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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, August 01, 1916, Image 7

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M ?? ? ?'
W.WIM LOAN
SB NAMKD 15Y -VIIXJN
? Tvfi?Iuk Districts. V illi I otler;;!
B rami Loan Hank's in Lai!'*Will
Ke IiMituUvi.
Washington. July _T.? Divi-ion * +>i^
f>nn i trv intA i" ivriorui land uauK
districts and lo.aiion oi' federal land
banks in e.;cli o:' them under t;:e new
I rural crediis law will be undertaken!
soon by the federal farm loan board,
four of whose members were nomi-J
nated today by President Wilson.!
Secretary McAdoo. who as an ex-offi-;
cio member completes the board, sai/ :
tonight, however, that he believed i: I
V would be impossible to conclude or-1
ganization of the system in less than ;
tsix months and that it might not be
in actual operation before spring.
The four mem nominated today as
members of the board are Charles E.
Lobdell of Kansas, George W. Norris
of Pennsylvania, W. S. A. Smith of
Iowa and Herbert Quick of iWest
Virginia.
The president is expected to designate
either 'Mr. iNorri&s or Mr.
Quick, the Democratic members of
the board, to act as farm loan com*
missioner and executive head of the
farm Loan system.
IWitta a Fortnight
Until the senate acts on the nominations
no date for a meeting can be
set, but it was believed probable tonight
that the members would get together
within two weeks. Hearings
on the designation of districts and
the flotation of banks probably will be
gin \ftme time m September. The
first of these is expected to be held
here and most of the State capitals;
probably will be visited before they
are concluded.
B It was pointed out tonight that the
B board would have little to go on in |
? ^ .
B framing its decisions. About the only
I directory -provision in the new law ife j
that the 12 federal land bank dism
tricts shall be apportioned with "due
regard to the farm loan needs of the
country" and that State lines shall |
flr not be broken in defining districts.
It was said tonighjt,. however, that j
ha hnaf/1 in irf%/?otwv?r ^ hanks would J
rw*v; wvw* u *vv?v 0 : |
consider first cities which are near I
farming centres, regardless of size or
{ other hanking facilities, and that
cities which were candidates for federal
reserve banks but failed to get
j them probably would be strongly considered
for federal land hanks.
I JEany Ask for Lo&bs. .
Requests for loans on farm lands
Hi t>io iau> airoadv havp -been filed
UUUV<A WAV *MTT w** ? ? ?
V in large numbers in the treasury deHr
partment, but no action can be taken
wm on them until after the board is orW
ganized. The board will have offices
in the treasury department here.
Each federal land bank must have
K a subscribed capital of $750,000 before
beginning business.
M Individuals, corporations, State gov
ommpTitfi ft.ni? the United States may
[hold stock under the law, "but dividends
accruing may not he paid the
United States as to other stockholders.
The banks "will not come in
direct contact with farmer borrowers,
hut will operate through national
tarn loan associations, corporated
charter by the farm loan board under
authority of congress and operating in
farminsr communities where loans
B are sought.
Most Have Security.
All loans to he made under the system
must toe secured by first mortgages
extending over a period of
B years and interest not exceding 6 per
BB cent ?Loans may not exceed 50 percent.
of the value of the land mortB
gage and 20 per cent, of improveB
ments. Mortgages may.run from five
I to 40 years.
Mr. Lobdell was a farmer before
studying law, served in the Kansas
legislature for ten years and "was
speaker of the Kansas house in 1895.
In 1902 he was elected a judge and
served on the bench for nine years,
resigning to become president of a
I.at Great Ben<iMr.
Norris has been successively a
newspaper man, a lawyer ana a
banker. In 1894 he took charge of the
private banking concern in Philadelphia
and served as member of the firm
until 1911 when he retired from busi
Iness to study social and economic
questions. He is a director and deputy
chairman of the federal reserve hank
of Philadelphia.
Mr. Smith, farmer by occupation,
for the past year has been an expert
In farm practice in the department ot
agriculture here.
Dir. Quick until a few months ago
P was editor of Farm and Fireside and
ft for many years has devoted himself
I to the study of ruraJ credits and other
I farm problems. He was mayor of
L&oftx; Cjty, Iowa, rfnm 1888 -to
MS*e was nominated for supreme court
n judge in Iowa in 1902.
* J
?< f i N ? F t y I ? r v
:.r >vi:ix:i
Cr?>v.d ;i: 1; :;-.r ilci-kh'S
I'ornM r i'riw; :lt'
Leaves i.> >.Ja::.!.
