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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, August 13, 1915, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1915-08-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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? ?_
President Hopes to Discuss tfie Feasibility
of Buying Two Million
1 Bales of Cotton.
f News and Courier.
Columbia, Aug. 9?President Wil-1
son, in a letter to John L. McLaurin,!
State warehouse commissioner, says j
that be hopes to discuss with those I
f who unaerstana tne matter Detter mau
he does tfce feasibility of the sugges-;
* tion by Senator McLaurin that the j
I United States government or the allies j
buy 2,000,000 bales of low-grade cotton |
for use in manufacturing explosives in I
order to stableize the cotton market.
The letter of Senator-McLaurin was
eil/lraeool! trv t>io whito hflllfiP at iWish
fauuA vuwvu vv vuv fiM?w ?w -
ington and Secretary J. P. Tumulty
notified Mr. McLaurin tnatfae had forwarded
the letter to Cornish, N. H.,
where the president is spending his j
This afternoon 'Senator McLaurin
received the following reply from the j
"Cornish, N. H., August 7, 1915.
"My Dear ftlr. Mcl^aurin: Your letter
of August 5 has been forwarded to
A me Ciere and I have read it with genHK
nine interest, finding it very suggestwL
ive, indeed. I shall hope to discuss
fwith those who understand these mat- j
ters better than I do the feasibility of.
carrying out your suggestions. Sin-;
cerely yours, Woodrow Wilson." j
"The Hon. John L. McLaurin, State
Warehouse Commissioner, Columbia, j
S. C."
Senator McLaurin expressed fcimself j
as being very much gratified oveT the,
interest President Wilson is taking in j
the cotton situation. "It is good to,
j ^ know that the president is open to
- suggestion," said Mr. McLaurin. He is
confident that his suggestion for the
government to -buy 2,000,000 bales of
low-grade cotton to use in the manu
iacrure 01 "explosives is gumg iu
r^ ceive serious consideration and lie believes
that it will mean tfce salvation
of the cotton market
The News tof Chappells.
Chappells, Aug. 12.?Misses Ircuie
^ and Popie Webb are visiting in Aiken
I. gUCSIS ui iUiJS x/; v.uco.
Miss Vera Webb of Saluda is visiting
Miss Bett: Webb and friends.
Mrs. A. P. Sexton and little daughter,
Miss Mary Ruth, of Royston, Ga., has
returned Lome, after a pleasant week
[with IMrs. J. 'W1 iDarnell.
Mrs. Eunice Allen is visiting her parents
in Cross Hill.
Mrs. H. C. Dominick is in Cross Anchor
viiting her sister, Rev. and Mrs.
W. R. Meadors.
Mr. Frank Jones of Saluda spent
Sunday in the city.
Mrs. . A. Cowan of Due West is
I visiting her sister, Mrs. E. L. Cook.
Messrs. Ervine Allen and Heber
Cromley spent Sunday in Cross Hill,
the guests of Miss Clara Dukes.
Mr. James Smith of Newberry is
pending a few days in the city as
fce guest of Mr. W. R. Smith, Sr., and
IW. K. 'SmitJ:, Jr., nas returned nouue,
after a few days' stay at Hendersonville
with his wife and little daughter
IMiss Elsie Gilliam of Newberry has
returned home after a pleasant stay
with Miss Lizzie Adams.
Miss Sarah Smith has returned to
her home in Ninety Six, after a few
days' stay witfr Mr. and Mrs. M. L.
I Connelly.
Miss Katie Betts is spending a few
day in Cambridge.
Miss Clara Spearman of Williamston
Chas returned name, after visiting her
brother, W. E. Spearman.
fSome Advice to the Farmer Who Would
Begin Breeding of Oattle and
Swine For Market.
