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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, August 25, 1916, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-08-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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AGRICFI
t FAROES' EXCHA5
T. M. Mill3, Couaty Demonstrate
Miss Willie Mae Wise, Home Ecoi
i> ?> ^
?.ipple Preserves.
Peei, .* quarter and core apples.
Soak in iVfcp water for 30 minutes,
oftiag one (1) tablespoon unslacked
tt?e to a gallon of coid water.
Weigh, use 3-4 weight of sugar to
Irak. In making syrup add one (1)
Quart of water for every pound. of
ougar. When syrup begins to boil
very hard, add apples, a few pieces
at a time. Boil violently untfi^apples
are transparent Remove apples,
placing on dishes in sunshine. Add
eliced lemon to syrup, use one lemon
to a quart of preserves. Continue
foiling syrup until consistency of
koner. Pack preserves in jars, pour
?yruj> over, and seal.
Dixie Relish,
1 qt. of ground cabbage,
1 pt. red pimentoes or sv*eet pep
pers, ,
1 pt. green pimentoes or sweet pep i>ers,
- I
1 pt, onions, chop ingredients u.>i
or run through food chopper. Soak j
in natienal brine (one cup of salt to
one gallon water) the night befora. j
Text morning drain off brine and soa^
in fresh water for one hour. Dra: 1
j erfectly dry. Place in preservLi *
kettle, add o&e quart of vinegar, two
cups of sugar, 4 tablespoons w-bllc
mustard, 2 tablespoons celery seed.
Bail fifteen minutes, piace juu swiiized
jars, and seal.
Winter Garden.
Every southern home should have
a winter garden, and now is the time
to plan it. A supply of lettuce,
spinach, and radishes throughout the
fall, winter, and spring can be easily
ibad and form valuable additions to the
u&ual dry winter diet. "With more or
su-ch food products in the diet, ther-3
1 J v ~ 1tyaa -fs\T O-TIT^T) (T f ATI 1 TS
WVUIli W ATJO'S use iv* ujs* ....?
And other medicines. In addition to
tbis , these food products are palatable
and serve to lower the cost o!
laving. Directions for planting and
-cultivating some winter crops will be
given.
Lettuce. In growing this crop in
the open or in hot beds and cold
frames, the best results can be secured
by sowing the seed in a well preipared
'bed and transplanting the
young plants. Sow the seed thinly in
driLle 4 to 6 inches apart and cover
about 1-2 inch deep. For the best
results, transplant the young plants
soon as they form the first tru3
~ - * ^
leaves, set mese piaum m a wiu
frames hoe or hand weeder can be
as soon as they reach a height of 1 1-1
to 2 inches, take up the plants with
a trowel or spade and set to the permanent
bed. If planting in the fielJ,
set the plants 8 to 10 in-ches apart, in.
tcws 14 inches apart. When transplanting
to frames, the plants should
1?e set 8 to 10 inches apart each way.
Lettuce Beed is sometimes sown in
rows in the field and the plants thinn ed
out to stand the proper distance.
The soil for lettuce should he
thoroughly prepared as very little
cultivation can be given when the
8>lanta attain considerable size, rwthile
the plants are small, the soil should
JKo ^titivated to feeeo down weeds and
prevent a -crust forming. In the
frames roe or hand weeder ean be
used, while in &e open a wheel hoe
can be used to good advantage.
There are two ge/Jera} types of lettuce,
loose* leaf an4_ the heading
?types. Of the loose leaf types, the
Grand Rapids and Black Seeded
Simpson are among- the best rarities.
"whale the Big Boston is th? best
variety for market of the head type. |
For thome aiae the Hanson or California
Cream Butter might be grown
as they are of better quality than the
"Big Boston. The markets of tshe east
demand a ibard head lettuce of the
iBig Boston type, but the markets of
<ttie central use more of the loose
leaf lettuce. Unless growing for local
markets, however, it is best to grow
the headed type because large quan1ties
of the other kind are grown un?Jer
glass ni the central states.
#
Spnach. Spinach can be grown in
*fche open in all sections along the coast,
from Norfolk, Va., south and in
practically all sections of the lower
?tier of southern states. In the colder
regions of the south, this crop can "be
tgrown in the open with a little projection
or in canvass covered cold
tframes throughout the winter.
The soil should be made fairly rich.
? 1- i\. -
"Well rotiea manure ? uu*? wwi ??itiliser
bat if this is not (available, apply
at the rate of 60 to 100 pounds of
a high grade fertiliser per tenth acre.
.-(Sow the manure or fertiliser broad
<?
