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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 05, 1916, Image 3

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America Awak
President- in Address to
United Support of Nation
Will Find Country /
Uphold It
Washington, May 1.?America re- j
awakened in national spirit througn j
iessons of the war in Europe was the j
theme of an address by President i
Wilson today at the opening of the
national school military encampment
for you;:g women. In concluding the
president voiced a warning that the j
honor and integrity of the United I
States can not be tampered wtih. He j
prayed that the country snouki not
be drawn into war, but declared that
if it should be "in the great voice of
national enthusiasm which would be
raised all the world would stand once
more thrilled to hear the voice of the i
new world asserting the standards of
justice and liberty."
The president expressed confidence
that in time of trouble the great mass
of foreign born citizens of the United
States would be loyal.
The president spoke before several
* i
hundred xpung women aressea m
khaki a^d drawn up in military order.
They will be taught first aid to the
wounded, bandage making, telegraphy
and other war time arts. The encampment
is being held under the
auspices of/the women's section of the
-Navy league. Secretaries Baker and
Daniels and a large group of government
officials and army and navy officers
were included in the audience.
The president's speech followed the
formal raising of an American flag
aver the eacampment.
The address in part follows: s
v-oniMiHAn ft? iltllltngrneM.
iHajlltawvis v> ?? 0
nIt is with unfeigned pleasure that
1 come to greet you as you have assembled
for the interesting things you
are going to do. I bare always felt
that there was much more i aspiration
in things that were voluntarily done
than in things that were done under
official direction and by official summons.
You have volunteered to come
together without official suggestion in j
border to study some things which,
while they are characteristic of the
-sort of comfort and assistance whicb
women have been accustomed to offer,
are nevertheless in tins instance as- ?
sociated with a very great national
ronreotion and duty.
"We, of course, are living in the
presence of conditions which we can
not yet assess, because they are unprecedented.
il'he world never witnessed
such a war as is now convulsing
almost every part of the world
except this part, which we particular^
ly love and would seek to safeguard;
and the very foundations of the ordi^.--N^jiary
life of nations have bee:i disturbed,
so deeply disturbed that no
man can predict what the fkial seti
tlement will be. (And if thfs war has |
done nothi. g else it has at least done |
this*. It has made America aware of j
J ? ?v; ?-u rvinct nf 11c h5?r? rlppm- I
UctUgCl S n uicu uiwi ui nx j
ed unreal, and has made us aware |
that the danger of our own time is ;
nothing less than the unsettlement of
the foundation of civilization.
Civilization of Peace.
"Civilization does not rest upon J
war. It rests upon peace. It rests
rupon those things which men achieve
by cooperation and mutual interest
iri one another. It does not flourish in
the soil of hostility acd antagonism,
and a world war is a war in the presence
of which civilization holds its
breath and wonders if it will itself
k survive. As we see the great issues
L joined, we on this side of the water
are done this great service: We are
W reminded of our spiritual relation, not
only to this great struggle, but particularly
to this great nation of which
we constitute part, and our spiritual
relation to the rest of the world is de1
termined by our spiritual relation to
"You have, come together to be
prepared for any unusual duty which
America may call upon you to perform,
but what has moved you to do
this? Your duty to your country,
* . . and the glory of performing
your duty towards America is that
we believe in America and we "believe
in America because?I venture to say
tf with entire respect for other peoples
and other govercments?this
government was established with a
special purpose such as no other gov
eminent, ever xxtio '5u>c?uraent
was established in order that
justice and liberty might belong to
^ every man whom our institutions
k could touch, and not only that justice
H and liberty should belong to America,
but that so far as America was con'?
v' " ", r. . * * ' *
cerned and her influence involved,
l\- \
lened [
)uty And Pride
Women, Sounds Slogan of
- I T \TLZ !
at laeais?i ucsin ut rrui
leady, He Thinks, to
"s Honor.
they should be exte-ded to mankind j
everywhere. So tne inspiration ol
serving America is a very profound
Alter the War.
"Have you not thought what might i
be the outcome of this great struggle, j
so far as the nations already engaged ;
are concerned? Can you not imagine !
A1-- Vine prime to !
