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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 24, 1922, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-11-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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... Other than Constitutional Gov- 1
crnment* "will not be considered in 1
this discussion of the purposes, aims i
imTiAvfaniin <%-p (rnnomTinOT;* TV) P
uuy^j. taiivc v/x - ? ?
government of the United States is <
balanced upon and is operat-1
ed ;by a uniform system of laws i <
which the people have set into opera- j 1
tion through their representatives, j 1
Upon first consideration it is seen j i
? that law is for safeguarding all wor- j ]
thy occupations of all the people j;
without any infringements on any' <
part or parts of the whole nation. 1
The program of government is economic
as it does not undertake to do i
for private citizens the many things :
that are needful for life; for life and :
growth necessitate self activity; it 1
is far from the function of this force ]
to destroy life. It is the real propji
and spur of civilisation. !;
An ideal government may be liken- {1
, ed to a husbandman in an orchard of i 1
? vast dimensions filled with fruit trees!of
all known families. The function'j<
of irees is to bear wholesome fruit '1
I in due season after blossomign to the ;
i end that life may be exalted. All the
| roots of all the trees vie with each i
: other in contest for the freely given
t| fertility of the earth. The forces of
?: iia:ure so regulate the life giving n?r
ierial that the willing plant usually
.survives. It is when a people are so j
fully engaged in the pu rsuits of life's
opportunities that they evolve a noble .
The i3eal government is moral andj
intelligent as well as efficient iA oil!
its dealings whether its power ranges '
jp.5 far as opportunity invites or not.'
Such a government regulates the in-1
terest one and universal. A whole- J
some understanding and appreciation
of human progress wiil show indeed;
E>:the adequacy of this froce in any hu-l
I man society. A streak of childhood
I weaknesses and cross purposes often!
L < o nfronts the person who is not as
V alert as could be hoped. When a gov- j
BNfl^ment shall cherish the imperish-!(
W able things of a people, happy are'.
F| they. There is an ever present source!,
it' -of Strength for the ruling power to
K draw upon for guidance and support'
in the knowledge of the forces that j.
make for progress. \(
It is ours to see how justice is be- J:
ing meted out, and not only-.to; know j
Vxhe great things of truth that others j
ihave contributed, but to add right-j,
eousness and warm genuine con-fid-1
. ence of the people, in the people's ,
government for the people. Cer- ,
tainly with the richness and variety
of history, we may add the luster of
. the everlasting stars, if weakness ^
k should prevent the destruction of ,
. etikfey the eternal ray of starlike (
facts. J,
>- . T. 0. Sease. j,
(By Frank Billings, Sc.D.,M. D.,}'
Professor of Medicine, Kush Medical'
College and the University of Ch;ca-i
go.) ' j
Prom the priest-physician of an- j
cient times, the medical profession in- j
rv herited and still retains the high!
ideals and altruism of the priest-j
I hood. This idealism is expressed in;
the avowed main purpose of physi-!
Kcians?"to relieve suffering and pro-:
H long life." Guided by this idealism!
H-modem medicine is the accomplishWf
ment of the medical profession, sani-!
F tarians and other scientists. With the
necessary cooperation of en enlightened
educated public, the application
% *? _ * i
or Known ana irsea rename means oi-[
prevention has lowered the death rate! <
of tuberculosis of tjie lu?g$!,?the ^
" >rr<at white plague, fifty per cent orj
wore, and has well nigh eradicated
typhoid fever, typhus fever, yellow
..fever, diphtheria, cholera, malaria, 1
. small-pox, bubonic plague and other !
[ diseases which have killed thousands
( u^on thousands of people in the past.
