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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, July 18, 1916, Image 6

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| Slip a few ]
smokes into
<. You've
patented p
smoke your
?lf it proves out
Ljf Prince Albert
/y without coupoi
tj prefer to give qu
/* There's sport srr
j ff your own, but yoi
fy1 to have the right
Prince Albert will
Ef open for you to co
fOJ firing up every littl
rKOHimXJfcilJ 1*1 LAW
Mr. Fred H. Dominick Calls Attention
to Code of 1912 Yolume I> Sections
Greenwood Journal.
The Daily Journal has received the
following letter from Mr. Fred H.
Dominick under date of July 11th:
Dear Sir:
Upon my return home, I notice
your editorial in reference to the
running of excursion trains on Sunday,
and your suggestion that a law
should be passed prohibiting same.
Upon reference to the Code of 1912,
Volume I, Sections 2210-3213, inclusive,
it will be seen that the running!
of excursions on Sunday is now pro- ;
liibited by law. These statutes, so!
PAM An T VlftTTA KftrtTl n TV1 ATI 1
fxai as i Aiiun, nave uuv uccu auicuued
or repealed since the adoption of
the Code of 1S12, and are therefore
now in full force and effect.
I am simply calling this to your attention
for whatever usle you may desire
to make of it, but would ask that
if you refer to it, my name be not |
mentioned in connection with your|
story, as I have no desire nor am I
writing this to receive any free advertising.
The -Sections of the Code, referred
to, may be obtained from any of the
lawyers of the Greenwood Bar.
Js>-, Yours very truly,
"V Fred H. Dominick.
Upon receipt of the above letter Mr.
"Dominick gave permission to have it
published by special request by Tha
I journal.
The Sections referred to are as follows:
3210?Trains Prohibited from Run"s
ning on Sunday?Exceptions.?It
shall be unlawful for any railroad
corporation owning or controlling j
I railroads operating in uns state to
load, or unload, or permitted to be
lo&d or unload, or permit to be
mit to be run, on Sunday, any locomo- j
,tive, cars, or train of cars moved by j
steam power, except as hereinafter j
provided, and except to unload cars I
loaded with, animals.
3211?What Trains (May Run?
Ioaia corporations or persons may run \
on Sunday, trains laden exclusively |
with vegetables and fruits; and on j
said day, in any and every month, |
their regular mail trains and such
construction trains as may be render.
ed necessary by extraordinary emer- j
gencies other than those incident to !
v .freight or passenger traffic, and such .
freight trains as may be in transit
1 which can reach their destination bv
6 o'clock in the forenoon: Provided,
That the Railroad Commissioners.
shall have the power (upon proper
application made to them for the purpose
bv the ^icers of the church or
Prince Albert^^s
VOlir cvetpm I
heard many an earful about the Prince J:
>rocess that cuts out bite and parch and 1
fill without a comeback! Stake your bank
every hour of the day.
has always been sold
is ^ or premiums. We ILp j|^ 1 |j
loking a pipe or rollingf A
1 know that you've got j?
tobacco! We tell you ll I
bang the doors wide
me in on a good time (/,e natioi
e so often, without a
regret! You'll feel like yon
has been wasted and will be s
back un for a frpch ctor+
. w W V/lUd k*
\/J/ You swing on this say-so like it
thousand-dollar bill! It's worth
JjfpL ness and contentment to you, t
ff|j| who knows wl
1 Jl i7Wfl 1HOTW -W. ? S^TKM-SJ
religious denominations in charge of Wt
the place where such services are to Savannah I
be held) to authorize and permit the ?y[ere mo]
running of trains on any -Sunday in initial equi
the year for the transporting of pas- preparation
sengers to and from religious ser- .
nomic prob
vices, Provided, The application for are.just as
* * * x A J I J
tne permit ana tne autnoruy grauxeu ag ^ j.
must both <be in writing and made a armed forc
part of the records of said Railroad gratjfyjng
Commissioners. beinj,
3212?Trains I>elaye<i by Accidents, ^ equijit)I
Etc., May Run to Usual Point of Rest market in
?'Any train running by a schedule in ;Mexico T]
conformity with the provisions of this officers
chapter, but delayed by accident or effect the
other unavoidable circumstances, ^
ers in supi
may be run until it reaches the point ^ p0SSj|jj]
at which it is usual for it to rest . .
economic d
upon a Sunday.
