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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 10, 1916, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-03-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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PATRIOTISM "
<s>
<? / ^ vf ^ ^ K?
A nation is made great, not by its
fruitful acre.-, but by the men who cult'l'oro
nnt bv it^ great lorests.
li ? Uiv. Ul\ 4i. , ^
but by the men who use them; not by
its mines, but by the men who work
t them; not by its railways, but by the
f men who build and run them. America
was a great land when Co'umbus
k discovered it: Americans have made
B of it a great Nation.
fa lit>ra hart u vision o?
in 11 iu uui i? iiva? _
B a new Nation "conceived in liberty
* and dedicated to the proposition that
all men are created equal." Withou .
an army they I ought the greatest of
existing world empires that they might
* realize this vision A third of a cenn
without a navy they iough'.
the greatest navy in the world thar
r they might win for their Xation thai
freedom of the seas. Half a century
later they fought through an unparalleled
Civil War that they might establish
for all time on this, continent
the inalienable right of life, liberty.
and 1:11 o pursuit of happiness. A third
c a century later tliey fought to emancipate
an oppress neighbor, and. victory
won gave back Cuba to the Cubans,
sent an army of schoolmasters
to educate for liberty the Filipinos,
asked no war indemnity from their
\anquished enemy, but paid him liberally
for his property. Meanwhile
they offered land freely to any farmer
who would live upon and cultivate it,
* J" ; ~ r\ n onnal
openea to n>rtrigii ouio v>n.
terms the door 01 industrial opporL
tunity, shares with them political
equality, and provided by universal
taxation for universal education,
r The cynic who can see in this history
only a theme for his egotistical
satire is not true American, whatever
his 1 arentage, whatever his "birt.hplace
He who looks with pride upon
* "* * * * * ? I--'- X'^ i.1 "U
tfi'-s nisiory wmcui ins laiuos uavc
B written u\ their heroic deeds, who ac
cepts with gratitude the inheltance
which they have bequeathed to him.
V and who highly resolves ta preserve
this inheritance unimpaired and to
^ pas,? ?t on to his -descendants enlarged
and enriched, is a true Amarican, be
his birthplace or his parentage wnat
it may. '?!
Lyman Abbott.
The Pledge to the Flag.
Flag of our "Grat Republic!" hallowed
by noblest deeds a.nd loving
sacrifice?Guardian of our honor; an
inspiration in every battle for the
right?whose stars and stripes stand
.or beauty, purity, truth, patriotism
and the Union.
WE SALTJTE THEE
^ and for thy defense, the protection
'MRS. MELTON'S LETTER
TVk U/ rtim-ahI
AU Xligu ft UiU VUV
Jackson, Miss.?"I shall feel repaid
for writing this letter if I can help any
tired, worn-out mother or housekeeper
to find health and strength as I have.
"I have a family of five, sew, cook
and do my housework and I became very
B much run-down in health. A friend
asked me to try Vinol. I did so and now
I am well and strong and my old time
f energy has been restored. Vinol has no
superior as a tonic for worn-out, runIt
down, tired mothers or housekeepers."
B ?Mrs. J. N. Melton, Jackson, Miss.
W Gilder & Week:, Druggists, Newberry.
S. C.
ML do not require breakingL
are easy and comfortabl
.1 *
[day you wear tnem. i
have the desire to "lei
while wearing W. B. ]
CORSETS.
W. B. NUFORM, STYLE *
- \ T~*
[large illustration;, ror avei
figures. Medium bust. Doi
construction gives more tlu
value. Smooth fit. Long
^ Coutil. embroidery trii
v/- d- nuform, sty
VV-r-/ small illustration), Med
elastic inserts. Splendid v
embroidery trimmed. 11
Other W. B. Mod
p i \ V/. B. BRASSIER
I t 1' figure-lines and ad
MaPll i ; v,\Uv|ij' ;l Send for
I - jpi Weingartea Bros., In<
of our Country and the conservation '
oi -he liberty of the American people
v- cur hear s, our lives and
>u? .-a: rer' honor.
AMERICA
My country, 'tis of thre.
Sweet land of liberty,
(.! thee I sing;
I \v naK.i r?i\- fotlldVo rllCiH
: -<l 11 U W *11.1 I ill > iauui o vuvva,
i ! ,;ik1 of the pilgrim's pride.
