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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, October 10, 1916, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-10-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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America ready to fight
WHE5 HER CAUSE IS JUST
stands ftr Peace, However, TTfiere
k Possible and Must Join Leagne oi
|| Nations, After War, to See That
H- Thprp is \o R*?i>etition of Wild and
rOaseless Fighting? President Wilson
Expounds Attitude of This Xa-!
tion in Tliree Speeches in Omaha. j
i
Omaha, Oct. 5.?President Wilson
discussed the European wrr, peace'
and <Amerioun business in three.
k speeches here today. He declared
America is as ready to light as any !
nation in the world, but that its cause
must be just. After the war, he said,:
nAtion must join a league of
(nations to preserve the peace of the1
world.
The president in his afternoon
speech before the Commercial club
said in part:
A Tragic Age.
"There are many circumstances
that make one feel that the present j
state of the woria is De.vuuu uicao-j
i:re tragical. And yet, my fellow j
countrymen, I believe that this great j
catastrophe which has fallen upon;
the world in the sb -.pe of war is go-j
ing to do us in America, at any rate, |
a great service. It is going to oblige
every man to know that he lives in |
a n&w aze .and that he has got to J
slcI nto according to the traditions!
of tiie fact but according to the1
neccessities of the present and the
prospects of the future. America, up
v to the present time, 'has been, as if
by deliberate choice, confined and
| provincial and it will be impossible!
for her to remain confined and provincial.
] : w - "Henceforth
she ;b?idiig? to thd
^vorld and must act as part of the j
world ana w mc aiumu^j :
^ -America will henceforth be altered.!
"Yon know what interests me as'
"the "most dramatic thing that ever
'iiappened in history was the discovery
of America, not because it was
f the discovery of America, but be-ranse
until America was discovered
*
, all /3S in Europe were turned to j
the East. England was then at the
back of civilization. Behind her
'were the unknown spaces of the Atlantic.
All the world lived to the
eastward. In Europe all the trade
routes of the world worked their way
4own toward the East
"Ar^ then all of a sudden with
the discovery of America the world J
Tvas turned on its pivot and Great
Britain was at the front of the
f world, all the tide being shut off by
the fortunate circumstance?fortunate
iat the time?of the capture
of Constantinople by the Turks. Tlie
cuting off to the Eastern routes
forced the yorld to look westward,
to move westward, to set her tides
?* **- - J -rr-aa +>1OT1 I
in another direction ami 1L n aa uuvu ,
that America "was born. Her birth
marked a new world with a new tide,
new direction, a new impulse and a
Jiew future.
Ha* Stuck at Heme.
* sirtre t was a lad, I hare
found myself puezied by the circumstances
that America concentrated
lier plans so much upon berself and
'extended them so little to the large
"world. This lias particularly struck
me and must strike every student of
oar affairs in respect to our commercial
policy. Only in recent years have
American merchants and American
? manufacturers studied the markets
?1J TWi ftw hove tAlifld,
. ?I Tile TTUriU. x iiy; ^
their public men have preached about
their domestic markets and the sacredness
of those domestic markets?
Apparently, the necessity of always
^eating our own victuals and living on
those markets; and until very recently
I the national banking system was not
supplied with the instrumentalities of
handling foreign exchange. Branches
B -of banks out of other countries, nota-j
bly out of Canada, 'had to come down)
p and establish these branches in New
| "York and San Francisco and else
where to handle foreign exchange.
l^Ko where in the national banking act.
- Bcould you find any provision for the
establishment of branch banks
abroad.
-a.-hat wp boatsted and be
fT? 1 L11 ?? .. ^
lieved?what I believed?to be the best
genius in the world, we had not even
thought of using that genius outside
of our own markets. We can not do
that any longer. We have got, for
a certain period at any rate, to finance
Some of the undertakings of the world
for ourselves and for others. The
resources of the world by recent pro
1 messes nave, as it hcic, ?/vu*^v* ?,
upon us.
Must Serve the TTorld.
The extraordinary circumstances
is that for the next decade at any
Tate?after that it will "be a matter
<of our choice -whether it continues
or not?but for the next decade at
tiny rate, we have got to serve the
world.
"It has hitherto "been done by those j
-who wanted to exploit the world. It!