In conne<
0<k10 DAnnlf.r v* Umlotinn iTJVvr I
o^o-^uan, ' ""7-? association
a Wilful violation of the provisions of
the three preceding sections the rail- iJar to ,
road company so offending shall for- gion would
feit to the state $500 to be collected laro.e or<jer
in any court of competent jurisdic- for
t*on* tion would
quiring hei
WHAT A FARMER BOY participate
out in sucl
'^Last spring a year ago," says mediately ]
Farm and Fireside, a ten-year-old ... ,
' sible for ar
neighbor boy was given 10 cents by ? , .. . .
Oil t 1L IS I
his grandmother. He purchased a . ,
taken some
packet of good cucumber seed with , . . ,
* ? nnerriol on.
his money and grew a nice patch of agreed" upo
cucumbers for the local village mar- ? ..
effecting ns
ket. His'crop of cucumbers brought . ?
war in Jt<ur
him a little over $6 in money, all of le aliz d ar
which his mother allowed him to ,. ..
direction is
keep and spend as he pleased.
With $1 of his money this boy
purchased a few little things for The
himself, and with the other $5 he Holyoke Tr
purchased a ewe lamb. By this' One of th
spring his ewe had grawn into a j the operate
mature mother sheep, and she gavr? and her hu
birth to twin lambs. So now the n<>t only h{
boy has three sheep from his invest- ! and their 1:
ment. The mother sheep is now possession
worth $10, and the lambs are worth ! Homer is a
$5 each making a total value of $20 composer, 5
he had earned with his 10 cents in a j interpreter
year and a half. Besides he sold the \ ways takei
won! this sDrins: from the mother' wife's succ<
sheep for $2.45, which he has placed J in his fam
in the savings bank as the beginning i was always
of a bank account of his own." | most fortur
* ! bands in tl
Hopeful. 1 pears that
Parker?'How is your rheumatism [ to add still
getting on? ; his wife.
Ferry?It's getting along slowly, j relative he
but I'm very hopeful now. ; the possess
Parker?I'm glad to hear that. I tune, whic]
j _ + r> Tial/l on
Ferry?Yes, it commenced m iuy
feet and "has gradually worked up to supporting
my shoulders. I'm in hopes that in large as tl
about a week it will go off into my embraces f
hat.?Baltimore American. 1 her profess
: those of he
Plies Cared In 6 to 14 Days | adequate t(
j ?oor druggist will refund money if PAZQ j
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching, j Homer S SU
i 3!:nd.BleedingorProfrtidini?P;'ecii!(r>rol'?oovs | f
I The lirst application j 01 -OTcLne
i ]:
Copyright 1918 by
E. J. Reynolds Tobacoe Ct
Next March 4th Falls On Su
There is Some Speculatloi
Who Will Take l> I)u
Chief Kxcutive For Thai
Ubert^^V | Charleston Evening Post.
GtSJ'OU The next President of ti
roll that States may no: be either
! Wilson or Charles E. Hi
f|gf YA | Because of the fact that
Y>\ ' next will fall cn Sunday an-,
i > ^ ! Secretary of State, will be t
ial joy smoke W i, . " n .
J * Lvl ; dent with all of the powers
ir cmnlm r3'I ! office during the 24 hours
u. OlilUAC Uclol 9 M
r |>I elapse between the expir
>orry you cannot kJ ^
rj President Wilsons term at
March 4 and the inaugurati
WHS a tip to a /17 successor at noon of March
that in haooi- f?/ It: is P?ssibIe that this ma^
0 every man // says a ft"asbinston sPecial
? /'T Florida Metropolis. The lav
iat can be fJ .. .. ? . +,
, /* provides that whenever the
^ ^ 1^Ily Ian(* vice Pres,(^ent are b?t
1 makin S M?M for anv reason to perform t
^ 1 ^ ^ Jp/ ?- executive office the
t for ?/ I of state shall act as preside
> " ^ f terms of Wilson and Marst
Jttjr THE Prince . 0 ,
1 Albert tidy expire at noon on Sunday,
"0* fact,d every Prince 1917' That SiveS ^nsing hi
?*ihJn packae?' has If nothing else is done abo
m* JT a real xnessage-to-you
?n its reverse side. Youii secretary of state will auto
r read:? Process Patented
July 30th, 1907." That means become president with the
that the United States Govern- , _r, .,
ment has granted a patent on the OCCUpy the White House, IS
dons, command the army a:
^fe*Sa?oi?'s?So?K 3nd. " he chOOSeS' rWe 10 th'
Prince Albert awaiting you rai ceremonies at the capit<
in toppy red bags, 5c; tidy
red tins, 10c; handsome outgoing president.
