Newspaper Page Text
CLERG1YMAN GIVES act, lie had witnessed.
TEs'1'IMONY ON VICE Dr. Straton is scheduled to appear
4- -tonmorrowv before the regular grand
,rte Rev. .john Roach Straton 8 ilt. jury whe lie Is excted to describe
ness In New York Investigation. Indecent dances ho itnessed ii
vNew York, April 7.-Tlie limelight Lroadwhy cabarets. Assistant District
in New York's vice crusade centered Attorney James 14. Sith announced
late today on the Rev. John Roach today he intended to back up the
Straton, vastor of Calvary church, clergyman's testimony wIth that of
whose Easter sermon with its charges several society women and social
of a iwide open tenderloin resulted inllworkcrs who have been conducting a
a lifth investigation being launched. private investigation of vice condi
The clergyman made his debut as a t=3.
titoess by apmearing before ttheh fedgr
eral grandl Jury, which is chiefly con- 6j Never Knew Yex Could Keel) eits
cered with hnis charges that liquor Is d Out (f it aether Shop.
beig (lispeiised freely alonig Broad- What Ralph atkins Nays: "Fig
t oure rates around store had enough to
lfeed on; wouldn't touchi anything sus
othler vemson, who also appeared sbe- piclous. soeard about RAT-SNA,
fore the Jury and wvwo are said to be gave it a t hial. Resutls were onder
the(, mnen whio accom'lpanniel 11i11 oil Is fit]. Cleanied all rats out III tenl days.
recenit tour of 'the Great Wtdte W~ay. Dogs bout store night and (lay never
touchi RAT-SNAP." Three sizes, 25c,
The minister onl leavinig the jury-room -50c, $1.00. Soldl and guaranteed by
'would say nothing furlthler thian that lie 1,aureits 'Hlardwvare Co., lPutuamn's
itn b yen uizzed by Assistant e r ,e- l rug Store and Kenedy Bros.
eral gitsrict Attoriey Taylor regarl
cn e ed i lt isc args thti Vlquor ooisdwd e Iln ,a 9,a
ing iee l on Boa .1. C. Burns & Co.
Here is the pegtop-skirt
ed dress that is one of
the biggest favorites in
the season's most vog
uish styles. It is but one
of the many exceptional
- dresses shown exclusive
ly by us and offered with
the others given here for
today's special sellings.
t A$29.75 to $69. 5
$35.00 to $50.00
Wells Clardy Co.
i g vLauren, S. C.
"A Good Place to Trade"
t6 ed= Fo rss chat s.
- utet.sho styletisuon
an ietonhsmn. ecptoa
Its byeusfand offeredGwith
tsaifisthe dtesre ie ere o
Seald Tght ntridt
Even, WLaurenS, S.avC.
It beeit.rea AREA
ONIONS IN MILK
Flavor and Odor Not Unhwolo,
some But Very Objeo
Clemson College, April 12.-With
the coming of spring and fresh pas
tures a great many farmers, milk
producers, and consumers are con
fronted with the usual, and to a cer
tain extent inevitable, flavor and
odor of onions in milk products. The
presence of onion flavor in milk does
not indicate that the milk containing
this flavor has been produced or
handled under unnanitary conditions,
nor does the presence of the flavor
and odor render the milk unwhole
some for human consumption. But
the onion flavor in milk, even to a
slight degree, is such a pronounced
and unpleasant one to the great ma
jority of consumers that from a com
mercial standpoint all milk so affect
ed is unfit. Cream from this milk
may be used for butter making,
though the resulting butter will still
retain the objectionab'le flavor to a
marked degree. As a result of this
trouble in milk, many producers and
dealers suffer every spring consider
able financial loss, a part of which,
at least could be avoided if propor
precautions were taken and prepara
tion made for the short time during
which the trouble arises.
As to remedies and treatment of
"oniony" milk, the only sure and ef
fective means lies in prevention. If
onions are present in the pasture
they must come out, or the milk cow
must be kept out for several hours
prior to milking time, else the milk
will surely have the chara-teristic
objectionable odlor and flavor. Should
the onions be few, or should they be
confined to a limited area. it viight
be possible and advisable to pull up
the plants by hand before seed are
produged iind thus eventually rid the
pasture of them. On the other hand,
it the pasture is badly infested the
only course to follow is to take the
milk cows off the pasture early in
the afternoon, at least four or flye
hours before milking time.
The onion plant is one of the first
to begin growing in the spring, and
the cow, with her natural craving for
green succulent feed at this season
of the year, is not at all particular
about what she eats while the graz
ing is so scant. In this connection
a grazing lot of rye or rye and barley,
or clover and barley serves a double
purpose. If the cow is -allowed ac
cess to such grazing lots for an hour
or so each day not only will her milk
flow be very much increased but her
hunger for green feed will be satis
fled to such an extent. that she will
be more careful about grazing on
wild onions .while in the pasture.