. ' i
f
has got to be done now in a way that
will deserve the confidence or tho
world. American character as well as
American enterprise is going to bj
put to the test. American ideals arc
for the first time to be exhibited upon
I
a worldwide scale, American purposes
are going to be tested by the
purposes of mankind and not by the
n n 1 fimhitinn f
1'UJ pusco Ul Iiuuuiiut V.
that it is a pity not to be young in
tucse days. , i
l
"Pliss it is t^se days for an >Amer-'
iean to be aiive, and to be young must
be very heaven, because all the des-!
tiny into whose great fruitions Amer-j
ica has promised to lead the world is
now open to her leadership if she will
see and take the way. All of this, j
gentlemen, is in the abstract, but in>
the concrete it means a very interest-'
ing variety of things and I want you j
to know that it ought not, that it;
does not in my conception, make i
any difference who does these things j
provided you see to i- that they are i
done. But America will never for-j
give herself is she does not do them.
And 1 want you to beleive me when
I say that certain things that have
recently been accomplished by legislation
have been accomplished with;
" J ~ 1 ? -*3 ?11 r\ci i r-? min/1
tnese lUfcSJIB dUU yui iivoco m m?iu.
So Longer Shackled.
"Until very recently, I venture to
say, most American business meir
spoke of the anti-trust laws with a j
curse under their 'breath?just as
men think of s-hackles, just as men
think of being deprived of opportune j
t>v And we heard a great deal
talk about big business getting no,
T'Vi. > *1.rw+ +Vla + T?11 /"l V\ 1 <3 J
injjaui). J. iu.11 t*a.a iivi mv. cj. uuui\>. i
Big business has plenty of sympathy!
T?Ut bad business ought not to have j
had any sympathy and what our laws
stood in tie6d of was the definition of
what was good afid what was had.
What they stood in of was dis^
tinct expression of the id6a that was
back of them. That idea was merely
this, unfair competition is intolerable.
But if the competition is fair the
scale upon which it is carried on is
not only of no concern to the lawmakers
hut the bigger the scale the more
t,ho result?always orovlded
it is conducted with fairness and I
honor and openness. Therefore anj
attempt was very properly made to
define what was fair and what was
unfair" competition; to provide tribunals
wfoicl; would distinctly determine
that was fair and what was
unfiair competition and to supply the,
business community not merely with;
lawpers in the department or Justice j
who would cry, 'Stop!' but with menj
in such tribunals as the federal trade
commission who would say, 'Go on.'
who could warn where things were
going 'wrong land assist instead ol
checking.
Some of these days gentlemen,
when the great tides of business are
running free in this country you will
look back upon the last three years
and say, 'That was when the channels
were dug for this great Mde.'
ry,~? Vcon' TopH ipf
i. I UD13 X CUl (7 f v* u?vvf
"As compared wit& the verdict of
the next 25 years I do not care a
peppercorn about the verdict of 1916,
because I know how those laws were
conceived. I know their purpose and
I know they are already filling their
purpose and I call to you to witness
nnv-nf ,Viofnr<i in vnnr life time
lllai Utltl UVtUi V. ^
was credit eo individually available in ,
this country as at this time. Individual
credit, not cornered credit?credit
that could 1>e had if you had assets
and good commercial paper; credit
that could be had* without favor; j
YAlump cif our-!
creuil Oil waivi! UUV ?
rency would instantly respond; credit
which could be sustained by_ resources,
by gold reserves which could
be mobilized anywhere in the country.
"America is to be congratulated j
upon having achieved a business
emancipation. Now it is up to you!
men and it is up to all business men!
in the United States to make some-'
thin<r nf it and if ft can not be made'
something of in this part of the coun- j
try, in parts of the country like this,j
where men have been acustomed to j
taking care of themselves, have been j
accustomed to planting States and |
cities and making communities, tell j
witli all the force of their intelligence j
it can not he done anywhere.
-- - ' 1 *_n ; |
"America nas ueen iwwwiug examples
so Jong; America has been
imitating the way other people did
i
things so long, whereas America has
a store of original genius such as
could accomplish any achievement
that the human mind can conceive.
So I, for my part, am proud to have
coperated with groups of enlightened
men in seeing to it that the barriers
were b. oken down and the road j
made free tand the rules or me game
made fair to everybody."
The QuinJoe That Does Not Affect The Head
Because c? its tonic and laxative effect, LAXATIVE
BROMO QUININE is better thsn ordinary
Quiniae and does not cause nervousness nut
ringing in head. Remember the fuil name and
Via* li/r the signature nt H. W. GF VE. iic
uA I
SAMMY WRITES ANOTHER j
LETTER TO COUSIN BILL j
fnlumbia. S. ;C.. October 7, 1916. ^
Dear Sammy:
1 knew when I told you about the
vaudeville that you would wake up.
i am glad you are coming. Certain
ly t'.iev arc prettv. Yes, we will have
i
(.reworks at night , foot ball games and
of other things too numerous to
. .t.The midway this year will (
be worth the trip. I would like to
see Jim on the midway. !
