OCR Interpretation


The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, June 13, 1922, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-06-13/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for SIX

fiStur
Richmond, Va., May 29.?(Special)?
Ricurr^ n \l is completing preparations
to er..u the 3zd annual convention
or the United Con ederate Veterans,
oa June 39, 20, 21 and 22. Fully ?,u00
or the surviving 45,000 Confederates
ere expected lo be within tfro city's
YTrwf /\? will
AV4 VMV V* ( ???
be accompanied by one or more members
of their families, ami. in addition,
there will be present members of the
Sons of Confeu:. e Veterans, Daughters
of the Confederacy, the Ccr derated
Southern Memorial Associate r-.
sponsors and maids and matrons or
honor.
Comfortable Quarters.
Because of their age, the veterans
this year will sleep in comfortable
quarters. Thousands of them will
stop at hotels and with relatives and
friends, while others will be accommodated
at reasonable cost, from $1.25
to $2 per day for lodging and breakfast,
in private homes. Applications
for quarters and inquiries concerning
' them should be addressed to Major
B. B. Morgan, chairman of the Com
mittee on Information and Quarters,
Postoffice Box Xo. t>85, Richmond.
Dinner and supper, with the compliments
of the City of Richmond and
the Commonwealth of Virginia, will
be supplied Confederate veterar.- who
desire them on June 20, 21 and 22.
Reduced Railroad Fares.
The Southern Railway, the Chesapeake
and Ohio Railway and, in fact,
practically all the transportation sys
terns in the South have agreed to give
the veterans, accompanying members
of their families, and members of
auxiliary organizations the benefit of
reduced fares to this city and return
These rates have beeen fixed as follows
:
Veterans and accompanying members
of their families, 1 cent a mile
for each mile traveled.
Members of the Sons of Confederate
Veterans, Daughters of the Confederacy,
the Confederated Southern
Memorial Association, other auxiliary
organizations, sponsors and maids and
matrons of honor, one-way fare for
the round trip.
Identification Certificates.
Tickets will be placed on sale
through the South in ample time for
visitors to reach Richmond on or beTuna
iQ Ac onstnmflrv and in
JLV/l o a uav ?
order to eliminate trouble in procuring
tickets at the reduced rates oi
fare, identifier :ion certificates have
beeii prepared and are being distributed
to all veterans and members ol ]
Confederate and affiliated bodies. Individuals
who are unable to procure
them through usual chanr^ls should
apply at once to Adjt. ?.anr-in-Chiei
Carl Hinton, Sons of Confederate Vet
erans, Hotel Richmond, lu hnj^ncl.
RICHMONDiSREADY i
ITnfiRFFTVFTFBANSi
I W Virtthi 1 Ma ( Bit || II w
r ?t i
i Richmond, Va., June 5.?(Special)? !
Hich.i:cnd has called for the remnants j
of that army which defended her for j
four years and by the thousands will i
the s'lr- ivors answer trie summons to i
he here cn June 19, 20, 21 ar.d 22. !
The last three days are those fixed j
for the welcoming and entertainment j
of the United Confederate Veterans
at their 32d annual reunion. June 19
has been set as the date for beginning
the ceremonies which will engage the
attention of the Confederated Southern
Memorial Association and of Sons of !
Confederate Veterans.
i Preparations are now complete for i
taking cure of the enormous num . t
of visitors who are expected to alter !
the reunion. The veterans will be J
made comfortable at the hotels, with
friends or relatives and in private
homes.
Provide Comfortable Quarters.
I Upon their arrival at the railroad
tations in this city, each veteran will
be met by a member of the Reunion
Committee, given an identification
card and assigned to quarters, If
previous arrangements for accocnmo-.
dat.ons have not been made. However,
Brigadier-General Jo Lane Stern
chairman of the- Reunion Committee,
urges that all visitors make their res- ;
ervations before coming to Richmond, j
j applying to the hotels or to the In- j
formation and Quarters Com :it:ee. !