>RW IN 3>
TUBE AND HOME ECONOMICS <S>
I
iGE DEPARTMENT ^
)n Agent Prosperity, S .C ^
lomics Prosperity, S. C. ^
cast and thoroughly barrow it into
the soil. Five ounces of seed will
make two plantings on the plot 2)
feet square in drills 10 to 12 inches
apart. Thin the plants out to stand
3 or 4 inches apart. Frequent shallov
cultivation by hand or with wheel ho i
Khmiid be eiven. When grown in
frames, the cultivation must be done
by hand. In most sections of the
south, however, spinach, can be
giown in the open without any. protection,
as a hard freeze causes very
little injury.
i Radish. Radishes should be grown
rapidly to insure good table qualities
The soil should be fertile :and conta: :
abundant moisture. Fresh stable
r:anure should not be used however a
nrnri ncp excessive leaf grow
j i. . j... _
| th. Well rotted manure is the best
! fertilizer and should be applied it
j rate of about 2 tons per tenth acra.
If no manure is available, apply at
| the rate of 100 pounds per tenth
i acre of a good grade' complete ferti|
lizer.
I Sow the radish seed in rows 12
! inches apart in the field and cover 1-2
I inch deep, depending upon the soil,
j On light, dry soil, cover 1 inch deep
! and on heavy moist soil, cover 1-2
i inch. When grown in hot beds or
, ?
: cold frames the rows of radish need
not be more than 4 to inches apart
or just wide enough for hand hoeing
and weeding.
There are three types of radishes,
' turnip-shaped, olive-shaped, and Ion?.
. Of the turnip-shaped, 'the best varie'
ties are the Scarlet Globe and Scarlet
j Turnip The best of olive-shaped axa
| the French Breakfast and Early
j Scarlet. The Charter Long Scarlet,
I Long White Spanish and Icicles are
I the best varieties of the long type.
i White Pearl Onion will be ready
for market the first of February, il
the sets are planted the first or mid
, die of September. By planting them
this early in the fall they bring a
' fancy price in the market, coming ?n
so early in the succeeding year. Then
too, the ground will be available in
March for planting pimentoes or
some other products.
Onions require very frequent cultivation
uatil the bulb is about twc
inches in diameter, then* the soil
should be drawn awiay from the bulb,
leaving it exposed above ground, from
which, through the thread roots, it
| develops very rapidly.
Winter gardens should be planted
through July, August, and September.
To increase variety of production on
the plat the Irish, potatoes may be
gathered and spread-in a house for
keeping during the winter, leaving
the space they occupy on the plat to
be planted in beets the first of November.
These ydeld an abundant
harvest for February and March market.
They, too, require frequent cul
tivation.
CBDESOX CLOYEB.
I wish to say to the farmers a word
about Crimson clover as a money crop.
This spring a lew farmers who were
growing clover for a soiling crop dio
| not get to turn their clover undei
I when green on account of dry weather,
1 consequently their seed ripened and
I some were gathered for sale. The
farmers with whom I have talked re*
' port a yield of seed of 4 to 8 hundred
! pounds per acre. Most of these weri.
sold at 46.00 per hundred. Now
j there is good demand for them ai
$7.00 per hundred.
But even at $6.00 per hundred that
will give the farmer a net profit on
his clover acreage of from $20.00 to
S45.-00 per acre for seed.with a gooa
soiling crop to turn under. This, on
thin land, should be followed by cow.
peas in the summer, and in the fall
seeded to clover again. This practice
will materially increase the fertilityof
your soil and enable you to raise j
a profitable crop of corn or cotton
+ nci f/illrtuHnor
v.w>^ .. ??o J ~
Begin this fail and seed a small j
acreage to crimson clover, save all
the seed you can &nd plan a rotation
that will enable you to turn under
at least one legume crop each year,
and thus begin to rebuild some of the
ravages caused by continuously being
cropped year after year in cotton.
Besides the boll weevil is coming.
Prepare to meet it Get away from
the All-Cotton farm.
FOE SALE*
At a sacrifice prioe, one registered
$$$&&? tear wPi xf&fr- Um' wt-i
350 pounds. Good specimen and
Stands For Ad
Of Schools '
Mr. E. H. Aull States Hi* Po
tendent of Education?P
Wants to Conti
(Political Adv
TO THE VOTERS OF Ji
I am asking the people of Newb
County Superintendent of Educate
others:
1. I am interested in the educa
County.
2. I am interested in the develop
county, and the betterment of the
end.
3. I am frank enough to say ths
like to have the salary that goes wi
It is an important office. It she
inspire an interest on the part of
of the schools.
I feel tnat I am competent to f
have an experience which will be v
State SuDerintendent Swearinger
man that should fill the office: "V
in our schools is due chiefly to the
intendent in stimulating the peop
system of public schools."