_JThrough the efforts of the medical}
^ rofession, nobly supported by phi-P
|Btnthropic citizens in the educationI'
f the public, the death rate among h
^Brfants and children due to diarrhoe- P
i and other diseases, has fallen inP
^ any communities to a fraction of '
I former mortality. All this has i'
teen accomplished by the unceasing 2
fTorts of physicians and public health J
corkers in educating the public and
n the rational application of reliable
uethods of disease prevention, and in
he utilization of scientific means of
HB Today physicians are fighting an- j
^Bther dreadful plague,?CANCER. "
K/This disease has no terrors for the i
M^-uung for the death toll of this (lis- (
ease is not taken until mid-life. After <
^Lne age of forty cancer becomes one J
the most potent agencies of the '
^^^-gel of Death. Under the efficient !
|^H-dership of the American Society \
the Control of Cancer, the medial
profession has announced that the *
^^H-ek of November 12 to 18 is to be (
^^ nation-wide "Cancer Week" aevotto
the attempt to educate the peo-1
W"?I?? II
pie to recognize the early symptoms
>f Cancer, in order that its victims
nav obtain prompt assistance and
;heck the trouble in its beginning
ivhen a cure can be effected. When
;he disease is far advanced it is always
fatal; there is NO LATE cure
for concer. In the EARLY recogni;ion
of cancer lies the hope of cure!
Ninety thousand people die yearly
)f cancer in the United States and
:he number of deaths from this disease
is steadily increasing. Many of
:hese lives could .be saved if the
reatment of the disease were begun
in time. Today ninety thousand peo
pie have cancer in an early ana curable
stage; a majority of these will
die of the disease unless they seek
treatment in time to be cured.
Is it not still true, as of old, that
are are our brothers' keepers? Will
^ou not help this cause by informing
(roui'self of the early signs and symptoms
of cancer and by spreading the
news to others? We ask you to help
:hese sufferers before it is too late by
joining in the Cancer Week activities
. Above all. inform yourselves as
to the early symptoms of Cancer!
fPnrrmhlets of information can be
obtained from the American Society
for the Control of Cancer, a purely
philanthropic educational association,
the office of which is at 370 Seventh
avenue, New York City.)
Columbia, Nov. ig.?Through Attorney
D. W. Robinson, Mrs. Lillie S.
Blease, wife of former Governor Cole
L. Blease, today filed suit against
John R. Abney, executor cf the estate
of Benjamin L. Abney, former
chief counsel for the Southern Railway
in South Carolina, deceased, foi
remuneration for personal services
rendered during the last ten years of
life of the deceased, in the amount of
According to the complaint signed
by the plaintiff, the deceased came to
her home in April of 1911, and remained
until his death, November 11,
1921. The complaint alleges that deceased
made frequent promises to reward
plaintiff for her kind ministrations
during that part of his life spent
in her home, and that no payment
was ever made for the exacting duties
necessitated .by the feeble condition
Df deceased. The complaint is as
Thfe Complaint
"That during the same life time
the plaintiff, -at the reqeust of the said
Benj. L. Abney, deceased, rendered
[ind furnished to his constant, arduous
and exacting attention, care, labor
and service.
"That a considerable part of said
time the said decedent was sick, ner
VOUS anu UTiL&Uie, ucmouucu ouu
quired tactful, difficult and constant
care, attention, service and nursing,
and plaintiff rendered to said decedent
.at much personal sacrifice to herself,
use and expenditure of bodily
health, strength and vigor, the attentions
and care necessary to meet
his needs and demands, and to make
his home and life comfortable to relieve
as far as possible his nervous,
irritable nature and condition.
"That said services, labors and atagreed
constantly repeating and renewing
said promises and agreement
from time to time, to pay and com
pen sate plaintiff for sucii services,
and especially to make ample provision
at his death by will to compensate
her for such services, the le^al
and moral obligation of which he constantly
recognized and highly valued
and appreciated.
"That said decedent failed and neglected
to carry out his contract and
compensate the plaintiff for such services.
"TTiat said services, labors and attentions
so furnished by plaintiff to
the said Benjamin L. Abney were of
the value of and reasonably worth
$100,000." '
Warning From Health Department
' Everybody is warned against the
peril of rats. They carry cholera and
typhus germs and sDread bubonic
plague." Protect your health by wiping
out these pests! Start TODAY.
Use Royal Guaranteed Rat Paste.
SURE?SUDDEN. Destroys all rats.
Get a 25c or oOc handy tube. Sold
md guaranteed by Mayes Drug Store.
Fhe State of South Carolina, County
- -- ? ht in v.,
of Mewberry, oy w. r.
