Newspaper Page Text
To the Farmers
To the Merchants
To the Mill Employees
To iul Teachers
' id All..
k', ' Iving count witi
Interet oz} Timn;
Jeet to in the: , .lit makeshift ar
rangements are to he found.
May Be Built Cheaply.
K. E. i'arks, dairy engineer of the
dairy divisloU. Unitd States Depart
Iuent of Agriculture, has designed a
calf stanion that may be built by
the farmer or dairyman at a cost of
approx iamately $2. This- home-made
unit Is in use at the 'x)erimneital dairy
farm at Beltsville, Md. iThe stnrichion
can he built singly or arranged in
'series so as to necolnmodate as many
young ninlais au re maintained on
the partliular farn employing this
('onimon pine lumber Is used as the
CUT-OVER WOODLOT FAVORED
Value increased in After Years 'by
Taking Out De'ective and Un
The owner of a farm woodlot who
is lnoling to the future as well as to
the present will prefer what is known
as "an Iiwi)rovement cutting" to a less
systemnile harvesting o'' his timber
crop, forestry specialits declare. They
say that it will pay the f'armer to
leave stnnding a considerable percent.
age of those kinds of trees which he
Wants to encoituraiiie in his woorllot.
These trees will seed the soil and fill
up the gaps left by the cutting.
All logging opi'Intions should he
made with thie l~reservation andi exten
sion of the stand of young growth in
It IS consideredl a good practice at
the first cutting to remoive trees like
the chestnut, aspen, ironwood and
b~eech, since they are conisidlered less
desirable and rontisfactory in New
Stag-headed, batt-lnjured and heavy
foliaged, limiby trees of every variety
may tikewvise lit 'lisposed of at the
Vhite ilne, .vhlte ias.hnbaswood.
red oak. hard miaple. tulip. poplar.
andl in some enses even hiemPock should
A spe(elal waninng is given against
making the first etutti:.g too heavy. it
is said to 1be hetier to 'make this first
cutting miost enrefully und if deslrnhie
to go over the wvoodlot ygniun in tive or
ten years. If the first cuttIng is too
heavy, it may result In a tangle of
brambles which will retard all devel
POISON FOR POCKET GOPHERS
M~ost Excellent Plan for Eradication
of Pests as Bounty Mon Leave
In 15 years an Oregon farmer paid
out $2,500 in bounities ont pocket go
plhers, at 25 cents 'apiie('e. tob ''ei 751
aicres of land elen.ared of lthose pest x
Ils pr'ivatte oiionl wias that 'lit
bounty muen alwatys left ai fewv allmmnis
so that theuy (couhi (come bachk again
A deuionistrmator ot the biiol giea I stur
vey of thle Untited Stae illp a 'lrtmitet
of Agricualtutre visied this iton fiti
andl~ showed him i how toI uist lioison
The cost of the Ii rst alpplient ion wim
$1.50 for poison andi $21 for mman'r fm
seven dlays' t bie. A seconld ippilien
-lion is yet to be madite to .ompileIte
eradien&tioin, but after lie ti'st utpphen'
tIOnI only one fresh gopher miouind ('(ulh
GiVE MACHINERY GOOD CARS
When Exposed, to Open Weather I
Action of Rust.
One of man's chief obligations o
eartir seims to be to see that soni
thing 'is (lone to comibatt somne of til
hostile and destructive forces of ni
ture. it must be done alse g~e.iot
much in money, time aiid ptop'er't
All kinds of mlaghery,-.'hen;-expose
to the open weather, must be protecte
In some way 'to hinder' ind, if possibi<
prevetit the acetion of i'ust---that d<
structive formation on metal which
so expensive and such .a bother. Ye
i us and tch yqur Dollars grow.
i Depos' s.
ed in 1893
Nhe time they art
given access to the feed pall until
three months of age may he caged in
these stanchions when partaking of
their meals. After the elapse of 00
days of their life, they can be placed
.Blueprints of these stanchions may
be had by addressing requests to the
dairy division, United States Depart
ment of Agriculture, Washington, Al
ready, in testimony to the remarkable
cheapness and value of these home
made stanchions, there are hundred*
of them in service. faithfully dupli.
eating the structural outline of the
dairy engineer of this federal depart
DOES NOT CAUSE SOUR SOILS
No Ground for Common Belief That
Use of Acid Phosphate Will
Contrary to popular belief, the use
of acid phosphate will not product
i'cldity in the soils, accordag to
statement made by the workers in tht
field of agronomy at the New Yorl
state college of agriculture at Ithaca
The college long has advocated n
greater use of acid phosphate witi
or without manure for fertilizing soils
Soime farmers, however, have feare<
that to do this would mean that great
ty increased quantities of limestone
or lime would then be required foi
the growth of clover alnd alfalfa.