Clemson College, Aug. 12?IMany
requests for information have come to
Clemson college recently from farmers
who wish to enter the livestock busi
I^ess on a more coniderable scale than
iter before. Many farmers are being
pduced to go into livestock by the
<co-operati<ve marketing plan that
Clemson college J:as inaugurated and I
it is expected that hundreds will feed I
cattle and swine for the mid-winter j
and spring cattle and swine sales to!
[be held at six points in the State next
winter and spring.
In reply to a man who recently
wrote and asked for information as to
the kinds of cattle and hogs he ougfct
??* - ? - -? <- i rtv* r\? +V?/\
Itu raise in me vusuti ?cvinvu ui i
State, tiie head of the animal husbandry
and dairy division at Clemson
college wrote:
"Just what breeds of cattle and hogs
ryou sf:ou!d take up is governed largely
py personal preference and the man 1
O-y Irt TrrVii/->V? 1m.11 Vi o n o T/VI1 r nmTIO
POf course, you understand that
itock, if allowed very wide
onditions with little care, "will
> In M, ii&hing hut scrubs1
Forest Service Says Ignorance of
Woodlot Owners Often Costs
Them Dearly. v j
Washington, Aug. 9.?The marketing
of farm timber presents some of
ti.e same difficulties, but in an aggravated
form, that the farmer meets in
selling other crops, says a forest service
contribution to the Year Book of
the Deartpment of Agriculture, just
issued. The farmer finds it hard to get
enough for his timber. Most farmers
now sell their sawT timber on the
stump to a mill man, such sales ordinarily
being made for a lump sum.
The mill man, experienced in estimating,
goes through the woods and sizes
up to the quality and value of the timber
he wants. The owner, being a
farmer and not a lumberman, seldom
knows anything about estimating timber
and has only C:e vaguest idea of
what it ought to bring. The conse
quence of tins condition is tnat ine
farmer often -receives only a small
fraction of the actual market value
of his stumpage.
Astonishing examples of wf;at a
farmer may thus throw away are often
encountered by foresters', continues
the article. For instance, a Massaformer
cnlrl a million ffiPt of
Vii UOV/l VO iui uivi uviu wv ? -
timber to a portable sawmill for $1,200,
and thought he had obtained a good
price. His neighbor, fiowever, who
knew something about timber, got
$7,000 for the same quantity of white
pine from the ivery same portable
mill man. The first farmer, on account
of f';is ignorance, practically presented
the mill man with $5,800; the second
owner was wise euwug-j iu icam before
he attempted to sell his timber
how much he had and what it ought
to bring him in money.
The productive capacity of the 200
million acres of farm lands throughout
the country which either have or
should have timber growing on them
is enormous, say the article. This
area is lareer than all t)':e national
forests puts together, and with an annual
growth of 200 board feet per ace
of saw timber?a moderate allowance
under the practice of forestry?it
would produce annually about 40 bil
lion feet, or the equivalent of the entire
lumber cut of the country, in addition
to not less than 120 million
cords of firewood.
These figures, continues the article,
probably never will be realized, for
fl:e reason that the present area of
farm woodlands is much greater than
if will ho ovontnnllv F"r>r pvamnlp
woodland comprises 31 per cent of the
entire farm area of the South, and undoubtedly
much of this land will be
put to other uses than timber growing.
Nevertheless, the farmers of tJ:e
United States now own at least 250
billion feet of saw timber and 113 billion
cords of cordwood, and this timber
should produce a substantial part
of their incomes. Farmers ought to
make the most of their timber, and the
public should be interested in this
question for tf'-e reason that the vast
aggregate of farm timber should be
available to supplement the other
sources of the general supply.
would result from this and it would
be throwing away money to invest in
QpoiicfnmpH frn ffivnrahlp
OtWil UVVUWVV/?^V4 |
environments and then to subject them
to tTe conditions referred to. If you
are rid of ticks and will fence In certain
lands and get goo-d pastures, you
will be in a position to raise some
good beef cattl-e. The breed I would
suggest under such conditions is the
"Regarding hogs, of course, you realize
that suitable forage crops as well
ias some grain is essential for success.