Lilt? g 1 CdL A. v* aatinu^ luui. uwo ^v/iiiw ? ,
a country like France, for example;
how much more intensely every j
Frenchman and every German feels !
the national compulsion than he ever
felt it before? How much more he
feels himself, not an individual but a
fraction in a great whole? How much
more his blood springs to the challenge
of patriotic suggestion? He is
not fighting for his own life. He is
sacrificing his own life, or willing to
ctmrifine it in nriier that a greater
life than his might 'persist, the life
of his nation. So, in America we are
getting already the indirect benefit of
that suggestion. We are beginning to
realize how a nation is a unit and that
any individual of it who does not feel
the impulse of the whole does not belong
to it and does not belong in it.
"We have heard a great deal about
divided allegiance in this country, but
before we discuss divided allegiance
in its political aspect we ought to let
our thoughts run back to what were
perhaps our divided allegiances in
respect to our relations to each other.
:America ,had been brought to such a
point of diversification of interests, of
j occupations or objects sought, that
i she was in danger of losing the consciousness
of her singleness and solidarity.
There were men pulling at
cross purposes* in this country long
before the war came to remind us
that we . were' a single nation, isith a
single duty and a single ideal; a^d
the first thing that has happened to
us is that we have all been pulled together
by a great tug at the heart In
respect to our individual interests.
We have all been reminded with aJ
emphasis for which I for one thank
God that we are first of all AmerK
can and only after that at liberty to
? -t??5 J * \
seeK our m'aiviuuai mieresw. auu
then those of our fellow citizens who
may have for a little while been
tempted to think rather of the lands
of their origin than of the land of
their present allegiance have been re-J
minded that there is. politically speaki
:g, only one allegiance conceivable
and possible.
But Few Disloyal.
'"You have heard a great deal about
the hyphen. I for one have never
been deceived The number of persons
of really divided allegiance in
this country is very small ... i nave
never had the slightest doubt of what
would happen when America, called
upon those of her citizens born in
other countries to come to the support
of the flag. Why, they will come
with cheers, they will come with a
momentum which will make us realize
that America has once more been
cried awake out of every sort of distemper
and dream and distraction,
and that any man who dares tamper
with the spirit of America will be
cast out of the confidence of a great
nation upon the instant.
"I believe that a certain spiritual
regeneration is going to come out of
this thirg. We have been thinking
too much about our individual selves
and too little about the country of
wb'ch we constitute a part, and one
of the services which you ladies are
going to render is to show how, upon
no summons at all, upon the mere offering
of the opportunity, women will
come together to render those Inestimable
services which are necessary
if the country should get into
any sort of trouble.
"God forbid that we should be
drawn into war, but if we should be,
America would seem once more to
shake herself out of a /fream to say,
'Did any man deem that we were
asleep. Did any man deem that we
had forgotten tie traditions of America?
Did any man deem that he could
tamper with the honor or integrity of
the United States? And in the great
vcice of national enthusiasm which
wojId be raised all the world would
stand once more thrilled to hear the
voice of the new world asserting the
standards of justice and liberty?'"
YEAR FOR $1.50.
Ml I
The Smoke of the
U. S. A.
That snappy, spirited taste
of "Bull" Durham in a ciga- j
rette gives you the quick-step- j
ping, head -up -and -chest-out
feeling of the live, virile Man
in Khaki. He smokes "Bull"
Durham for the sparkle that's i
i-i ..j?
i "i iu aria 112 crisp, jfwuimw ;
vigor he gsts out of it.
? _ _ m19
"Roll your own" with "Bull"
Durham and you have a dis
tinctive, satisfying smoke that!
can't be equaled by any other
tobacco in the world.
In its perfect mildness, its
nmDoth, mellow-sweetness
.iJ its aromatic fragrance,
4 3air Durham is1 unique. For
:i* last word in wholesome,
usalthful smoking enjoyment
"roll your own" with "Bull"
A$k for FREE * I
oaekara ofoaDert" f
The regular examination for teachers'
certificates will be held on Friday, |
May 5, at the courthouse, beginning at |
9 o'clock. Applicants^ will furnish j
stationery. *
County Supt. of Education.
4-4! 4t.
Winthrop College.
The examination for the award of
vacant scholarships in Winthrop College
and for the admission of new
students will be held 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 are vacant after July 7
they 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
Scholarships are worth $100 and
free tuition. The next session will
open September 20, 1916. For further
* ? * - ? ? t
information ana catalogue, aaaress
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C.
Newberry people should know that
a few doses of simple buckthorn bark,
glycerine, etc., as mixed in <Adler-i-ka,
often relieye or prevent appendicitis.
