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

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FIRST REGIMENT I
SAFELY Iff CAMP
i
Conditions in Cantonment at ?1
Paso Little Different From
Those at Styx,
The State.
In Camp at Fort Bliss, near El
Paso, Texas, Aug. 12.?The First
South. Carolina regiment of infantry
under command of Col. E. M. Blythe
reached the border yesterday and
went into camp on the mesa seven
miles out of El Paso and something
over a mile beyond Fort Bliss. The j
mAfi nut to work at once clear-1
lug the camp site of mesquite, sage
brush and cactus and within a short '
?pace of time the'brush had all been j
cut away and the t?nts pitched.
The first section of the regiment
reached E! Paso about 10 o'clock yesterday
(Friday) morning and were
taken out to the camp site by a
switch engine. They commenced
immediately to make camp. The second
section under >Maj. Spratt arrived
about two ihours after the first and
tile third section under Col. Blythej
reached camp between 5 and 6 o'clocK.
United States regulars and National
Guardsmen from all parts of the
country are encamped in and around
El Paso. It being estimated that
there are 35,000 now encamped here
and 25,000 more are expected within
the next few days. The El Paso district
is a part of the Southern department
under command of Maj. Gen.
? -irw^oLrinV TTHmaton.
Hills or ^fountains.
El Paso is set at the foot of somej
ftigh Sills, mountains, some call them.
"The hills are absolute# bare of vegelatioi
resembling somewhat the sand
<dunes on the coast. The absence of
trees is the most notable feature of
this country and that with the sage
brush, cactus^ mesquite, and alkali
dust, givfcs "omething of the idea of
?~v~ * n.* Q Aimn aitft the South
^U ?L1U\X vt v*? y _?_ _ _
Cai lina boys have.
The range of hills encircling El
Paso continue up beyond where the
X metto boys are located. The high
range of bare hills to the west make
a picturesiuc background for the
camp. From this range of ihills down
ivtJie Rio Grange the country is
aevol and the camp c.te i3 therefore
admirably located.
Tlie pi>ys stcoH tha four days' trip
well and detrained in good spirits and
in fine health. They 7 *? glad *o set
on the border and set zo work putting
up their tents without any delay and
with buoyant spirits. Wattr hues
lad already been run into- the camp.
The latrines had ah'e.uiy ')eoa i<nd
off and details under Capt. Tu.stice set
to work this morning building tae
latrines, the lumber and all materials
for the work having been placed on
the ground prior to the arrivil i*r t".:e
troops.
Te sanitation and health condition^
of the camp are all that could be desired.
The site is well selected.
Only One Difference.
The camp site is a good deal like
that at Styx except for the lack of j
shade. Of course rain is almost an
unknown quanity in this country end
for that reason there will be more
dust but even here the Palmetto bpys
are ahead for the railroad keeps off
^ ?fr?AAnc
the dust from tne reuusji V dULlCb |
"who are encamped just across tha
track.
Col. W. K. Wright, the commander
of the brigade composed of the two
outh Carolina regiments and the
regiment from Florida, was on the
u'Ji^.n the First reached camp, j
-Col. Wright greeted Col. BIythe cordially
and they together went over
the camp and saw that everything was
done properly. Gapt. Young, Col.
"Wright's adjutant, gave Capt. Mahon,
Co 1. Blythe's adjutant, information
about the details which had been attended
to and which were to be done.
Col. Wright is in command of the
Twenty-third infantry of the regular
army, and ranks high in the service.
It is considered a splendid thing that
lie will command the brigade.
v \Vpt Jeter got the first mail this
morning and distrioutea it in
Mail should be addressed to the company
to which, the men addressed belong.
First South Carolina infantry,
El Paso, Texas. Arrangements have
t>een made to ihave the mail promptly
delivered in the camp.
2Cot Bad Weather.