Postoffice Box No. 685. Richir- for ,
quarters in private homes arc. . >J.- ;
; ing houses.
I Reasonable cost, from $1.25 to J
' per day lor lodging and breakfas:. >vil!
1 prevail in private homes. Dinner and
suppt.r, with the compliments of the
'City of Richmond and the Commonwealth
of Virginia, will be supplied
Confederate veterans who desire them
on June 20. 21 and 22.
Elaborate Program.
The program of exercises and enter- j
tainmcnts piobably will make this the i
greatest reunion in the history of the
United Confederate Veterans. One or' j
the most impressive exercises in !
which the veterans will take part will I
be the laying of the corner stone fo:
the Matthew Fontaine Maury monument.
Addresses will be delivered by some
of the South's greatest orators, there }
will be a great parade and review, j
band concerts, a Confederate ball and j
dozens of other fr; , e'es:.- d par- j
ticular'y to entertain and please the i
Oid South o heroes. j
h "
1
WELCOME TO HEAD HUNTERS
???.
| Ceremony Follows Return of Victor*
With Their Grewsome Trophies
?Women in Welcoming Party.
;
; Prof. Carl Lumholtz, in his bo'?k,
"Through Central Borneo," gives an
j intimate description of head hunting
| anions the tribes there, lie jjives a
description of a raid by ten Bukats
upon a small party of Saputans who
were <.?n a hum. The slayers hurried
with three heads.
The fast night out the head hunters
j always sleep near their own kapong.
| and early next morning, while it is
i still dark, they come singing. The peo1
ulf of the kaninons: awake, array them
i selves in their best finery and go to
meet them, the wo-un wearing their
newest skirts and bringing pieces of
| cloth to present to the conquerors. A
! head^is carried suspended from the
; conqueror's neck until it is taken from
j him by a woman, who gives him a
j piece of cloth to wear instead, posJ
sibly as a badge of heroism. It makes
no difference whether this service is
performed by his wife, by another
woman or by another man's wife.
Heads are then hung from a beam in
the house of the kapala. and the cloths
j are returned to the women. The head
; hunters must take their food apart
' from their associates, and in the presence
of the heads they have taken.
At meais a pinch of rice is put into
a hole made with a spear point in the
top of the skull, and the head is addressed
in certain words: "Eat this
rice. Don't lie angry. Tal? care of
1 me. Make this body of :u ae well."
I During the period of r. ?: : i-.iions imi
posed upon the hunters ' heads re:
main in the same place, sharing the
meals in this manner. After twelve
days no more food is offered the
heads.
j SATISFIED WITH THE SARONG
1 Women of Ceylon Refuse to Worry
:
Over the Decrees Put Forth by
Dame Fashion.
%
| The women of Ceylon do not how
j the knee to Dame Fashion, but are
content with the sarong?oiie long
t ! ? -a 1 fl?i
i siny ui cuiiun wuuuu xuuuu mc
| body?which is all most of the women
1 of Kandy wear. The sarong was all
that the majority of women asked in
the days when Kandy formed the background
for the pageantry of an ori
e:Jtal court. Kandy was the last
! stronghold of the Sinhalese rulers.
I Portuguese and Dutch tried tn vaifl
| Co subdue the city and the little moun!
tain kingdom; but the way to Kandy
I was through narrow passes, surrounaI
ed by jungles. Many lives were lost
in vain assaults. For 20 years after
i the British took Ceylon the last kins;
I of Kandy successfully resisted i^va;
sion. Finally, in 1S35, he was <:*pI
tured and sent into exile. The t? ioi
pies and palaces and royal tombs
j Kandy speak of the old days of splendid
show. Eut they are silent concerning
the intrigue and treachery and
cruelty and extortion that blackeued
the last years of Singalese rule in
Ceylon. Those dark years are forgot'
Iph nmr. Life runs sinoothlv under
wise government.