* \ pound and half-pound _ . .. . ^ ?
* \ tin humidors and in i But there is no need to ?
\ 'eilss'hlmido^wfth i Cheers for .Secretary Lansing
\% \ Tbe chances are ?reat th
vM \ t?bacc0 in such thing else will be done aboi
&W \ e condition? \
\j \ always! same set of circumstances,
ill pened three times before an<j
X retary of state has never ye
Wfoi \ president.
James Madison's second te
. fice began on Sunday, Marcl
' , Zachary Taylor's term began
ir and Economics. day> March 4> 1849 In each
se7,s* president took the oath and
Dilization of an army, with augurated on the following
pment, does not1 constitute On each of these occasions
for war. There are eco- was vacant and the nation T
ilems incident to war that president for 24 hours.
vital in prolonged strife, Rutherford B. Hayes' ter
stment and fitting out of on Sunday, March 4, 1877.
es. It is interesting and case there was no intei
to note the move that is Hayes made dead sure by t?
to insure maintenance of oath on Saturday evening,
'ium of the American food The ceremony was perform*
the event of war with red room of the White Ho
le war department and President Grant and Secret
the army are seeking to as witnesses. (Chief Justic
? ? ?^ i. " 1 r. ?-va 1 A^lrviin f V> /\ /vrtl'U
H-ga.Ulza.UUil Ol laigc aumiuioicicu mc V7cn,u,
)lies in order to minimize Hayes was formally inaug
lities of destroying the noon on Monday, when he
alance through war. the oath and it was not then
2tion with the proposed *7 known that he had alrea
of dealers, it is explained ^ According to the coi
ganization would be sim- only the taking of the oath
jroduce exchange. tProvi- sa-ry to turn the president <
- " - - ? A /vw+ /**? A AI/va/V /\i
be made for the tilling ot L"c ??icomcm. vu. uic uWC vi
s without giving occasion decessor s term. The rest
n rise in prices. Specula- ceremony of inauguration
be guarded against by re- cia*ivy
bonds of the dealers Therefore, there is nothin
g. vent 'President Wilson's
the plan has been worked ^r?ni taking the oath of o
l detail as to make it im- vately on Saturday, as !
practicable, it is not pos- Hayes did- ' Perhaps he migl
i onlooker to judge now. a^ noon Sunday, though law
n line with work under- aSree as to the validity of
months ago, when an in- taken on the Sabbath. There
d commercial survey was constitution to pr
T-i r\,a o n r\crc f to 1 ofan in I inauguration from taking i
Li clo au coo^/uuai o p in
itional preparedness. The I Sunday, though custom rul<
ope has shown that some
id concerted action in this There is even another f
vitally important. against Lansing and his c
being enrolled among the p;
If the president-elect does m
Homers Get Money. to take the oath before Mond
anscript. is nothing to prevent the vi
e ideal- married couples < of ,dent froni doing
so, in wt
j stage is Louise Komer j wouid become president
isband, Sidney. They are president-elect ihad qualifie
ippy in their married life customary to administer the
arge family, but in the ^he vice president-elect firs
of similar tastes. Mme T , . .
Lansing s chances look pr<
' sin=er and ??r- Homer a Still, there is a chance. It
ind she o?ten acts as the the president-elect nor the v
of his songs. He has al- ..... . ..
dent-elect takes the oatQ ui
n. as much pride in his . ... . T
day, iMarch o, 191<, and Lans
jss as a singer as she has , . . . ,
& and does not resign, he wi
e as a composer. So he .. . . T. .. , c?*
K president of the United Sta
accounted one of the: .
i day.
jotn ?* Anorofir. Tine. I
vi tiiVy vpwi atiVy xi u o .
