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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, February 15, 1916, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-02-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ill^i m
JBS i: ioiw ByRNi?|piPEgMb 1
i , f CI6AREITE rOBACCA 1 R
DOCTOR SAVES
A BLACKSMITH
Some time ago i was taken with Kidney
trouble which caused me to give
up my work as blacksmith. I lost my
appetite and could not sleep, from the
-dreadful pains that would come over
me, from my kidneys. I was treated
by a physician for about three months.
He could not help me so finally he prescribed
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. I
started taking same and before I had
nished takfiing the first bottle I began
to eat and sleep better than I had in
a long time. I continued to take same
until I was entirely cured and took on
considerable weight.
I am now back working at my trade
. again and never felt better in my life.
1 appreciate what Swamp-Root has
-done for me and will recommend it
^ "to anyone who suffers with their kid
neys. When physicians fail to give
relief and then prescribe Swamp-Root,
they sure know its merits, I am,
Very truly yours,
S. A, HALE.
State of New York
County of Monroe (ss)
S. A. Hale of Henrietta, N. Y., being
duly sworn, deposes and says that
he is the person who wrote the foreging
testimonial letter to Dr. Kilmer
Co., and knows the facts stated
:th sr^in to be true.
-Subscribed anc^ sworn to before me
ihis 20.th day of July, 1909.
Morris T. Griffin,
.Notary Public.
, I - TV ' I
Letter to
Dr. Kilmer & Co., j
Bing-bamton, Y. J
?
V'rov? ;vhat swannp-root will do for y
Send tCL. cents to Dr. -Kili^er & Co.,
BinghamptoL..- x- Y> for a sample size
bottle. It will convine anyone. You
will a^so rec; i>e booklet of \aluablc |
information, telling about the Kidneys j
and bladder. When wriiing, be sure 1
and mention the Semi-weekiy dewberry
Herald and News. Regular fifty- ;
cent and one-dollar size bottle for sale '
at all drug stores. >, j
To Dim Automobile Lamps.
In the u\'oman's Home Companion J
for March is the following recipe for
dimming automobile lamps temporary
where the bright lamps are prohibit
ed:
"By coating the inside of the front
glass with any grit soap, which dries
white. Permanently, by having the
glasses ground with emery and water,
or by painting them on the inside with,
melted paraffin, or pasting in circles
of tracing cloth or thin tissue paper.
1 ~ rr] niT? U*hir?h i<?
! ne resuii i> <t ?iw?. -strong
enough tor running, yet wnieh
; unifies with the law."
Subscribe to The Herald and Nevs,
'
I Prince
I fits von
? r* j j 1 _ r 1 Am -?
Sivieets ine lont^su wi
likes to smoke because
and aroma and cooine:
fa1 tobacco 3^011 ever di
CopvrlfrM J) \
R. J. Kc> liuiaa
It s easy to change the shape
VaSgp and color of unsalable brands
JeST to imitate the Prince Albert tidy \A/Tlf
red tin, but it is impossible to
imitate the flavor of Prince err?r\t
Albert tobacco ! The patented oil.iUx
^ process protects that I 116 V6
-w Mbi
fAe nationa
as-it^exceeds in goodness and s
>rd welever printed about it!
sn, we tell you this tobacco will
, take this information at 100%,
>e from its hiding place or Iocs
and fall-to!
Your wishes will be gratified at the nearei
for Prince Albert is in universal demand,
the states and all over the world! Topf
tins, 10c; handsome pound and half-pounc
fine pound crystal-glass humidor with sj.
keeps the tobacco in such excellent trim.
J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.,
( ? iMM^mrfHttfMimfTmflwfimtmminmtnnnuinniinnmiinnnmmmmmt.'rninnTni
Ifare possible if you
if k mJHm ?'en *^?^e Brassiere.
^Mimr
4<That's the third time
a moment longer on that fe
Smith's number?
"If Jones won't provid
ties for his customers, he c
- elsewhere. Operator, give i
How do you know th
happen with your single tel<
line; the cost is trifling. (
day.
CnTTTHI7RM TIVJ T T1
1 JULJliitx ^ X7JLJ jLili xj
AND TELEGRAPH
| BOX 163. C0L1
I ,
I To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
|Take the Old Standard GROVE'S]
i TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know j
What you are taking, as the formula is
i printed on every label, showing it is i
I Aninitia ar\ d Trnn in a tasteless form. !
