OCR Interpretation


The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, February 25, 1916, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-02-25/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for TWO

<S> :
<* COOPERATIVE EXTENSION WO
<$> AGKICILT
<y
<s> FARMERS* EXIHANG
<s> , conduct]
? T. M. Mii.ls, County Demonstration .\ftc^
\ v* if i tv map vvisk Jinmr I'.COn
<s>
TIMELY SUGGESTIONS
Reselect seed corn and test germination.
Seed corn of low germination
will surely give poor yields. Plant the !
best you have this year and breed better
sed for next year's planting.
Continue to prune and spray orchard
for insect pests, especially San Jose
scale, uesing lime and sulphur solution,
as follows:
Unslacked lime. 15 lbs.
Sulphur. 15 lbs.
Water. 50 gal.
Directions for making:
Slake lime in separate vessel.
Make sulphur into thin paste. Be sure
to get all sulphur wet.
Put the two together in iron pot, add j
some water and boil one hour, keeping
the solution stirred while boiling. Strain ;
through coarse cloth or sack. Add :
enough water to make 5? gallons.
I will be at Rutherford school house
by invitation. Friday. February 25 at 2 j
o'clock for the purpose of organizing;
boys' corn club work. I shall be glad j
to have parents attend this meeting and
become better informed as to the nature
and importance of the work. Come
and let's talk over this work together, i
Tyxll*. VT 4- TV ^ 11.' \ !
J Ull v Jl. A. aiillV.13 LIUU w 111 11V1U pwu
lie meeting at school -house next Friday
night at 7:30. The following subjects
will be discussed:
Home Conveniences?Prof. D. L.
Wedaman.
Home Orchards?T. M. Mills.
Home Garden?E. T. Werts.
These are subjects in which every
one should be intersted and we hope
the farmers will all come and brine
J
their wives.
FOR SALE:
Two young cows fresh in milk.
Four to five tons oatstraw, baled, $10
per ton.
One hundred bales oat straw at right .
price.
Eight dozen Xo 3 cans tomatoes, $J (
per dozen.
Five dozen cans beans, $1.20 per
I
dozen.
Twenty-five shoats at 7 1-2 cents per
pound.
WAVTPTl .
X A-*JL-/ .
I
One 'hundred bushels good seed corn.
One pure Duroc Jersey sow.
The St. Luke's Home Demonstration
club met Saturday afternoon at the residence
of Mrs. G. F. Hunter, with MrsG.
F. Hunter, Mrs. J. W. Hunter and
Miss Mattie Lou Barnett is hostesses.
Twenty-one ladies were presnt. Miss
Barnett talked to the ladies on the dining
room and serving of meals, giving
a demonstration on laying a table. The
ladies entered into the discussion of!
serving, giving numbers of ways in
which time and labor may be saved.
Miss Willie Mae Wise spoke on the
value of fruits and vegetables in the j
every day menu, giving a number of j
points on the cooking, preparation and
use ui :><unc. 11 ucuucu iu iiicci uic
second Saturday in March at the parsonage,
with Mrs. B. \Y. Cronk, MrsGus
Hawkins, and Miss Annie Hunter
as -hostesses. The hostesses served
orange gellletin and cake.
Mattie Lou Barnette.
SELLING THE SURPLUS VEGETABLES
? . v
I have been growing and marketing j
vegetables, etc., in small quantities.
for a cood manv rears and have learn
ed a few things that have proved
valuable to me and may be useful to
some other farm woman.
In the first place, I find that it pays
to have special customers- I often sell
onions for $i a bushel when the merchants
pay only 60 cents. The telephone
is a great -help in this. I 'phone to
probable customers that I have certain i
things, state my price, and arrange de- }
tails of deliver}*. When I go or send to '
!
town I know exactly what to take
It is far pleasanter than peddling things j
about and more dignified. It is so much |
more comfortable to feel that we are |
conferring the favor, as we are when we i
I .
sell fine vegetables.
I make a very special point of having
everything I sell the very best cless.
I have quite a large asparagus bed and
sell a good deal evry spring, but only
the finest stalks. We use lots. But I
don't sell anything else. The smaller
stalks I use in soup, omelets, etc. So
with potatoes and onions, I find many ;
KK IN <?>
IKE AND HOME ECONOMICS >>
? <s>
E DEPARTMENT <$>
ED BY <r>
* T\ c* r* A*.
igcnr rrosperuy, :>. ^
oinics Prosperity, S. C.
uses for the small ones that nothing be
lost. But. 1 want evry sale I make to
be a quality advertisement.