Probate Judge:
Whereas, Janie Outzs hath made
>uit to me to grant her Letters of
Administration of the estate and effects
of J. M. Outzs, deceased.
There are, therefore, to cite and
idmonish all and singular the Kinired
and Creditors of the said J. M.
3utzs, deceased, that they be and apsear
before me. in the Courr of Prosate,
to be held at Newberry, S. C..
Dn Monday, 27th Nov., next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in
:he forenoon, to shew cause, if any
:hcy have, why the said Administra:ion
should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 8th day
)f Nov., Anno Domini 1922.
P. J. X. C.
i ? . |
;Scsintific and Expert Planter?
Evolve Plan to Grow Cotton
Under Pest Conditions
| Columbia, Xov. IS.?Scientific far-:
jmsrs and farm exports, meeting to
I day at the call of Governor Harvey,,
(discussed the boil weevil situation i:i
j South Carolina and as a result of the
jconferenee outlined a definite pro-'
jgram to be followed .by all cotton,
j growers in the staie.' Cotton can be
! grown profitably under weevil eondi-j
Uions. it was said, but a small acreage j
must be planted so that it can be giv-;
en close attention. The need for j
growing food crops sufficient to care ;
- - . t 1 I
ifor man ana beast was stressed ana;
| the opinion was voiced that the day of j
j absentee ownership has passed. The:
j white brain is needed to raise cotton!
j under weevil conditions, and the or-j
j dinary negro laborer is not able to j
| tope with the pest unless under white 1
j guidance, it was said. j
. The following recommendations to i
' the cotton growers of the state were!
jur.animoosly adopted:
j "Destroy the weevils' winter quar-1
iters by blowing under cotton ar.d corn i
!stalks and by cleaning terraces.;
j ditch banks and other trash on the j
| farm.
i i "Prepare land early and thorough-j
ily. Plant best seed of approved va- j
. jrieties. Among the best varieties j
jare Lightning Express, Cleveland Big !
. I Boll, Delta tvDe and (one wilt-infest- j
led land) Dixie Triumh. i
' ''TT"" f/ii.tiliwoi.c onfiri/^iont >
? j ICUlilXiCiO j
. j should make an average bale per acre
.jin an average season, without the
.!presence of the weevil. This varies!
11 on individual farms. Make side ap-J
^plications of soda early .before first j
; blooms appear.
"Plant as scon as ground is warm.!
j; All cotton in a given community J
should be planted at about the same j
. itime (from the first to the middle of,
j "Practice frequent shallow cultiv.i-|
Ition to keep up fruiting. Practice;
j thick spacing. J
i "Practice early square picking if
; cheap labor is available. This must {
' be done verv thoroughly every five i
'i I
! days if possible in order to be efrec-,
' tive.
| "Definite recommendations on j
j M
I &
BB Jjjugjcr
' J
. I
. \
;j You can't afford i
i Then why keep oi
1 j
Persistent, int
! Road
!. Will rid your
! 25c T
i i Mill ll hi nr-nr,-r?iinriTir-,-| 1
poisoning: are deferred, for future;'
consideration by this confereno*4, un-'
til after the proposed conference at.
Washington ha.- been held to deter- <
mine upon the general policy to be '
recommended for 1923.
"Develop a fertile soil a* the best
asset under farming under boll wee-'
vii conditions."
Recommendations of conference .
held yesterday at State House on call!
of Governor Harvey:
Destroy ttie weeviis winter tjuajters
by plowing under cot ion and;,
corn stalks and by cleaning terraces,;
ditch banks and other trash on the
Prepare land eurly and thoroughly.'
Plant best seed of approved varieties. :
Among th? best varieties are Light- \
ning Express, Cleveland Big Boll,!
Delta Type and (011 wilt-infested j
land) Dixi'.! Triumph.
Use fertilizer sufficient, such as'
would make a bale of cotton per acre j
in an average season without the:
presence of the weevil. This will va-:
ry on individual farms. Make side1
applications of soda early, before thej
first blooms aonear.
Plant as soon as ground is warm.;
All cotton in a given community:
should be planted about the same >
tirnD (from the first to the middle of.
