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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, September 26, 1916, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-09-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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CAIXS 0> THOUSANDS
TO QUIT WEDNESDAY
I?ak?r Leaders Send Orders for
Strike to More Than Half
Million.
Xesv York. Sept. 22? Organized
-w*>rfcprs in virtuallv everv industry in
* ' "
<ireater Xew York were formally called
upon late today to cease work at
$ a. m. next Wednesday in sympathy
vritb striking traction employes.
JTninn ]p.a.rlers assert annrcximatelv
MJ)Gd men and wouen are involved.
Tiie call was embodied in resolutions
adopted at a conference of labor
leaders representing the federat ;d
bodies in tall the borcu^hs of the city
as well as many national industrial
?mons The call, it was said, would
i>e issued not only to organized workers
in New York but also to those
in fiMestchester county, in which the
^cities of Yonkers, New Roch.elle and
Mount Vernon are situated, and wouid
extend throughout a wide range of,
industries.
Hagh Frnyne. New York State organizer
of the American Frederation
Labor, announced the determina
-iV.il. 11, ^ *
&2QB 10 can me sympa-uiein; nainuui,
^ the following statement:
*"11 was decided by unanimous vote
*>j representatives of 8p unions of
<Sr?ater New York and vicinity that,
there shall be a general suspension of |
-all work in all trades and industries j
k Greater New York and vicinity,!
the same to commence Wednesday, I
?? ? nr o o m ?
fiWjfUtUiuer ii, u.w o o. xu.
Officers on Hand.
Officers of several international
vnloxis attended the conference, Mr.
'TRrayne said. Among those was T. V.
'SHOonnor of Buffalo, president of the
International Longshoremen's organixelion.
William B. Fitzgerald, general
organizer of the Amalgamated
.Association of Street and Electric
Railway Employes in charge of the
mm at the conference and the fol- j
lowing labor bodies were among the
??bers represented: The Central Federated
-anion, Broklyn Central Labor
*i?aan, United Hebrew Trades, Bronx
3ks*rd of Business Agents, Manhattan
Shafting Trades- council, International
Tncnel and Subway Constructors
sankm. International Machinists'
?EBk>n. International Typographical
anion, Stationary and Upright En
?^?eers, and Firemen's union ana we |
JEfccentric Firemen's union.
The call is based upon the proposi2tsoii
that "unicn men can not mainiSaic.
their self-respect" if they ride
cars operated by strikebreakers,
^aecerding to a statement issued to i
by Ernest Bolim, secretary of
Central Federated union. In cases
"mber* contracts exist, Bohm said, the
^aapployers will be notified that the
I
" aros^iers have no -means cf transTpeitation
and if the employers can
*nt p-rovide transportation the work
?ers must remain at their homes.
Will Not Bide.
Onion employes will not risk their
ISves- by riding on cars operated by i
Sreen motormen ?and protected 'by [
;palieenien;"- Mr. Bohm said. "Neither
I"
Wit-'
. j
( J The]
Ride in a Willys
B You don't kno\
+hintr until vt
f 1 J this experien
jjj Don't judge it
Eg other car.
|jj There's not hi
'm * which to co
| IB 1
| I
2an they ride on such cars and retain
.heir self-re3pect as union men.
"The general tieup will come because
employers of union labor will |
lot provide their employes with j
deans of transportation to and from j
1 t- 1 iV. t In-> I
.VOTK IU euuuie uicui oittj wn ?
dangerous strike breaking cars of the
.several fraction lines.''
Theodore P. Shonts, president of
-he Interborough. Rapid Transit comjpany'and
the New York Railways
| company, reiterated his determina
tion not to meet representatives or j
the striking carmen.
"If I did so, the loyal men in the I
Inter bo rough brotherhood would have J
| good cause to strike," he said. "Be-J
sides, there is no reason for negotia- j
tions. There is no strike. We are'
carrying more people in the subway,
on the elevated and in the Stein way
! tubes than ever before. Yesterday
we carried 2,208,257 passengers' or
387,639 more than on the same day
last year. The service on surface car
lines is 70.5 per cent, normal."
