Newspaper Page Text
Janmes D. Na
I Delegates Elected to Reunions at Rock
r Hill and Birmingham?Same j
unictrs n??KtivU. ,
A meeting of the James D. Xance ;
camp. No. 336, U. C. V., was held in j
I the court house for the purpose of i
e'ecting officers oi. the camp and electing
delgates to the reunions to be held
at Rock Hill, S. C.. and Birmingham
Ala., and for other business. The
meting was called to order by the
commander, .T. F. J. Caldwell. A good i
many members were present. On motion.
election of delegates 'to the reunions
to be held at Rock Hill, S. C\.
was entered into with the following
result: .1. G. Rikard, M. A. Carlisle, i
I). M. Ward, M. M. Buford. Geo. B. Aull '
"R i ?irondemaver. J. F. J. Caldwell, |
X. H. Young, J. P. Blair, R. T. Caldwell,
Levi Wheeler; also elected ihc
following delegates to the runion to be
held in Birmingham, Ala: R. T. C.
Hunter, "vYm. Y. Fair. Jacob W. Crouch,;
J. P. Blair D. M. Ward, M. M. Burord. j
W A. Fallaw, Z. W. Bedenbaugh. W. j
W. Riser. Geo. B. A nil, ?M. A. Carlisle, i
Delegates are authorized to appoint
alternates in case delegates cannot attend.
On motion, the camp went into cicc- j
lion for officers to serve > or one year,
or until their euceessor.s are appoint- j
ed. with the following result: J. F. J. I
Caildwell, comander; D. A. Dickert, 1st
lieutenant: Geo. B. Aul'l, 2nd lieutenant;
M. M. Juford, adjutant; J. P.
Blair quartermaster; W. G. Peterson.
- I*?- !orv?rvc? T r? T cm T
<JOUIIlIiS-?a i ?? , u I . Jttiuv.o .UV/I > 1.UO 11 ?u.
^7. geon; J. A. Sligh, chaplain; William
^ Johnson, treasurer; W. C. Slig-h. sergeant-major;
X. H. Youug, color b?arer;
E. P. Bradley, videt: R. T. 0. Hunter,
1st color sergeant; L. S. Bowers,
12nd color sergeant: W. H. iWallaee,
historian. All the officers of the camp
were reelected except Dr. S. G. Welch
D. P. Ward was electcd a member of
On motion it was resolved that the
conlmander appoint sponsors ro attend
the reunion at Rock Hill and Birmingham.
On motion of M., M. But'ord, member
o: Hampton-Butler command, the fol^
lowing resolutions were unanimously
Whereas, the Hon. John M. Tillman,
of Arkansas, member of the national
House of representatives, nas introduced
a bill in the congress of the United
States for the purpose of refunding
the cotton tax paid by the Southern
States after the Civil war in the form
of a pension to the Confederate soldiers.
, And whereas the Hon. B. R. 'Tillman,
of South 'Carolina, member of tlie
senate of the United States, has introduced
a like measure in the senate ol
the United States.
.And whereas the passage of this hill
Igv as well as the general bill introduces
by the Hon. John M. Tillman tor the
pension of the Confederate soldiers,
would be a recognition by the lawmaking
branch of the United States, not
^ ^ -* Vk r\ f Pr?n foWor
UU1 V ui Llit; OCl * 1VCO U1 lilV. \juuivuv-i lt.
soldier to the soldier in blue and tne
pensions paid by them since the war
^ was ended, but also a recognition of
L the distinguished services rendered t or
; h inherited convictions.
And whereas it would singularly set
forth the fact that the Civil war was
waged by neither side with criminal
intent, but by Dotn sides because or
fidelity to inherited beliefs.
|i And whereas, by sucn recognition of
L true comradeship by a united country
B to those long neglected 'heroes, they
p.ace those that wore the grey on recrtyr?
ox- o c- tVirvc^ H'h r> U*r?rr> flip
v/i U, CIO Uwl KlkW\. ' vy? V VXA
blue, for true and unblemished patriotL
ism and valor:
Therefore. IV it resolved bv the
James I). Xance Camp, Xo. 336, that
I we heartily endorse the action o'
these two American representatives for
k their thoughtfulness and patriotism in
this service manifested by the introduction
of this measure in the congress
and senate of the I'nited States to the
needy <Jonieaerate soldiers and tneir
widows, and we hereby tender to them
our sincere thanks for this service.