Too often t):e mistake is made
of allowing hogs to run -under range
s?svn jlvtf svn o TvitVi little oi? n A f"> TP SllP
VUUUidUn O " itu AA WV Vi uv vv?* VI ~ v. v
cess does not attend stock raising under
such conditions. As to breeds, I
would prefer the Berkshire or OurocJersey.
If subjected to range conditions,
more or less, tLen perhaps the
Tamworth would suit you, but I can
not emDhasize too strongly the import
ance of preparation for the successful
raising of any kind of livestock."
Farmers are invited to consult the
livestock experts of Clemson college
freely about their stock problems,
i Questions will be answered promptly
| by letter and whenever circumstances
j permit, personal visits will be made to
J farms which present difficult problems.
No. 666
This it a prescription prepared especially
? ?
rive or six dotes will Drear any case, ana
If taken (hen as tonic the Fever mil not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and docs not gripe or sicken. 25c
Ladles! Aafc your Drurg-iatfor /j\
r- Ti vr-' Anl Cbl-cbea-ter a Diamond Br?nd/VV\
1*1111 in Red and Gold metallic^^/
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
W Take so other. Boy of yonr *
i'l " flf Droralirt. AskforCIII-CBfES-TERS
<S> A
| Farmers Exchange }\
V ^ < > .
^ I
| Department |
Farmers' Exchange.
For Sale?300 bu. Dulghum oats; hogs
all sizes at the right price. Phone
Xewberry, 295-2.
8 Duroc-Jersey Pig's, one registered 0.
I. C. boar, weight about 400 lbs, for
quick sale $40. Phone Xewberry 2621
150 bu oats and vetcfc. Phone Prosperity
100 bii. ?ats and vetch; 1 good milk
cow. Phone Prosperity 2613.
For Sale?Crimson clover seed. Phone,
Prosperity 2312.
T. M. Mills.
Serious Injury to Corn Crop From This
Southern Farm Practice.
Clemson College, Aug. 12.?One of
ti e most costly mistakes of Southern
farmers is fodder-pulling. Pulling fod
der not only reduces the yield of corn,
but also seriously injures the vitality
of the seed for the following year.
Experiments conducted in South
Carolina on the Coker farm in Darlington
county, proved that wnen fodder
was pulLed when the bottom leaves
began to turn, there was a loss of at
least 24 per cent in the yield of corn.
T f rmllo/9 nrbAn thrpp-fniirtn?: of the
leaves were dry, the decrease in yied
was about 10 per cent.
'But this is not tne only loss from
fodder-pulling. Pulling fodder has a
serious effect upon the next year's
crop by lowering the vitality of the
seed produced on stalks from wtich
fodder is pulled. (By pulling fodder,
therefore, a man not only loses on his
rnrront Arn.n Hut alsn damages his
chances of producing a good crop the
following year.
A good authority on the subject advises
that if a farmer feels he must
pull fodder, he.should leave at least
two or three acres of Lis crop unpulled
and from this select his seed
corn In this way he can keep up the
quality of his seed and not suffer the
second loss from fodder-pulling, t)':at
comes through planting inferior seed.
Clemson's Extension Forces Preparing
* ci -*** ; 2. *
to irge sowius 01 wiuwjr
Grain Again.
C-lemson College, Aug. 12.?"Sow
oats and wheat" will once more be the
advice urged upon t):e farmers of
South Carolina for their fall practice.
On the theory that general conditions
this fall will be very similar to those
of last fan, especially insofar as neea \
for economizing and for diversification
is concerned, the extension forces of
Clemson college will devote themselves,
as last year, to urging the sowing
of the winter grain crops.
-II e extension division "is issuing
x ^ ~ V?/\ V*n+A/1
I WO pusitrrs vviiicu wui utr uisun/uicu
about the State. One poster gives advice
for the seeding of oats and wheat.