X- ws and "ourie*\
OranglAirsr. J;;!y ? A hen forme-:
Governor Cols L. Hlea.-.e started 10
s; eah here today he id the county
chairman. Adam H. .Moss, had gotten ;
the hottest jdac-e to hold the meeting;
fln.rl immKli'iiplv the audience beuan
to heckle him. The former Governor \
started in to attack the Manning ad-;
ministration as the most lawless n> i
the State and shouts of disapproval 1
from the audience prevented him |
from being heard. Mr. Blease told i
the Manning men that they did not;
want to hear Manning's record expos- j
ed. but tlist he had the Governor!
beat. There was more noise and heck- j
ling of the speaker which brought^
from him characteristic rejoinders.
County Chairman Moss had gotten to
his feet hut before he said anything
I.V'r. Blease shouted to the crowd that
the Manningites had preVented him
from speaking and that such treat !
ment would be resented ,. by his
i friends and^ particularly in the upcountry/^fcle
was handfed^^iree bouquets
of flowers and left the stated,,
followed' by his friends cheerihg and
shouting for him, going to the office
?i i hob. v. uranuey.
County Chairman Moss, before introducing
R. A. Cooper, the next
speaker, said to the audience that if
Mr. Blease frai allowed him he would
have quieted the audience and restored
order.
' * %
Cooper Stems the Tide.
Mr. Cooper began his speech amid
the noise, but finally succeeded m
getting the attention of his Hearers
and advocated enforcement of the law,
education and the doing away with
factionalism. He was given flowers.
/ *
J. 'M. DesCham?s was the 'last
speaker for Governor arifr he restored
the good humor of the crowd with his
tribute to the greatness of the State.
He pleaded for less polities' in business
and more business in politics and
lambasted factionalism.
The candidates- for ^.Solicitor J.!
Stokes Salley,-E. C. Mann. TVA. Hut- '
son and Andrew J. Hydrick, addressed
the crowd. r
The meeting was. held ton the Court
House lawn, Adam'^H. Moss, county
chairman, preeiding. ' The Rev. W. A.
Massabeau offered prayer,
j Swearingen Leads off.
Jolin E. Swearingen, who is unopposed
for reelection as State Super
intendent of Education, led off with
an educational speech. He was followed
by D. W. McLaurin and S. T.
Carter, for State Treasurer; W. T.
Thrower, James Cansler, A. S. F&nt,
G. McD Hampton, W. H. Kelly, for
railroad commissioner; <Ai J. Bethea
and E. C. L. Adams, for Lieutenant
Governor; G. W. Wightman and ?W.
Banks Dove, for Secretary of State.
It was twenty minutes past noon
when the candidates for Governor began
to speak, John T. Duncan leading
off, discussing the "system."
Governor Richard I. Manning, who
came next, declared that law enforcement
was again the paramount issue
of the campaign, reviewed the work
of his administration and told of the
reorganization of the State Hospital
for the Insane. He was presented
T* i UU. -aVTI VA D.
Later in the afternoon Mr. Blease
made a speech from the band stand.
He eaid that if the Bleaseites should
hereafter howl down Manning and ,
Cooper "you can lay it to Grangeburg
County , and to Adam Moss."
The crowd was estimated by local
men at between 900 and 1,100.
W. F. Caldwell.
SAVINGS BANK IN THE SCHOOL
How many of the schools of the
South are teaching the savings habit
through the instrumentality of the
savings bank in the school house?
This practical departure in education
is comon in the schools of the North
and West, In one of the New York
city school banks the children deposit
ed the sum $3,929 from February to
June, over 1,500 youthful bankers being
the customers. Every school in
the country ought to operate a savings
bank. It Is the easiest and most
effective way of instilling the spirit of
thrift into the mind of a child at a (
time when it is most receptive of
ideas.?Charlotte Observer.
AUTO A?Q) HORSE.
An Oklahoma City newspaper, in an
editorial paragraph, says: "Three
i cheers for the autombile in Oklahoma!
And three cheers, along with the
tfAT wTwwmio axn/m
wliom many of us find ourselves still
largely depending."
: 1
rcOiiEVM 0.F TUi&'X&VDZZkRY {
(\H['"i *. >. ; \vr.,)>
ri i 1 \ - * ** ^ 10 T'?
. : ' 4,.. 1! ii. . % 1 . - i*.
^ >3:? ::n>l ::r. yor :-rv; by
L*. V. Babfc.
' ----- --- ... . i
I "U.li.ifi.L U. UV.-v.*;. Vo U-U UyJ- .
u: o: committees.
President's rv: ori a::I message, by J
las. F. Eptmsr.