I always try to make things attractive.
1 like to put a cluster of narcissus
or violets in with my asparagus, or
onions, or spinach, or a bunch of parsley.
sometimes, or sprigs of mint with
a leg of lamb. I have even made a
quarter of beef beautiful with a string
c f re 1 peppers.
What we need most in the South,
1 think, is a keener sense of honor in
trade. 1 am Southern through and
through, but it is not to be denied that
some of us think that "trade"' is not
very honorable, anyhow, and that it
doesn't much matter if we do get the
best of the transaction. This, it see?ns to
me. is a mistake. .Instead of "doing
others before they do us" let us adopt
the motto, "The best produce in the best
condition. to tno best customers." We
shall find it pleasanter and more profitable.-Mrs.
J- T. Camp, in The Progressive
Farmer.
BABY WEEK TO BE OBSERVED
THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY
Many communities in South Carolina
will observe baby week. Plans fcr conducting
it are furnished by the children's
bureau, United States department of labor,
and this bureau has asked the cooperation
of the State Federation of
Women's clubs, particularly the health
department of the federation, and the
extension department of Winthrop college.
All are actively engaged in furthering
this campaign, feeling that "baby
health is South Carolina's wealth"?to
transpose the Texas slogan.
"The inquiries coming in prove the
interest which this week of health ob
servance is arousing," writes Miss Mary
E. Frayser, head of Winthrop's extension
work in home economics. "It can
not fail to create an interst in child welfare
and disseminate knowledge concerning
the child.'
The following bulletin is issued by the
children's bureau at Washington:
-jru t to*? rnmmnnitipc rrmoH
X WW v CU V. *>/?*-/ x, w-^-~
fiirg some preparation for baby week,
according to the inquiries received by
the children's bureau of the United
States department of labor. This num
ber does not include those of whose interest
in the campaign word has come
to the bureau indirectly.
"The letters about baby week are still
coming in from every State in the union
and from every type community, such
as a Colorado settlement 40 miles from
a railroad, a club of women on one of
the government reclamation projects, a
Montana coal mining town with a large
foreign population, a Southern mill village,
and a club of farm women in a
Middle Western State.
"Texas -has its own baby week slogan
?'Baby health is Texas wealth'?and
Mississippi has started a competition to
secure a slogan for that State. North
Dakota reports plans for a Statewide
essay contest in the public schools. I"
a few State campaigns the State Federa*
tion of Women's clubs, the State university
extension department, the State
health officials and those who are especialy
intersted in education are all cooperating
in the baby week campaign.
"Many large cities are going to have
a baby week. Definite plans are under
way in Albany, Baltimore. Boston. Milwaukee,
Clevland. Minneapolis, Philadelphia,
Richmond, San Francisco,
Washington and other cities. New York
had a successful baby week in 1914 and
will probably hold another this year in
the late spring.
"In its suggestions for baby week
observance the children's bureau lays
special emphasis on the opportunity it
affords for extending permanent work
for infant welfare, such as infant welfare
stations, visiting nursing, special
nursing and instructions for prospective
mothers, city inspection of milk, special
... ?i- r - - - i i' i *
worK. ior prevention or uiinaness ana
little mothers' classes and home nursing
instruction for school girls in the
upper grades.*'
For Sale?303 acrcs of land near
Whitmire, known as Alfred Denson
estate. Cheap for quick sale. Also
two store lots in Whitmire, S. C.
W. S. Denson, Clinton, S. C.
For Sale?Fodder, ear corn, peas,
shucks and a nice young milk cow,
See J. H. Riser, Newberry, S. 0.,
Boundary St.
2-18-3t.
HOIKS FOR WORK ARE
STIPULATED IN EARLE BILL
METHOD PROVIDED FOR
MA KINK UP LOST TIME?
PENALTY FOR VIOLATIONS
The Slate.
The hill ltv Senator Rnrlc rpcmrrlinor I
the hours .of labor in cotton mills, was j
amended in the house through the ef-1
forts of Messrs. Mills. H. H. Harris, W. I
j S. Rogers, Jr., Brigham and Xunn j
These amendments were agreed to by j
the senate and the bill was ratified.
i ,The text of the bill follows:
| ''Sixty hours a week in cotton and j
I woolen mills?Ten hours a day or 60 j
! hours a week : Provided, That the |
! . i
J hours of a single day shall not exceed i
In hours, except for the purpose of!
making up lost time as hereinafter pro- j
I viHpcl. shall constitute the hours for.
working all operatives and employes in
cottonand woolen manufacturing estab1
lishments engaged in the manufacture
! of yarns, cloth, hosiery and other pro-j
I ducts for merchandise, except mechan- j
iics. engineers, liremen, watchmen, j
! teamsters, yard employes and clearical \
I force, and 60 hours work per week shall
! be regarded as six full days and be!