This simple mixture removes such
surprising foul matter that ONE
SPOONFUL relieves almost ANY
CASE constipation, sour (stomach or
gas. A short treatment helps chronic
stomach trouble. Adler-i-ka has
easiest and most thorough action of
anything we ever sold. Gilder &
Weeks, druggists.
Tb Drive Out M&I&rfa
And Build Up The System
fake the Old Standard GROVB'3
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
waul yuu urc iBJUHg, s.3 iuc iuiuaia 10
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Qninine drives out malaria, the
Xro7 Guilds up the system. 50 cents
The following names have been
drawn on the jury list for the second
week of the common pleas court, the
first week begin..ing next Monday:
C. M West.
John Swittenberg.
Oscar Burton.
B. C. Cook.
Pat B. Wise.
K. W. Albritten.
G. A. C. Wicker.
W. C. Garriett.
G. Y. Dicker!.
A Havne Hawkins.
V. C. Wilson.
A. C. Hunter.
J. B. IWalton.
W. J. Atchison.
T T> Cf/M-n
lj. u. otlflic.
H. C. Richardson.
H. D. Whitaker.
H. B. Hendrix.
E. C. Folk.
J. F. McCrackin.
H. 0. Long.
A. J. Johnson.
>G. C. Fellers.
H. W. Merchant.
s. a. ii,vans.
W. 0. Miller.
T. M. Murphy.
D. H. Still well.
J. M. Adams.
C. R. Wise.
Eddie Graham.
J. D. Hunt.
W. J. Fortner.
R. L. Ringer.
J. C. Dobbins.
M. B. Caldwell.
Pat's Retort.
An English tourist was being taken
through the country by an Irish jarvey.
They were traveling along the
road when an ass put its head over the
fence and begau to bray with all i
"Well. Pat." said the Englishman, "is
that the 'Wearin* of the Green?*"
"Arrah, no. yer honor," said Pat;
"that's 'Johnny. I hardly knew you.* *
?Chicago Herald.
Glaerera Ara Brittle.
An authority on the subject says that
the substance of a glacier is brittle,
though solid, and that its descent down
a valley is caused by its constant fracture
produced by gravitation and the
sliding forward of the whole mass, the
surfaces of the fractures speedily re*
'uniting by regulation.
Old Mrs. Blunderby was telling her
caller about a play she had been to the
evening before. One of the characters
was an Englishman of the "silly awss''
type. "He did look so awfully ridiculous
with that monologue in his eye."
chuckled the old lady.?Boston Transcript.
Safety First.
Mr. Xe wed?Will you have a piece of
this angel cake, darling? Newed (cautiously)?Well.
dear, you?er?know 1
don't care much for cake. Did you
make it? Mrs. Newed?Xo; mamma
sent it over. Xewed?G'.ve me two
pieces, please.?Indianapolis Star.
A Reminder.
"The old fashioned boy used to mind
every word his father said."
j "Yes." replied the somewhat cynical
youth, "but you must remember that
the old fashioned boy had one of those
thoughtful old fashioned fathers."?
Washington Star.
Those are our friends who reprimand
cs, not those who flatter us?Pythagaras.
i( should be "nipped in the|M
bud", for if allowed to run j#y
f unchecked, serious results
I may follow. Numerous mj
cases of consumption, pqeu- I
monia, and other fatal diseases,
can be traced back to I
a cold*. At the first sign of a I
cold, protect yourself by |
thoroughly cleansing your |
system with a few doses of |
I BUM- 1
the old reliable, vegetable SI
iiver powder.
Mr. Chas. A. Ragland, o< Ili
Madisoa Heights, Vs., says: III
"1 hare beets using Thed- HB
ford's Black-Draught for Uj|
stomach troubles, indiges-r/ll
tion. and colds, and find itto|^/J
AAA be the very best medicine iRftD
jjfj ever used. It makes an otdQ^I
IVlman feel like a young one." Iln
IMfcj Insist on Thedford's, thejtJj
Inj original and genuine. E-67jMn
Got Strength To Do Her Work
! Fair Haven, Vt ? "I was so nervous
and run down that I could not do my
; housework for my little family of three, j
j I had doctored for nearly two years with-!
i out help. One day I read about Vinol, j
j and thanks to it, my health has been re-j
stored so I am doing all my housework |
once more. I arx telling all my friends ;
what Vinol has done for me."-?Mrs.
James H. Eddy.