These fears, howvever, are ground
tess, It is stated. Indeed, experimenti
iatde at Rhode Isiand show that acit
phosphatte actaily served to reduce
,soil ne'idlty. Dr. Burgess. who made
the test, declares positively thal
"there Is no foundation for the state
mient thatt solis wvill become more acti
f(tom the cointinuous use of acid phos
The soil sp~ecialiists state, howvever
that sour soil should be limed in ad
vanee of the appliention of acid phos
Pihate. "D~o not fear soil necidity fron
the use of necid phosphate," conclude
te workers at Cornell. whio acid tha
witha legntes and manure about 20t
pouinds of acid phosphate a year, ot
un ayernge, when used for grain an<
laty crops. -give excellent results.
REMOVE TRASH FROM GARDER
Best Plan to Gather it Up and Turi
it-Fertility Can Be Maintained
it ia iierapis best to remove trasi
froatu the gairden and burn it, becauts<
rertility enan be maintained througl
Ilht uppliention of mnanure and fer
Iiize'rs. AlIthbough diseases enanno
bet coEntrolild entirely by this method
lhe burning will asasist in keepin;
ltetmi In cheek. The garden, of cour.
shouiald he plowed In the fall to pet
it earlyi working. Tlhis will also as
glst In iius&'t aind dliS('nseL 'ont rol.
Li...E REQUIRED IN GARDEN:
Scatte~r 'Shovclful or Two of tMaterli
lntQ Compost Heap-Easy! Way
Ac thie itenve-s. intwn clippmng. vagi
' ibte lenveS. an EIl~ iniks are' rake I('lE
ano I IEI~ thwn intoa il~e' to be' coI' '"'1
| .3.4 the winter, scatter- in a .aor*t
fu. -a two~ ot ihnte. Limec la ouit
neeuetad in gardens inaore than fertiliz
...atterials. andi this ia on. of the ent
lest watys of1 itai.-ing It. GJroundl lnm
t stoi'ne may he bought att at low prIice
huilding materIal S ards.
BURN RUBBiSH FROM GARLE
-Excellent Plan to Destroy' Injurious t
e sects and Prevent Many Plant
i.: Mauny plaint clleat's tand I~jftraul
d- insects live over winter in. tlim. :lt'
di stalks of,garden vegetables aind otha
1. ref'ui' left tatter the cropbluad 'ahi
Is over. The beat pitan is to rahe a
S *his mauteriati tointner, and when d
it set a match to it. Whlile some or-gnt
I, natter will be dentroyed. much trouk
ter riext year wil' be obviated.
vurER/uN .iU'FORUNTER HU' !1V
PABi NG O'F zAVO.UT E OU
Central.--I. G. ('.ca*e
year old resident of Centr is
haps the leading fox hunter of
state in the number of chases enga
in the game bagged and the num
of years on the hunting trils
Since he was a boy about t
foothills of Pickens county, Mr. Gaint
has felt a supreme thrill in followin
a pack of hounds and each year ha
engaged in a number of hunts. Thi
year, for the first time, Mr. Gaine
has taken but little part in hunting
although he has ordereda number o
fox from Florida, which he expect
to liberate between now and th
The fact that he is 72 years o
age is not the principal reason tha
Mr. Gaines has taken but little par
in fox hinting this fall. He is stil
R hale and hearty and one would nove
take him to be three score and twelv
years of age. It is sentiment mor
than any other which prevents tai
j feeling of enthusiasm on mention y
the chase, aswas formerly the ch(
About a year ago Mr. Gaiiihera.
W. J. Rankin, who resides. the ne
Central, went on a hunt' all he re
the Waterce botton, a place of
county. The two , 'where the sen
ouny T t is should be car
along a tn+-'
The chief executive is being beseig.
ed with requests for Christmas parole
in order that prisoners may dine with
their families here or over the state
However, the governor does not intend
to grant any of these requests. H<
does not feel that he should show
favoritism to a few to the exclusion
of the vast majority. To let a dozer
go home would mean favoritism tc
them and would not tend to build ul
the discipline of the other 490 or more
the governor says.