Poets of the Sea.
It seems that the sea is an AngloSaxon
heritage. English literature reflects
it, and its moods have ever been
portrayed in English verse. To the
North, the Scottish bards sang of their
own wild headlands and skerries, to
the South, the Devons followed Drake
and Frobisher to the Seven Seas.
Surprisingly, some of the world's
greatest poems are epics of open water.
The Odyssey. l'or Instance, and
the Aeneid. In those days, Greece
apd Rome were the m vitime nations
Ui LliC rill III, iuiu liiCU iUiiiauvt \j*.
conquest and cf commerce found
ready expression ii :lieir literature.
Nowadays, the Angio-Saxons hold the
shipping of the seas, and sea songs
seem as Inevitable to English poets
?and to some Americans?as romantic
rondels and sonnets did te the
old Gallic schoo2.?Christian Science
Monitor.
Nine Million Eggs a Year!
If only the hen could, emulate the
fish in the matter of laying eggs! The
cod tops the list with nine million annually,
then comes the sturgeon with
seven and a half million. Another
great producer is the flounder, which
just touches the miliit*). The mackerel
deposits half a mOlion eggs thti
perch four hundred thousand, white
the humble herring is ^.'tent with
a paltry ten thousand. are generally
deposited in s- ul. *y gravel,
though the fish which .. bed
of the ocean attach thei. s to aea?
weed. Fish are almost entirely carnivorous.
and have no compunction
whatever in swallowing their owe
young. It is by smell rather than by
sight that they obtain their food.
Little Known Coins.
The fallowing are the namesN of the
coinage in use in some out-of-the-wai
IGUUSi n?nuciviiv.i vvjum vus
thaler; Bosnia. 100 novk-s equal I llci jp.,
since 11)00 J00 heller equal 1 krone;
Bulgaria, 100 stotinki equal 1 leva;
China. J0O candarins equal 3 tnel;
Jttaytl, 20o cents eqi:al 1 gourde
<impet> or 1 piastre (gold) : Alarm
^Portuguese colony,'CI:via), 10'J uvos
8^ual l pataca; Montenegro. h.i
novolcs equal 1 florin; i'ersia, l'(i
fihahi or <Iiai ecji^u 1 I;ran. 10 !-:rar?>
equ.il i roni.-m; .".v.-uunuiia, 100 buni
equi'l 1 leu; Si.-im. 04 arts or 100 sat
ul?s equal 1 tical v: taht.
J MONSTERS OF DISTANT PAST ;
Proof Th?i Birds Capable of Lifting
and Carrying Off FulI-Grov/n
Men Once Existed.
J'ecent scVntifie discoveries In vnri.
ous parts oi the world go to prove that
; in UTn-*s ! :rjg gone by there were birds
j big to lift a man into the air
; with<" ' liiculty, observes a London
; Tit-I writer.
; It .s well known that an eagle with '
: a five-feet spread of wings ran lift a
; lamb weighing ten pounds, and that a
I bkd can generally lift one-half m?>re
| than frs ">*,vn weight. Many of the
eno: ' birds of. ancient times
j weig!>-'- many hundreds of pounds.
i and some or tnem nau a spread or
i wind's which would cover a present;
day street car. ;
: There once lived in the Rocky inoun|
tains of America a race of parrots
I seven feet high. One nearly complete '
: skeleton ' of this remarkable species
; has been preserved, and fragments of ;
others have recently been dug up.
These parrots are supposed to have
i j trodden the earth about 3,000,000
| years ago.
I Another amazing creature was a
I running bird of prey of the heron fam:
ily. It had a head larger than that of ;
i a horse, with a huge sharp beak, and .
; ' was eight feet high. Like the parrot,
; it could not fly to any height, as its
i wings were not large enough to sup- .
port it. i
In the island of Madagascar there :
i used to be an enormous bird called !
i j the aep.vornis. This creature was ten ,
' j feet high and laid eggs thirteen inches ;
j long and three feet in circumference. !