*
Secretary-Treasurer s report, by j
J. I>_ O'X. Holloway.
The Sunday School Organized for
Servirs hv R D. Webb.
Building Up the Sunday School
Through the Forward Step Plan, Dy
Miss Agnes Ravenel.
Adjournment.
First Day? Second Session. !
Song and prayer scrvice, by Rev. |
F. E. Dibhle.
Reports from Division Superintendents.
Elementary, Mrs. J. Sidney Derrick.
Adult and Home Visitation, Rev. Z.
W. Bedenbaugh.
Home, Mrs. A. J. Borers.
Teachers Training, Rev. T. C. Cro
ker.
Secondary?13 years to 20?Miss
Eugenia Epps.
Temperance, Mrs. J. M. Workman.
Missions, Miss Lizzie Neei.
Reports of Township Presidents:
1! What we have done.
2. What we are trying to do.
Township 1. Jno. II. Wicker. ?? .. J
Townships 2 and 3. T. w'Keitt..
Township 4. J. M. Fridy.
Township 5. J. Sidney (Mayer.
Township 6. Dr. W. D. Senn.
Township 7. J. Sam Werts.
Township 8. I. Preston Cannon.
Township 10. J. A. C. Kibler.
,Township 9. J. S. Wheeler.
Township 11. Wm. H. Folk.
Uniting the Sunday School and the
Home Through the Cradle Roll and
the Home 'Department, hy Mrs. J. S.
Derrick. . .. v
Practical Ways for ^faking the
Sunday Sichool Attractive, hy Mrs. E.
H. iMoore.
Discussion?Speeches limited to -two
minutes.
Questions and Answers for. "The
Sunday School Teacher."
The Teacher's .Preparation,.,, of ..the
Lesson, by R, D. iWipb^,.. ; ?
Class Organization, for, .Men- .and
Women, by A. H. Bouknig&t. .
Second Day?First 'Session*.
Song and pray.er, "By Rev. S. C. Ballentine.
*' * . - '*
The Teacher's !Duty) by Prof. 0. B:
Cannon.
' #' -V
Questions' and Answers on Sunday
Sohrinl M?njLP'<t7npn+
The Strength -of the Christian Appeal,
by Jas. C. Kinard.
A World-wide View of Sunday
School Work and Pledges Taken, by
Prof. R. D. Webb.
i
How We Can Maintain Interest in a
Small School, by Miss Ola Brown.
Adjournment.
Second Day?Second Session.
Song and prayer service, by Rev.
T. C. Croker. i
Uj Practical Standard for the Ele
mentary Division, toy #iss Agnes
Ravenel.
The Correlation of the Home, the
Church and the Sunday School m
Saving the "Teen Age Eoy and Girl?
G. B. Cromer.
The Textbook of the School?Rev.
F. E. Dibble.
Our Aims for the Year?-Prof. R. D.
Webb.
Reports of Committees.
Election of Officers.
Miscellaneous Business?Place and
Time of Next Meeting.
f Adjournment.
SPECIAL SERY7CES AT
KINGS CREEK POSTPONED
On account of the unusual weather
conditions the special services that
were to begin at Kings Creek on Fri
a-ay nignt and run through the Sabbath
have been postponed till the third
Sabbath of September. All who are
interested will please take note of
this change.
The regular service -will be held
next Sabbath afternoon at 3:30.
J. "W. Carson, Pastor.
LIKE TURKISH BATH
Sew York Suffers From Heat and
Humidity.
New York, July 27.?A combination
of beat and excessive humidity enveloped
New York today in tbe atmosphere
of a Turkish bath. Only
once, in July, 1896, has the humidity
been higher than the record reachea
tnHav. 88 T'ho ond fha
vv. a i^vji iuvjuavt\/i UiJU buv
hydrometer moved up together, the
former registering 85.
DalyOoe "BROMO QUININE1" !
fo get the genuine, call lot hill name, 1.AXA
riVE BROMO QUININE. I/>ok for signature o
E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Stop*
push ari headache, and works oti cold. 2U
? m? rjg?
- IK-Ji-.I.-Uti..., ?... -Vi
Such
tonacco
enjoyment
as you never thought J
could be is yours to
command quick as
you buy some Prince
Albert and fire-up a '(<
pipe or a home-made
cigarette!
Prince Albert gives
you every tobacco satisfaction
your smoke- ?
appetite ever hankered 1
fo* That's because |
it's made by a patented |
process' that cats out
bite and paripjjf ' Prince A
been sold. without, coupot
We prefer to give quality 1
kniM
rain
has a flavor as different as it
And that isn't strange, either.