In connection with his idea as to the
treatment of the prisoners, the ',ov
ernor made the following statement:
"The governor stands for absolute
humaneness in the handling of the
prisoners, but he, believes in punish
mont where there are offenders, jus
as children have to be punished I
they violate the ordinary rules of home
life. He stands for giving the prisor
ers every reasonable consideratior
looking to their having the neccessl
ties of life, but he regards the peniter
tiary as a place of punishment an
the verdict of the courts, looking to th
men being placed there for a specir
time, should be carried out with oni
such exemptions as are p"rtinentl
proper and right. In order that them
- should he no misunderstanding of it
situation the goveinor is making th
announcement in advance."
Whiskey Cases Triable Twice.
The supreme court again held th
conviction of violating the prohibitio
laws in the federal court does not hi
trial and conviction in the state coul
on the same charge and on fact
arising out of the same transactioe
The court affirmed the conviction <
Arthur Moseley and Calvin Spence
in Cherokee county for violating th
whiskey laws after they had onie
convicted on the federal court ana ha
served sentences imposed by the fe<
Spencer and M#osley ant eredl a ple
of former conviction when they wver
arraigned in the state court, allegin
that the state anc federal authoritie
had concurrent powers and jurisdie
tion. The presiding judge overrule
the plea and the two men were co:
victed and sentenced. They appeale
to thre supreme court in an opinio
written by Chief Justice Gary affirme
the action of the presiding judge I
overruling the plea. Several case
1havo been decided similar to this I
The court affirmed the verdictc
involuntary manslaughter against '
J. Tally, of Anderson county, and h
will have to serve two years. Tall
was indicted for the murder of Iral
SBrown. He claimed Brown was tryin
to get a pistol away from him to ki
Rich Wynn when lie fell and the r,
t volver was discahrged, killing Brow1
G. S. Derrick, respondent, vs. Cit
of Columbia, appellant. Judgement a
firmed. Opinion by Ftugene B. Gar:
W. C. Haddon, respondent, vs. Spa
tanburg county highway- conmmissio:
pellant. Judgment affirroed.
Norman Boliver May Be Paroled.
ug Governor Harvey has under consi
ce'ation the case of Norman Bholive
thy...Qrangeburg county man convicti
of.&ttempted criminal assault, and wi
.likely take some action within a fe
y' dayR. possibly extending clemenc
di Boliver was all but paroled by Go
I. ernor Cooper the day Mr. Cooperr
a' signed as chief executive, the pape:
'1 having been made out, but for son1
a .reason never recorded in the office
e the secretary of state. They were la
a or destroyed, it is understood.
Fl~e Road Projecte Fiflished.
WJ Duiring the past month five projec
were completed lay the ,state highw:
0- department, the total lerngt'h being a
proximately 34 miles. Th' actual ml
agd gI'ddedi was 'about'.25 miles a:
that surfac 'd34 miles. - 5ou
.QdF to/Dp iimntely $391.,00'. Adio:
Ste "roj'ect( completed was the"Wi
aD erbe' i &brid~ge O'arner' a fer
II in Richlat~d. 'A 1*6-milo sedtion
r.) road in Dorchester county andi an
it mile section of road in Chesterfie
I. county were -.ompltd
masovm UNWORNM *TNAIIONAL
' Lesson '
(By REV. P. U. FITZWATER, D. D..
Teacher of English Bible In the Moody
Bible institute of Chicago.)
Copyright. 153. Western Newspaper Union.
" LESSON FOR DECEMBER 31
s t REVIEW
LDE)N TEXT-The Spirit of Me
ly, is upon me, because he hath anointed
5 Sta preach the gospel to the poor.
0 crisi TIONAL READING-Psalm 98.
Cetto ARY TOPIC-Favored Stories of
of th R TOPIC-Jesus Went About Do
every L1EDIATE. AND SENIOR TOPIC
t them esus Ministered to the People.
w PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
w Characteristics of Jesus' Ministry.
,' ice all the lessons of the quarter
"e one are from Luke, and the cen
ral and unifying theme is Jesus
'Christ, a profitable way to conduct
the review, m's suggested In Peloubet's
Notes, would be to assign the fellow- "
ing topics to the members of the
class to make a brief report upon:
1. Christ's Mission to the World.
2. Christ's Helpers and How tie
3. Christ's Divine Power and How
He Exercised It.