Xtoe weather here so far lias been
ideal The higest temperature yesterday
was 92 and the lowest last
nigiht was 71. There is very little huin
the air ihere which makes
it much cooler than in South Carolina j
at the same temperature. Last night
was a good introduction for the men
011 the border. The moon was shining
bright and the air was balmy. It was
necessary to crawl under blankets before
day this morning.
j
Capt. R. . Heyward's company, the
Smyth Rifles of Pelzer, did guard
duty last night The machine gun^
company under Capt. Ramer went on |
guard this afternoon.
Rations were issued to the men today,
they having subsisted on travel
rations during the trip out here. And
rhp farp on the trin was solendid,
everybody even looking better when
the trip was finished than when they
entrained at Styx.
The men spent today putting the
camp into shape and straightening up
things after the long ride from South
Carolina. They are glad to be here
and already have the appearance of
veterans. SA11 along the route where
the different sections stopped the peo
pie, and* especialy the girls, complimented
the Palmetto boys on their
fine appearance and the way in which
they conducted themselves. There
were several places- wihere - the trains
stopped and the men were given
greetings by the people but at no
place was there the slightest disorder
or even any suggestive remarki.
Col. Blythe and the officers and men of
the First are making a fine record for
?1~ fflflantintr TlAT
tiiyuu cno a mvmv.
oil the Palmetto State.
The First arrived in camp, with
1,006 enlisted men and 49 officers.
Six enlisted men and two officers.are
absent and will join the regiment
later.
Camp Already Clean.
The camp was as clean as a whistle
this afternoon. The mesquites, cactus
and sage brush had all been cut and
collected and hauled off in trucks.
There have been some horned toads
and sand lizards seen in camp but
nothing worse so far.
Lieut. Col. J. B. Allison or the second
South Carolina was a visitor in
camp today. Col. Allison is ta native
of York, a graduate of the Citadel
ard was with the Sixth infantry whe:?.
!he was named by Gov. Manning as
lieutenant colonel of the Seconl
South Carolina.
Gen. Bell, who is in command of
the El Paso district, was a visitor in
the First regiment camp this morning.
Very few of the men recognized
him, but he walked over the cam?
and took in the general situation.
The Pennsylvania troops, 12,000
strong, are encamped just across the
railroad from the South Carolina
tioops. A great many of them have
come over and extended greetings to
the Palmetto 'boys. They are a fine
body of troops and comprise a division
under their own major general.
The South Carolinians are encamped
in a triangle formed by two railro3ds.
They are about seven miles
from El Paso and beginning at 1
o'clock each afternoon shuttle trains
qrft run to and from EI Paso every
hour for a round trip of 25 cents.
W. F. Caldwell.
Just Like a Woman.
"I hute 'to be contradicted/
she said. "Then I won't coni
tradict you," he returned.
"You don't love me," she asserted.
"I don't," he admitted.
"You are a .hateful thing!" she i.
cried.
"I am," he replied.
"I believe yo<u are trying to tease
me,'' she said.
"I am."
"And you do not love me."
"I don't/'
"Well," she said at last. "I do hats
a man who's weak enough, to be led
by a woman."?Washington Post.
I Colds ||
should be "nipped in the I nji
Pyl bud*', for if allowed to run j/u|
Wjflunchecked, serious results TV]
MM may follow. Numerous uLi
I | leases of consumption, pneu- j|K
I Imonia, and other fatal dis- II
I | leases, can be ^aced back to II
I I a cold. At the first sign of a 11
Ill cold, protect yourself by I I
thoroughly cleansing your [
system with a few doses of
THEDFORD'S
BLACKDRAUGHT
- - 1
llBluie oia nriicUMc, icgnouw ||ii
II liver ponder. Ill}
Mr. Chas. A." Raglaad, o? 111
||j| Madison Heights, Vsl, sayi; I!l|
||3| "I have bees using Thed- ||||
Mil ford's Black-Draught for Ijuj
jlistomach troubles, indiges-n!|
tion. and colds, and find ittoMJM
AI be the very best medicine 1 i/V|
Ml ever used. It makes aa old 1/j
man feel like a young one." In
0| Insist on Thedford's, the Qj
original and genuine. E-67 Mfl
i
TRIP TO BORDER
WAS INTERESTING
Carolina Privates Seemed to Hutc
Things Their Own Hay With
Texas Belles.