! It is supposed to have become extinct j
j only little more than a centiu-y ago.
Although the aepyornis must have '
i i been a sufficiently awe-inspiring sight, j
j the "giant moa" of New Zealand, i
| which stood 14 feet high and weighed I
| at least half a ton, must have been j
; even more so.
] FINGER PRINTS NEVER CHANGE '
j Not Even the Smallest Variation Takes
Place From Infancy to Extreme
Old Age.
The use of finger prints as a means i
^ of identification was first made prac- I
tical and put into operation by Sir ^
| William Hersehel of the Indian civil
i service in the police department of
I Bengal. The lineatiMiis of the thumb :
and fingers have, h-> vev.-r, attracted :
the atention of scientists for at least J
a century. J
The ridges and patterns are of four .
; primary types. First, arches, in which i
j the ridges run from one side to the
j other, but make no backward turn;
< second, loops, in which some of the
j ridges make a backward turn but
are devoid of twists; third, whirls, j
In which some of the ridges make a i
>| Turn tnrougn ai ieusi one compic-ie ?
J circuit; and fourth, composite, where
' two or more of the first three patterns
nre combined in the same imprint.
It has been demonstrated that these !
! Assigns persist unchanged in the small- :
est detail throughout the individual's
t life, and that there are no two persons
whose imprints are identical. The
design on the fingers of a new-bom
Infant are easily recognizable in the
same person in old age. i
~
i ' i
Key to Egyptian Hierogryphics.
1 The Hosetta stone, one of the most
celebrated archeological discoveries of
1 modern times, is famous for being the
I key whereby the decipherment of the
! Vvvr.r^ MMmfrlvnhifs was made nos- !
1 ...v. vovr? *
j eible. It * as found in 1709 near Ros- <
| erta. I^ypt, by an officer of engineers
i In thv -French army, which was then
| in occupation of that country. j
! The stone is a slab of black basalt,
! end bears an inscription In honor of .
j Ptolemy Epiphanes, written in three
hr.; ?Greek, demotic and hieroj
plyAs the three inscriptions are
j of identical significance, the Greek
1 j made easy the deciphering of the
i others.
Until the discovery of the stono j
[ archeologists had no key to Egyp- j
tian hieroglyphics, but since that !
time all of Egypt's sculptured litera- :
ture has been read with ease and j
much valuable information given to I
( the world.
I
His Mistake.
The editor of a magazine which is i
, | published by a New York bus com- j
pany offers a prize each month for the \
best story turned in by an employee ;
of the company on any topic pertain- !
lug to company affairs. Here is the
one which \vun this month:
"One scat on top and one inside." j
, shouted a bus conductor at a stoppin?
, place.
"Sure, now, and you wouldn't be ;
ofter separatin' a daughter from her i
i mother," said the elder of two women ;
I on the sidewalk.
"Right ye are, I would not," said
; the conductor, starting the bus. "I i
i did that once an' I've been refirettin' :
it ever since."?Cincinnati Times- '
Star. !
|
~ i
]
Predicted the Phonograph.
i A prophecy of the phonograph may I
| be found in Cvrano do Hergerat's j
i j "Voyage to the Moon." Cyrano's im- j
' j aginary traveler tells of a wonderful ;
i book presented to him by a lunar in- ;
, | habitant, which had neither leaves nor
; j letters, a book made wholly for j
; | the ears and not for the eyes, j
j "When anybody has a mind to read it, j
he winds up that machine with a great :
. i many little springs, tnen ne uiros
tl:e hand to the 'mpter which he
i desires, and straij. s ^rom the month ]
i of a man. or a u< s' <*> instrument,
, proceed all rlie dist r different
sounds vrhich all th i.. :.r grandees
make use of for expressing Lhs&
$b?U?hts instead of language." ^ <
(
Miss Maude Fulmer
The State.
