Newspaper Page Text
& jptuB mid gta?.
tic ?..~u' i oitOijiLc at Xcw
iS^iry, S. C.. as 2nd class matter.
E. H. A I'LL, EDITOR.
Tuesday. Septeinber 2i\ MM ?.
Use t>.e split log and let the people
rule. These are our mottes.
Charleston did mighty well on the i
fouy-a-bale movement. If every town |
and city in the State would do as well
in nrnrkr>rtir?n flip rlietrosc ^nftrm rrmlH
all be held off t':.e market.
The legislature is to convene on the ;
6th of October. We do not see much i
that the legislature can do to relieve j
the money situation. The State could j
scarcely go into the practice of buying
cotton or of fixing the price. It might
arrange some adequate system for
"warehousing tn-e cotton and in that j
"way aid the holding it off the market. '
"We notice that certain citizens of
Columbia gave a banquet to Pollock j
ciuu Jt'immss anu uiey were lauaea lor ?
their great work in the recent campaign.
And yet we were toid tha^ the
eftorl was to get rid of factionalism ;
in this State and to get the people to- 1
gether. Well, that is a fine start that
is being made. We notice also that
Pollock says he is standing ready for
the lightning to strike him.
Mr. Stackhouse suggests in his let- \
ter that all the farmers who grow
cottcn hold one-third of it off the mar- i
ket unless the price reaches 12 cents '
ihe pound. The farmers could do that j
if they would only cooperate. Lack
of cooperation has been the trouble
with the farmer. His life and environment
is suci that he is by nature i
independent and does not feel the
value of cooperation. This crisis may
' may teach him that lesson and. if it :
does there will be good to result from
the present stringency.
Some mill president could make a
name for himself by announcing teat
he will take -t'ae county's crop at 10
Yes, and make money for his mill ;
at the same time. We have been ex- |
pecting President Wright to agree to
take some 25,000 bales of the crop of
Newberry county at 10 cents the >
pound. That would relieve the situa- ;
tion a little but it would not take
that amount off the market for Mr.
Wright's mill would soon grind that i
up into cloth.
.What has became of Senator E. D. ;
/ Smith? We have --not heard of trim
since thp nrfmarv o i? *v
? ..""i _ titvuuu. ourtsiy ine
crisis is here when if he is going to do
anything about cotton he should be up
ana doing. His platform was cotton
and he appealed to the farmer vote on
the ground that he was a cotton c-rank
or something like that and i' he is going
to make good now is his opportunity.
Is he in Washington or where
is he? Every now and again we see
something about Lever, but not a word'i
has been heard from Smith.
I' the farmers of the cotton belt !
bad taken the advice of The Herald |
and Xews which has been given for !
the past 2.", yearS there would be no
need now :'or t':.e buy-a^bale movement
nor .or any meeting of the legislature.
The advice has been to grow
o;i the farm all you need to feed an\l
support the farm and then all the cotton
you can regardless of Hie price.
That is the only method by which the
farmer can become independent. The
farmer who does not have to sell his
cotton unless he wants to. He can
hold it for a price which at least
will pay the cost of production. Legislation
may help temporarily but to
be lasting it must come back at last
to the advice given by The Herald and
News. And we have not been reward
ed with a seat in the United States
GREAT 101X IL r. S. I. o. R. M.
(coxmxrKi) from page n
Special music by choir.
8 p. m.?Lafayette Hotel.
.Music in hotel lobby.
American cadet orchestra.
We take pleasure i
after September 24th and
We will present 01
Pattern Hats, representing
ble information as to the
We are conveniently plac
strictly high class line of oi
signs. The entire selectio
late creation, superb in con
Misses' and Children's Hat
? \r:?d ?11
IVilSS Virginia ucaii, uui u?:
just returned from New
bringing with her the latest
and she, with her assistants
in filling your wants.
We open the new sea
in every detail Our Mr. an
eral weeks in northern n
lines. Owing to the price <
a very small profit We \
your patronage, and your <
prompt and careful attentic
VauJqv 14th?ft A.
Public exercises at auditorium, city
Memorial organ?Grand mai^h from
Convention called to order?Ralph I
E. Bailey, Past Great Sachem of i
Invocation?Rev. Harry E. TownootiH
fUomhor of Ppnnn.TvUpr Trihp Xo
OU11U, '-tjl UlAi Kf JL V ' ?