At the last meeting of the county
during the closing days of the brie
following resolution was offered fc
imously adopted:
"That the association of teacher:
of the enthusiasm, progressiveness
* administration of our retiring sup
H. Aull."
I point with a degree of pardor
helped to do for the schools of
of 18 months, and upon that recor<
people. Let it speak as to the fide
cy with which the work of the offic
ern school houses stand in every se
tienls speaking of the work which
the schools. Two and three teacl
the story of the work accomplisne
Friends and opponents "WM give
work for the schools. I am asking
ty to take up the work again and
tarily come to me from every secti
that, "You did more for the scho<
. the office." I appreciate these kii
that you prove your faith by your
and thus an opportunity to do n
schools of the county. There is 1
1 county for good common sense anc
I am going to be elected, but I as]
confident. I appreciate very deep]
active efforts in my behalf.
If you decide by your ballots to
keeping my only promise is a faith
ious discharge of the duties, and t
the upbuilding of the schools of tl
I have labored faithfully and mt
disadvantages for every good caus
of the town of Newberry and the <
cuuse for the uplift of the people
lack of my hearty support.
1- J AT,
L/6t tfl6 I>eopie miDK, aim tiicu w
Yours for b<
0
i
all right, for quick sale will close for
$10.00.
Burr Clover seed.
{Vetch and Oats mixed.
One good "beef cow, young, will
weigh about 650 pounds.
Two heifers. Bred.
NOTICE.
By virtue of the power vested in
me by the authority given in a Dis-j
tress Warrant issued by B. V. Chap^
man, Agent for G. C. Boland, vs. L. VI.
Badham for rent in arrears, I will j
sell, at public auction, to the highes*.!
bidder for cash, on Friday, August
25th, 1916, at the house on the Northeast
coner of College and Johnstons
streets, in the town of Newberry, S.
f!. fnrmftrlv occuDied by L. M. Bad
ham, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
the following goods and chattels, to
wit:
1 straw f ittee, 1 straw rocker, 6
center tables, 1 arm chair, 6 leather
bottom chairs, 8 cane bottom chairs,1
round center table, 2 art squares 9x13,
1 arm rocker, 2 boys desks, 1 barrel
of china, 1 box of china, 5 bed steads
and springs, 1 child's crib, 9 mattresses,
10 large pillows, 3 bolsters, 2 small
^pillows, 9 blankets, 10 comforts, 51
washstands, 3 dressers and contents, I
1 side board, 1 dining table, 8 cane
chairs, 2 rockers, 1 hall mirror and
towel rack, 1 china closet, 1 centre
table, 1 box of knives, forks and
spoons, kitchen utensils, etc., children's
books, etc., winter suits and
coats, 10 rugs, hall and stair carpet.
Terms of sale?Highest bidder for
cask
Time of sale?Friday, August 25tli,
1916, at 11 o'clock a. m.
Place of sale?House in Newberry,
S. C, on Northeast corner of Johnstone
and College streets.
Pope L. Buford,
Agent. 1'
i
vancement
Of The County
sition In Race For Super inbintt
to His Record, <md
hue His Work.
ertisement.)
EWBERBY COUNTYi
erry County for the office of
>n for three reasons, among
tional advancement of Newberr i
ment of the rural districts of our
rural schools as a means to that
it another reason is that I would
th the office.
>uld be filled by a man who can
! the people in the improvement
ill the position efficiently, and I
aluable in the work.
i 5Av<! in sDeakine of the kino of
Whatever progress has been made
leardership of the county superle's
interest in a more efficient
teachers (association at Whitnn.
if term that 1 held the office, th-?
iy Prof. S. J. Derrick and unans
hereby records its appreciation
intelligence iand success of the
erintendent of education, Col. E.
lable pride to the work which 1
iwberry county in my brief term
i I am asking the suffrage of th">
lity and earnestness and efficiene
was performed. New and modKJtion
of Newberry county as seni
was done for the betterment of
ler schools and high schools tell
d.
me credit for having done a good
for you to give me the opportunicarry
it on. Friends have volunon
of the county with, the remark
)ls than any man tbat ever held
ids words, and I am now asking
works, and give me your votes,
lore good work for the oommon
leed today in the schools of this
I practical leadership.' I feel that
t my friends not to become overy
and ask a continuance of thei:
place tnis important trust 1x1 mj
ful and intelligent and conscienthe
best service that is in me for
ie county.
my times under great and try'ng
ie that has meant the betterment
county. No good and progressive
of this county -has ever felt t:.?
iey will rule justly and rightly.
etter schools,
ELBERT H. AULL.
FOUND IN THE KIVER
Body of Negro Riddled With
Bullets,
Valdosta, Ga., Aug. 21.?The body
of a negro named Lewis, v/ho was
pursued by a posse last Friday after
taring entered the home of W. R.