Practice frequent shallow cultvia-j
tion to keep up fruiting. Practice:
thick spacing. j
Practice early square picking if
cheap labor is available. This must'
be done very thoroughly every five
cays if possible in order to be effec-1
Definite recommendations on poi-:
soning are deferred for foture cor.-!
side ration by this conference until i
the proposed conference at Wishing-j
ton ha? been held to determine uponj
the general policy to be recommend- j
ed for 1923. j,
Develop a fertile soil as the best,
asset to farming under boll weevil j
The weather man could vacate now j
and leave -a three months' supply of i
colder predictions. :
: _ . |
to raise them.
r? feeding them?
Jilrranf' 1KP of
i (
Rat and !
i Paste |:
! ,
place of rats !,
UBE li
:y at
I ?
Officials of Department of Aijricul- j
ture Confident State Wiil ;T
Appropriate Funds
Hugh W. Roberts in The Slate. j
Washington, Xov. 18.?Officials of ^
the department of agriculture, who ^
agreed yesterday to establish a boll1 *
weevil station at the Pee Dee station ' .
of Clemson college at Florence. S. u
C\. declared toaav their confidence !
that South Carolina, bv virtue of a : .
flitting appropriation of the legislature,
will cooperate with the govern-j1'
.1 . o
ment in the enterprice.
it is pointed cut that it is essential j
that the bill carrying appropriationj
be enacted into law early in the ses- i
sion, preferably January, in order j.
that experimentation for the destruc-!,.
tion of the cotton pest might be im-;~
mediately undertaken. That it would 1 r
: a
be follv for the legislature to delay i ?
I s
action until the end of the session in!
: e
March, which indicated: 11
The amount of money that South i v
Carolina would be expected to appro-1 v,
priate for effective cooperation waslp
not stated, but it is generally thought \
here that the sum must be as great asi v
$25,000. The department of agricul-' f
ture has entered upon a determined jq
campaign to destroy the weevil. j v
Efforts to unifv various reconimen-js
dalions made by different states to-1
ward assisting cotton growers in com -; d
bating the bo!! weevil menace will be j o
made at a conference, to be held in b
connection with the meeting of the \ p
Land Grant College association at 's
Washington Xcverr.ber 23. Extension ! ^
directors and college presidents and c
deans of various cotton states, as well?
as officials of the department of ag-12
rieulture, will attend. Among the j v
important questions to be discussedjS
will be encouraging the growth of un- j ^
iform varieties of cotton in eomrr.un-j1
ities and uniform time of planting, j3
The opinion is exresed by the de-.1 f
partment of agriculture that if agree-j
nrent could be reached on uniform j
varieties, and time of planting, that (
one-third of the boll weevil problem ;
would be solved.
. c
The plan of calling the ccnferenee?
originated with Dr. H. A. Morgan,;
president of the University of Ter.- :r
nessee, who made three trips through j*
the South for the government, study
in? boll "weevil conditions. Dr. Mori
gan believes that unity in the methods
recommended by the states and
J Columbia, N?
j Sale of Unci
e By direction of the
9 auction on Saturday,
? lumbia, Newberry an?
# C.> for freight and o
? refused articles of fr<
? quality, quantity or v<
? M. Terms cash.
? Q/\ll
i\CWUCII JT) (juuiit v/v-fci
^ W-fe Sales
^ No. No. Article
^ 7 140?1 1-2 Erl L Oil
& 1 C Grease
^ 18 150?lBx Adv. Matter ....
338 151?3 Iron Wash Stands
339 152?2 Crts Postal Cards
? 340 153?1 Keg syrup
? 7 154?1 Bx Salmon
0 253 155?4 Sx Dairy Feed ....
g* 254 156?1 ctn flaps for tire ..
337 157?1 Crt Cook case
? 15S?1 Ctn Pickles
34 159?1 Trunk
9 538 1 GO?1 Bx Adv Matter ....
a 540 101?1 Bx P. W. Fura
19 162?2 Pes Grate frames
? 20 163?1 Sx Yarn-3 Beam h(
0 22 164?3 Sx Yarn?3 Beam
?v 23 165?1 Crt Blackboard ....