(^UAU.'.UV
The Quinine drives out malaiia, the j
Troi Guilds up the system. 5C cents !
j j
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
' Your druggist will refund money if PA/TC j
; OINTMENT fails to cure any case o! Ii 1:j;.? i
I Blind,BleedingorProtrudingP:les;u6to!'d?v? |
1 rbe frst application v'w and T.-st. . >/! j
_ I
| Cures Cid Seres, Other Kemeflies Won't *ra.
| The worst cases, no matter of how longstanding:, :
I are cured by fhe wonderful, old reliable Dr. j
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. 3". r?!iove<
j Pa:a and iitais at toe ^aiut time. -o.. i
i
/
Albert
if*
isl
shes of any man who
it has the right flavor
>s. It's the most cheerid
pack in a jimmy pipe
or roll into acigarette.
And it's so
good you just feel
you never can get
enough. The patented
process
fixes that?and
^ cuts out bite
and parch!
m you fire up your first
ce you'll decide that you
r did taste tobacco that
your fancy like j ^
upnT il
I joy smoke i *
satisfaction the kindest
j I
be a revelation to you, j <
get out the old jimmy
ite the makin's papers I j
i
t
it store that sells tobacco, (
It can be bought all ooer
iy red bags, Sc; tidy red I i
tin humidors?and?thai j (
longe-moistener top that j
Winston-Salem, N. C. It
-ji
i
I Bust and Shoulders Jj I <
will wear a scientifically constructed ^
M A
t of an unconfincd bust so stretches the ?| {
that the contour of the figure is spoiled. ?n
put the bust back where it be- ?g c
longs, prevent the full bust from g= ^
fjlff having the appearance of flab1- |g
-?\J biness, eliminate the danger or
're dragging muscles and confine the =s
flesh of the shoulder giving a g? t
entire upper body. = ?
>st and most serviceable garments imafd- m j ]
naterials and styles: Cross Back, Hook =i i
ideau. etc. Boned with " Walohn," the m ]
mitting washing without removal. ^
ow you BienJolie Brassieres, if not stock- B
end him, prepaid, samples to show you. |g <
NES, 51 Warren Street, Newark, N. J. ?
iiiKiuiimjBuiiiiEgcaiiiBagffimflamiMuiiaiiHiiinimBnuMiinmnaiBaiBiBMii^ ;.
lima ni M Hiiaia ^
? L. <
m\?r
r "Busy
Aeain''
A Soliloquy in
Two Paragraphs
this morning. I can't wait
lloWo Let me see?what U
i l i~\ t - t :ir
ic tiuiiuciii icicjiuunc aauu*
:an't blame me for dealing
me 437." !
is very occurrence doesn't
jphone. Have an auxiliary
Zall the business Office to\
I
iLEPHONE ffm\
company ujmu
1JMBIA, S. C.
Belongs >'ot to Her.
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Willie?"Paw, what is a self-possessed
man0"
Paw?"iA bachelor, mv son."
I
CHICHESTER S FILLS
^THE DIAMOND BRAND. /:
-? I.ndlesl Ask your Drujfclft for A\
<? 4\ tvVA < lii.chea-l<*r 8 Diamond TJrandV^^N
\ ia fled 'n l <4?>ld
73k ?^TV*.>3 &'*< > : ? 1 with Blue Rifcb?a.\y
??n^ i'v-o .IVJ.e i><> ?ihcr. Bhv of yo;sr
' c-X Wu-zNt. .M;t'.r( ill.< l!E>.TERS
J U i:r;.\Nf> l>M.i,?,r.rl'j
>" i'fsi&n ?&??,Ssfeit.AlwaysRelink
~ ,v yi/tfrnr-.?
'v x ~ rnu ~ ^EJ AY^nl^l a r} A VoWQ
SUDSCrlDe 10 iue aciaiu
CONCILIATION BOARD P
IS UKGtNTLY NEEDED:
f
GOVERNOR SO ASSERTS IN SPE- ,
CIAL MESSAGE.