From every mountain-side
Let ireedom ring.
!
Mv Tittiive country, thee,
I
Lmd 01 the : oble free,?
TU., .w.>~,.w T lnro
1 II v 111.. 11'. 1 l-y T V ,
i i io > tl'v reeks and rills,
I
Thy ;vcods and -.empled ihills;
My heart wMh rapture thrills
Like that above. :
I
I
i
Let niufic swell the breeze, !
\
A* ;! rng from all the trees.
i S.-.vei freedom's song;
! ' - ? mnrffll trill fMl P-? awaVp
'
i.u ;<1I that breathe partake,
I.ct reeks their silence break,?
The sound prolong.
i
j Our father's God to Thee
Author of liberty.
To Thee 1 sing;
.
Long may our land be bright
i'A'iih freedom's holy light;
Protect lis by thy might,
Great God our King.
I HK iS i'AK i KA.\ (jL. It. U nA.\ a r.n.
0, say, can you see by the dawn's early j
light
What so proudly we hailed at the twilight's
last gleaming??
Whose broad stripes and bright stars,
. tSwough the clouds of the fight
O'er the ramparts we watched, were
so gallantly streaming!
And the rockets' red glare, the bombs
bursting in air,
Ga e proof through the night that our
flag was stil'l there;
^ J 0 + r, ^
KJsm. uucs uuai 'oiai oyaug'cu
ner jet wave
O'er the land of the free, and the
home of the brave?
0! thus be it ever, when (iTeemen
shall stand
Between their loved homes and the
war's desolation!
Blest with victory and peace, may the
heaven-rescued land
rraise me rower tnai nam maae ana
preserved us a nation.
Then conquer we must, when our
cause it is just,
-And this be our motto: "IN GOD IS
OUR TRUST;"
And the 'Star 'Spangled Banner in
triumph shall wave
O'er the land of the free, and the
tome of the brave.
j STFIFE
{ THE SOUTH'S MOST
r> rt i r t i n
TUBULAR
PIANO
Write for catalog and price
list.
Box 165,
rniiiMRiA s c
I ' " I
^uhp-rihp ro Thp Herald and News
!?!? si
r*jpn?*Hg JftanaSsflaBaSl
e ine nrst / |; j
'ou never ijWfff/ j limSf t
1 ii ?ui" mm
MUFORM
ible hip kMi ' i
in good / f* j j !
wearing. I jj i | j 11
Timed, $2.00. . I j / L | j 1 j j
-LE 419 (See j i j || jS?! $
ium low bust; 1 I j F Ifi
-/caring Coutil; \ ; i
els. $1.00 up. 11; / Ivr/J,
ve fashionable
d to gown fit. W. B. NUFORM
No. 440. $2.00
YOUR DEALERS
Free illustrated folder to
New York, Chicago, San Francisco
mawftin m t ufljq
hsHiiliirti? s LLI lined
The Process From Raw Materia!
to Finished Product.
MANY BRANDS OF FUR USED,
Ingenious Methods by Which the Pelt:
Are Cleaned and the Vr^ious Grades
V
of Hair Are Mixed and Worked Ir.tc
the Required Shape.
One of the very interestinir exhibits
in the division of textiles of the Nn
tional museum at Washington shows
clearly just how such hats are made
from the fur to the finished productami
includes many of the latest ana
Ejost popular styles ready to wear, as
well as special shapes manufactured
for parti-aim foreign markers Tin
exhibit is a'-nmpau-icd 4 with ?
graphs i'lustratiii.L s enes in t!:e factory
of <> :;' of the largest ami best
known American hat manufacturers
i'he^o enable 'he ?:!>s. Tver v. <
the p:ateriuN. r;-:t:s a:;'! ! mis he I
;! "!s s! v. ;i i:,'d a ;..i!urii !" story
III til" ii: ?:: lt < i: ; of <?:>(.' of till
m<?>t poj>i:!ar !i;n:i !s *>f An:e!V';i!i li:M>
the far ??f North A:::?Tit-iiu ix-avcr.
South Aiacrira n nutria. Saxony hari
and rij-:?; a a;:.I Scotch coney arc usp;!