Little Mountain, June 8.? Miss;
Maude Fulmer, a beloved young woman
of this place, died Wednesday
afternoon at 7 o'clock after a short,
illness of typhoid fever.
Miss Fulmer was an operator for
the local telephone exchange and was
ever kind, courteous and considerate.'
Her voice had become familiar to the
hundreds of people whom she faith- [
fully served. In her home she wasj
a dependable daughter and sister. Toi
her friends she was a woman of many j
fine traits of character and of a lov-j
ing disposition.
Funeral services were conducted;
Thursday afternoon at Holy Trinity
Lutheran church, of which she was a
loyal and consistent member, by her
pastor, the Rev. J. J. Long. Inter-!
ment was in the Little Mountain cemetery.
The many floral designs bore
testimnoy to her popularity and to
the esteem in which she was held.
She is survived by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. P. B. Fulmer, and the fol-j
lowing brothers and sisters: Keister
and Ward Fulmer of Columbia, Mrs.
Leland Hartley of Lexington and
Henry, Heyward and Catherine Fulmer
of Little Mountain.
"Many Friends" who bring out a
candidate are usually one man and
that man the candidate himself.
One of the pleasantest experiences
of life is meeting a fellow to whom
even your oldest stories are new.
ESTATE NOTICE
The creditors of the estate of E. P.!
Matthews, deceased, arev hereby no-|
tified to render an account of their
demands against said estate, duly attested,
to the undersigned by July
1st, 1922, and all persons indebted to
the deceased will make payment to
the undersigned.
MRS. EDITH MATTHEWS,
Executrix.
5-2G-31 ltaw
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Scholarship and Entrance Examinations
*
v . i
The examination: for the award of
vacant scholarships in the University
of South Carolina and for admission
of new students will be held at the
county court house July 14, 1922, at
9 a. m. Applicant* must not be. less
than sixteen years? of age. When
Scholarship^ are vacant after July 14
?m??m wmmmamammmmm a .a mt m im?
j WEEK-EI^
FROM ALU PRINCIPAL S
MOUNTAIN AND S
ANNOUI
SOUTHERN RA.
Effective May 20th to Septer
be sold for afl trains Saturdays
r in<r Tuesdays following date of ?
*
Following-low fares will app
Ashoville, N. C $0.90
Brevard, N. C $0.90
Charleston, S. C $7.50
Flatt Rock, N.- C S5.S5
HendersonviJIe, N. C SC.00
Lake Toxaway, N. C. *$7.80
Mountain Home, X. C $C.15
Skyland, N. C. $0.55
Tryon, N. C $5.05
Waynesville, N. C i.$3.15
For further information air
Ticket Agents.
I
Big g?
do h\
A garage fire usually re
ioss. Fine cars are lelt n
chassis and every bit of wo
pile of blackened cinders.
tunrlc f /-* mate o*f)Yf) ffP fi
L V I tv Hi U Ik V fcV O v
I
struction.
f
Make a memo n
j ,
I
James A
Insurance?
1103 Caldwell St.
Member Newberry C
they win be awarded to those making
the highest average at examination,
provided they meet the conditions
governing the award. Applicants
for scholarships should write to
President Currell for scholarship
blanks. These blanks properly filled
oat by the applicant should be filed
with President Currell by July 10.
Scholarships are worth Si00. free tu-j
ition and fees. For further informa-j
tion write :
President W. S. Currell
TTnivnr?itv of Ss C
Columbia, S. C.
6-G-3t ltaw
NCTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF1
PARTNERSHIP
1 Notice :g hereby given that the
partnership heretofore existing be- ]
| tween H. 0. Long, 0. W. Long, and j
J. W. Britt, has this day been dis-i
i solved so far as relates to the said
J. W. Britt,?the said H. 0. Long and
j 0. W. Long having purchased the interest
of said J. W. Britt in said parti-nership.