I see by the papers that they have
appointed a public safety committee.
I
There will be such a big crowd here
that the Jubilee people want to take i
every precaution to keep the visitors
from gettting hurt. That is a good j
idea. I do not know who will be;
Queen. The papers will announce it,
about October 15th. She certainly
'0jai{ atnt; suy B a.\"Bu w.w
I am glad you have persuaded Aunt i
Lou to come. Tell her I will take,
her to see the Leach-Willin Trio.
There is some talk of a "Fiddlers !
Convention" on the Capitol steps Fri-1
day afternoon. Tell Jim that if he is j
coming to write a postal card to Fid-'
lers Convention, Harvest Jubilee, Co-'
| lumbilji, S. C. and to tell the rest of the
fellows who want to get into this to
writ.ft down at once and find out the
particulars.
The last time I attended the Fair
I
| down here there was not much stirring
'until about Thursday. They have got
| the whole week chocked full of events
| this year, tf they keep on going at
the rate they fire nfcw they will be
thic TTair celebrlation
"u"""6 ^ ?-A
two weeks instead of one. Everybody
in Columbia has fixed up for the show,
Buffalo Bill will be at the Fair this
J
year and we will hare to see this
show.
, Your cousin,
. Bill.
LA>D FOR SALE.
The undersigned, heirs of Alice
Stockman, deceased, will sell before
the ?ourt house at Newberry the first
Monday in November, 1916, ninetyseven
acres of land in No. 9 township
bounded by lands of Dave Boozer, S.
J. Kohn and others, knovn as the
? - - ? ? ' - ? >i - c ?.u:
Fink Brown "uureion nace ul
said Alice Stockmian died possessed.
Terms of 'Sale?One third cash and
balance in two equal annual instalments
S32ured by bond and mortgage
cf the purchaser with interest on the
credit portion from date of sale.
Purchaser ' > pry for all papers and |
recording.
S. C Stockman for the Heirs.
The Newberry Pastonnl Association
The New-berry Pastorial Association
met in the library room of Newberry
College last Tuesday morning . Eight
of the ministers of the Newberry Conference
were present and the following
-were elected1 the officers of the
association: Rev. J. J. Long, Presi
dent, Rev. S. P. Koon, vice president,
Rev. J. B. Hi.rman, secretary. By ;
-fVio tnp-pfhpr With Dr.
JLLiX/1.1V/A-A l/Uv vu*v. v* ? ? __ _ .
Harms are to present a program suit- ;
able for the congregations of this ;
county to use during the year 1917 ;
in the celebration of the 400th anniversary*
of the Reformation. ]
Revs. S. C. Ballentine, L. P. Boland i
and J. B. Karman were appointed a
committee to outline a course of study j
for the future meetings of the asso- i
ciation.
It was decided that the library room j
of the college should be tte regulai ]
place of meeting, and the next meet- :
ing is to be on Tuesday after tne i
4th Sunday in October. !
The meeting together was very
pleasant and at the dinner hour the
association iras yery hsopitably en- ]
tertained at the college boarding hal? ,
by Dr. Harms.
J. B. Harman, ^
Secretary.
1 -*??
NOTICE OPENING BOOKS
Under and by authority of a Comsion
issued by R. M. McCown, Secre- 1
tary of ;State, notice is hereby given 1
that the books of subscription to the :
capital stock of the dewberry Pelmet- 1
to Trust Company Vill be opened at j
The Commercial Bank of Newberry, |!
S. C.. on Monday, October y, iyi6, at i
ten o'clock A. M. The capital stock of j'
said company to be Five Hundred Dol ,
lars, divided into ten shares of fifty
dollars each, with the privilege of increasing
said capital stock to the sum
of fifty thousand dollars. '
JOHN M. KIXARD,
0. B. MAYER,
Corporators.
Newberry. S. C., October 5, 1916.
favigoratlag to trie Pale ana SlcKty (
The Old Standard general strengthei ingf tonic
GROVF,'S TASTELESS c'lill TONIC, drives ouf J
Mal'uia.e.jriche *t ic ^ico-l.^nd builds apine.-y? \
>? * - * ? - T* - - ' * "
I
? J
Cures Old Sores, Othei' Remedies Won't i
Theworstcases.no matter of how longstanding J '
o.re cured by ?he wonderful, oI?I reliable L?r ;
Porter's Antiseptic H?Os1. * j
'u:u ?.-id Ilea!;; at tb- w . 'ic:e *.%
- MARK TWAIN STORIES.