! paid for accordingly. All contracts for
, longer hours of work than herein pro!
vided in said manufacturing establish!
ments shall be, and the same are here
by, declared null and void; and any j
person that requires, permits or suffers j
any person to work a longer time than \
so stated shall be deemed guilty of a |
misdemeanor in each and every in
stance, and, on conviction in a court j
of competent jurisdiction, shall be fined i
a sum of money not less than $25 nor ,
more than $100, or imprisonment not j
exceeding 30 days: Provided, That
nothing herein shall be construed as forbidding
or preventing any such manufacturing
company from making up!
lost time to the extent of 60 hours peri
annum, beginning from January 1 of j
each year current with the loss of time
incurred, where such lost time has been
caused by accident or other unavoidable
cause: Provided, further, That such
. . 1
lost time shall be made up within three 1
IJJtJillllD ui Lv. 1 111V, 1UDI lllllt m dj |
red. Provided, further, That ail i
manufacturing establishments subject to !
the provisions of this section shall cause j
to be posted in a conspicuous place in
every room where such persons are employed,
a notice printed in plain type,
stating the number of hours work required
of them on each day of the week,
uic cxaii tunc lur commenting wui k 111
the morning, stopping at noon for dinner,
commencing after dinner and
stopping at night; the form of
such notice shall be approved
by the commissioner of agriculture,
commerce and industries: Provided,
further, That should any manufacturer
desire to make up any lost time ;
caused by accident or unavoidable
cause to the extent allowed in this section,
he shall post in each room a typewritten
notice, stating the exact time
that will be made up, the exact time lost,
when lost, and for what cause. A complete
record of all lost time, and time
made up by dates, in hours and minutes
shall be kept by the proper officer of the
manufacturing establishment, and presented
on demand of the factory inspector.
Failure to comply with any requirements
in this section shall be deemed^
violation of this act. 1
"That all regular hands working in .
cotton and woolen mills in this State,
i .1 i* 1 .. i. J. 1 __1
wnetner worKing Dy me aay, nanK,
piece or cut, upon absence from their
said work, for any cause, shall not be
docked, nor have deducted from their
regular wages, more than the said ma- (
chine operated by them would have pro- !
duced in the time of the absence of
the said regular hand from his work,
and all spare or extra hands that are i
employed to keep up or run the ma
chine or machines operated by the <
regular hands shall be paid the full ;
J amount deducted from the regular
hand's wages. Any person or corpora- 1
tion violating any of the provisions of
this section shall be fined not less than
$50 and not more than $100 for each offense.
or be imprisoned for not less than
ten nor more than 30 days."
?
r^iAx^
L BISCUIT J
loda crackers, made right, of
best materials, in cleanest
bakery of the South. Guaranteed
fresh.and crisp by dealers
and makers. One of 122 kinds.
ikq|)a<&uciu?ft j;
Mmm r n# i.
| Made by Jacksonville ^rac?er v?ui? I
Plies Cured In 6 to 14 Days
?our druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT
fails to cure any case of Itching, t
Blind, Bleeding: or Protruding: Piles iu 6 to 14 dpys '
The first application srive-'Ease and Rest. 5'ic. ]
SUBSCRIBE TO THE HERALD AND ,
NEWS.
mB? un'ii
I All black-tree
1 _r
? OI
30x3 \ _ . f $10.40
30x3?/2J Ford Sl2e" ($13.40
32 x 3V2 $15.45
33 x 4 Safety Tiead $22.OC
34 x 4 "Fair-List". $22.40
36 x 4>/2 $31.60
37x5 $37.35
38 x 5K> $50.60
^ - iw?nn
I
uuuu
BBBHHHBBBHnnDflnHi
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS
AND EXPENDITURES OX ROAD
As was stated in the last issue of The
Herald and News we are printing today
an itemized statement ot the receipts
and expenditures on the road from
Newberry to the steel bridge.
iThere appears a deficit which the
merchants and business men of Newberry
should readily make good. This |
is a fine road and if the men of Newberry
would go out over it they would
readily make up the deficit. It would
take a very small amount from each
one to make it up. This is a very important
road for the business of the
city and fhey tell us that it is now
really in better condition than it has
ever been. We have not seen it since
it has been completed. fWe were out
there while the work was being done
;md it was being well done and with a
o ftonti <~>ti will rpnuin a crnnrl
ULL1V. IIUV.11UU1I "lii A ^
road for a lon^ time.