17, Westbrook', Maine.
Memorial organ?In Springtime, byKinder.
Address of welcome on behalf of
Portland, Maine?Hon Oakley C. Curtis,
Mayor of Portland.
Address on behalf of the business
men of the city?(Frank M. Low, Presi
dent of Portland board of trade.
Memorial organ?Berceuse, by Dickinson.
Address on behalf of the Red Men
of Maine?Dr. Henry I. Durgin, Great
Sachem of Maine.
Response to address of welcome?
Judge Carl Foster, Great Incohonee, .
Great Council of the United States.
Benediction?Rev. Frank Otis Erbe.
10 a. m.?Kindling of the council
fires of the Great Council of the United
2:30 p. m.?Trolley ride about the j.
/?i+ir fV\r? mojiAorc nf +V10 C IT S I
Monday Evening, Sept. 14th?8. P. 3T.
Council o.' Sorrow, auditorium.
Memorial organ?Funeral 'March,
Song: Quartette?"Crossing the
Opening Remarks?Great ttncohonee,
Judge Carl Foster.
Address?'Hen. George E. Morris, P. '
G. S., State of Washington, Justice '
supreme court of Washingon.
Memorial Organ?(a) Eveniut; Bells '
and Cradle Song, Macfarlane; (b,? j
'Prelude from "Ukme,"' Delibes.
Song: Quartette?"Foring the River
One by One.'"
Address?Judge William Xewcorn,
P. G. S., New Jersey.
Song: Quartette?"Beautiful Isle of "
Memorial Organ?(a) Andantino in ;
D Flat, Lemare; (b) Priere, Borowski. |
Address?Hon. Josep.: Ryaji, P. G. !
Memorial Organ?"Finlandia," Sibelius.
Alfred Brinkler, organist.
Quarette?Herbert S. Kennedy, Jr.. j
Herbert W. Barnard. .Jr.. Howard R.
Stevens. Harry F. Merrill.
Tuesday, Sept. 15th?9 \. ,ir.
Regular Session of the great Coun
_ , . i
cu or tne i mteu states. t,iectioQ. 01
3 to 3 p. m.?In.ormal reception to
visiting ladies Lafayette parlors, ten- '
dered by the members of Wenonah, !
'Minnehaha. Minneola councils, De- j
gree of Pocahontas.
Public meeting at city hall. Band
| concert. Parade. ;
7:.?,0 j). m.?Great chiefs and reprej
sentatives take automobiles at Lafn-ottn
hr\tol tn or>. into rmrnHd
! 8:30 p. m.?Public meeting at city
Speakers: Frederick 0. Downes,
: Massachusetts; Thomas H. Jel^es, j
Georgia; James T. Rogers, Xew Yo
n announcing that on and
fcd V ill*
ir first collection of Fall j
advanced ideas and valaatendency
of Fall Millinery
:ingy for your inspection a
riginal and exclusive den
portrays a clever and 1
ceptiori. Our selection of j
:s is large and complete,
jsismer and trimmer, has
fork and Philadelphia,
ideas the season affords,
, wil! take personal interest j
son with stocks complete
d Mrs. Moseley soent sev
narkets selecting our fall
sf cotton, we have added~
vant a ad will appreciate
orders will be given our
:y, S. C.
Wilson Brooks, Illinois.
And they stood there on the meadow,
With tneir weapons and their war- j
Painted like the leaves o: autumn,
Painted like the sky of morning.
Wednesday, Sept 16th?9 A. M.
Regular session of G. C. U. S.
(Wednesday, Sept. 16tli?1:30 P. >f.
Take steamer for sail in Casco "bay,
landing at'Long Island shore. Din-!
ner-and Clam Bake served at Custf- j
ing's cafe, dancing.
Olives Crackers j
jjaxvcu jl' IOU i
Potato Chips Cucumbers Tomatoes,
Clams Lolbsters Eggs j
Sweet Potatoes Sweet Corn
White Bread Pilot Bread Brown Bread I
Ice Cream Cake J
The spec5?.1, boat to arrive b.tck to j
city at 7:30 -p. m
Then she said. "0 Paa-?uk Keewis. !