Chief Executive .Says. Critical Con- e
ditions Exist Which Demand Dis.
iiuere.sied ?iaie A^ncy, i
? ~ I*
The State. 1t
The bill by J. W. Boyd to create a t
board 01' coiiciihuio.i for the investio
gat ion and arbitration of industrial n
disputes, introduced in the house by
J. W. Boyd, passed second reading in
the house last night without opposi- t(
tion or debate. Xo vote was taken, the ^
bill going through as if it were an un- p
contested local measure. n
The bill provides for a board of _
cL
three members to be appointed by the tgovernor,
one for two, one for four
and one for six years, which will
[hereafter be the term of service. The f]
per diem is fixed at $10 and the board t(
ian be called inio session by the gov- ^
2rnor. the attorney general or either -r
}f the aggrieved parties.
The duties and functions of the ^
3oard shall be the "conciliation of in- ^
Iustrial disputes or strikes or lock- g
>uis and the removal of cause for :
I e'
ln?trinl rtisnutes or strikes or lock-!
~ r ti
juts." ilhe board is given power to g
summon witnesses and compel them
,o testify, to compel the production of g
)ooks and documents, to inspect prop- ^
srty and to examine into working C]
conditions and sanitary conditions.
"In the interest of harmony and
ustice and for continued good feel
ng and mutual understanding beween
employer and employe in South tj.
Carolina, I earnestly urge that this m
aw be enacted without delay," says
jov. Manning in a special message, -c
sent to the general assembly yesterlay,
in which he advocates the imnediate
passage of ihe bill providing t
or a State board of conciliation. The w
nessage follows: ni
Gentlemen of the General Assembly: it
The bills introduced by Senator c*
Sherard and Representative Boyd pro- tl
riding for a State bo^rd of concilia- c<
ion and arbitration covers a subject si
)f importance in view of the change, b:
nat is taking place in our State.
''South Carolina is fast becoming a ti
jreat manufacturing State. The re- b'
ations between employer and employe
should be those of friends, each j a
working to promote the interest of the i?
Dther. This Ik am glad to say is in a 0
i ? ^rnfl H11 rin P" t h P
Lctrgt? mcaouit; u ut, ??
past year, differences of a serious na- e
ture have arisen. . In some of these c
disputes I was called upon as gover- e
nor to act as mediator for the purpose
of bringing about a settlement of j15
differences. I made personal investi- 1J
gations, and had conferences with the r
interested parties. In one instance I n
was called upon to order the militia d
to take charge of the situation for the e
purpose of protecting the property of 1
the employers. I investigated the mat- s
ter thoroughly, and was convinced
that its use was not necessary, and c
j; . 1 11 f-ViQ milUia Ac: a last P
U1Q XIUL wan uui ^
resort I proposed arbitration. This 1
proposition was not accepted by both "
sides and of course could not be put v
into effect. c
Rights and Privileges.
It is too often the case that employers
object to arbitration, claiming I ^
that they are not willing to arbitrate
b
away their rights. The executives of n
corporations often overlook the fact j
that their corporations enjoy privileg- r
es. rather than rights. These privi- g
leges are conferred by the State of ^
South Carolina, and if they are not ex- \
ercised in the interest of the people j j
of the State, then the people, by force Q
a
of public opinion and through their
representatives in the legislature will ^
take action to, control those privi- v
leges.
It is a favorite theme of employing j
classes to dwell upon the enforcement i t
nf laws as if property rights were the12
only rights that exist: it is equally jt
the habit oi' the working classes t<? j j
dwell upon personal rights as if the i
law intended that no other rights
should exist. It is the function of the (
law and courts and the body of citi- ?
zens in general to bring these two ex- ,
tremes upon a middle ground. (
The courts do not tolerate any ex. *
tremes in either of these respects, '
and the body of the citizens have kept (
thp balnncp will. I da not believe that j 1
a board of arbitration, properly or-!(
ffamVed. will decide away either the (
risrhis of property or thr rights of (
persons. Arbitration has been emnlr>ved
successfully satisfactorily j;
in the lar^r^st labor disputes that havej(
occurred in tftis country, u is invj
opinion that it could have been pro-)
i
V.
'* ' ;
f' n -V nWf'Otfi 11,
itably employed in many others. i
The State of South Carolina will ;
lot long tolerate unsettled differences. <
..he decision by starvation on the <
>art of either side settles nothing; it 1
vill simply demonstrate which can
urvive the longest.