Delegates to the Central Federated j
union, representing 125,000 workers J
in allied trades, tonight voted unanimously
to ratify thet strike called for
next Wednesday by union labor leaders.
This action follov.-ed a similar
steD fc.iJcen several dayse ago by the
! representatives of 2(K),000 members of
the United Hebrew Trades.
The vote was taken after the delegates
had heard a report from the
conference of labor leaders which authorized
the call, and speeches in favor
of a general suspension of work.
| Among the trades represented ( at
I the meeting were bakers, milk wagon
drivers and several branches of the
garment industry. It was announced
* , ,MrNT. |
that the cutters m uie wumcu & umvi-,
ing trade have authorized their offi-j
cers to call them out. This will
mean, it is said, that 60,000 dressmakers
and women's tailors will be
i
unable to work because of the lack of i
cutters. Many women from the garment
industries were present and took
part in the speeches and in the vote.
Ernest Bohm, secretary of the Cen*
Al. ?
tral Federated union, one 01 uie
speakers, criticised the action of the
policr the attitude of Mayor Mitchel
and the public service commission.
"We must taice up uiie ciiUgels "with
these men," Bohm s&id. "IWie are i
fighting a fight that is not merely local,
or State, but a great national
fight for trade unionism and the right
to organize."
Bites as Required.
He was trying to sell a dog, a bandy
legged brute, witli features calculated
to stop a motorcar, and the old lady
Mrtt Boom averup tn hn rim? on A
UiU UV/U OVV4M M WV o
Their ideas as to the brute's value
scarcely corresponded, however, and
there was little prospect of agreement,
when suddenly the lady demanded:
"Will he bite?"
"Only his meat, mum." responded
the fancier.
"Oh, but I wanted one for tramps.'*
"Tramps is his meat, mum," was the
artful reply, and there was a deal, after
all.?Exchange.
J
^ fc T #
k . ?
Al i.
Real Thi
5-Knight. The quiet
v the real smoothne
Du've haci Willys-Kn
ce. is a thing t
?it simply
. by any i^es any pi
tion you mi
-? ? - 1- v* ttt ,
ng Wild UUUUU1UW
mpare it. soft a mot*
TAYLOR AUTO
Newberry,
The Willys-Overland Co:
** Made in L
The Smoke That
Wins!
Its stirring appeal to the live,
active, youthful spirit makes
"Bull" Durham the* tobacco
that goes with energy and en
thusiasm. Roll "Bull" Durham
into a cigarette and you have j
? ftill tnfoliHf
EL SinUKC lllciC is luxi ui
and vim and deliciously fresh
and fragrant. j
GENUINE
Bull
Hiiduam
l/wmimi
SMOKING TOBACCO /,
i
In no other way can you get
so much solid enjoyment out
of a cigarette as by "rolling
your own" with "Bull" Durham. j
1T1UV&V v*
North Carolina leaf, "Bull"
Durham has an aroma that is
unique and a mellow-sweet
flavor that is unusual. And
"Bull" Durham is the mildest
of smokes.
Start "rolling your own* I
with "Bull" Durham today ? 1
it's easy to learn?and you'll
get real smoking satisfaction, j
package of "paper*"
with each 6c tack.
>, .VHEuh^}
IM MmAfotikAli ihfc^V .i. A
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
Incorporated
A Caller.
"Any one call while I was out I
Katie?'* I
"Yes. n Vam."
"Who was it?"
"I doii'r know, ma'am."
"Didn't you answer the bell?"
"Yes. ma'am."
"What did she look like?"
"I didn't see her, ma'am."
"You answered the bell, but didn't
see her?"
"Yes. ma'am."
"Why, Katie, I don't understand"?
"Well, ma'am,' don't blame me; blame
telephone!"?Yonkers Statesman.
mmuummwmam
to*
Sleeve Valve Motor
' V
ast!
ng in M(
4
I
powerful You can'<
ss of the ize wha
ight motor til you 1
o marvel at You sin]
revolution- have a
revious no- after y(
ay have had it mear
smooth and
ar could be. See us toi
COMPANY
S. C.
mpany, Toledo, Ohio j*.,
J. S. A."
wmmmmmmamms
State of South Carolina,
County of Newberry,
Court of Common Pleas.