The onion flavor in milk i only
one, though perhaps the most pro
nounced and objectionable, of many
food flavors which often get into
milk from the cow. Such feeds as
rape, rutabages, cabbage and wet
brewer's grains, when fed either just
prior or during milking, often Impart
quite pronounced and objectionable
flavors to milk. Any of the above
feeds, however, may saf(ly be fed
just after milking or several houtrs
before milking wvithout afifecting the
flavor of the milk in any way. 'So
't is where conditions make it neces
snry to graze milk COWS on onion ini
tested pastures. If the cows are
t urned on these pastuores immediately
after milking in the morning and
then driven up about noon, there
shoul 1(be little if any trace of onion
flavor in the milk. Es~pecially is this
true where the cows are allowed to
graze on green grazing lots whieh are
free from the wild onions or where a
good1 grade of corn silage is fed as a
Various methods of removing the
onion flavor and odor from milk so
contaminated have been tried out
with little success. Perhaps the most
common as well as the most effec
tive treatment is that of aeration.
Buat niven with this method, the
amount of the objectionale flavor
andl odor removed Is so small that it
is impossible)1 to rendler contamInated
milk tree from taint.
. Alo SummaW~'.
1.Alwmilk cows to run on on
ion infested pastures only in the fore
noon. Drive them upi four' or five
hours before milking time.
2. Provido green grazing lots, or
have an abundance or corn siage, to
increase the flew of milk and to 'ap
pease the cow's craving for green
3. Take extra precautions with the
handling and cooling of the milk in
ordoer that nco bad odors and flavors
might develop to augment the objec
tionable ones from the onions.
AVOID COUNTRY DAMAGE TO
Yn a recent test by the fltreau of
Markets it was shown that a bale of
cotton exposed to the weather for 6
months lost by weather damage 76
pounds from its orginal weight. At
the prevailing price of 40 conts per
pound this loss would lbe $30.50
The halo could have been stored in
a good warehouse and insured for 0
months for less than $3.00. it has
bacn estimated that the loss in the
value of the entire eotton crop result'
lng from t'amage may amount to $80,,
There is no substitute for milk pro
duets-and healthv childron.
A device for protecting people from
taking doses from poison bottles by
mistake is a sandpaper label. The
ordinary label is posted in '4 piece 01
sandpaper large enough to go all
around the bottle, so that when any
one takes up the bottle in the night,
no matter how dazed from sleep he
may he, the rough, unfamiliar feel of
the sandpaper rouses him and he rec
ognizes at once that the bottle con.
tauins poison of some description: The
printed label tells the kind of poison
in the bottle.
Beware of Lost Minutes'.
"In the dynamics of human affairs,"
said a learned Man, "two qualities are
essential to greatness--power and
promptitude. The former is often the
fruit of the latter. A man or Woman
who is impressed with the value of
time will make every minute count to
such purpose that his or her life will
inevitably bear the stamp of power."
-OPison Swett Marden in Chicago
Out of Fix?
'Phone your grocer or
druggist for a dozen bottles
of this delicious digestant,-a glass
with meals gives delightful relief, or
no charge for the first dozen used.
PURE DIGESTIVE AROMATICS WITH
SHIVAR MINERAL WATER AND GINGER
Nothing like it for renovating old
worn-out stomachs, converting food
into rich blood and sound flesh.
Bottled and guaranteed by 'he cele.
brated Shivar Alineral Spring, Shel.
t)", S. C. If -your regular dealer
cannot Supply you telephone
DIXIlE FLOUR & GRAIN CO.
Distributors, for LaurenN.
Goodyear Clincher Tires
for Smaller Cars,
We have a full. supply in stock.
We carry Goodyears because they make
more satisfied customers.
We offer you a real nonebt, de
pendable Service in connection
with the sale of tires which en
aclesyoiu to realize their full
All other sizes in stock.
"rI Ernest W. Machen
DEALER LAURENS, S. C.
THEY MAKE: YOUR TIRES LAST ,'LONGER
GOODYEAR HEAVY TOURIST TUBES
LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS.....
....FOR SALE BY....
ADVERTISER PRINTING CO.
1-7 ... .. ....
The fine steels in a
M A X W E LL
stir your enthusias m
Ride in a Maxwell and your enthusiasm is stirred for this
You attempt to search for the cause and you find it in the steels
used in the' Maxwell. Those fine steels that give rare strength.
Such steels tuke the burden of dragging around useless weight
from the engine, providing brilliant performance.
Pound for pound the steels in a Maxwell equal those in any
The Maxwell construction, employing these fine steels, results
in a light-weight car, that gives not only brilliant performance,
but the rare combination of durability, economy and comfort.
Today nearly 400,000 Maxwells may be seen on the iwiorld's
highways. 100,000 more are in process of construction.
Still this will supply but 60% of those who have set their
minds on a Maxwell for 1920.
Carolina Auto Company
J. Y. MILAM, Manager