The cons:itution says that the g0"Vrnor
"shall take care that the laws
ie faithfully executed in mercy/' and j
s governor I esteem it my duty to en- j,
leaver to reconcile differences, the! v
endency c? which is towards a disiv
urbance of tne peace, since in case j c
f violation of the peace the law re- j j
uires me to act. I c
Times Are Critical. a
I. therefore, solemnly call upon you c
"i nrnri d n o /-> m n mflanc K \7 wllipTl flip S
J [/i mg oumg UI^UU>J wj ?? v*-v ?
Bsues between employers and em- j
loyes may be settled through the
ledium of arbitration. I believe that ^
! n
fair and equitable settlement by j
lat means will be arrived at, and that 0
3
either side will be prejudiced; should
s
ither side be compelled in the arbi-;
ration to give up certain of its con-! r
i t
rntions, I feel sure that those con-1 r
i v
sntions would be against the best i u
iterest of the State and its people. ; u
I recognize, and you must recognipe,' F
lat a critical time has been reached j
i the manufacturing industry of i:
outh Carolina. Nerrowness, illib- | ii
rality and prejudice will accentuate ti
le differences; broadmindedness, a!s
pirit of concessison and consideration !
)r the best interests of the State of' ^
outh Carolina. Narrowness, illib-J ?
ifficulties to a happy solution. If the j
mployer and employes do not settle
1 ^ 1 e
lem, uie oiaie snoiua iexiu am iu
i c
shalf of an agreement. I
I c
One of the chief obstructions in the _
i"
sttlement of industrial disputes is j
le fact that neither side desires to j jy
iake advances tending towards a set- p
ement, for the reason that such act- c
>ns are construed by the other side tl
3 evidences of weakness. If this ti
luse were removed, there would of- j s
>n be a frank and free discussion,: 13
hich would terminate in an adjust-| ^
ent. But there is no instrumental- E
| o
y in the law or in the courts which. (
in bring the parties together without g
Le appearances of a desire to make
n
Dncesssions, and yet it is highly derable
that they should be thus
rought together. j*i
The power in the board of conciliaon
to compel both sides to appear: j
efore them will remove this obstruc^
^ " A""~ ? wa nyvmrkQllc/l |"A
Oil. II UDLU SIUCS cli c v.iriu?/^x*wu >v rj
ttend and discuss their differences !
i cannot be construed as an evidence j
f weakness on either side.
Often the frank discussion of differ-;,
nces itself suggests a remedy; be::
ause the dispute is frequently found- j
d upon a misunderstanding.
An additional reason for the estab- '
ishment of a board of conciliation. ;
: thot it rvftpn occurs. that the true ,
easons behind industrial disputes are
ot disclosed; if the true reasons were
isclosed, the differences would often
nd, for the reason that one side or
he other assumes an attitude or po-j
ition which can not be sustained. j
In other words, the board of couiliation
is more an instrument of
ublic opinion than a coercive board.;
c j
'he powers conferred upon them are
atended to be given with a view to!
- ard conciliation rather than toward
ooercion.
Use of Militia.
. i
I feel that something should De
aid about the use of the militia. I
iave been appealed to in some in- 1
tances in such cases to summon the
ailitia and I nave declined to do so.
t is but pr-jper that I should give my j
easons. The constitution of the j
State provides that the governor shall i
te commander in chief of the militia c
ind that he shall take care that the (
aws be faithfully executed in mercy, *
i
ind that he shall have the power to
:all out the volunteer and miHtia
orces, to execute the laws, repel in- 1
asions and suppress insurrection and
I
>reserve the public peace. \
I am prepared to do my duty under 1
he constitution, but the constitution 1
ilso says that the trial by jury shall,
>e inviolate and that the military j
power of the State shall be subordi- !
late to the civil power.
I shall consider all of the provisions j
>f the law, and if the time comes to J
summon the militia, I shall do so with :
jromptness and vigor. But I do not 1
?steem that it is the function of the
governor to summon the militia of the
1 T-~ Thp de-1
State witnoui 5ifl?e __
iision of this Question is one w-hic'h,'
I
inder the constitution. is left to my
^oncienee a:'d sense of duty, and I
annofr
shift he burden to any man !
>r set of men.