Security Loan and Investment Co ,
Plaintiff
Vs.
j
i Fred K Jackson. S. S. Birsre. The
J Prosperity Stock Co., and Mary E.
I Hipp and John C. Hipp, as Executrix
| and Executor o! the last will and
J testament of Edward R. Hipp, deceasI
ed Defendants.
I '
I Bv vir' ie of an order of Court here
! with. I will sell at public auction, to
I the highest bidder, before the court
I
j house at Newberry, S. C., within the
I legal hours of sale, on Sales day of
i October, 1916. The same being the 2nd
! day of said month, the following de.-i|
cribed lands, to-wit:
All that piece, parcel or lot of land
j lying and being situated in the town j
of Newberry county and state (afore- j
said, fronting on Coates street, contninirKr
a? es oio-Iit-Vi a? on a j"*t a mnro nr
Lc-miiig, VJ. <-*n u\/iv/ UAWA w? |
j less, bounded by lands of James Mc-1
j Intosh. on the east, by lot of Fannie!
Dawkins on the south and lot of I
| Minerva Jones, on the west; bein:?
| the identical lot of land conveyed to
; me by Minerva Jones on the third da/
! of April, 1909;' whicli sui4 deed is
| now of record in the Registry for
Newberry county, in Deed Book No. 17
at page 367.
Also all that othei piece, parcel or
lot of* land, situated in the county of
Newberry, state of South Carolina,
j fronting for fifty feet on a road con|
necting the continuation ol Johnstone
street with the continuation of
Pratt street. This lot is situated
about one land one fourth miles east
of Newberry County Court House,
and is designated as lot No. 1 on pla's
j made by W. K. Sligh, surveyor,
! dated Dec. 22nd, 190$, and now of
; record in the office or tne uierK 01
| Court for Newberry county, in Book
i 18, at page 18. This lot is rectangular
ir shape and is one hundred feet deep
! with a width of fifty feet; it is hounded
hy lot of Anne Jones, lots of Nos.
2 and 3. This being th# same lot
conveyed to me by Wilbur K. Sligh
! and Frank R. Hunter on April 21st,
1909, which said deed is now of record
ir Deed Book (No. 16, at page 281.
I I
Terms of Sale: One half cash, and
j the balance in twelve months from da^
i of sale. The credit portion to he sejcured
by bond of the purchaser and
a mortgage of the premises; which
bond and mortgage shjall provide for
! interest from day of sale, and until
paid in full, at the rate of eight
per cent per annum, interest paid i
I rnually> and shall provide for ten
j per cent attorneys fees in case of colI
ir.ction or suit by an attorney. Th>
said mortgage shall provide for in'
?c Vol i TH-in crc r?n
?ura.iice u L me uu iiumgu vu ~
premises for their insurable value,
and the assignment of the policy of ir
suranee made to the Master, as cot
h teral with leave to the purchaser to
anticipate payment of credit portion in j
^hole or in part. The successful bid- I
der on said lands will be required to
.
deposit with said Master $50.00 it
once upon the acceptance of his
==
otors (
: possibly realit
it means untry
it. jj
i 1 ** TTT/S It 1 /4 "? ' 4*
ipiy wuuiun l
mything else
>u know what
ts. (
lllilliiBliillliillilil!!!J!ll! Ill ,
as evidence of good faith, and in cas
i'fe fails to deposit same at once, th?
.>-aster will resell the said premises
cn same saleday, at former bidder
risk; iand that the successful bid
(er will be required to comply wit 1
the terms of aa^e* within ten days a*
ter said sale, anja in the case lie fai 1.?
to do so the Master will resell said
property on some convenient saleday
thereafter, at the risk of the former
bidder. Purchaser to pay for papers,
revenue stamps and recording same.
H. H. Rikard,
Master.
Sept. 7th, 1916.
MARVELS OF SCIENCE.
In Wondering at the New Ones Don't
Forget the Railroad.
