<e> COOPERATIVE EXTENSION >Y<
<S> FARMERS' EXCHA]
<$> T. M. Mills, County Demonstrati
A - rTTMT _ -* m _ -r-rr* T"T TT*
^ .miss wmie .viae wise, nome c-co:
- Clover Rally.
On April the 27th was >held at
Hodges, 'S. :C., under auspices of County
Agent C. B. Faris, a clover rally,
and I feei that it will he helpful to
some of the Newberry county farmers
to give a short write up of what I
saw and learned at that meeting.
The meeting was held at the farm
of Mr. B. S. Hodges one of Greenwrknd
'c ni rvzt nrrtSTPSKivo farrrisrc \Ir
Hodges has learned the basic principle
of economic farming, that of
soil building by the use of winter
According to <Mr. Hodges' own
statement, he bought a very poor
farm and about 9 years ago commenced
to grow crimson clover on
that farm. Of course he did me>et
with very good success at first but he
*iad faith in clover and determined to
make it succeed.
By perserverance and good judg
ment, he has succeeded possibly be- i
yond bis own expectations. He is now i
growing clover successfully on practically
his whole plantation, and his
soil lias been changed from "poor" to
one of productivity.
l?and that produced 4 to 6 hundred
povndg of seed cotton with an application
of 3 to 4 hundred pounds of
commercial fertilizer is now producing
12 to 15 hundred pounds to the
acre without any fertilizer except a
light application of 16 per cent acid.
Laet year, 1915, Mr. Hodges produced
on his farm, cotton, corn, hay,
grain, etc. at market prices, worth
oeiween 7 ana s cnousand collars,
and used only 10 tons of 16 per cent
acid that cost him $110.00, on the entire
The clover took the nitrogen from
the air and stored it in the soil, and;
the humus added by turning under
THE SEWS OF PROSPERITY
Ite?s Xhat Sboiuil Have Appeared
t? 1 an- j.
XBC?Uaj-TWVT. X?1C?9C 10
Prosperity, viMay 1.?Messrs. Kenneth
Baker of Greenwood and C. P.
Barre of Newbery were week-end visitor,
of Mrs. E. W. Werts.
0?rs. Addie -Hodges leaves this week
for a visit to Dr. -Sims of Columbia,
Mr. S. S. Binge is spending a fewdays
in Columbia with Mrs. 'A. H.
Mr. H. J. Rawl has gone to Lexing^
Mrs. Virgil Kohn returns today
from a month's stay with her parents
me following attended the Young
People's conference held at 'St. Pauls
Sunday: Misses Ellen Werts, Marie
Schumpert, Willie Mae Wise, Mr. L.
M. Wise, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Schumpert,
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Black.
Messrs. S. D. and J. B. Duncan of
Columbia were week-end visitors of
Mrs. John Crosson.
The Young People's Society enjoy >
ed a fine lecture Sunday evening ib>
Rev FYped nf C!o]nmhia While in
town (Rev. Freed was the guest of
Mrs. A. G. Wise.
Miss iVictoria Crosson spent 'Sunday
Mrs. Jim Price and daughter, Miss
Doris of Columbia are visiting Mrs.
F. E. Schumpert.
Mrs. George White of Savannah
and Mrs. Duck Copeland of Clinton
have returned to their respective
homes after a visit to Miss Clara
Mr. Campbell Lake who has been
teaching in- Lockhardt Junction is
home for the summer vacation.
Mr. B. T. Brown has gone to Princefn-n
fr\v tVio Vool
WVU /.VI tuv TT ^VXV.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Stockman spent
Monday in Newberry. ' *
Mrs. J. A. Baker lias gone to Co^lntnbia
to visit her son.
Mrs. W. C. Adams of Greenville is
spending awhile with' her mother,Mrs.
Godfrey Harmotf. ^ .
. Mrs. G. W. Harmon returns today
Mrs. J. H. Werts and children spent
the week-end with her mother, Mrs.
Z. W. Bedenbaugh of the Monticello
Mrs. J. A. Counts will entertain the
William Lester chapter V. D. C. Tuesday
afternoon at 4:30.
!T!he many friends of ex-Governor
Cole. L. Blease will he glad to know
that he will speak in behalf of the
Red Men in the town hall May 5 heginning
promptly at 7:30. His subject
s bing: "The Principles of Red. Men.''
*y * ^ >s> vj% <-i- ^ <?<$><$> <?><? <$><?> <^
i)ltW IN <t>
LTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS ^
V GE DEPARTMENT <$>
on Agent Prosperity, S .C <?>
nomics Prosperity, S. C. ^
I the clover released enough potash for
the use of the plant, besides helping
to conserve moisture and rendering j
the land in a better mechanical condition
for the growth of the crop.