4. Christ's Methods of Teaching.
5. Christ's Love in Its Many Mani
0. Christ's Courage and How He
7. Christ's Foes and His Dealings
8. Christ's Pity for Sinners.
0. Christ's Passing Through Human
10. Christ as a Missionary and an
11. Christ's Relation to the Father.
12. Christ's Preparation for the
Climax of His Life.
Another way would be by summar
izing each lesson, stating the out
standing topic and teaching of each
lesson. The following s uggestions
Lesson 1. The birth of John the
Baptist, which from the human stand
? point .was impossible, was announced
to his father, Zacharias. For his un
belief he was smitten with dunbness.
God expects of his servant unques
tioned belief in what le promises.
Lesson 2. Jesus was born in Bethle
hem just as the prophet had foretold
some 700 years before, and at the age
of twelve years he consciously en
tered into the services of God's house.
e Though conscious of His divine being
and mission, He lived a life of filial
Lesson 3. John the Baptist's min
istry was a preparation for the con
ing of Christ. He fearlessly preached
it repentance and pronounced judgment
n upon the impenitent. Though a mighty
tr preacher, he haumbly declared that
rt Christ was immeasurably greater
a than himself.
Lesson 4. Jesus Christ after His
Sbaptism was led by the Spirit into
ir the wilderness to be tempted of the
0 devil. The purpose was to test the
n reality of the incarnation. The re
d .suit was complete victory-a demon
-stration of His ability to save to the
uttermost all who trust Him.
a Lesson 5. Isaiah foretold the gold
e en age upon the earth when Christ
g will reign.
s Lesson 6. While Jesus was here lie
healed all kinds of diseases and cast
d 'out devils. He authenticated His
mission and proved His power to for
d give sins by miraculous deeds,
n Lesson 7. Jesus taught the dis
d ciples the principles which should
n goverh in His kingdom. Onlly those
s who have been born from above can
n' love their enemies.
L.esson 8. While in Simaon's house
i at dlinner, a woman who had bees a
.notorious sinner anointed Jesus' feet
e and wiped them with her hair. The
y sinfier's gratitude to Jesus for for
egiveness is measured by the appre
g henslon of sins forgiven.
11 Lesson 9. Jesus went forth through
a- out every city preaching the glad tid
s. ings of the Kingdom of God. TPhe fact
.y of salvation for sinis through a cruca
f- Eed Redeemer is truly glad tidings.
y, Lesson 10. Jesus. sent forth mils.
sionaries with the realizatlon of the
r- big task before them,. and with p~owor
a, to perform superniatural dleedl. to aua
thenticate their' maisslon. Those who
.realize the bigntess of their task will
earnestly pray. that 'the Lord will
d. lend forth laborers into ils hiarvest.
r, Lesson 11. .Jexus' reply to the ques
'd tion of a certain lawyer, "Who is my
11I neighbor?" shows that the all-imipor
w tant consideration is not "\Vho is my
y. nelghbor?" bpt "Ho0w can I show that
v. I am. a neighbor?"
e- Lesson 12. A certnin rich man in
rs his perplexity over his prosperity de
eo cided to provide larger stores and set
of tie down to a life of sensuous indul
*t-, gence. The one who lays up tr.'.ns.
ures on earth and is not rich toward
God is a fool.
As Consoladion, Love, Faith, Hope, Life.
y May Consolation amile on evev
p. pain, and Love put her h~alm on every
o. wvounil that life bears I May Faith
d4 strengthen you all in your unavoidable
trials and Hope whisper through all
~t. sorf'ows that thise terrestrial life of
ours. is a mere sadow of the Life that
~t.' riever dies.-Mazzinl.
ct BtCharity Among .Yourselves. .
. Bu before all things bave a con
Id stant mutual charity among yourselen,
for charity covereth a mnultitude et
sinst.... Peter. 4:8,
a Hundred Calories
in About 913
E AT a box of little raisins when
you .feel hungry, lazy, tired or
In about 9%/ seconds a hundred
calories or more of energizing nutri
ment will put you on your toes again.}
FrLteSu-adar75Vfruit sugar in practically predigested
kc rm-levulose, the scientists call it.