The most recent mysteries oT science
are the ones that receive lost
attention. The air is full of talk nowadays
about the thrilling wonders of
wireless telegraph and aviation and
subterranean transportation and submarine
navigation. And very rightly.
ror tnese are marveis. out ior uiui
matter so are some of the things
which we have gradually grown so
used to that we never see them at all.
There is the railroad. Plenty of
romantic mystery is to be found La
the railroad yard of a great terminal.
It is. first of all. a network of steel ;
pathways which seems unthreadable.
Trains come and go by devious ways;
semaphore arms rise or fall in that
one rectangular gesture of theirs. The
providence that shapes the ends of all
this takes the form of men tugging at
some very prosaic looking levers in
onrltnh tAmoro
O nt^VJul WfTV4W?
To get still another effect look at
the yard by night, when great llmiteds
come surging through the dark, when
the only guides aro pieces of multicolored
switch and signal lamps. The
cars of night freights being made up
trundle about and the yard never
sleeps. In its way It Is as full of life
as the Jungle. Every locomotive is a
dragon harnessed to man's service.
Thp marvels of science are all about
as, and the ones we have grown used
to are just as remarkable as those of
today and tomorrow.?Collier's.
A Safety I
Don't fail to ge
ty Razors. As g
Why pay $1 to
*o TAf wlinn irnn /
AUZiUl TT I1V1? J VU *
Extra blades 3 fc
teed first quality
Mayes'Bookai
The Honse of a
Wake up bi
The Bell Telephone is
Ring up on the Bell.
You may talk about
your breath but it won'
breath to talk into your B<
Ring up old customer*
of prospects, there is no
sayes more time or expens
If you haven't a Bell
Call the Business office fo
SOUTHERN BELL 1
AND TELEGRAPH
(
BOX 163. COL
WEATHER TO ORDER. ||
It May Possibly Be Brought About by
Aid of Eleetrieitv.
Is It possible to make weather to order?
In the opinion of Sir Oliver
Lodge, it is by no means beyond the jg?
powers of man. He advances tbe suggestion
tbat exploration of tbe upper
regions would result in discoveries
which would enable man to control the
wear ue r.
The latter, he contends. Is merely a
matter of electrical conditions, and thp
ingredients necessary for fine weather
are an upper atmosphere charged with
positive electricity and a negative *4
charge upon the earth's surface. Much.
he says, could be done by placing a
copper Tod round the earth parallel to
the equator and discharging millions
of amperes funitsi from this rod. Sir
Oliver points out that we have spent ^
millions on building railways, and why fl
not invest capital in controlling the
weather by this means? m
Meantime, while we are thinking
about the copper rod. much might b<
done by electricians. Sir Oliver Lodgt wk
suggests that the. should ascend a V
high mountain, erect a powerful gen
erating station and discharge all the V
positive electricity they can produce
Into flip air Rv this mpans much nt
the abnormal weather from which we
suffer at times might be avoided and V
nature be induced to provide us with
more regular seasons.?Rocky Mountain
News.
Why Not Say "Woman?"
Whenever one has occasion to mention
the most remarkable sex of the
human species one is confronted by
the pertinacious fact that there is no
general term to describe the subject ef J
one's dissertations except the unlovely 1
and almost meaningless term "female."
That term is altogether too 1
general. It includes cows, hens and all
other beings of that gender. Some
word is needed that will express the J
female of the human species and nothing
else. She who orders the universe 1
and makes planets and suns and stars
' worth while ought to have a name of A
her own and one worthy of her. We %
call upon the nations of the world to
devote themselves for a time to this
really important task.?Chicago News. I
I I
iazor Free
it one of my Safeood
as -the best.
$5 foi a safety
ian get one free.
>r 10c. Guaran
idVariety Store
Thousand Things.
ilift&ls!
t the Big Bea of Business.
dull times 'till you lose
t help matters, save your
ell Telephone.
3. then start on a fresh list
quicker way ? none that
*e.
Telephone, get one now.
r rates.
'ELEPHONE
COMPANY QJ|bB
UMBIA, S. C.

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