An Unintended Joke and a Bit of th?
LI \Aj:x
numerisis
Englaud fairly reveled In Mark
Tnnin. At one of the great banquets
a roll of the distinguished guests was
called and the names properly applauded.
Mark Twain, busily engaged
in low conversation with his neighbor,
applauded without listening, vignrrnislv
nr mild]v as the Others led.
Finally a name was followed by a
great burst of long and vehement clapping.
This must be some very great
person indeed, and Mark Twain, not
to be outdone in his approval, stoutly
kept his hands going until all the others
had finished.
"Whose name was that we were just
applauding?" he asked of his neighbor.
"Mark Twain's!"
But it was no matter?they took it all
as one of hia jokes.
He was a wonder and a delight to
them. Whatever he did or said was
to them supremely amusing. When on
one occasion a speaker humorously referred
to his American habit of carrying
.7 cotton umbrella, his reply that he
did so L^cause it was the only kind of
an umbrella that an Englishman
wouldn't steal was repeated all over
England next day as one of the finest
examples of wit since the days of
Swift.?Paine's "Boys' Life of Mark
Twain'* in St Nicholas.
USE OF THE TOOTHBRUSH.
It Was Unknown In England In Lord
Chesterfield's Time.
J^Jien did thq, English flrstjadopt the
toothbrush habi?, VSiicb In recent
times has been denounced by certain
medical authorities? In "Esmond"
Thackeray makes Lord Castiewooa
spend "a tenth part of his day in the
brnshing of his teeth and the oiling of
Ms hair," and in doing so the novelist
commits a double anachronism.
During the first half of tbe eighteenth
century all fine gentlemen wore wigs
and had no use for oil on their hair,
while the toothbrush was so late as
1754 unknown to "Lord Chesterfield,
Writing to his son, Chesterfield says:
"1 hope yoc take great care of your
month and teeth and that you clean
fh?*m troll prprv mnrnlnt? with fl snnnerA
and tepid water, with a few drops of
arquebusade water dropped into it I
do insist upon your never using those
sticks or any hard substance whatever,
wiiich always rub away the gnms and
destroy the varnish of the teeth."?
London Saturday Review.
The First Stock Exchange.
The Stock Exchange did not call it
solf hv thflt nnmck till nparlv the end
of the eighteenth century. A newspa
per of July 15. 1773. tells us how the
name of their place of business was
altered by resolution from " 'New Jonathan's'
to 'The Stock Exchange' which
is to be wrote over the door. The brokers
then collected sixpence each and
christened the house with punch."?
London Chronicle.
Death of Mrs. Barfield.
Mrs. Alice H. Barfield died of pleurisy
at Tier home in the Mollohon Mill
village Wednesday night. Her remains
were shipped to Columbia Friday. She
was about 57 years old. The followiaS
is from the Columbia Record ot
Friday: . . . ;: j j ;?
The burihl of the late Mrs. Alic?
Barfield, who died in ''Newberry, was
made in Olympia cemetery today, Rer.
r-v t-> Wr?t iRftrfiftld
U. XV. IVWl uiuviwui*?e4 ?
vu a consecrated member of the
Methodist church.
As Miss Alice Johnson, a ii?itit'? ot
Moore county, N. C., she "was first
married to David' Edwards. Of this
anion three children survive: Mrs.
Julia Collie of Newberry, Mrs. lAlice
Corroii nf I2i2 Bfirkelev avenue. Co
lunrbia, and Robert Edwards, who is
now on the border with the South
Carolina troops. She married, the
second time, John A. Barfteld, wiho
writh. three children suryi-te?.
Mrs. Barfield had been in failing
health for some time and :her death
eras not unexpected. She was ia good
woman and will be sadly missed by
ner triends.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned will make final settlement
the Estate of Mrs. H. A. C. Robinson
in the Probate 'Court of Newberry
County, South Carolina, on October
16th, 1916, at 11 o'clock a. m., and will
it the same time and place ask for
Letters Dismissory ias Administratrix
Df said Estate.
All nersons are notified to present
to the Attorneys of the undersigned,
Blease & Blease, Newberry, S. C.,
verified statements of any claims
against said Estate.
Lenore Broaddus,
Administratrix with Will Annexed.
Newberry, S. C., Sept. 20, 1916.
Teachers Examination.
The regular examination of applicants
for certificates to t9ach in the
will ho flflM ill thft
u Uiiv^ iJVUViU nili wv -? ,
courthouse at Newberry on Friday.