And levulose is real body fuel.
Needing practically no digestion, it
gets to work and revives you quick.
Full of energy and iron-both good
and good for you. Just try a box.
e Changes Last Year's Frook to New
- Putnam Fadeless Dyes-dyes or tints as you wishs
Chopin's Ashes. I He Clipped Her Wings.
The removal of the asofes of Chopin i "Solewhere in Indianapolis there In
from Pere Laachalse rcemyetery to the - girl who I minus some of th Leath
church In Warsaw Where his heart Is ecr on her hat and she'll never know,
preserved, which has recently been maybe, how they came to be elipped
>roposed, will not be accomplished oi'," sad Robert Bailey, statehouse
vas ornof FrnchFthr Litrd SunMaonwids are 75es% Sekptbh
>f is ifeinPars, vhruihe cosua inpticlly redfacestf ed lwo h
ils greaest work . rhen lhe oeft th- scienst re a ll it.i et okt
and a the rvolutnd eu18 se his real oayai ful tl eso n
ompatiei pesenteNheming practically toiestionge ithefahr
er vse liedwithg'es toiwor and arosvihes youachtk. ofasic "
andrtnt o ood.sut r abx
n sefo Oer3 Years.'day
WmhgsLst whoawsn' Froubke t nd
Chpi'sAW.s He Clugped sHere Wint.lyd.
frhilre LCryfor Fleter Catortialir ~hoa any othe soei the warth
BECAUS 0 .L oga
Preere sh wyoua l , ol d ticntyp of' Ie n a113hO o tneylr h i et lpe
hefmi ly," prtsa i s he F'ryly, 1 eaingi- c~~it) 1111 r thy a thrlf
niei- l the lompong ropi. "Ah," fo "Me gind Wmenn lrvnto
whor o, "a swreet, lf shi onet1(1 1 m ng wit u oter . Seketbb
nolid m otvery echo from the grutnat lin ee head arl 1 ( al
mfahi lieris shris, biet 13 bckgrijoaetinr c t oe falesOT f eor w 01 h
if greathes swoeet Wheill t and 1- W a. lieUGA r hes inhi 'tpoet
nes,1( i th e w e omutio of the 0 ilne t lit m a r a o litc n srfn
roundi ai nt y p in te hi wit ne." - She manshi ( ar e te tn d thverter
ier vae toithe withdo.s "Tha ere's he is baeleto f lc
nivsvar a tterei cub-tan fordi hepa r.. No Matterl WhewYs. i
lie wasshoeidealerIn canisu-y you Coe
1V1Of * wi odi'ins ''tho oL. Dou eer aw a pes
---..----.--.. n t convenie n 't t r ton e d w i ntheld
Ime ys.ood-st Ey Mo tery Eyes, tio 1 toe. n edeara
y anpile rt' ly ver y ot vth oi fo __ ._,.Douglas___hoes. __Pro-__,,_y_
~c nat *n children. guaranteed bytIt ~I!~ ~ t tao
FIsei Abort Over H3 m Poas. tion . amouandaprie es dnre . e-uly
AnFlpeaticeras apoinn hes ear aftrrbyorpep
CnhAmren ry wlterorgt ham- ay th rhei h ol
"ll rejow yng n ohedm old tinko o ot-i er.T~ x
.hefaloy," aishpe osy eadngr oiocofnary hafse
IDCili obt e the p p oonm n "Abyfr aro e i n eall
'-nocking ot the prhnn'st:'armurwhc- -y-u -
meary, wol ewas a aroh rugiit.c need shTsandninloin
I~ie~ ~vth seet usicof te mi u ouCal t s, &rin an
supW.erio r ali. MiOb
i-al. shoe eal ers can suppl ousi ess. o-reg
nocnvn en tocl to e
Boe ye. hod- Hot ewater ye, ite asyurhedalr " . i
,-apiatoso '' Se' ~ RealsiefAd.t a wmns ureae. nieea'pieE
- -profits i S imated he it E
sol ofevry irbefyore for latind
Sta'ndadt re medylg li t l d l~ll over Demandk .P 0 i $1' TM ere et., 8:riagodUMg'
o-( ering, Mr.Hlila ptra-it and sign--atr~ je. ,vi-lv t.ek iI PeE-es
ti AlDttilgedtt-3 Cilonient ~~j h~~er~~dY? .Log ~.