The other urges farmers to take "The
Seccnd Step?Livestock." These posters
will be placed conspicuously. This
will be the first act of tt:e fall campaign.
Clemson College urges farmers to
sow large areas to oats this fall. To
this adivice is added the warning that
farmers should get their oats in the
ground early and not wait until late,
as so many did last year. The seeding
of oats should begin about the end of
Farmers are aavisea 10 sow enougu
wheat for home consumption. The
State has every reason to feel satisfied
with the wheat experiment of last
fall. Today there are probably more
flour mills in South Carolina than ever
before and the railroads i:ave granted
very favorable shipping rates. South
Carolina is now in a position to raise
enough wheat for her own bread and
this is what should be done.
TVio will also ur.ee imon
farmers tile importance of giving close
attention to fall and winter gardens i
and to poultry. Tl'/.ese things are
money-savers that are possible to
pvp-rv farmer.
Although conditions are enough like
those of last year to warrant advising
the same farm practice, the general
agricultural situation is expected to
be far brighter this fall and it is not
lib-olir thoro will ho nnvtfrino" like
the demoralization and discouragement
of 1914. Economy has been the watchword
on South Carolina farms this
year and farmers will benefit accordingly.
When a man is a man he is useful
to otlier men. Otherwise he is just a
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Yoor druggist "will refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails1 to core any ctttfcrof' Itefeitfff,Blind,
Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days
The first application give" Ease and Rest. 8)c
*s <T>
5' H
a* ^ i
09 o
5? C
0 > *
( nrf
> 1 *?
O ftj
g s
g ?2
Vj S
[V ft)
^ C0
(D ^
^ o
O N*
s PT
Ta flia
We have with us
pert Harness Mi
Any work left w
prompt attention.
IHfiBsV ^
5c. the packet or
cent at all the bette
And nov
it's "Bol
big heart of c
chewiest gun
of the freshest c
is bobby about'
"? *f_*???
^ atmiatuu vaiussmnHWWfH
^ ?I_ *- ^
Many a dewberry Household Will
Find Them So.
To have the pains and aches of a
bad back removed?to be entirely free
from annoying, dangerous urinary disorders,
is enough to make any kidney
sufferer grateful. TY:e following advice
of one who has suffered will
?L" ? - 3 ? ^ * T? - - O !
j prove comioTLing worus xu iiuuimruo
of Newberry readers.
Mrs. B. F. Cannon, 1902 Harper
street, Newberry, says: "I suffered
terribly from kidney ailment. I bad
such terrible pains in tbe small of my
back that I couldn't turn over in bed,
and many nights I didn't rest at all.
I was nervous and out of sorts. 'The
kidney secretions were unnatural and
- - T
caused me a lot of annoyance. 1 manly
got Doan's Kidney Pills from Gilder
and Weeks' Drug Store and began
'taking" tKem. They helped nie rig?i
away and one box fixed me up in good
A UU11V/
Mr, Price, an ex?
1 T>
iker and Kepair
dth us will have
Hdw. Co.
rO^Hr* '
... j^K
^ f >Yjm'' uHn
'jfl^^K* ,)Hp' .v^^K*
isHSf: N)H&? "*ji^BSBD
" W? mm
y v'wE'
?g Gu/n Jp
hewed JF
K^"Bobs" '
two "Bobs" for a
r stands and stores.
j Beatrice?
>s." A cheery
i within. Full
>f fresh pepper
fine. Everybody
yours today
5e for wuriLN*
tent, Bistinrtion aith <D?arart*r
'Price 50c, at all dealers. ix>n t
simply ask for a kidney remedy?get
Doan's Kidney Pills?Uhe same that
Mrs. Cannon had Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
TaV<? the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malaria, the
Iro^i builds up the system. 50 cents
We Will Pay Cash For
E&gs, dozen - 15c
Hens, pound - 10c
Friers, pound - 12c
Miner oromers <
Prosperity, S. C

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