Resolved urther that copy of these
resolutions be sent to each of the authors
of these measures and ask that
they secure, if possible, a reading of
this paper in the house of repesentak
tives ana in tne senate, as expressive
of our appreciation of their action,
I end also .'"or such favorable action as
L may be taken by the lawmaking auA
thority of Amarica.
^ On motion, the adjutant of the camp
was instructed to send a copy of the
above resolutions to the United States
senators and representativs in congress
from South Carolina, with the
derate Pension Bill
reauest that they urge their adoption. |
There being 110 further business, ttie
M. M. BUFORD,
I. F. .1. Caldwell,
Aii'- tljer ^Cottonseed Feed." !
A reader asks the following ques- i
I tion regarding a so-called cottonseed i
"Wha. about this feed for dairy
ows and the 'guaranteec^analysis' ' j
Is it cheaper than cottonseed meai 1
jo be used in connection with si'.-!
Protein minimum?20 per cent.
Fate?4 per cent."
Crude fiber?23 per cent.
Carbohydrates?30 per cent.
Composed c- cottonseed meal an !
' cottonseed hulls,
Xo one can answer the question I
positively as to whether it is cheaper
than cotton>e< d meal, for the simple
reason that our inquirer does not staie J
1 the price, either o:' this feed or of cot- j
j tonseed m a!, on his market.
i It is quite safe to assume, however. I
I since this feed is made up of couonseed
hulls r|l m.al and only conj
tains about ono-haV the protein con|
tained in high-prade cottonseed meal,"
that it is not cheaper than eoitonseed
It is one of those so-called cotton- j
seed feeds which, while complying i
with the law, because the laws arc j
si linJ nn ilir> mnrlcp ho- i
j ucictlivc, ate I..V ,
' cause tiip manufacturers know that
they can get more for their liulis and
meal mixed in this way. than they can
get for them sold separately. They
merely take advantage of this ignorance
or careclessness o.' the buyers
and the defective laws to sell a product
for more than it is worth. Usually
these so-called eotionseed feeds'
contain only a little more than one-'
half the feeding va'ue of cottonseed j
meal but sell for only $3 to ? *? a ton !
less than standard cottonseed meal,
i With high-grade cottonseed meal sell
ing or $37."i0 a ton. a feed like this}
should nor se1] for more than $20 aj
ton. at the outside.
for your Cold.
Do not let it wear you out
^ ?? ? ^ Atr?inoei
ana encourage aicaaicoo.
Take Dr. King's New
Discovery. You will
get instant relief.
Most of us neglect coughs and colds.
We brush suggestions aside with the re*
mark 'Til be better soon," and oftentimes
we do get better. However, when
ihat cough or cold gets a hold, it usually
means annoyance, interference with our
work and often a spell of sickness follows.
Isn't it better immediately to
check that cold and ease the cough ? Dr.
King's New Discovery does it! Search
as you will, you will not find a better
Dr. King's New Discovery is made of
Pine Tar mixed with soothing balsams
1 * * ' lrillc
ana laxatives. it s auu auu
the germs, allays the cold-fever and
soothes the irritated, inflamed throat.
The very first dose gives you relief. You
cough with less strain. And if you have
o Vio^l-i'nrr r\r /Ir-c niorVlt ETateful
relief follows and you soon drop into a
restful and refreshing sleep. Get a bottle
to-day and let Dr. King's New Discovery
be your cold and cough doctorf
At all druggists.
BUSY BEES IN WINTER.
How They Generate Heat to Keep the
The bee upholds his reputation for in
dustry throughout the winter months
w?>l] .< rht' summer. Heinv !
sus"fv>til)le to cold. ill ''lire must turn
to his colony for warmth, Commun
ism, which in bees is so highly do
veloped in the sto:i:ig of food and caring
for the young. i< also the basis for
the heating system.
It was found by experiment that
only the shell of the cluster made by
the bees in coid weather is compact.
This is formed by one to several lay
> 11 c<Atw']v orrn ti(rnfl Wltll I
tU~S vi utrtria ?in i-uuui,! <iiiuuSvu .. .?
their heads inward, their hairs interlacing.
This arrangement is perfect
for conservation of the heat within.
Except for an occasional shifting of
position the bees forming the shell are
quiet. But within the shell strange
things are going on.
It is here that the heat is generated.