3ctober 6, 1916, beginning at 9
oclock. Applicants must furnish
stationery.
C. P. Barre,
Supt. cf Education.
v
V
SURE CURE FOR HYDROPHOBIA
EASY TREATMENT AT HOME
I.Vhile The Herald and News rer\
^ ?
| lci vLUCU un u?; ouserverj was
j spending a brief vacation at the home
j oi' his brother-in-law, Wm. F. Wright,
I in Laurens county, the past summer,
| he saw a negro woman who, wnen
I slie was a c-hiid, bad been cured of
j Hydrophobia. Mr. Wright said he knew
j of several persons who had been curI
ed by the same treatment. We ?ave
! T.ii.T.n tr.?? nainc fr> tho orti/ila
wwtkv** w o>x ixvi^
in the possession of Mr. Wright, whicii
is as follows:
"Judge Robert J. Breckinridge, of
Danville, Ky., one of the most leurned
jurists of the South, gave the following
sure cure for hydrophobia:
"One ounce and a half of Elecam- j
pane root, bruised; put into a pint of
new milk and reduced one-half b?
boiling. Take it all at once in the
morning, fasting until afternoon, or
nt nrvt pfltin,p- until cjpvpral h/vnrc
have passed. The second dose shoula
be the same as the first, except two
ounces of the root are needed. The
third dosa should be the same as the
second. Three doses are all that is;
needed for the cure. This medicine
can be given at any time before the
spasms come upon the bitten person.
Aj dose for a horse or cow should
be three or four times as large as that
for a person.'' 7 . j
HUSBAND AND WIFE
"If idleness is the root of all eril/
said Van Brugh, "then, matrimony's
1 JJUU 1UI BUAiiyUUUgj II It DCU5 LLL?y V
a poor woman to work."
Well, how about the idle days that
follow marriage? in "Union there isf
J strength," but in a mJirriage union
there must.also be co-operation, if all
goes well with husband and wife.
It is fair that a husband should
shouldar tha major problems, tout
those of the wife are no less great,
and the peculiar nature of tier preb*
lem mi.rkes her part in co-operatioil
most trying.
Sometimes the husband is at fault
as was Richard Baker in the great
Broadway success, "Husband ana
Wife." It is a play that will set you
thinking, and perhidips help you solve
your problem.
Opera House Tuesday.
Only One "BROMO QUININE'*
"o get the genuine, call for f'ill name, 1.A.Z?
"IV H BROMO QUININE. L;** for signature <
P. \v. CKOVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Stov
?-??*- * fltv', work"? oft crA?
tjuDscrlDe to The Herald and News.
Deep
Never go dry
them. Submit u
! blems. Any size
to 8 inches.
I
| D. 0. FRICf
Little Mow
!
i
1 roi;:::?rJ:B/'fc<&VW.ri^#' '. -.f.y-MBMB
IW|Lvy^:l ' <faH
!
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
saves more time or expens
If you haven't a Bell
Call the Business office fo
SOir ERN BELL T
5 XEGRAPfl
BOX 163. COL
The "Clubby"
? 1
Smoke
You start something lively
i when you produce "Bull" Durham
in a crowd of live wires
| and start "rolling your own/*
That fresh, mellow-sweet fragrance
of "Bull" Durham
makes everyone reach for "the
makings." A hand-rolled
| "Bull" Durham cigarette brims
over with zest and snap and
the sparkle of sprightly spirits.
> GENUINE , ,
bulxj
Durham
SMOKING TOBACCO. "
Made of rich, ripe VirginJai
Mnri-K Carolina leaf. "Bull**
I Durham is the""mildest, most
enjoyable tobacco in the workL1
Its unique aroma and pleasI
ing flavor give you wholesome,
lasting satisfaction, jdBriBS*
"Roll your own" with "Bull"
Durham and you'll discover a
new joy in smoking*
A*k for FREE ' 7
package of upaper?"
with cach 5c
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY, lac.'
Wells
when you need
s your dry profrom
2 inches to
C & BROS.
atain, S. C. /
1 .
i
s ^
flimSss!
> the Big Ben of Business.
j-.li >4.:n ?TA?i
Ullil limes iiu yuu iu3o
t help matters, save your
ell Telephone.
j. then start on a fresh list
quicker way ? none that
;e.
Telephone, get one now.
r rates.
'ELEPHONE
fTfc A *T*T r iwflwk In
IjUJJlrAiS 1
iUMBIA, S. C.

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