Dance for us your idances,
Dance the Beggars Dance to please us,;
That he time may pass more gayly.
And our guests 1)3 ir. cjaieul^a."
Thursday, Sept. 17th?9 A. 51.
Keguiar session 01 a. u. u. o. naising
of great chiefs. All day session, j
And the chiefs made answer saying:
We have listened to your message.
We have heard your words of wisdom,;
Wop will t.iink on what you tell us. ;
It is well for us, 0 brothers,
That you came so far to see us.
Then they roce'up and departed
Each one homeward to his wigwam,
To the young men and the women
Told the story of ti:e strangers.
General committee on arrangements
?Ralph E. Bailey, chairman; HerbertB.
Seal, secretary; Harrison R. Wat- i
erhouse, treasurer; Ira C. Strout, Ar- j
thur B. Cook, H. C. Blanchard, Fr^c"..
in TTll, ? ? 1 TJT ^ T A K-Vi'K !
XL,, vv lifcitri , iicin v 1. uui 5111, ai :uui ;
IIo>v to Roll an Umbrella.
I hinted just now that few men ;
can roll up an umbrella nicely. Here j
is the method 1 was taught. It is not
very pretty, but it is effective. You
Vv /-\ nr 1 V\t tV\1 > n rr n n o a Af /-v 4* n att'o_
UC5111 vj ?uiuiiigi up a jucci nc:v*o"paper
to form a little pad; otherwise
you are apt to spoil your wall paper.
Now for the rest. Hold the umbrella
horizontally. Hold the pad of paper I
against the wall, press the end of '
your umbrella against your own,
body. This leaves the hands free for j
the delicate task of rolling up the umbrella.
Find the button. Bring the
fold with the button on it to your left,1
and let it hand down. Then pull out j
each fold and pass it over the lirst. 1
Throw the lot loo?olv around the um- j
brella without disturbing the creases j
of the folds. Grip the tops of the
ribs with the right hands! Put your j
left hand around the other end and j
wind the umbrella through the left
r ALL Mil
"Y"OU are co
, Inspect oi
942 MAIN ST.
I rri n
^qoVI HanJ g
V/acii uii A taiiu u
Surplus and Pre
I We call your attei
Every line of business
ranirllv adinstinff themsi
I' Smile and the wor!
I TT V k/Vl
hand with a screwing motion. Do not '
let go of the tops of the ribs of the ,
umbrella. When you hav^ to move I)
the 'hand -slide it around. If you let ,!i
go you will find that the ribs get out
of place and then the folds of the um- !i
brella will follow suit. When the j
umbrella is rolled up grip it tightly j
until you Lave ;astened it. it you ian
in that detail you will get an unsightly
toulse in the centre of the umbrella.
Had His Doubts.
Uncle Ezra?do you tnirnt me new .
dances show that people are becoming
Uncle Eben?Wal, I dunno, but
since the summer boarders introduced
them here we ain't had a single old- Ij
fashioned kissing game.
Posing as a Native.
"How far are we from Boston, Mr.
"Aibout 20 miles."
"Ahem! Guess I'll put away this.J
novel and get out Plato."
Friends and Ci
"! 11 1 .
iraiaiiy invite cn
of Fall Hats.
ir new line of i
\ I Qvttif-1*
; l. jiiiiui i
IERRY, SOUTH CAR
t September 1!
*\nn/M rr^ rtnn
ured and Unsecure
ind in Banks
itioa to the above excellent
is more hopeful and optom
elves to a more profitable
Id smiles with you, cry and
icit Your I
'all or Write L
I Had Your Watch
Refuses to Ke
I Bring it to US and
A good watch is an ex
none that we cannot giv
?"tt i **
I tlgin and W
P. C. Jeans
1 11 TTT 1 /""I 1 ^
All worK Lruaranteea
to view our first
.1 00 09
PL LL dim LO \
il Bank t
r\I ?T\J A M
A 3 78fi 37
M V J v w vft w v
t statement of our Bank.
istic and conditions are
basis of values. a
you cry alone." m
Repaired and Still It IJ
ep Correct Time? |J
have it repaired RIGHT H
m / y H m
:cellent companion. We sell
e you an absolute guarantee I
raltham Watches |?
5.50 up. 11
& Company IB
No Charge For Engraving I