Now, I am writing this, not with the,
idea of boosting Mr. Hodges' farm, but1
with the hope that some one will read !
it and resolve to do likewise.
Yields can ^e doubled and the fertilizer
bill cut in half by growing j
summer and winter legumes and:
turning them under, just as Mr.
Hodges and many others are doing.
So I hope that every farmer in Newberry
county will plan to sow some
clover this fall..
In my eagerness to tell something j
of Mr. Hodges' farm and. results I j
almost forgot to tell about the atten-|
dance. The meeting was attended by
at least 1,000 farmers and business
men. coming from several counties.
The forenoon was spent in looking
over the farm. In the afternoon we
| had talks by Messrs. W. W. Long, B.
I S. Hodges and tWl H. Barton and everybody
went home feeling that they |
had spent a very profitable day.
I One good milk cow Prosperity,
k One pure Duroc Jersey sow gilt,
weighing about 140 pounds.'- One
lot cow peas, sound, $1.25, near
One milk cow. -Prosperity, Phone
One registered * Red Poll <hull 3 1-2
to 4 years old. Prosperity* Phone
Wanted. , .
One good milk cow. No scrub wanted.
Prosperity, Phone 2103.
SOTICE OF FIJfAI SETTLEXEJTT
I will make a 'final settlement of
the estate of Emma Shealy in the
probate court for Newberry County,
S. C.f on Tuesday the 30th day of
May, 1916, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
and will immediately thereafter
ask for my discharge as executors of
R. 0. Shealy.
G. E. Shealy,
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney and bladder trouble
and never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to
be nothing else but kidney trouble, or
i the result of kidnev or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy
condition, they may cause the other
J organs to become diseased.
Yon mav suffer a great deal with
paiu in the back, 'headache, loss of ambition,
nervousness and may ibe despondent
Don't delay starting treatment. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a physician's
store, restores health to the kidneys
prescription, obtained at any drug
and is just the remedy needed to overcome
Get a fifty cent or one dollar bottle
immediately from any drug store.
However, if you wish first to test
this great preparation send ten cents
i to Dr. Kilmer & iCo., Binghampton, N.
Y., for a sample bottle, wnen writing
be sure and mention The Herald
TOPIC ODER DISCUSSION
A literary club was recently organized
by women in a suburb of Boston
For a while everything went along
One evening, while the Browns
were having dinner, Mr. Brown asked:
"Well,, Inez, did you have a pleas
ant meeting at your club v this afternoon?"
"Oh, yes, dear!", replied Mrs.
Brown, with great enthusiasm, "it
was really a' splendid meeting. About
i the best we have had, i tninK.
"Indeed," said the husband . who
I was not a firm believer in women's
: clubs; "what was the topic under dis-1
; cussion today?"
Mrs. Brown couldn't seem to rerrfem-1
I ber at first. Finally, however, she exi
"Oh. yes, I remember! We discusj
sed that brazen-looking woman with
i red hair that's just moved in across
I the street, and Shakespeare.''
OUTSIDERS SEEKS j
APPLICATION IS FILED THROUGH !
J. L. McLAUKIN j
Warehouseman Says Non-Resident is
Vntiflpri I'nripr Constitution
Contending that the section barrir.g
non-residents of South Carolina from
securing a license is unconstitutional,
John L. McLaruin, State warehouse
commissioner, yesterday filed with F.!
H. McMaster, insurance commission-:
er, tne application or rnnip l^aiourette
of New York for a broker's lie- !
The letter to the insurance commis-!
"Dear Sir: I am inclosing herewith
an application of Philip l^aTourette
of New York for a broker's license,'1
under the act of March 2, 1916. |;
"You will recall that at the hearing
before the legislative committee I ex- ,
pressed doubt as' to the constitution- i
ality of the following clause in this ,
.... i *
act, 10 wic: ^
" 'Under the terms of this act only . ]
such persons may be licensed as are (
residents of this State and have been j
licensed insurance agents for at least
two years.' ,
Not Vital Section.
"This provision, if held unconstitu- ! .
tional, would not In any way impair j,
the validity of the remainder of the ,,
law. . . J j
"Mr. LaTourette is connected with ?
Samuels, Cornwall & Stevens, one of ]
the largest insurance firms in the <
United -States. They are carry ing c
State cotton, and I am satisfied that, j (
with power to inspect and operate in :,
South Carolina, reTief can be had until;
the next session of the general assembly,
when further legislation may be ,
secured, if expedient at that time. !
"I am of the opinion that the clause
to which I refer is unconstitutional,
"1. The federal constitution guarantees
to each citizen in every State the
same rights and privileges enjoyed by
eacli citizen in any particular State.