The State.
Tn f/?mn in the El Paso Patrol Dis
?
trict on the Texas Border, Aug. 15.?
There have been many interesting
things for the South Carolina soldier.;
to see on the trip from Camp Moore
below Columbia to El Paso, Texas
But no part of the journey furnished
as many surprises as the long ride
of 820 miles across the great Lone
Star State.
* j*
The First regiment enierea xexaa
at Texarkana, a splendid city about
the size of Anderson, which lies hail"
in Texas and half in Arkansas. There
the farming country is good and the
girls iare pretty. Dallas and Fort
Worth are big towns, modem and
progressive, and both over 100,000 inhabitants.
From Fort Worth on
through the State over the Texas &
Pacific railway *he country is roll; .g
an1 near hi Pa?o ountainous
Mesauite. oage brush r.nd stubble
make up the ;e?'ration and the j.rincipal
industry is ^att.le. Great herds
were seen. One railroad man said
that the Hereford was the best beef
cattle. At sever ti places fine herds
or Hereford were passed.
The pnairie dogs, jack rabbits and
the old familiar South Carolina rabbits
were seen in large numbers in
the western part of the State.
The Mexicans live in large numbers
all along the way and increase as the
border is reached. All the laborers
are Mexicans and they are very much
* - A - ** V* /\nm
lll?6 tH6 piciures OI i/UeiLL aoxvYTjuL a** .
the movies. Friday morning the train J
passed a typical Western town with
its frame dwelling and old time
saloon pictured in all stories ot West
ern life. The guardsmen hiave seen
cowboys, ranchmen and all the characters
of the West.
Just beyond Van Haren. about 13
miles from the border, the boys sighted
on the left of the railroad a Texas
ranger r.ith his outfit These intre*
pid watchmen are the terrors of |
Mexicans and have done fine duty in!
i
guarding the border. I
At Sweetwater, which is on th"!
edge of the long monotonous alkali j
district, the men detrained for a few
minutes' exercise and the band
serenaded the inhabitants who had
??'thered at the station. The people
ai ialong the route were very friendK
and the girls appeared to be "struck"
cn the Palmetto privates. They
wouldn't have much to do with tin
officers but "made up" at once with
tte men and there was much exchanging
of addresses and promises of cor?
? * il. - -
respondence. Like tne men 01 tue sw
the South Carolina. boys found sweethearts
in every town, and especially
i-i every Texan town. And they ar-*>
well worth knowing?good lookin
and attractive in every way.
The elevation toward the border
gradually increased until at Allamor;
ii-. is 4,555 feet above the sea level.
One interesting sight at this point
was the little Mexicans. Several j
families live in houses very much like
I
negro tenements and the inmates evi-j
ccntly do not ha<*c much use footer.
i
Prom Allamore the road descends
somewhat. At Cerro Gorao trie xraia i
switched over to the Southern PacifL I
and followed that line into El Paso. |
For some distance out of B1 PasD,1
the train ran close by the Rio Grande |
close enough to hurl a roek\into Mexico.
The train passed through several
encampments of soldiers who
are guarding the border. Most of
them were National Guardsmen from
Wv-ffhor-n states.
Alkali dust covered and colored
everything and everybody long before
the border -was reached. I
fWl F. Caldwell. I
I
lANDERSON SECTION
ESCAPES ANY LOSS
River in That Vicinity Rises Only
Three Feet, as if for Heavy
Shower.
I
The State.
Anderson, Aug. 14.?High water on
the Seneca river as a result of tin
breaking of the Lake Toxaway daaa
did not do any damage in this vicinity.
The owners of Portman Skoals
power plant drained the pond above
the dam and prepared for iheavy waters.