Further, I wish to -eclare that the;
i
rovernor is not the instrument for the
lecision of disputed rights. The courts
? far that rnirur>se I.
u f uycii - --
In the interest of harmony and jus-,
- li'^ /d&f.
tice and for continued good feeling
and mutual understanding between,
employer and employe in South. Carolina,
I earnestly urge that this law
be enacted without delay.
rHE .MARCH WOMAN'S
HOME COMPlMIOX
A striking innovation in the Marcra
Vcman's Home Companion is the Alco
Jravure section, with illustrations
)rinted by a new and attractive proxss
liiU issue contains the opening
^apters of a new serial by Sophie
Cerr entitled "Tne Blue Envelope," a
letecaive story by William J. Burns,
m article Dy Andrew uarnegie, t?xelllent
fiction and a wide variety of
pecial features.
Among the stories and serials are
An Awfully Nice Girl," by Claire
Vallace Flynn, "The Rising Tide," by
Margaret Deland. "The Secret Sorrow
f Araminta,'' by Elizabeth Jordan,
,nd "Chloe. Malone," by Fannie Healip
Lea. . ,
TVi/% cnoniol inr>1llrtp "Thfe
J. 11C O^VV/iUi UVAVW
Jrinciples of Giving," by Andrew
Carnegie, "Women and Prepared.ess,"
by Agnes Kepplier, "Tae Rolance
of Italy," by Laura Spencer
'orter, and many others.
One of the new regular departments
5 now condu' ~ by a successful bustiess
man, who replies to the quesions
of parents as to the reason their
/rno nnt ,<rat o Vl 1 Tl 'hllSITIftSS
Tne Woman Motorist," "One Year of
iettter Films," and the departments
n fashion and cooking are a few of
tie regular sections of the magazine
hat supply useful as well as intersting
reading. The department on
ooking, with appropriate recipes, is
onducted by tne expert, Cora Farmr
Perkins.
Fashions are described by Grace j
largaret Gould and in the fashion de- f
artment is a cabled article from the
lompanipzi's Paris correspondent on
latest fads and styles. The sec- |
on for younger readers includes
tories, pictures, puzzles and other
laterial by Frances Margaret Fox,
Isiner L. Forbes, Betsy Hale, Emily
Lose Burt, George and Clara Williams
nd A. Xeely Hall. A wider variety of
ood reading matter could hardly be t
ound between the clovers of a single
lagazine.
u
The Merchant Prince.
'here was an old geezer and he had a
lot of sense;
t j.?x.j ? ? tinsmaco r>n o drill sir
"16 siarieu up <x uusiugcc uu. u ?....
_ and eighty cents.
i :
The dollar for stock and the eighty
for an ad.
Brought him thre^ lovely dollars in
I
a day, by dad! I
!VelI, he bought more roods and a
little more space,
i.nd he played that system with a
smile on his face.
Che customers flocked to his two-by- ; jsj
four, ' _ | |
Ind soon he had to hustle for a regular
store.
Jp on the square, Where the people
pass,
le gobbled up a corner that was all
plate glass;
Je fixed up the windows with the best
that he had,
Lnd he told them all about it in a.
half-page ad.
ie. soon had '?"l coming, and they
never quit,
^.nd he couldn't cut down on his ada
one bit;
- " * I
JVell, he kept things nummiiig in iuotown
ever since,
*.nd everybody calls him the merchant
princs.
?Exchange.
Must Be Cautious. '?
When the train came to a stop an
unique looking dame thrust her head:
jut of the window opposite the reTeshment
room and briefly shouted.
'Sonny."
A bright looking boy came up to
he window, relates mc ^
Times. , Jz
"Little boy," she said, "have you a
:nother?"
"Yes, ma-am."
"Do you love her?"
''Yes, ma'am." >
"Do you go to school, dear?"
"Yes, ma'am."
"Are you faithful to your studies?"
"Yes, ma'am." "|
"Do you say your prayers every |
0??
LI i 5 li C .
?.v ? ?>
Yes, ma am.
"Can I trust you to do an errand
for me?"
"Yes, ma'am." :i
2
"I think I can, too," taid the lady,
looking steadily down on the manly I
face. "Here is a penny. Get me an
apple. Remember. God sees you.M I
A Pun.
Philadelphia Record. I
T-nn irnnw how bees get rid of
[heir honey?"
"Sure, they cell if .

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