Vinol is a deHcious cod liver and iron I
tonic which creates a healthy appetite, j
aids digestion and makes pure blood.
Gilder & Weeks, Druggists, New- j
berry, S. C.
Sample Was All Rig"lit,
.Tacky had been asked out to a!
grown-up dinner. Swelling with pride, I
he took his seat at the bottom of the [
table and looked around?slightly!
awestricken?at the imposing collec-!
tion of aunts and uncles.
Then his attention became fixed on I
the a.:cient relative who was carving':
^ + r-? rl V* i c? mAllth !
ail Clivvi IUUU3 LUi auu uio iuuutu I
watered as he saw the big helpings
being handed around.
But the carver who did not know
much about little bovs cut off a tiny
portion for Jacky.
"Is that the part of the bird you
like my little man?" he asked, as the
servant handed Jacky the plate.
Jack looked at it for a moment and
handed it back.
"Yes," he said, "I'll have some of
that, please."
T. F. Darby Declares "Tanlac Is a
Wonderfnl Medicine"?'"I Am In
Fine Shane Now."
"I have gained twenty (20) pounds
in weight and have been relieved ot
an ailment with which I suffered almost
a year and which baffled the
i loading physicians in a number of
cities. That is what just six bottles
of Tanlac, the medicine you call the
. blaster Medicine,' has dctfie for me/'
The speaker of this more than re-1
markable statement was T. F. Darby, i
a a automobile mechanic employed by
the Central Garage, of Anderson, S.
C., who resides at 127 North McDuf-'
Ha St \Tr Darhv was for one VPar
foreman^ for a Columbia machinery
company, which is one of the largest
enterprises of its kind in the south,
he said. He explained that ill health
forced his removal from Columbia in
search of a satisfactory change in
climate. But it was not the climate
'he found, that caused his ill health.
Regarding his suffering and the remarkable
relief Tanlac quickly gave
him, Mr. Darby said:
"I suffered with nervous indigesi
tio:i for almost a year. I lost a great
| deal of weight, my strength, left me
and I got to where I could not work.
] I would suffer awfully after eating
and neither sweet milk nor water
! would stay on my stomach long
j tmuugil IU 5C|- 1 nn/uiu ev
! nervous I could not control myself,
j I will tell yen the truth, I was in an
awful condition.
"One time when at Atlanta, where
i1 had gone to consult a specialist, I
i got 0.1 a train and when I realized
j where I was I was at Gainesville. I
had been sufferinug go I had lost interest
in everything. I spent that
night at a Gainesville hospital. My
wife got to where she was afraid for
me to go down town by myself, fearing
I could not get home if one of
those attacks hit me, which came every
time I ate anything.
"My heart began Jo go bad under
the strain. One night it felt as if it
would burst, and I perspired so much
I felt as if I had been rained on. I
tried every way ' and everything I
knew of or was told of to get relief
but failed. Down at Columbia one
day, however, a friend told me to take
Tanlac. I bought a bottle right away.
"Six bottles banished that nervous
indigestion. I gained twenty pourds
while taking it. And I am in fine
shape now. I can eat a hearty meal
without suffering afterwards. T am
strong, lively and happy, and my
nerves are in fine condition. My kidneys,
which gave me a great deal of
trouble, are in good condition now.
Thanks to Tanlac. I can't get enough
to eat, and I have to fight against eating
too much. I surely can and do
recommend Tanlac. It is a wondeful
Tanlac, the master medicine, is sold
exclusively by Gilder & Weeks,
Newberry; Prosperity Drtig Co., Prosperity;
Little Mountain Drug Co., Little
Mountain; Dr. W. O. Holloway,
Chappells; Whitmire Pharmacy, "WMtmire:
D. J. Livingston, Silverstreet.
j Price $1 per battle straight.?Adv.
Elephants Are Gormandizers, and Giraffes
Have Queer Tastes.
Elephants, at least captive elephants,
have queer tastes, says Pearson's
Weekly in an entertaining article
alK>ut the peculiarities of four legged
gourmets. One memorable (lay in 1908
Suffa Culii. the mighty and popular
Indian elephant at the zoo,- ate his
bed. A thirty-six pound truss of strawhad
been put down on the floor for
his comfort, and when the keeper went
round i:i i!i? morn!::;; not even the
bands of the truss remained.
Suffa Culli followed it up during the
clay by eating throe trusses of hay.
weighing loO pounds. Finally soma
one brought a number of Christmas
puddings into the elephant house. Suffa
Culli swallowed his pudding without
even opening the cardboard box
that contained it.