The river rose only three feet.
which is nothing more than tihe result
that comes from a heavy rain -up
the watershed. The power plant has
been operating all day long and carrying
full capacity. Large quanti
ties of timber and trees, which ha.l
been pulled up by the roots and debris
have been floating down the
river. All extra forces have been recalled
from the power dam and
water is receding.
NOTICE OF ELECTION IN WHEELAND
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. SI.
Whereas, one-third of the resident
electors and a like proportion of the
resident freeholders of the age of
twenty-one years, n tne wneeianu
school district No. 31 of the County
of Newberry, State of South Carolina,
have filed a petition with the County
Board of Education of Newberry
County, South Carolina, petitioning
and requesting that an election be
held in said School District on the
question of levying an additional epe?ial
tax of two (2) mills to be collecton
all the taxable property within
the said School District.
-Vnw. therefore, we tne undersUni
ed, composing the County Board of
Education for Newberry County,
State of South Carolina, do hereby
order the Board of Trustees of the
Wheeland School District No. 31, to
hold ao- election on the said question
or levying an additional special tax of
two (2) mills to be collected on the
property located in the said School
District, which said election shall be
held at the Wheeland school house in
said School District No. 31, on Saturday,
the 26th day of August, 1916, at
which said election the polls shall be
opened at 7 a. m. and closed at 4 p.
m
The members of the Board of Tru3
tees of said School district snail act
as managers of said election. Only
suoh electors as reside in said School
District and return real or personal
property for taxation, a?d who exMbit
their tax receipts aui registration
certificates as required In general
elections, shall be allowed to
vote. Electors favoring the levy of
suoh tax shall cast a ballot containing
the word "Yes" written or printed
thereon, and each elector opposed
! to such levy shall cast a ballot containing
the word "No" written or
printed thereon.
j Given under oar hands and seal
; this the 5th day of August, 1916.
Chas. P. Barre,
0. B, Cannon.
Ben M. Selzter,
Members pf Count* Board of Education.
i
BARBECUES
BARBECUE?We will give a first
class barbecue at Mt. Pleasant
church on August 19, for the benefit
of the Pomaria Methodist Parsonage.
-All the candidates are special
iy invited 10 come a.uu apecun., ao
tliey did not get to speak on campaign
dijy here. We will be glad to
hear all of them speak.
Come one, Come all ami help a
good cause.
td.
/
Whv Swear. Dear?
Use 'Gets-It'
for Corns!"
It's the New Plan?Simple?Sure as
Fate?Applied in a Few Seconds.
"Why. John, I never knew you to
use such language. I've told you
several times it's no use to try those
bandages, salves, tapes, plasters and
contraptions for corns. Here's some
'Gets-It,' it's just wonderful how easy,
'clear and clean' it makes any corn
mFTT > W
Hesitate? Use Sure MGets-It** for ThoM
Coin** and Save If cur Life and IourW?l
comes ngnt oif. Takes but a few seclonds
to apply. It dries at once. Put
your sock on right over it?there's
nothing to stick or roll up, form a
bundle of your toe, or press on the
ccrn. It's painless, simple as rolling
j off a log. Now put away those knives
j razors and scissors, use 'Gets-It' and
you'll have a sweeter disposition and
i no more corns and caluses."
| "Gets-It" is sold by druggists every|
where, 25c a bottle, or send direct by
i E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. Sold
] in Newberry and recommended as the
world's best com remedy by Gilder &
! Weeks, W. G. Mayec and P. E. Way.
i
?
ID UT1VC VUi inaia m
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
What you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine ^nd Iron in a tasteless form
The Quniine drives out malaiia, th
Iroi builds up tiie system. 50 ceL.o
, J
i <i> ?
3> County Campaign Schedule, 4
Keitt's Grove, Friday, August 18th.
Little Mountain, Tuesday, August
22nd'.
dewberry (West End). Saturday,
August 26th.
The meeting at 'WMtmire will begin
at 2 p. m. The meeting at West
End wil begin at 8 p. m. All other
meetings will begin at 10:30 a. m,. ...
Frank R. Hunter.