The citizen of New York has the right
to do business on the same terms and
with equal opportunity as the citizen j
of South Carolina, and ;vice versa. iAs i
a matter of fact, any citizen writing j
insurance in South Carolina can go j
right to New York and get a license j
on the same terms with a citizen of
that State, and you can only restrict
a citizen of New York to the same
terms that are applied to the citizens
of South Carolina. Samuels, Corn
wall & Stevens have licenses in many
other States and have never been refused
a license. They now have a license
in North Carolina.
"2. This clause abridges the privileges
a^d immunities of individual citizens
in the several States.
"3. It is a trade, not a police regulation,
in any sense o 1 the word. It is
not aimed at a corporation?an artificial
creature?but at a man whose
fundamental rights are protected by
the constitution in. the pursuit of a
business recognized by the act itself
I "Twenty-five years ago most of the
j towns in South Carolina bad license!
j / ^
i fees for -drummers. I tested one of i
i these cases in the courts myself, and j
it was Tield unconstitutional in the j
principles which I have herein laid!
"Spppose, for example, a man lived j
in Charlotte and had an office in Rock
Hill. It would be ridiculous to say
that he could not write insurance unless
he moved to Rock Hill and lived
for two years.
"If Mr. LaTourette can comply with
all of the other requirements of the
act, and I am correct in my vltfws,
then you would be violating your oath
to uphold the federal constitution in
denying him the right to pursue a ,
legitimate business on the same terms
and with equal opportunity as a clti
zen of South Carolina.
"Under the present situation, the
law creates a monopX' for local insurance
agents, who seem powerless
to serve the public. I think, in a matter
of this kind, that the interests of
the public are paramount, and that
no monopoly created to favor local
agents should be allowed to stand in
the way of the interests of the entire
"Yours very truly,
"John T, rYI.nL.au rln.
"State Warehouse Commissioner."
Death of Mrs. P. B. Scurry.
'Airs. Fannie Lindsay Scurry, wife of
P. B. Scurry, died at her home in Saluda
county oil Wednesday, _ 'April
26th, and was buried on Thursday at
Zoar church, the funeral service being
conducted by Revs. W. P. Meadors
and Amos Clary.
RECALLS SURRENDER IN 1>G1
I)r. Divv(*r Reminiscent of Capture at
Williamston By a Detachment
of Yankee Troops.
The following from The Anderson
Mail will be of special interest to
Confederate veterans nf Newberry: i
Monday was the 51st anniversary of
Dr. R. F. Divver's surrender.
"It occurre-d at 2 o'clock in the af- J
ternoon, I remember it well?in fact,
I never will forget it," declared Dr.
Divver today. "I was a detailed sol- j
dier of the Confederate government,;
and was assigned the duty of hualing !
supplies from Columbia to Green- '
ville. My engine was at Newberry
aiiu caijj uuat muiiiiug we puueu
out of Newberry with a train of flat
cars. The cars were to be used in
hauling away of the machinery from
the shops of the Confederate government.
The shops were located in
Greenville, and we wanted to carry
them off before the Yankees arrived
and captured them. I
"We were captured by a detach-'
tnent of Yankees under Gen. S. P.
Brown. This detachment was in pursuit
of Jefferson Davis. We saw Mr.
Davis and his cabinet cross the railroad
at Hodges about 12 o'clock that
lay. They were headed toward Ab-;
jeville court house. Our train reach- j
id Williamston and there it was cap- j
;ured by Gen. Brown and Ills men.
"Everybody on the train except the
women and children were captured.
Tack Lollis was my fireman, and
Marshall Zeigler was another en- j
*ineer on board. We three and about I
25 Confederate soldiers, who hadj
seen paroled, and who were on their j
tvay home?.were caused to surrender,
md were brought to the Anderson
2ourt house. A little later the passenger
train was captured."
Dr. Divver says it has "been a long
time a>go?51 years?but the events
of that day are still fresh In Jiis
Subscribe to The Herald and News J
No Tires ai
I taken T
I.jggspi'j.'iinm * HVii - -i-wr? i nfUnirMMXBSB i MIIUII i
. ,30x3 } ($1C
30 x 3KJ ' ? ^l2es"|$12
33 x 4. .1. .Safety Tread . .$22
34 x 4 "Fair-List"... .$22
36 x 4y2 $31
. 37 x 5 $3^
38 x 5K
v - "
YOl'NG PEOPLE'S FEDERATION
HOLDS INTERESTING MEETING
Last Sunday was a beautiful day j
and crowded full of interesting events !
for the people and visitors of old his- j
toric St. Pauls. The occasion was j
the meeting of the Young People's '
Federation, a live and working organization
of the you: g people in the
Lutheran church. The meeting place
of this organization was well chosen
for St. Pauls is in the midst of a
prosperous and progressive farming
community and its people are always
generous and hospitable.
The meeting last Sunday of the
Young People's Federation was called
to order and conducted by Rev.