. XT He will enjov the honor 31
le profession. Now it ap,,
TT , , . _ as Ion? as some of the rect
Mr. Homer has been able
.. , . can presidents. None of th
more to the happiness of
, ,, , ? ians will be likely to both
Through the death of a
. , ,, . , with tracing the influence
! had recently come into 1 .
. - .... I dent -^ansing upon tlie nat
>1011 of a comfortable for[1
indeed is large enough -??=?
income quite equal to A preffi0niti#n.
in comfort a family as
lat of the Homers, which | "What makes you think }
ive children. Of course, j band is coming back, Mand;
sional earnings as well as you heard from him?"
:r husband are entirely "Xo'm, but Ah jes' know
) their needs. But Mr. thins gwine to happen. Ah
ifficiently large accessio* ( mirrow dis mawin'!"?Atlan
is to be quite important. I nai.
TSIDENT Charlotte Observer.
The time is at hand when a prelimi
nday And 'nary review of the political field i
ti As to in order. The two big parties hav
tics 01 neen nnea up ana me oattie move
t Day. merits will shortly be on. There wa
never a campaign in which each par
, ;y did not claim that it wo lid be sue
:e I'nitecl cessful and this is true of the on
Woodro".* I just beginning, but the Democrats
ighes. It having the inside track, manifestl
Aiain it are in possession oi the advantage
j The peot.Ie. however, want to thin.
March 4 and figure for themselves and by \va,
I because or' facilitating this occupation Th
laugurate Observer will endeavor to outline th
lay, some situation as from a disinterestei
ed at the standpoint. We shall make use c
using, as some figures presented by The Xe\
he Presi- York Sun, a paper that, while op
of the Dosed t.6 Wilson, "has evidently un
that will ciertaken to give fair account of th
ation of advantages and disadvantages of th<
noon of two candidates?Wilson and Hughes
on of his The Electoral College must first b<
5. considered as the basis for all calcu
r happen, lation and bearing in mind its com
to The position, the reader may the bette:
v of 1836 be able to arrive at intelligent con
president elusions. The Electoral College con
h unable tains 031 memoers, ana 2t)t> voies, <
he duties hare majority, will he sufficient t<
secretary elect. Of these 266 votes, 183 ar
snt. The iu the Southern States, placed a1
rail shall follows:
(March 4, Maryland !
s chance. Virginia 1!
ut it the 'West Virginia . .. !
matically Kentucky 1!
TannoQcaa 1'
ilollU IU I * ?
;sue par- North Carolina 1
nd navy South Carolina
e inaugu- Georgia 1
d1 as the Florida <
Alabama 1
ive three Mississippi 1
; just yet. Missouri 1!
at some- Arkansas
it it. The Oklahoma I1
has haD- Texas 2*
I the sec- | Ixmisiana V
t become ?
Total 18
rm of of- As a matter of course these 18:
i 4, 1821, votes are "mortgaged'" to Wilson, am
. on Sun- with these votes certain, he will hav
case the to look around for only 83 votes t<
. was in- insure his election. As The Sun put
" * * " /V ??? ~ ^ /* ?? *-? ? V\/\tTA ^V? o
Monday, cvei jiuuig uc may wiu auutc ujlio.
the office number is in the nature of superflu
without a ous glory." While Wilson may carr;
some of the New England States, Th
m began Observer, on the ground of safetj
In this would give Hughes 114, against thi
>regnum. 183 in the South. The Middle Atlantic
iking the States we shall throw in with Ne^
March '6. England for Hughes^ The lis
jd in the stands:
use with Maine i
;ary Fish iNew Hampshire
e Waite Vermont
Massachusetts 1;
urated at Connecticut
repeated Rhode Island
general- New York 4;
,dy taken New Jersey .. 1
cstitution Pennsylvania 3
is neces- Delaware !