The farmers alof: Jie road furnished
their teams free and the only expense
\vr- to ]>ay for the drivers as the
account ?jows. Following
is a list of the contributors,
with the amounts, to the road
fund, followed by a statement ot the |
disbursements. As already str-ted, the
money went t pay the drivers of the
wagons, the u.mers not only giving
:he teams free but the gravel also.
Money Collected:
Dr. J. M. Kibler S 10.00
Dr. J. K. Gilder 5.00
Dr. E. H. Moore 4.00
Dr. W. G. Houseal 2.00
Johnson-McCrackin Co 5.00
G. B. Summer & Son 5 ??
J. T. Mayes Co 3.00
Summer Brothers Co 10.00
J. H. Summer & Co 10.00
Exchange bank 5?o
Robinson s 10c Store 2.00
Eugene Griffin 1.00
E. If. Aull .50
Wwbeirv Drug Co. 2.00
P. C. Jeans 100
I'opeland Brothers 1.00
Krank K. Hunter i.ou
f. A. Barton 2.00
N'ewberry Hardware Co 5.00
Wilder & Weeks 500
J. W. White 50
Anderson Dry Goods Co 2.00
R. H. Anderson 2.00
W. G. Mayes 2.00
Z. F. Wrright 2.00
?tm wiaa????an?aw
id Tires are NO'
"BAREFOO
THIS is to tell the Fe
FOOT-RUBBER'; 1
but in its compositio
It lies in the especially c
Cling-quality, Stretch, Light
"Barefoot Rubber" which, t
, WE developed to match the
1 si lien ce and Power-conserval
\ "Silvertown" Tires.
I Color alone would have
"Silvertown" Treads stand-i
DURANCE Tests which the
1915 provided.
And Color alone,?Black,
little tor the Consumer who b
Tire, of imitated make, on th
Tread Tires are likely to be m;
a
F jj ^HE marvellous "B
in Goodrich FABRK
M rich Silvertoicris''
I elected that color, primarily fc
/ with our SILVERTOWN CO!
I Whpn. therefore, the iisit:
tations sprouts upon the M
OTHER Black-Tread Tires ]
FOOT-RUBBER" which ma
ANCE of Silvertown Cord
103 Mile-per-hour Races of IS
No Tires on the Market,
Type, are LARGER than Go
erously good, at any price.
"Barefoot Rubber" is
FABRIC Tires,?Goodrich '*S
Inner Tubes, ? Goodrich Tru
Cycle Tires,? Goodrich Bicj
Rubber Boots, Overshoes, So
i Get a sliver of it from yo
! or Branch.
i Note (by comparison), t
1 prices at which these best-pos
1 An 9 ftTTSTNF.SS hscic
| J kJVAUj Vi4 M A-? W 1 VMU1U*
T#i
RICH?
?"BAREFO'
I
J. M. Davis i.oo
R. D. Wright 50
C. H. Dudley 1.00
0. Klettner 1.00
A. P. Boozer 3.00
| F. X. Martin 1.00
H. T. Cannon 1.00
B. C. Matthews 2.00
vV. W. Hornsby 1.00
Jno. B. Mayes 4.00
T. E. Hipp 1.00
Corn Cola Co 1.00
j Dr. W. E. Lake i.oo
| Dr. E. E. Stuck i.oo
| H. C. Hollo way i.oo
1 Cannon G. Blease 2.00
Blease & Blease 2.00
Claude C. Schumpert 2.00
I. H. Hunt 1.00
H. H. Rikara i.oo
Dr. E. H. Kibler i.oo
L. Morris i.oo
I*. F. Baxter & Son 5.00
Bu.-y Bee Cafe 1.00
Harry Vigodsky ' .50
Commercial bank 5-00
H. \V. Schumpert i.oo
YV. H. Hunt 2.00
J. B.fl Hunter 1.00
Geo. B. Cromer 1.60
B. T. Buzhardt 1.00
C~*P. tj n C C\C\ !