Peters, was foundt in the Withlaceochee
river this afternoon. The
negro's body had been riddled "with
bullets. A coroner's jury found that
tie negro met death at the hand9
vnlcnown parties.
DIXIE STAMP & STATIONERY
COMPANY, Columbia, S. C. f Office
and bank supplies. Manufacturers
of rubber stamps, seals, etc., quality
and service. Prompt attention
to mail orders.
5-19-tf
Wfillll'C DescriptiveFan
nUUll u Seed Cataof
iust issued, tells all about
Crimson Clover,
Alfalfa and all
Grass and Clover
> Seeds for fall Planting.
Wood's Fall Seed Catalog also
gives full and complete information
about
Vegetable Seeds
I that can be planted to advantage
and profit in the late Summer and
" " * - - ?- ^.1
rail. II IS BllUgCUlN UlC uuvoi iwv- |
ful and valuable Fall Seed Catalog
issued.
Mailed free to Gardeners, Market
Growers and Farmers on request.
Write for it
T.W.WOOD 6 SONS,
SEEDSMEN, - Ekhoond, V*. j
I i 4
(Political Adv
To the Vot
Newbei
Fellow Democrat
I have made
re-election and
strictly to my owi
standing some ha
I have been work
: candidates for otl
have been misinf<
|
1 have given
|
honest administrs
j fice of County Si
re-elected desire
people of Newbe
I will be fair to a]
give them what is
I wish to say
some cheap p
around making ci
only expressing t<
would do if they <
portunity to do.
| the fellow who go
and tattling.
Your vote w
predated. With
all, I am,
Yours
m
1 J
RUNNING SMALL
{Greenwood Journal.
-The Anderson Dally Mail announces
that on account ol the high cost ol
r* per it is running Email as all th >.
papers over the country are doing
during these strenuous times. And
[ tlie Observer, of Newberry, announces
that it has had to give up one of its
valued office helpers because of the
increased expense that it has had to
incur incident to the high cost of |
! newspaper material. The editor of j
| the latter p?aper proposes bucking i
| down to it harder than -usual in order j
j to make up for the loss of his valued
J help.
j But what are the fellows to do who
I with their help have about all that
j they, can stand up to? iWte see nothing
" It ?i?1.4.
, left, for tnem, except 10 pun iigm. v.u
| until they get to the other side, which
! let us hope "will come at the right
j time. They and their -valued help?men
| who have stood by and given the best
! that was in them must all go through
! together or all fall together. We are
| counting on a good season this fall
| /and hope that we shall all -be better
! off than we expected. It is a good
+u<-r.cr +/% Vi^rLo nnto the end even if one
IV Aivr^rv ?
finally loses out TMa ve are going
to do.
j
Carts <M Sont, 90m win Won "m.
Porter4? Antiseptic Healing OU. It1 rtUcm
PiLw odHeftU At tb*> ?42n< li&e. Sr., Ste, fLB
4
ertisement)
e
ers ot
rrv Innntv
11J WU111J
s:
a clean race for
have attended
\ race, notwithve
intimated that
ing against other
ler offices. They
ormed.
to the peopie an
ition of the of- |
inDrricni* s&nrl if
W iLCVl At
io assure the
rry county that
11the people and
?justly due.
, when you hear
-Ui!-! :
louucmns gumg
harges, they are
} you what they
only had the opAlways
watch
Aft talLinnr
vo a&vuuu uumug
ill be highly apbest
wishes to
v !
' 1
truly,
(. C. SAMPLE
CmLDEBS'S DAY.
Children's Day of Matthew*
Lutheran Sunday school, will be obI
served -Sept 1, 1916. Refreshments
will toe served by the Ladies' and
I Young People's - Missionary -Society.
' - - ? A. J. J ?
iA) coraiai invitation is exteaaeo. w
all.
W.A.Ballezitine,
Secretary.
Profit by This
Don't Waste Another Day.
i
When you are worried by backache;
By lameness and urkiary disorders?
Don't experiment with an untried
medicine
Follow Newberry people's example.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Here's Newberry testimony.
Verify it if you wteb:
?N. Y. Dennis, prop., of store, Player
St., Newberry, says: "My kidneys
were weak and caused me a lot of
annoyance. I used Doan's Kidney
Pills and they greately relieved me.M
(Statement given March 21, 1911.)
Over three years later, Mr. Dennis
said: "I think as highly of Doan's
Kidney Pills now ae ever. I always
advise my customers to use them
'* A V1.J I IrM.
wnen iney are urvuuwu uj nwa
neya."
60c, at all dealers. Jtoter-Miitara
Co* Props, Buffalo, K T.
? J

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