24 I66&3 Crt Slate Blackboa
? 25 167?2 Sheet Iron Oil Tan
^ 1 Bx Fittings
? 26 168?2 Ctns Paper station
^ 385 169?1 Bx 1 baby chair ...
15 170?1 Iron rod
? 21- 171?1 Chair
9 422 172?1 Bdl barber chairs
8 173?1 Dr Sweeping uomp<
^ 38 174?1 Stove
21 175?1 Stove oven
? 22 17G?3 Kettles
23 177?-1 Bowl
cj& 20 178?1 Crt. WC Bowl
^ 32 179?1 Bdl 2 Pes Soil pipe
ISO?1 Crt Chiffoneite
9 IS 1?1 Rocker
$$ 1S2?1 Rocker
183?1 water cooler
^ 18-1?1 galvanized tub
? 185?3 galvanized tubs
1SG?3 Bdls (12) Baskets
j?} 187?7 Sx Rice
188?3 Cads Favorite Tobj
1 Cad Lucky Joe
ne federal government for combat-1
ig the post is one cf the most imortant
steps toward that end.
The Colored Agricultural and Inustrial
association of Newberry
ountv held its fourth fair, beginning
;ov. 0 to 11, 1922.
I had intended to say a word about
lie fair last week and think it would
ot be fair not to say anything of it.
'he motto of the fair is to encourage
armnig. rnd that ecah farmer stick
a the farm which will be the means
f better success.
The farm floats were fine: Corn,
rhito and yellow; peas of different
arieties; potatoes, molasses and
umpkins, in fact most everything
hat is raised on the farm; lastly, waermelons.
The poultry floats were
inc. The fancy work made by hand
rom the- women was the finest I ever
aw, and all coming from different
arts of the county, which will make
he fr.ir a success in the future. This
;as the best one we have ever had.
ut not so largely attended as I exected.
Prizes were given on horse racing
;hich was very amusing. Bud Clark,
irst prize; Vancy Jones, second,
'here are a number of cash prizes to
ie given which the committee will
oon get together and pay.
L-/*Trri* o 1 Q/1
\> (J Ji.\U pi l/'lIliJCJ Wi ov. ? \_1 M. UU
iresses to be delivered by some of
ur noted white friends and colored,
>ut to our surprise we wore disapiointed.
I v.ras very sorry of the disppointment,
as the addresses vouM
lave been much appreciated by all
Saturday the Oakland mill band
:ave us some very music which
v?.s much enjoyed by everybody.
Sofrie of our white friends have help'd
us and several others have promsed
to help us, we will be glad of any
miount, for we are way below our ex>ectaticr?s.
0. L. Singleton, Pres.
W. A. Nance, Sect.
Quick Work
Prof. James Kinard of Newberry
ollege faculty ordered a portable
notion picture projector last Monday
svennig through the Rayon Film com
any of this city who luve the a^eny
for a well known make; the order
vas telegraphed in Tuesday morning
md the machine arrived Thursday
>con from New Orleans and delivery
? <
swberry and I.
aimed and Reft
i Freight Claim Agent,
the 25th of Novembei
1 Laurens Freight Ware
ther charges, the follow
eight. Goods sold wi
alue. Sale will commei
* T \17 T
oima. j* w. i
0-N J. N. Seiber
M. N. Gainer
O-N R. E. Plumer
J. A. Sargeant Co.
Reamer Dell Produ
J. S. Bennett & Co
*0-N Wilson Dis. C<
Fisk Rubber Co. ...
Rev. A. P. Surch ..
, T. M. Sanders
Home Furn. Co
J. A. Brady
DuPree Ptgr. Co
D. E. Tribble
.>ads Lyaia Cot Mill ......
heads Lydia Cot Mill
J. H. Witherspoon
rd .J. H. Witherspoon .
iks Stanton Oil Co
cry Smith Mer. Co
-Peoples Furn Co. ..