B. B. LeKzsey, Chairman. .
Secretary.
# $1
$> CAJfPAIGK 8CHEBCXE *
& <t>
$><$><?<$><$><$<3>^?<?$>^?$<$<&$
Camden, Friday, August 18.
Lancaster, Saturday, August 19.
Union, Tuesday, August 2?.
Gaffney, Wednesday, August 23/
York, Thursday, August 24.
Chester, Friday, August 25.
Wlnnsboro, Saturday, August 26.
The Other Plotum
"A cosy picture, efa; A man lolling j
in an easy chair and his beautiful
wife leaning over him to light is
ci; :r."
"You haven't seen the companion
picture to it, have you?"
"Why, no."
"It's the same man savagely chew
ing the end of his cigar and writing
a check."?Minneapolis News.
WANTED?Teacher wanted for Central
school. Term begins the 15 of
October. Salary $40 per month.
Apply to any one of the undersigned.
L. A. Shealy,
Pomaria.
J. D. Koon,
Pomaria.
G. W. Seybt,
Pomaria.
Trustees.
Annual Mountaii
EXCU1
AUGUST
VI
! Charleston and Wes
way Co
To Spring and M
North Carolina, S<
Tennessee.
Final Limit Septei
For Tickets, etc., call on Tick
ern:
Ge
SEAS]
ROUND TO
FROM NE
Summer Exci
To Wrightsville Beach
To Isle of Palms
To Sullivan's Island
To Myrtle Beach
To Norfolk _
m*-i-- J- 4?-, Mo,
TICKeiS UI1 salt; lium ivxaj
sive, limited returning un
stf-p-over privileges.
Schedules and further p
nished upon aplication to
Ticket Ag?
ATLANTIC C
The Shndard Railn
BREATH
j9*H M |^kVA 5nre W
IU& | 19 of an inactive ok
UrmW fl liver? bilious- flj
"ness, const*- 3
vi?j pation, and |W
similar disorders. Kemove the ;
-Vii- _j. j_
! cause in its eaxjy ewgcs, w ^
not allow tfie 'flirgans to get in M|
chronic state. A few doses ot 9
DR. THACKER'S C
LIVER AND BLOOD I
SftOP I
will restore the affectedorgaoa H
to a healthy condition.
It is a gentlelaxathre, *3
ly vegetable, tonic in effect.
Search far and near and you I
will not find a preparation to
equal this tried ana true old j
home tonic.
/I ? _ i. J A
Ilieta Dovue wcay?pot up vh
I
Didn't Like It
A school inspector testing a ctaflt
in fractions, asked, a boy frtiettor,
given hi3 choice, he woud prefer
one-sixth or one-seventh of an
orange. The boy promptly replied
that he would prefer oaeseventh.
The inspector more promptly
explained that such an action touM
be very foolish, because, though &e
suggested fraction might seem tho
Larger, just tne reverse was iru?.
"I knew, sir," said the boy, tbat's
why I chose it I don't like oranges.'
jsasasr
Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the
Stomacn and Intestines, iAjuto-Into?lcation,
Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis
and other fatal ailments result {root
Q+nrruHh Trouble Thousands of StOGB
ach Sufferers owe their co> lete recovery
to Mayr's Wonderful Remdftjr.
Unlike any other for Stomach Ailments.
For sale by Gilder & Weeks
and druggists everywhere.
i and Seashore
RSION
23, 1916
A
itern Carolina Railmpany.
ountain Kesorts in
juth Carolina and
nber 8th.
:et Agent or address
EST WILLIAMS,
meral Passenger Agent.
i
HORE
- n n
:ir f AKUd
WBERRY j
iirsion Fares j
$10.50
7.35 :
7.35
9.45
17.10
j 15 to October 15, inclafil
Or>fnhpr St. Tiiheral I
wwwivw*
articulars cheerfully furT.
S. LEFLER,
mt C. N. & L. R. R,
Newberry, S. C.
OAST LINE,
w I
oad of the South.

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