And the antics are not unlike our own
when we are cold. The bees are packed
loosely within the shell so that
there is plenty of space for many bees
to be exercising at a time. Rapid
fanning of the wings, shaking the body
from side to side, rapid breathing and
other movements are all part of the
scheme for raising the temperature.
In one particular instance, when a bee j
bad been rapidly fanning with his j
j wings for seven and a half minutes,
| the thermometer nearest him rose half
! a decree F.?Pearson's Weekly.
Stopped Most Terrible Suffering
by Getting Her Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetafl
i ri l
Dcnison, Texas. ? ''After my little
girl was born two years ago I began suf1?iiiiiiiiii
'I it ill 11 | luring v/ith female
| trouble^and^ couId
\m un UI1U1 ia&t
summer when I got
whore I could not do
I 1 i-^fjy my work. I would
|| ; have a chill every
. 'V' day and hot flashes
and dizzy spells and
my head would almost
burst. I got where I was almost
a walking skeleton and life was a burden
to me until one day my husband's stepsister
tolu my husband if he did not do
something for me I would not last long
and told him to get your medicine. So he
got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
for me, and after taking the first
three doses I began to improve. I continued
its use, and I have never had any
female trouble since. I feel that I owe
my life to you and your remedies. They
fr>r? mo what. rln^torq r?r>nld not do
and I will always praise it wherever I
go."?Mrs. G. 0. Lowery, 419 W.Monterey
Street, Denison, Texas.
If you are suffering from any form of
female ills, get a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
commence the treatment without delay.
KIR FlVE MOTHS EVERY
MOVt IESHT KEtN PAIS
She Took Seven Kotiies of Tanlac ana
Obtained Wonderful Relief?Weight
"I think Taniac has been blessed, it
lus done me and so many others so
much good," is the praise given the
master medicine by Mrs. Fannie Heron.
of IS 10 Taylor St.. Columbia, wife
of an employe of -he Columbia Street
Car company, in her story of the almost
wonderful relief Tanlac brought
.Mrs. Heron must know what it is
to s'iff*-'1' the keenest pain. < or she was
confined to her bod for five months
with rheumatism. She could nor tarn
herself, and every move meant tnc
keenest pain. She began taking Tanlac,
and now she can walk several
Klnr?l.-x! witVimit c.iifP#?rir>-o- r> a i n nr
ing tired. She has taken seven bottles
of Tanlac and now weighs more than
she ever weighed before, she said.
Her remarkable endorsement of
"I suffered aw. ul agony from rheu
mansm 01 tne nerves ana muscies. 1
was forced to remain in bed all the
time for five months and the pain was
so intense'that it seemed at times I
could not endure it. During those five
months every move meant the keenest
pain. 1 could not even turn over In
bed so much did my muscles pain
"Indigestion, with which T also suffered.
caused me great pain. It was
awful. My system was run down, and
I lost weight.
"I heard of the great relie Tan^ac
had brought to others in Columbia and
I began raking it. I have taken seven
bottles. I can now walk several blocks
without feeling pain or becoming tired.
I am much stronger now and am m
good spirits. My relief is simply wonderful,
and I know it is all due to
Tanlac, for I took no other medicine
along with it.
"I actually weigh more now than 1
have ever weighed before. I intend to
continue taking Tanlac until 1 have
completely recovered from all my ailments
and my strength has been fully
regained. 1 think Tanlac has been
blessed, it has done me and so many
others so much good.
"A large number of my friends are
taking Tanlac upon my recommenda
tion. I can heartily recommend It. and
I tell almost every visitor what great
relief it brought me."
Then Mrs. Heron named several of
her friends who she said had received
great benefit from it.
Tanlac. the master medicine, is sold
exclusively by Gilder & Weeks. Newberry;
Prosperity Drug Co.. Prosperity;
Little Mountain Drug Co.. Little Mountain:
Dr. W. 0. Hollo way, Chappels;
Whitmire Pharmacy, Whitmire; D. G.
Livingston, Silverstreet. Price $r per
bottl: str<1 >.!11 ? A<?/.
Whenever You Need a General Tool;
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as s
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drive?
-* A 1 ^ TT*-i 4-VlA "RlArv/1 ijn/.
I'Ul iYldlai ia^ 1V.UCO tiiV. V?MW
Guilds up the Whole System. 50 cents
THE HERALD AND NEWS, ONE
YEAR FOR ci.50.
THE QUEER HiNiiUS
Thay Rival the Chinese In Their
1 Odd Ideas and Customs.
! HASTE RULES THE SERVANT.!