V_cilUVVCll UL lidllinangv.1 i
McHardy Mower 5ocj
Purcell & Scott 5-30 f
bummer s Garage 5.00
Jesse Burns 1.00
C. F. Lathan 1.00
C. H. Cannon 2.00
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 2.00
John Aull 50
Total $163.10
"YIYin/M- nairi nut tor drivers: .. I
H. O. Long, 80 1-2 days S 4?-25
B. M. Havird. 39 1-2 days 19-75
A. P. Werts, 33 days 16.50
Jno. P. Long, 32 1-2 days 16.25 j
(). \V. Long, 30 days 18.00
W. II. Long, 34 1-2 days 17-2S
D. G. Livingston. 28 days 14.00
I'. L. Dominick. 14 1-2 days .... 7.25
\V. I. Herbert, 9 days 4.50
H. P. Stephens, 8 1-2 days ... 4.25
R. S. Boozer, 5 days 2.50
u. L. nam, 3 1uays 1./0
H. C. Lake, 2 days 1.00
J. F. Schumpert, 9 days 4.25
W. S. Spearman, 5 days 2.50
J. F. Stephens, 5 days 2,50
I. P, Cannon, 3 1-2 days 175
P. S. Livingston, 11 days 5-50
Geo. P. Boulware, 1 1-2 days 75
_ ~~ 1
F made j
T? O..L1 - !
1 JAUUUCI
ople, that Goodrich "BAREralue
lies not in its COLOR n.
levised Texture, Flexibility,
ness and Resilience of that
hrough years of Research,
marvellous Flexibility, Ref
.1 y-Y 7 4
.ion oi our tico-iayer-Lora
been little help in making"
tp in the tremendous EN'
ICO-Miie-per-hour-Races of
Wliite, Red, or Gray?can do
ays a "Me-too" Black-Tread
ie assumption that all Blackade
of same materials.
<>
arefoot Rubber" now used
C Tires (as well as in Good)
is black only because we
>r distinction and association
ID Tires.
i\ crop cf " fatter ing " Imiarket
DON'T assume that
have in them the "BAREde
the enormous ENDURTircs
possible id the 90 to
Size for Size, and Type for
odrich, and none more gennow
made into Goodrich
ilvertown Tires,"?Goodrich
ck Tires, ? Goodrich Motor
rcle Tires, ? and Goodrich
les and Heels. Xy
?ur nearest Goodrich Dealer
he reasonably-low Fair-List
sible Fabric Tires are being
S B. F. GOODRICH CO.
Akron, Ohio.
Ml Tires
- ... - . j\ y . .V ....
I
J. J. Davis, I day 50
Tom Williams, 5 days 2.50
G. C Williams, 11 days 5.50
Dave Shelton, 2 days 1.00
G. T. Blair, 1 clay .50
J. P. Blair, 1 day 50
*>.
' Total $191-25
Statement :
Money collected $163.10
- _ _ j a..* tat o r*
money piuu um _
ji.1
Deficit $ 28.15
FREE VACATION '"OURS.
It lias been the custom of the Southern
Womans' Magazine for some time
to conduct each year a series of vacation
tours for their representatives. This
is a somewhat novel plan as it does not
have any contest feature, but is a definite
offer to their representatives.
This year there will be two tours,
a Western tour and an Eastern tour.
The Eastern tour embracing Philadelphia,
Washington, Atlantic City, Niagara
Falls, Toronto, Canada, Great Lakes,
Thousands Islands, Montreal, Albany,
Daylight trip down the Hudson river
to Xew York city, spending three days
in Xew York, our party will go by sea
over the Old Dominion line to Norfolk,
up the James river to Richmond, returning
by way of Chattanooga.
The Western tour will embrace Salt
Lake City, four days' tour of magnificent
Yellowstone Park, Royal Gorge,
Denver, Colorado Springs, Cripple
Creek, returning via. Chicago.
These tours are given with all expenses
paid by the Magazine company.
Full particulars of either tour will be
sent upon request by the Southern Woman's
Magazine, Nashville, Tenn.
WOMAN ill RUN DOWN
VI Villi III HHBi was V w ? ?
Made Strong and Well By Vinol
Waynesboro, Pa.?"I was all run down
after a hard spell of bronchitis so it was
hard forme to keep about. I had pains
in my chest and took cold easily. A
/\/l ?vi/\ fA \7iwrtl T onrl
menu asacu mc w u) ? mui, x mu unU
it built me up so I am strong and well
and I am able to do my housework which
I had not done for three months before
taking Vinol."? Mrs. Y. R. Horbough,
Waynesboro, Pa.
Vinol creates an appetite, aids digestion,
makes pure blood, and creates
strength. Your money back if it fails.
Gilder & Weeks, Druggists, Newberry
, S. C.

xml | txt