Agent, Over
R. W. Willis
Kaverty Rastin Co
Duncl O-N A. A. Carper
Adair Furn. Co
Home Furn. Co
3. M. & E. H. Will
W. J. Coney
W. J. Coney
O-N W. J. Coney
G. B. Summer & S(
G. B. Summer & St
G. B. Summer & Sc
G. B. Summer & Sc
G. B. Summer & Sc
G. B. Summer & Sc
G. B. Summer & Sc
J. W. Kibler Co
i J. W. Kibler Co
J. W. Kibler Co
was marie Friday. This machine will
be used in the science department as
a means of visual instruction of educational
and scientific subjects. This
method of education has been in
force for a number of years in the
h'ghcr institutions of learning
throughout the country and now the
smaller colleges and schools have taken
up the idea.
Jack Frost left his icy marks last
night. Water is boiling and many
hogs are being slaughtered.
Rev. G. F. Cterkson was here a
short time Tuesday. Rev. Clarkson
t is a rtfined Christian gentleman and
has served Newberry circuit faithfully
for four years, and is beloved by
all who know him. He and his fam!
ily will .be missed, but he will leave
i ple?sam memories with us. We wish
'for him in his new field much happiness.
j Mr. Chesley Blair is building new
: rooms to his cottage and it will soon
be ready for occupancy.
Mrs. W. Bickley and daughter,
! Mrs. Smith, of Newberry visited at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Lake,
i Mrs. Frank Lake of near Augusta
iifter a pleasant visit with relatives
; here and at Chappeils, has returned
to her home.
Mrs. Matt Berry spent a few days
: - ??AAl. \T?? ?-> v? y-3
, tlliS wtrcrv \Mtii iici yaiciua, ji:, auu
Mrs. C. H. Swindler, in the Bethany
section of Saluda.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Blair of ColumI
| bia spent the week-end with Mrs.
iSallie Golding.
! Rev. Tiylor preached his first sermon
for the coining year last Sunday
jat the P. H. church.
\ Maffctt Fant made a business trip
:to Newberry Monday.
j E. H. Aull, Esq., and Mr. Lewis
i visited the school Monday.
I Mr. H. C. Long is having a large
planer installed at Helena.
j The newly-weds are not as foolish
as the nearly-weds who are not as
l '
: foolish as the never-weds.
i? ?:
Ch.ld's Eyelashes Bitten Off!
Gtenn Herrick, noted scientist, says
I ''Down south I saw roaches so bad,
they actually bit the eyelashes off a
Sleeping child!" Just another example
i of these deadly pests. Roaches must
be wiped out for health's sake! Use
Royal Guaranteed Roach Powder. 10c
j & 25c. Sold and guaranteed by
(Mayes Drug Store.
_ 9
,aureus, R. R. 9
ised Freight
?: 4?i===r ?
I will sell at public 9
, 1922, at the Co- 9
house, Newberry, S. ?
ving unclaimed and
Ithout guarantee of J
ice at 10 o'clock a. J
)ENNING, Agent. J
__ ^
Destination ^
t Prosneritv, S. C.
Clinton, S. C.
' Columbia, S. C. ^
Columbia, S. C. ^
ct Co Columbia, S. C. ;
Laurens, S. C. 9
3 Columbia, S. C. ?
Greenville, S. C. ^
Columbia, S. C. ?
Newberry, S. C. ?
Laurens, S. C. 9
Columbia, S. C. ?
Columbia, S. C. ^
Clinton, S. C.
Clinton, S. C. ^
Clinton, S. C. ?
Clinton, S. C. ?
Clinton, S. C. ..
Clinton, S. C. ?
Clinton, S. C. $
- - Columbia, S. C. ?
Laurens, S. C. ^
Laurens, S. C.
Columbia, S. C. 6
iter Chapin, S. C. ?
Clinton, S. C. ^
Laurens, S. C.
:es Laurens, S. C. w
Laurens, S. C. 4$
Laurens, S. C. A
Laurens, S. C. _
>n Newberry, S. C.
>n Newberry, S. (J. w
>n Newberry, S. C. 4)
>n Newberry, S. C. ^
>n Newberry, S. C.
>n Newberry, S. C.
>n Newberry, S. C. 4P
Newberry, S. C. A
Newberry, S. C. a
Newberry, S. C. ^

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