 3,700 years B. C.
Some human remains, however, have
now been dis overed at Sakkara,;
about fifteen miles from Cairo, belonging
to the period of the end of the
second and the beginning of the third j
dynasties, about 4000 years B. C.
Among them is the skeleton of a
woman about thirjy-five years of age,
which was found completely invested
in a large series of bandages, and next
to the body was a corroded woven
The corrosion, says Prof. Smith
was presumptive evidence that some
material, probably crude natron, was
applied to the surface of the body,
with a view to its preservation, and
h? has thus been able to trace to a
higher antiquity than had previously
been done, the use of this method
for preserving the body of the dead.
The annual freshman-sophomore
class "rush" at Yale was ouiittfd on
Washington's birthday this year for
the first time in years. The faculty]
has been making more and more rig-!
orous rules regarding the struggle
with the result that th" students declare
that there is no longer any "red
blood" in it, and have abandoned it
as poor fun.
NO HURRICANES FOR OUR COAST.
Dutch Weather Prophet is Fr??ttjr Confident
in Hia Prediction.?Sooth
Atlantic will be Exempt.
There will be no West Indian hurricane
to strike the South Atlantic
cuasc tins summer, auu me peupio
of Charleston, the seashore resorts
and islands generally may breath a
sigh of peace and contentment, if the
prediction of the "Dutch Weather Prophet,"
W. P. Houseal, is accepted. Mr.
Houseal gives his positive statement
to this effect, and he has been forecasting
the weather for many years.
"You may quote the prediction of
the "Dutch Weather Prophet' that
there, will be no West Indian hurricane
in the usual period of occurrence,
to disturb the SouthxAtlantic coast,
and of course this means that Charleston
will be exempt, as last year,
from such storms. Periodically, however,
severe thunderstorms may be
expected throughout the northern
hemisphere in the period from the vernal
to the fall equinox," writes Mr.
Houseal to a member of The Evening
Forecaster Scott is not prepared to
follow Mr. Houseal in his prediction
and the government office will not say
that the Dutch weather prophet's forecast
will not be realized. The government
makes no long forecasts of the
j kind, but Mr. Houseal does, basing nis
calculations on the movement of the
planetary bodies, phases of the moon,
etc., which he has figured to a mathematical
nicety and which he is content
to stand upon, as affording a safe
I and a accurate method of forecasting
the weather. The fact that the government
weather bureau does not endorse
his way of figuring on the
weather does not disturb Mr. Houseal
in his predictions of storms, cold and
| hot weather and other meteoroligical
| conditions of whicht, he has made a
j study an# about which he periodically
I gives out a statment to newspapers,
! respecting these phenomena.
Good Silo for $6?>.
Atlanta, Ga., March * .?How, the
, average farmer, using ordinary farm
tools at an expense of only $65.00
can contsruct a silo with a capacity
of 55 tons?enough silage to feed 20
cows 40 pounds per day -for four
months?is told in a booklet just gotten
out by the live stock department
of the Southern Railway, a copy of
which will be mailed free to any far
mer addressing request for -same to
Mr. F. L. Word, Live Stock Agent,
Southern Railway Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
"Where there is live stock on the
i farm there should be a silo" is th?
title of this booklet which tells of
the advantage to the farmer of having
a silo and the great saving which
it enables him to make in the cost of
winter feeding for his live stock. '
The figures given are taken from the
_A? 1 ?- ^ ? ^PawwaOOAA
? practical experience ui a icuucoocc
farmer who built a silo pn the lines
indicated twenty years ago, who finds
it as good as new today, and feels
that it has paid for itself many times
over every year.
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson has
recently declared that the Southeas:
tern States constitute the ideal secI
tioii of the United States for live
i live stock raising and must be look!
ed to in future years for the nation's
I food supply. To stimulate interest in
I the live stock industry and to aid fari
mers to successfully follow this line,
l the Southern Railway has established
i its live stock department which is
giving undivided attention to this
This is Worth Studying.
Anderson Mail. /
This is the littlest nation of ali tile
world, little Montenegro, with an area
of 8,600 square miles, defies not only
Turkey, the now blubbering bully of
the Bosphorus, but also the "triple en!
tente," consisting of England, France
| and Russia, and the "triple alliance,"
I nnr-mnnv AllCtriQ n n fS
I CUIlk! lb Llil^ Ui vjrcl iiiAu j y xiuc^i xm
! Italy. What a spectacle this is. a little
nation, just five times the area of
Anderson county, with an army of but
50,000 men, driving the desperate
Turks out of a mountain fastn-ess and
at the same time defying six world
powers with a combined army of near
ly 6,500,000 men.