WlH-ii the |e!H of these animals ar<
received at the fa-tory ihey arc tirst
" 'O1""' ti-itli nil n f tf?r
U.'MU U W i \ ii " u,. ' ii ? ? * j -, ?. vwwhich
the lor.ir. ?oarse hairs are re
moved, since tlie% would tend to make
t!)e felt too rough. The skins are then
treated with nitrate of mercury, a process
called "carroting." which gives the
fur its "feeling properties." making it
knit together when hot water and prcs
1 rPN.. ?? <* t!\nn
sure ill ; i. i hi* ai\iu^ <ac un,u
brushed by a machine which removes1
all the dust and other foreign substances.
The skin next goes to a cutting machine.
where revolving shears strip
away the fur, cutting it so close that
it appears to have been shaved off.
From this machine the fur is carried
ttWU^' Oil <111 t-'LiU UCiL Ui a^i uu? uu
which it lies complete, just as it was
in the pelt, and it is hard to realize
that the skin below has actually been
removed. This is to facilitate the work
of the sorters who select from the belt
as it passes them just the parts desired
for various grades of hats. The
sorting is according to color and qualo.v*
nf ah L<n1/\/%fmrv o /liffnTMnt
n,> , tru?Jii am ii;i ociw tixifo c? v?iuv<\.nk
part, such ns the side or back, suitable
for a particular grade of hat
Although cleaned, carroted and sorted.
the fur is by no means ready for
use. It has to be seasoned, jtisr like
lumber, and is stored until ready for
use. Some manufacturers have a mil
lion or two dollars' worth of fur sea
soiling in storage. When the fur is
properly seasoned it is mixed in certain
proportions to produce the desired
texture and color, and from here on
TT-r?t*L- nnt /lr?nr? moflm nipn 11 v hnt
IUU ?? v/l u AO ll\/*. WV.iV.
by hand, being mainly a question of
art and skill. After various portions
of different kinds of fur have been se
lected the actual mixing is done by a
machine which Mows thom about in
various compartments until the blend
in? is perfectly even.
A certain amount of fur is then
weighed out, according to the weight
of the hat to be made, and blown
upon a copper cone perforated with
many thousand tiny holes, so that it
looks like a sieve. The cone is about
three feet in height and as wide at the
base. An exhaust fan operates inside
and below the cone so that the air and
fur are drawn from the outside. The
air passes tnrougii me openings, uui
the tine particles of fur stick and cov
er the whole surface.
The cone holding the film of fur is
inclosed in a snugly fitting jacket and
towered into a vat of boiling water.
This develops the felting properties of
the fur, t lie particles of wmcn mat ana
lock together, enabling the thin, deli
cate film of wot fur to be lifted from
rhe cone. The resulting: cone of fur is
a very deli'-ate embryo hat. except a>
to size: in that respect it might be tho
hat for a giant.
A bundle of about twelve of the.?
large forms is rolled in a wet condi
tion until the fibers knit togethei
slightly, givinir the hats hardness and
strength. TI1011 they are put into a
sizzling kettle, where they are shrunk
in hot water, beaten anil manipulated
until they are between ten and four
teen inches in diameter. Each hat i>
then stretched, pulled and blocked
with the aid of hot water until it takes
the form of a regular hat with crown
ana Dnm
If the hat is to be a soft one it has
only to be placed on a block and fin
ished with fine sandpaper, which gives
it a velvety appearance. The outsid.
band and binding and the sweat band
are then added, after which the brim
is curled.
Stiff hats, or derbies, are saturated
with ii solution of shellac before the>
are blocked. They are then put into
an oven until they become pliable
when they are blocked with a tre
mentions pressure on a mold which
shapes and curls them at one opera
tion Following which they are lined
and trimmed
Trouble Enough.
*rIVilnr\!iATm **
A. \ IV J '11* MI V. . OH
"What is it?"
"Your wife wants you homo at once.'
'What's the trouble?"
"She has a t icrht sown, can't stoop
m;l the drip pan under the refrigera
tor is running over."?Louisville Con
ri<T-Jouni;il.
When tho tastes are purified the
morals are not easily corrupted.?Osborne.
' 5 K \ ill M? TOIM( CO
.UAMT.WIil'inS^ TOV/N
, \\ iiiston-Salein, N. .Now Makes More
, Products Than Auy Otfcer
niy In t!;e WorId.
rc!U v. ir.g are extracts from an adj
Irs'-:? delivered by Col. ?A. D. Watts,
I i'lr./ilnr /if internal nilf? f. r t'.i * i
i
fih dlstricl oi' Xonb Jarolina, at a !