All debts due to said partnership
must be paid to the said reI
maining partners, namely H. 0. Long
land 0. W. Long, and all debts due by
;said partership will bt settled by!
lojiif] rr-mainirip' nnrtnerc.
(Signed) <
H. 0. LONG,
0. W. LONG,
J. W. BRITT,
I Newberry, S. C.
| June 1st, 1922.
Winthrop College
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE
EXAMINATION
The examination for the award of
| vacant scholarships in Winthrop coli
lege' and for admission of new students
will be helu at the county court
house on Friday, July 7, at 9 a. m.
Applicants must not be less than sixteen
years of age. When scholarships
oro nffpr .Tlllv 1 thfV will be
awarded to those making the highest
average at this examination, provided
they meet the conditions governing
the award. Applicants for scholarships
should write to President Johnson
before the examination for scholarship
examination blanks.
Scholarships are worth SI00 and
free tuition. The next session will
open September 20th, 1922. For further
information and catalogue, address
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill,
S. C. 4-28-tf
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
I will make a final settlement of the
estate of Julia D. Brown in the Probate
Court for NelwJjerry County, S.
C.t on Friday, the 23rd day of June,
12 922, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
and will immediately thereafter ask
j for my discharge as Administrator of; |
jeaicl estate. i.
| All persons having claims against '
I the estate of Julia D. Brown, deeeas-j{
j ed, are hereby notified to file the j 5
| same, duly verified, with the under- [ j
I signed, and these indebted to said
estate will please make payment likewise.
. GUY BROWN,
Administrator.
I Newberry, S. C., May 24, 1922.
ID FARES
STATIONS TO PRINCIPAL
EASHORE RESORTS
\TCED BY
r?WAY SYSTEM
nber 30th, round trip tickets will
- - 1 n i i: *1._ J r
ana ounaayts nmiiea iur reiuin- u
=ale.
ly from Newberry:
Arden, N. C $6.45
Black Mountain $7.60
Campobello, S. C $4.70
Fletcher, N. C $6.35
Hot Springs, N. C $3.55
Lake Junaluska, N. C $8.05
Saluda, N. C $5.45
Tybee, Ga $8.95
Tuxedo, N. C $5.70
Walhalla, S. C. ! $5.00
I
d Pullman reservations apply to
Il
!
i
I
I
I
arages
urn
!
suits in a frightlul property ;
iere skeletons of a twisted j
oden coach \^ork becomes a j
The presence of gasoline ;
re very complete in its de!
I
iow to Telephone
r
i. Burton
i j
Real Estate. t.
Newberry, S. C.
Chamber of Commerce
? j1
The Bags and "
Before they Kill 1
USE
Slug Shot
Paris Green
Arsenate Lead
Stonecyphers f
Climax Flower
t
c?n* ? r- ~r iwibm?fl??c ??
i
[ <? > ? 4 '
! - ' - ? f :
V
\
*
, i;
fWt> Snarl* f
XJ&B C- " W ?
in time of sicknes;
medicine must b
! get well again, bu
I
depend upon the
the medicine the s
Bring your doctoi
tion here and you
what his order cal
ud of the purest i
A JL
drugs, with consul
and skill, yet char
reasonably. Prom
Mayes Drra
Newberry,
i
Member Newberry Cham be]
nMMtMmMMUnuMMWMaaMaBUMHMMHMMWn
I '
Wurrums"
four Garden
l
v
\
!ug Killer
Qnvav afp
up UJ VIV#
I
<
- - /
/
he Spoon
> 8 \ rs n ?r?
>. uuica ui
e taken to '
t a lot will
: quality of
spoon holds,
''s prescripwill
get just
i
lis for, made
md freshest
rnmate care
ged for most
pt service.
I
I Store
South Carolina
r
r of Commerce.

xml | txt