; He Doesn't Like Work, Anyhow, and
i Generally Finds a toay to Dodge It.
Playing the Stringed Vina Is a Spe- j
] cies of Unmusical Torture.
I h;ul thought China was a queer j
| place and that the Chinese had queer j
customs, but C hina can't entertain <>:i;
the same afternoon with India. If
i some one had told me about their man- !
ners and customs before I got to India i
I I would have laughed courteously and i
set him down in my little book. There;
1 ? iri.win ?.;n I
I ;m? SUIIK- limits luui .i uiiiuu ?> in *.i^i
; and some that lie will not do. Work is j
| placed prominently 011 the latter list,
i One thins that a Hindu will not do is 1
j to play on a Mute. He would rather ?<> j
; to the flojrjjin;; post than dash off a se- !
i lection on a flute. Hut he will play a j
: strinired instrument, called a vina, sim- \
j il;ir t<> the instrument played by Pavid
: in the tent of Saul. This instrument j
! looks as if it had ori^inallv been in- j
! tended for a carpet stretcher, bur had j
I fallen into ilie hands of a musically in I
' clined person who had borrowed a conj
pie of piano wires and was determined i
I to lower rents. After hearinu an able- ;
bodied Hindu pick on an instrument of i
this kind one can't help wishing that I
they would put it in the same class j
i with the flute.
A Hindu's idea of music is to make
j all the noise he can. He doesn't <*are!
""' 'I'!'." olwM-ifr ? ; mrv /IT* rlirtlim \11 !
| JiMUUl l lUiV VI i u(> wuua. .
i his energy is expended in volume !
' Hindu musicians are all larse. splen- I
j didly muscled follows, who play as if j
I they were going to a gymnasium regu- j
I larly. When one hears them playing'
| on a vina one can't help wondering
j how David ever came to make such an
j impression on Saul.
I As soon as I :rof to India I hired aj
j valet. It sounds mighty big?until you j
j know what you have to pay n "boy"
j in India A servant is called a "boy"
j even though he has whiskers and
irrandHiildren lie said that his name
! was Thumho Kamalingum. or words to
I that effect. I couldn't remember the j
j last consignment. so 1 called him j
I Thumb, and for days I longed to ask
j if there was a Finger in his family,
j He wore a skirt and a sheet twisted
around his head He was to he my i
1 waiter, for in India you have to fur
nish your own table boy. When you |
' go to spend a day or two with a friend
: you always take your own boy along
i to wait on you. My boy was to mend
J my clothes, black my shoes, get my
i bath water ready and hold my shirt.
The way he talked I wasn't to do anything
except open my mail, put my
feet on the table and enjoy life. But I !
soon found out that his idea and mine
differed quite widely as to what enjoyment
of life was.
A few minutes before the first meal
he suddenly appeared, a bit flushed,
and explained that he was of too high
caste 10 wait on table. I tried to show
him that it was an honor to be a good
and efficient table waiter, but he
wouldn't budge a step? he'd rather
starve than wait on table. So 1 had to
look around and hustle up another boy
to do that part of the work. Every
time I wanted him to do anything it
was against his caste. His caste seem
ed to have a special enmity toward all
work. When I wanted him to carry
my baj;s he begged leave to be excused.
as his caste didn't allow him
to do such menial work, and when I
save him my shoes to be blacked he
looked at me in horror. It was expressly
against his caste to touch
leather?a product of the sacred cow.
One day when I told him to pick the
hairs out of my brush he looked at me
sadly and then began to tell me about
a nephew that had suddenly departed
this flesh and would I be so kind as
to give half a rupee to the grief strict:
en father and the other half to the in
consolable uncle That was more than
I could stand, and on the spot I told
him that he was discharged, fired, and
TO Jiei out as iasi as ue euuiu.
"Thank you. sahib, thank you." said
Thumb with a profound salute.
I told him that he needn't thank me
for firing him. but he only bowed his
head and thanked me more profusely
than ever. Flis gratitude was as pronot]need
:is if I had jriven him a rupee
"Will you give me a recommendation
kindly for the jrood boy 1 have been,
After what a poor servant he had
been, that was the last straw. It
would be underhanded to foist him off
on somebody else, and then suddenly 1
a vvnv out. "Yes." I airreed en-.
thusiastically. Jiiid I wrote for him.