Ray Anderson. Tne welcome address
was made by Mr. Hugh Epti.;ig,
a student at Xewjerry college from
the St. Pauls community and a member
of this church. The response was
made by Supt. of Education Chis. P.
Barre. The address of the morning
session was made by Kenneth Baker
r.mv of Greenwood but a
resiaeru or Prosperity. Mr. Baker's
address was listened to with rapt attention
throughout and was pronounced
by-many as a masterly appeal
to the spiritual emotions of his
audience. Following Mr. Baker's address
a solo was sung by Miss Marie
Schumpert of Prosperity. 'The meet
J ? -3 : ? >T?1
mg men recesseu lur uiuuer. mere,
was a long table under the green
spreading oak trees and everybody
was cordially invited to dinner. At
2 o'clock the convention reassembled
and interesting and instructive addresses
were made by Prof. S. J. Derrick,
Miss Rosalyn- Hipp, Miss Eunice
Long, Mr. iMcFall Wise, Walter. Rich-1
ardson and Mrs. Fay Duckworth. Mrs. j
Duckworth is the recent bride of the
Rev. W. A. Duckworth of Pom aria and
ner address Sunday afternoon on the :
subject of foreign missions was a
gem in its heart touching endeavor
and beautiful in its simplicity. Mrs.
Duckworth was for several years a
missionary in Guatemala, one of the
Central or Latin American countries
. ) .
rA " lnrcreri
"? o"" ;
ype for Type,
\ QIZE for Size, ar
\ Tires are as k
\ by era/ Mak
y \ MAINTAINED.
A \ This means larger
V\\ 1 J rp _ ?i? ^4-1
14 una xypea ui niniiy uu
\ higher prices are asked.
It means, too, ti
FABRIC Tires on the M
l -in America, with a 47 y(
working, and a Recon
which makes the abo'
Made from the new
gives its maximum Trc
iff / "?n>RICED on that
i| I ?Jan. 1st, 1911
Ml X Co., which sai
II j last year to Tire-Users,
|tf I against Padded Price-L;
I J Priced so reasonabl
II whose products are not c
J ity on the mere streng
I (and the Larger Profii
I Tire-User and Dealer).
Goodrich Prices are
largest, and longest expet
manufacture Tires, as
Goodrich Rubber Goods
Rubber, and over which
* - Good Business Men
>.40 why Goodrich "Barefoc
> 40 are) the best Tires on the
>-45 ?though quoted at ti
i.oo ures frankly and openly
'.35- ' ; - THE .
and -during her address she sa g in
Spanish the old familiar hymn love
10 tell the story." She also exhibited
several garments worn by the people
of Guatemala. At the conclusion of
Mrs. Duckworth s address the convention
wor.t into a business session and
heard reports from delegates present,
ropresenti g the se"v - local organizations
of the federation in the
The Mammoth Yellow
promises to be one of the most
profitable crops for southern farmers
everywhere. Makes a large
yield of beans, which are readily
salable for oil-producing and food
purposes, in addition to its use for
forage, soil-improving and stock
feeding. Splendidly adapted to our
ovuiu^iu ouuo anu ciimaic*
The New 100-Day
the' quickest growing of Velvet
Beans, promise to supercede Cow
Peas very largely as a soil-improving,
forage and grazing crop
throughout the South. Cheaper
to seed per acre than cow peas.
Write for prices and "Wood's
Crop Special" giving full information
in regard to Soja and
Velvet Beans, Cow Peas, Millet,
Seed Corns, Sorghums, Sudan
Grass, etc. Mailed free.
T.W.WOOD ) SONS,
SEEDSMEN, - Richmond, Va? }
Reason for Cyclones.
"Of course I want my daughter to
have some kind of artistic education. I
think I'll let her study singing," said
"Wihy .not art or literature?" fiuggected
"Art spoils everything and literature
wastes reams of paper. Singing
merely produces a temporary disturb
bance of the atmosphere,' was the re- .
- - - > J ff
id Type for Type, Goodrich
irge as the largest put out ^
:er, and WILL BE SO ^
than corresponding Sizes
ler Tires for which even
le most generously made
[arket, at any price.
le largest Rubber Factory
sar Experience in Rubberi
ve statements worthy of
"Barefoot Rubber," which
iction with minimum Friol'veliness
and long-life to
;"Fair-List" basis initiated
5, by the B. F. Goodrich
.red more than $25,000,000
through its propaganda
\y low that Competitors,
comparable, claim superiorth
of their Higher Prices
Is they demand from the
based on what it costs the
rienced, Rubber Factory to
ONE of the 269 lines of - I
for which it buys Crude
its Overhead Expenses are
should know, from this,
>t" Tires can be (as they
j Market AT ANY PRICE,
moderate "Fair-list" figpublished
B. F. GOODRICH CO.
Akron, Ohio %
_ A ires
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