".iiokcr given by The Twin City club,:
.'nston-Salem, February 4th, 1916: ,
Some Comparisons,
"Winston-Salem i." supplying one- J
j iV i:rth of all the chewing and .-mokin^ !
- - V T * -x 1 _ i
rv'-acco consumed m i u?icc .
besides exporting vast quantities to ,
foreign lands. I his statement i? f;Kcn ;
rrori the report o^ the commissioner
of internal revenue for the fir>n q.-?r :
! tvT of the present fiscal vear and from
i i
, private advices from Washing;on a'; to ;
second quarter, which ended De- !
: her 31st, last. j *
' -r y '. > nn'cing one-seventh ot
i i P
' "pacco prorr.icrt:?viewing aim
-risking tobacco. clears, cigarette:- and
| snuff?maim. acti?rcil in the I'nitod
| >: i.te>. Your manufacturers a,,A ]:ay1
:g op. avc-.ige of a'jout .'>7^5"?? a da-"
i " venue (axes io the government and
j 'he amount is increasing from month j
'o month. When your government j
b ii'limr. much the handsomest in the I
!
State, was completed last July at a ;
.^o.v; of $2."0.000 your newspapers made ;
the statement that the taxes paid in i
your city to Uncle Sam for the first i
eight days of its occupancy would p iy '
for it. Since Sep-'t-mber. it has taken 1
oniy a iracuun over seven aiciag.; i
days collections here to equal its cost.
So ar this week. Mr. Crar.ford has
taken in $206,428.50. I predict that before
1916 shall have ended your averI
oo-a waoWv Mvmpnt; tr> the 2"OiVern
" VV<,VV fM *** v" vv/ o
mcnt on tobacco will more than pay
for this magnificent building, leaving ,
the collections for the other fifty-one
weeks, as clear profit to the govern*
- r?i A
JODacco ^nipratnis.
"Winston-Salem is shipping on an
j average each week day Jo all parts of
this country and to foreign lands at
enst SlaO.OOO o.' tobacco products.
"In conclusion, Winston - Salem
"Manufactures more tobacco, all tobacco
products are taken into tl. -
* ?
I yT~
St/tLf*
jgL /S??
30U7T1 ATUUrra SHS?5**"
In 1900 each farm in the In 1901
SOI'TH Atlantic States NORTH
produced $484 worth of produced
product*. prod act*.
"$500 More a Year
HERE ARE SOMJ
DISCUSS, EACH
1. We Must Inquire "Why We Make
Il^ee* Than the Northern or Westerr
Farmer.
2. We Muat Make Our Own Lrtiwfc
Richer.
I. We Must Diversify So As to JUUU
the South Feed Itself.
4. We Must Use More Hor#e Powei
, and Machinery.
, 5. We Must Learn Fertiliser Value:
and Buy Fertilizers More Wisely.
6. We Must Improve Our Method!
of Cultivation.
7. We Mutt Make Bigger Core
Yields.
? ' nv,o,ru.r T>nrSr niv'
d. W C IIWl JQanc ^ v?? ? i M
More of It
J. We Must Hare More Humes and
' Fewer Gulliee.
10. We Must Have All-the-y?arround
Garden*.
t 11. We Must Learn Principle* od
Plowing and Moisture Control*
12. We Must Ma.ke Our Own Hay
' and Some to Sell.
13. We Must Put the Stubble Lands
to Work.
14. We Must J^earn i^ener jueuiwu
of lAying-by Crops.
r
And Prof. Massey's pa|
! gressive Farmer famous as
; It suits every member c
help, but also providing th(
People's page.
Order The Progressive
Year"
(The importance of r;
later series
MSSStliM* \ V '.TI
|| \v ^ S.
| RUB OUT PAIN
j with good oil liniment. That's
j the surest way to stop them.
[ ihe best rubbing liniment is( j
i hiluruT
MIUIflES! I
Good for the A ilments of
Horses, Mules, Cattle, Etc.
Qood for your own A ches,
Pains, Rheumatism, Sprains,
Cuts, Burns, Etc.