A zoo keeper once kept a tally of the
number of hot cross buns an elephant
took down. For six hours on ftid one
fine Good Friday it swallowed buns at
the rate of 400 an hour!
The average giraffe loves nothing
better in the world than a good square
? ? * ^ ^ ^ T 4- knrt rirtf f A ijl 1 OtTi f_
IXI6U1 VI UU>VCJ5. it uas iivl iuc cu^ui
est idea, however, of the difference between
artificial and real flowers.
Some years ago when "garden hats'*
were all the rage the giraffe at the zoo
made a day of it- In that glorious
twelve hours it accounted for no fewer
than seventeen hats, the majority
of which were chewed beyond recognition
before they could be rescued.
One of the funniest mistakes a giraffe
ever made?funny for lookers-on,
that is to say?was when a peacock
strolled into its paddock. The peacock's
tail caught the giraffe's eye, and
evidently the animal mistook It for a
nn/1 Inrnpionf nf flnw
auu lUAuixaub [/v-?vu MV ??
er. At any rate, before any one could
interfere down came the giraffe's long
neck, and. seizing the peacock by the
tail, he hoisted it in midair. It was
not long before bird and tail said goodby
to each other, and the peacock fluttered
away. scr%ming with indignation.
Although a trifle astonished at
je proceedings of the newly discovered
flower, v ie giraffe chewed the tail
with great gusto.
unitir^r ^innnio
jMTMnicoc, unnuLiio.
Thej** Aim Is Always to Represent Na?
ture In Miniature.
Every Japanese house of any pretensions
must have a garden. The cost
of one is invariably reckoned with the
estimates for house building, being
usually estimated at one-tentb the cost
of the house. The Japan Ma^Jfine
tells of the procedure:1
When the niwashi (landscape gar|
dener) gets the contract for a garden
he first makes a model?that is. a miniature
garden embodying every feature
that the final product will have. The
first thing to be done in laying out the
garden is to select the place for the
lake or pond and excavate it The
earth thus obtained is utilized for the
construction of an artificial bill ant
also for a small isl.?nd, both of these
features being considered necessities.
Next in importance is the placing of
ho ttnno 1nntom? thpn romps an flrtis
tic bridge to the island. Next comes
the placing of trees, rocks and stones
with due consideration for the appearance
of the garden as a whole.
Japanese do not place much value
on a new garden, age being of far
greater importance. It is not until a
few years have passed that the garden
is considered at its best, for the stones
and tree trunks must be moss covered
and the whole must give the appearance
of nature's rather than man's
The garden is not laid out according
to any scientific plan. It is rather a
matter of instinct and experience, the
aim of the artist being to represent
nature in miniature.
An Odd Turkish Superstition.
An odd Turkish superstition is as follows:
If one tinds a piece of bread
lying upon the ground he must pick it
up, kiss it and carry it until he finds a
hole into which the bread can be inserted.
To step upon a piece of bread
or to leave it lying upon the ground
is one of the unpardonable sins and.
dooms the offender to the third hell,
where he is perpetually gored by an
ox that has but a single horn that Is
in the center of his forehead,
The Smile.
We talk of a smile of defiance. There
is really no such thing. Such a so called
smile Is nothing more nor less than
a snarl, a survival of the way our savage
| ancestors had of showing their
teeth in order to strike fear into the
hearts of their enemies. The real smile
of pleasure begins with slightly opening
the mouth, and is, of course, traceable
to the joy of those same savage
forefathers of oure at the prospect of
Coffee in Java.
1 It is said that nowhere in the world
is coffee, the drink, worse than in Java,
where coffee, the bean, is supposed to
D? at Its verjr ucau uataunc uiswm|
coffee essence of extreme strength, bot ?
tie ft and poor a few drops into a cop
af hot water when they wish refresh*
ment?Argonaut >
Th# Other Way.
"Then yon don't want to leave footprints
upon the sands of time?"
"Nix," answered the politician guardedly.
"All I want is to cover up my
tracks."?Louisville Courier-Journal.
Tha Family Jar.
Mrs. Adipose?A man always want*
his way. Hubby?So would you If you
weren't afraid to get on tfae scales.?
Richmond Times-Dispatch.
^ "" "'* ^ * ~ T'js^Cil.. ,k'- ' ' .*

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