;lect into
pre- Totai 14.
of the That leaves 204 votes in the cente:
is unoffi- 0f thg battleground and these are lo
cated in the Middle Western an<
g to pre- Pacific States. It is agreed tha
successor among these States the real fight fo
ffice pri- election is to be waged. -Granting, a:
President we have done, for the sake of safet:
it take it that Wilson will carry none of th<
yers dis- New England or Middle lAtlantif
an oath States, if one can pick out the State:
i is noth- in the following list that will lose c'
oron f fho
>lace oq * ??
is gainst
possibility u
hance of A JLM* kJ
residents. __ _ __ __
Jt choose ROUND T
iay, there
ce presi- FROM N
lich case ________________
until the c* T*
d it is j oummer nx
' oatl110; To Wrightsville Beach_._
,ny siim. To Isle of Palms
neither j To Su livan's Island
rce-presi ^ To Myrtle Beach
itil Mon- ; To Norfolk
sing lives i
11 he the _
tes for a Tickets on saie from M
sive, limited returning \
ast about stf'p-over privileges.
hutor-! Schedules and further
er much! nished upon aplication to
of Presiion.
Ticket A,
our bus- ??????????
a m? * irrrvn a
"' I A1 LAIN 11C <
*iiST. | The Standard Rai
ta " Jour- I
i'~ :
Wilson 83 votes, these going to the 9
Republicans to make up the mini- 11
- mum of 144 they need, he will be able
s to say in advance with a certainty,
e how the election is going in Xovem-j,
- b^r. The table around which the
I election will swing takes this shape:
. -NL>Im uaKCKa o
e South Dakota 5*
e Nebraska 8
[1 Kansas 10
f New Mexico 3
v Colorado 6
'Wyoming 3 1|j
- Montana 4
e Idaho 4 j
8 Nevada 3
i. it'tah 4 - ^
e Arizona 3
- California T3
- Oregon :
r Washington 7
Total 204
1 Out of these States in 1912 Presi- C
o I dent Wilson got 150 votes. A tree
j mendous revolution in sentiment
3 must take place before he could be
robbed of any great proportion of
3 this vote and The Observer does not
2 j anticipate any such result. But we
S | promised to discuss the situation
3 j from a disinterested standpoint and
21 as a counter-balance we shall quote
I | The Sun: President Wilson had
9 v;ith him in 1912- Ohio. 24: Indiana. \
4 115; Wisconsin, 13; Illinois, 29; Iowa, ^ j
5 ; 13; North Dakota, 5; Nebraska, 8;
2 j Kansas, . 10; iNew Mexico, 3; Colo0!
rado, 6; Wyoming, 3; Montana, 4;
5 : Idaho, 4; Nevada, 3; Arizona, 3;
9 | California, 2 (out of 13); Oregon, 5;
0 a total of 150 votes. Mr. Taft re- J
0 ceived only the 4 votes of Utah. The ^
0 rest went to Colonel Roosevelt; Cali
fornia, 11 (out of 13); Michigan, 15;
3 Minnesota, 12; South Dakota, 15;
3 Washington, 7; a total of 50 votes.
1 Should the West divide in the same
A Tl'n TT in 1 ? A IT 4 /n ? o mvt
-w nay dgam, io\j cu u-t van nil 11110.51110
able thing, of course), Mr. Wilson
3 would be elected with 07 votes to
t spare." It is equally unimaginable
- that Presindent Wilson will carry
y neither a New England nor a Middle
e Atlantic State, but it is for the reader
r, to do his own figuring on the data we
e have presented. We believe we could
c! much more easily figure out a vicc
tory for Wilson than The Sun has
t figured out a victory for Hughes.
The Sun is going to beat with CaliC
fornia, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois,
4 adding 70 to the 54 anti-Wilson votes
4 of 1912?but we are going to carry
$ cut our neutrality pledge to the end
7 of this article. As one of The Obser; ;
ver's readers, however, we would say
5 that t\lr. Hughes is good for a
4 thoroughly sound and satisfactory
$ political licking.
3 ?
- Wanted?Two exhibitors for nearby
. I Poforcn^oa Tormirfvl hut
i \ l/Ci 1 livt J uv-.wvu.w ,
r no experience necessary. Our representative
in this city receives $60
I per week. Call on him at Mrs. >M.
t A. Gilbert's, Main street, at 7 p.
c m. Tuesday. He will explain the
3 work and put you in touch with
j the company. 0. E. Bass, "The
y Wear-Ever Man."
2 7-14-3t.
5 ^
> Subscribe to The Herald and New*,
cursion Fares
ay 15 to October 15, inciumHl
Opfnhpr si. Liberal
particulars cheerfully furT.
gent C. N. & L. R. R,
Newberry, S. C.
lroad of the South.

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