25c. 50c. $1. At all Dealers.
statement, than any other city un .
narth, little or big. Industrially, &he
U easily first in North Carolina, popu1
considered, first in America and
' '.f"eve. in the world: socially a
never failing delight to her friends/'
TESTER S PILLS
n:r. viaxosd usA.m ;v
' n'i'- al AsW your l>rnci;tMt for/^\
op tr \
? r- i s-.d nc..i.i. >,V?V
i V. :th Lll'O ,
*?i:v of rr.;n* ^
- * . ) ' ??'
9
7}
Li
| The Yankee ft
I a year than w
as he is and i
each farm in the
tm'wonh"" || extra $500, to
II ___
BfiES5i?EFA
Will carry every week
months notable articles
Massey, "the Grand Old
Agriculture" on
for the Southern Farm*
E OF TEE SUBJECTS PROF
ARTICLE TELLING HOW T
o
*e is only one of fifty features
"The Farm Paper with the P
>f the family?not only giving 1
* best farm woman's page in A:
i Farmer now and ake ^oar ,?
lising more livestock will be d
5 of articles by Dr. Tait Butler
>% ^ -y V '
mpf I I it. il
r 54 XKJKl
? QJl ft comblna+ion of 6ofh
ft.' j: v liquid and paste. Ips
^T^vTlr-5 / Require half the ifforf.
ja sH / / Easy for children to use. ||g
IA fl.lj / / , Giveaqdcklastingshins. |$|
I I : ' / // Contain no acid. <^|S
V | ! ./// Wit! aot crack the leather.
\\>>j i?<,''// Preserve the leather and : ^
)> <v incrsass the life of your jjl^
? TBS F. F. DALLEY CO.,ltd. ill
\.| E-jffaloTX. y.
OLD PRE CRiPIION
ion WiAh KIDMYS
:.v 4: t.aia*:ion like Dr. Kil
.laai has real curative
value almost sells itself. Like ail
? * t - ? 4.1--.
i. Udells ciiaiu system tut; icjxicuj is
recuiunended bj those who have ~een
benefited to those who are in need
of it.
I t. Ki'mer's Swamp-Root is a physi.
:an's prescription. It has been tested
:or years and has brought results to
countless numbers who have suffered.
The success of Dr. Kilmer's SwampRoot
is due to the fact that *t fulfills
almost every wish in overcoming kid
per, liver ana Diaaaer diseases, corrects
urinary troubles and neutralizes
the uric acid which causes rheumatism.
Do not suffer. Get a bottle of
Swamp-Root from any druggist now.
Start treatment today.
However, if you wish first to test thia
c-eat preparation sena ten cents 10 jur.
F imer & Co.. Binghampton, N. Y., for
2 sample bottle. "VYTien writing be sure
r -d mention the Semi-weely Newberry
T-'e-ald and News.
The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Heed
h oanse of i:s tonic and laxative effect, LAXAVI"
HKOMO QUININ2is fetter than ordinary
: -,nri not cause nervousness nor
I.^ad Rcnember the full m" ^nd
- j?* w
inner makes $500 more
- _ .1
? do. We are as smart
m*t learn to make thu
a ; ; ;
Vt #
RMER
i
for tHe next six
by Prof. W. P.
I Man of Southern
?n How to Get It"
'. MASSEY WILL
0 DO THAT JOB:
15. We Must Keep Learning m Ixmx
m We Live.
1 . We Must Raise Abundant Winter
ood??Potatoes, Fruit, Peas, Beans,
?urnips. Etc.
17. We Must Make Boys and Girls
*ariner? in Farm Work.
TA. We Must Learn Greater Ecowiw
i* Farm and Home ManageIMt
1*. We Must T^oarr Better Business
a Buying, Selling, and Keeping
Lococnta.
SI. We Muat Give Mor? Attention to
*&sturee und Meadows.
21. We Must Grow Mora WlnUr I
xtrer urops.
22. We Must OraJc Ocr Lmdi
totter.
23. We Muat Grow More Wheat,
tets, and Rye.
K We Must Study Plant Breeding
iad Seed Selection.
S6. We Muat Farm So as to Keep
And, Teams and Hands Buey Twelve
tenths a Year.
25. We Must Adopt Wiser Methods
+ T> : 7
? rwUKlUil? JL^LISU.
that have made The Prounch."
1. ? 1 ?4-1,^ Vw>^
JLit? icUiiiei ililUStJli LXit? UWt
merica and a superb Yo-ng
start toward "$500 More a
iscussed in *
' ?ii

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