Men wl
Bay Prime* Albert every- rette C6
where tobacco it told tn
toppy red bag*, 5c; tidy red AlDert.
Ifit*- handsome ooand mit r^rf
~ w ^ ~ a ?
and half-pound tin humi- _
don?and?that corking fine COmillg
pound cry atal-glass humi- Prince i
dor with sponge-moist ener
top that keeps the tobacco DTD]
. insach clever trim?always! Iy ?! HJ
AGRICULTURE.
It
. ? ' ' : July 31st, - - mer
^:30M,p-. - m?Lecture;- I;- P. Hill, of s
??<yfa ti v r* i ? ' T
. IT OmiilifjWU, JL-r. V. . jl*
\w- Aogrost 1st
9:'0Cf in.?"'fiow 'to Grow a Prize
Acre of Corn," by W. P. Stewart Dis- sto1
trict (Agent. and
Recess 15 minutes.
: - 'he-1
11:00 a. m.?"Tie Importance of ^
and How to Select Seed Corn/' by C. ~
S. Patrick. H
Picnic dinner on grounds.
2:00 p. m.?"Soil Building," W. B.
Barton- of ?
3:15 p. m.?"Types and Breeds of ^
Farm Animals," J. 0. 'Williams.
cam
8:30 p. m.?Joint social meeting of fiye
boys and birls.
wor
Ingest 2nd.
9:00 a. m.?Chanel. i nev<
9:30 a. m.?Corn judging contest by ^
C. S. Patrick and W. P. Stewart. prjV
Dinner. him
2:00 p. m.?"Practical Demonsira- yQ^
tion of Judging Livestock," by J. 0. jjou:
Williams. touc
3:00 p. m.?"The Relation of Edu- fijee
cation to Agriculture," W. H. Barton, too
HOME ECONOMICS. | sens
T1
! Monday, Joly 81st, 1916. eigh
! 9:00-9:30?Chapel exercises.
I 9:30-10:00?Roll call. Classifica- priv
tion. brai
10:00-10:30?Gardening. a si
10:30-11:00?Plant diseases and in- viou
sect pests. time
11:00-11:30?Daily record books. isfie<
11:30-12:00?Principles in canning. T1
12:00-2:00?Recess. actii
2:00-5:30?Canning tomatoes, beans, natu
soup mixture in glass and tin. terv;
8:30?Address, I. P. Hill, Washing- forn
ton, D. C. I lenc
- .
Tuesday, August 1st. T1
9:00-9:30?Chapel exercises. of s
9:30-10:30?Preserve and jelly dete
making. fast
10:30-12:00?Pickle and catsup houi
making.
12:00-2:00?Recess. was
2:00-5:00?Fancy packs in glass. wom
8:30?Social feature.
Wednesday, August 2nd. z
9:00-9:30?Chapel exercises.
9:30-11:00?Starting of hre*d. fore
11 ?Home conveniences,
Flreless cooker demonstration.
matt
12:00-2:30?Recess. ^ ,g
2:00-4:00?Bread completed.
cont;
4:00-4:30?Booklet making.
* SDCll
4:30-5:00?General discussion and
review.
I leaders?Mrs. Dora Pee Walker,
Assistant State Agent; Miss Lucille
Lemon, Demonstration Agent, Dillon CI;
County; Miss Martha Creighton, u&Jy
Demonstration Agent, Lancaster Co- Bi
unty; Miss Lois Ervin, JDemanetra- broti
" ?-i ??*? /ii
xion Agent, fciparxanuurg t/uuiity. v,*
"?? noti<
Subscribe to The Herald and kadi
M
- p
\ - ' ..".t* J- V'-.
i
(C^A
On the reverse tide f.,
of this tidy red tin E
yoa will read: MProdbert
has always . tlr?5 1
, has made (Are* men I
is or premiums. ?<*?
ge Albert
*. national joy smoke
is delightful. You never tasted tht
10 think they can't smoke a pipe or
in smoke and will smoke if they
And smokers who have not yet given
ainly have a big surprise and a lot o:
their way as soon as they invest i
Ubert tobacco will tell its own story 1
EYNOLDS TOBACCO CO? Winston
BO WE SLEEP TOO MUCH. j PEEPLES D
was not so long ago that argutt
was advanced that many hours
leep were necessary. Attorney Ge:
ittre, the great French philologist, i ol* Maj
> was nearly twenty years compil-;
and printing his dictionary, never
)ped work before 3 o'clock a. m., An opinioi
was at work again by 8 o'clock H. Peeples, ,
i. 'He was more than eighty when istrate L. M.