"The bearer of this note with the unpronouneeable
name has been in my
employ for two weeks. During this
time 1 have aged perceptibly. lie is a
servant of caste, but he never lets
' * ?* VlT^nn
| wont lnierrere wim ui? nru >
t he came to me he was a man of family.
but at the rate which his family
has been depleted I doubt if he has
left more than enough children to last
out a week. You will find him especially
good at getting your shirt studs in
backward and at pulling off the tips |
of your shoestrings." j
Thumb, who made pretense of being
an English schoiar. read the recommendation
carefully, but bis mastery
of words was such that he could not
quite follow the meaning.
"Thank von. sahib. thank you." he
said, too proud to admit that it was
not clear to him. "It will be of great
help to me."
"And to the other fellow, too," I said
as he saiaamed and passed ont of my
life.?Homer Crov in Leslie's.
China is the p
the largest st<
from at the ri
Come and I
Mayes Book &
The House of a j
A Card t<
of Rural Tel
We are anxious to se
other parties and connect*
ao 4-s\ -fit-fry tcVl n-ff
wuuxuuu ao IU luimju vu
owners of rural lines are r<
we want to co-operate wil
All lines require a tl
sionally if the best servic
recommend that eyery 1
overhauled at least once a
experienced telephone ma
cost of this work when di
of the line, makes the ai
small, and this cost will b
If the owners of rural
tion are experiencing trou
will appreciate their talkin
Manager or writing us f
what we can toward helpi
dition of your line.
SOUTHERN BULL T
A XTFi HPT7T Tm A TITT
au v x LLLuruirn
I BOX 163, CO
I Nil Will I
I"Thedford's Black-Draught I
is the best all-round medicine I
I er?r used," writes J. A. I
Steelman, of Pattonvil'e, Texas. j
"1 suffered terribly with liver j
I troubles, and could get no relief. I
The doctors said I had con- I
sumption. I could not work at I
all. Finally I tried
I BLACK- I
I UUHT I
and to my surprise, I got better, j
and am to-day as well as any |
man." Thedford's Black- I
Draught is a general, cathartic, j
vegetable liver medicine, that I
has been regulating irregulari- I
ties of the liver, stomach and H
fnr nupr 70 VMrS. Get H
IVVn avi v* vs v j w- ?
a package today. Insist on the I
genuine?Thedford's. E-70 I
Malaria or Chills & Fever
Prescription No. 668 it prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS 6. FEVER.
Five or six dotes will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel *nd does not gripe or sicken. 25c
THE HERALD AND NEWS, ONE
YEAR FOR $1.50.
to buy your
>lace that has
>ck to select
t Variety Store
e that all lines owned by
id with us are kept in such
icient service. Where the
^sponsible for their upkeep,
t_ i i
iiorough overeauling occae
is to be obtained. We
ine connected with us be
year, and that at least one
n assist in this work. The
vided among all the patrons
nount paid by each man
e more than offset by the
telephone lines in this secble
with their service, we
g the matter over with our
ully. We will gladly do
lllg JUU lllipiuvc U1C
ELEPHONE If A1
/ . |
LUMBIA, S. C.
ONE DOSE OF
MAYR'S Wonderful Remedy
Should Convince You That Your
Suffering Is Unnecessary.
A million peop:c, many right in your
own locality, have taken Mayr's Won
derful Remedy for Stomach, Liver and
Intestinal Ailments, Dyspepsia. Pressure
of Gas Around the Heart, Sour
Stomach, Distress After Eating, Nervousness,
Dizziness, Fainting Spells,
Sick Headaches, Constipation, Torpid
Liver, etc., and aie praising it highly
) to other sufferers, uet a ooiue ut
druggist today. This highly successful
Remedy has been taken by people
in all walks of life, among them Memhpre
nf Conzress. Justice of the Su
J preme Court, Educators, Lawyers,
Merchants, Bankers, Doctors, Druggists,
Nurses, Manufacturers, Priests,
Ministers, Farmers, with lasting benefit
and it should foe equally successfully
in your case. Send for free valuable
booklet on 'Stomach Ailments to
Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemist, 154-158
Whiting Street, Chicago, III.
For sale by Gilder & Weeks and all
other reliable druggists.'"
Plies Cared In 6 to 14 Days
J ?111 : 'PA71! *
SOlir aruutcrai. ? T??v. .
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Jt.-i.i;.,
Bl ind, Bleeding or Protrudin* x".!e? :?i6to i' . ?>
The Srst application give" tase aud -tvcat- Sic.
r L, _