died. tive to the 1
uring the siege of Gibraltar, Sir ting white t
rge A. Elliot, afterward Lore 8 and 17 yej
.thfield, is said never to have slept tcry in VI o
e than four hours a day for Tour any crime,
rs; yet he lived to attain the age phasizes any
I
iighty-four years. the white be
apoleon managed his greatest any crime t<
paign on an allowance of four or industrial h<
hours a night; and Brunei, the consent of
Id's greatest engineer, is credited or any oth<
1 working twenty hours daily, and custody of h
sr seeming tired or out of spirits, viction in le
Tiile it is'well known that to de- Once comr
e a man utterly of sleep is to doom P?ll?d to rer
to tlie most horrible of deaths, I 21 years c
the advocates of shorter sleeping i ^er of the
rs contend that one may get as order of the
h invigoration out of four hour's circuit court
p as out of ten, or even more, for extended to
much sleep, they say, deadens the may have ac
;es and weakens the vitality. learn a defin
_ learn a defin
ae man who reguiaxiy muuiges m i
v i v earn a livelii
t or nine hours' sleep will be'
ry and lifeless if suddenly de- w^kout
ed of it; on the other hand, a sent of pare
n habitually active, accustomed to ?ro<5ure(*?orter
period, thugh it would ob- to a term of
. t the chaingga
sly seem to require a longer
. . says "you ar
i for recuperation, is readily sat,
, , , .. him to the ii
d by a shorter spell.
will remain t
le natural function of the brain is
rity, and while performing thih
iral fun?*ion it requires a less inal
for rebuilding than when perlin#
the unnatural one of indo
1 VIA. CtUU
e* Conyers
lere is no doubt that the quanity For
leep necessary for a man can be
rmined by habit, but no hard and Washingtor
rule can or ought to regulate the an early a
s so spent. American ar
hen our forefathers said that "Six to submit th<
sufficient for a man, seven for a a joint comm
lan, eight for a child, but that the brighter toda
wanted nine," they retired to rest I Polk again c<
line o'clock, and it is generally redondo, Gen
itted that every hour's sleep be- The confe
twelve is worth two afterward. closer to ag
imate has a gTeat influence in the P?ints which
?r. In some parts of the world nouncement t
possible for men to do hard work gestion for a
inuously with short sleeping cepted, and t
8. believe that a
ference both
^ finite announ<
FBO* BAD TO WORSE. stbleara,
at the Dance?Who Is tfiat Drive Out
A
man over there? ?
ittertom?Oh, he?er?that is my WASTELESS
ker! ' j what yon are
ara?I beg your pardon! I hadn't printed on
;ed the resemblance. I really x^^Qoinine
t't. Iro7 builds i
i <
k? a. ?
.. '
: mi it' : 1 ' " " *
. |
* V. ? J
: vV 7- -?r. Vt . - W
#
? like of it! I
roll a cigausa
Prince
P. A. a tryf
enjoyment
n a supply.
-Salem, N. C |
f
E FINES
BEFOUMATOBR LAW
neral Rules as to Power
?istrates?Letter to
L. M. Player.
1 has been given ny Tht-i*
attorney general, to magPl-ayer
of IsewDeny reiaaws
of the State com nut?oys
between the ages of
irs to the State reform*rence
wi: n indirre.i for
The attorney general \ m'
magi urate v-%t >r e whom ly
may be indicted for
) commit such boy to the
)me," before trial, by the
his parents or guarlian
jr person having lawful
im or after trial and eon*
u of puninshment"
aitted, the boy is comnain
in the home until be
>Id unless released by orboard
of trustees or by
judge f the supreme or
, The retention period is
21 years that the goy
[equate time in which to
ite trade by which tot
ute rznnnnprs an ag
lood. If sent to the home
and conviction, the connt
or guardian must he
convicted and sentenced
as much as 30 days on
ng, the attorney general
e authorized to commit
ldustrial home and he
/here -until he is 21."
PECTS
FOR SETTLEMENT
Arredondo Continue
ations With View to
mal Agreement.
1, July 27.?Prospects of
agreement between the
id Mexican governments
3 border disagreement to
lission were described as
y after Acting Secretary
onferred with. Eliseo Ai*.
Oarranza's ambassador. /
rees found themselves
reement 011 the several
have delayed formal anhat
Gen. Carranza's sugcommission
would "be ac.here
is every reason to
s a result of today's copconferees
feel tbat ad<cement
will soon be pos
Malaria
nd Build Up The System
Id Standard GROVE'S
chill TONIC. Yon know
taking, as the formula i*
rery label, showing it 5a
Iron in a tasteless form,
drives oat malaria, the
xp the system. 50 centt

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