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The herald and news. [volume] (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, July 12, 1921, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1921-07-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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Hfeelfjeraii) and {ems.<
]
i
Eat?r?d at th? Potlofiuca at New'tflf,
S. C., a* 2nd dus mattar.
i
?. H. AULL, EDITOR.
x i
Tuesday., July 12, 1921.
$12,000 MUSICAL PROGRAM
FOR CAROLINAS EXPOSITION
Beth Carolinas Governors to Be Present?Largest
Show of Kind Ever
Held in South
The Made-in^Carolinas Exposition, 1
which opens in Char'otte September
12 and runs througn the 29th, is an 1
assured success on a tremendous (
scale, according to officials of the ^
Carolinas Expositio?i company.
From the standpoint of diversityi*
cf exhibits the exposition will be by 1
far the largest ever hold ia the south,
and will represent . manufactured ]
disnlavs from factories all ihe wavi'
from Charleston to the Temn>*Sfe
state line, and from Wilmington :o
Feidsyille, it is deJared. *
The first large building of brick;5
and steel and concrete construction j'
is nearing completion. It has a total 1
floor space of 40,000 feet, about 24,~
U A '?%/? /S/\l *V1 ?J Y?11 i
wu ui wxnen is ueiug sviu iv/i maiiu- >
factured displays. Up to Saturday '
night, 22,000 feet of this amount 1
had been sold or optioned, and the (:
directors of the Carolinas Exposition;(
company are hoping to close up all)'
options and all remaining space in 1
this building ths week, and then be- (
gin preparations for the immediate 5
construction of another large ad- 1
- - ..... t * i
joining building ol steel ana wooa >
and concrete. 1
Requests for space have come in
from all over the Carolinas, and the 1
show promises to be a wonderful '
educational revelation.
David Ovens has returned from ^
New York where he has concluded j ^
arrangements for a $12,000 musical,
program which is declared without ]
question the best musical organiza- *
tion ever appearing before a south- .
^ era show or exposition. This pro- 1
gram will embrace the New York
concert band?one of the few large ^
American., bands which is always in- i \
tafpt and Which is made up of indl- j]
vidual artists of the highest order. J5
The patrons of this band are such 1
men as the;v Guggenheims, John D. 1
Rockefeller and others. There will *
be 31 pieces and the members of T
this band were carefully selected
from such organizations as Dam-! j
rosch's orchestra, Sousa's band, and 1
- v others. In . addition to this band,
eight soloists of national note, two 1
violinists of international reputation,
and one mixed quartet of Metropoli-;
tan opera calibre have been contract- A
ed for. *
In addition to this program, the 1
directors are considering the matter
of spending several thousand dollars
in addition in arranging other musi- "
cal features, among which will prob
- ^ ^ ? u -XT J 4-V, -y t
aDiy De $ovu in gom uncicu ivi ,
best Carolina band competing in a ^
contest between bands of the differ- 1
ent towns of the Carolinas. }
Governors to Attend.
GoverLors Morrison and Cooper J
have accepted the invitation to be
present at the opening of the exposi-j
tion and deliver the addresses. AI *
high government official has been in- j'
vited, and announcement will prob- j{
ably be made soon. Among other (
- ^ ??.;ii iia tj10 i
TlOtaDie ngures Wiiu v> in wc .
program are: Dr. E. C. Brooks, N. C. j *
State Superintendent of Public In-!'
struction- Dr. D. B. Johnson, presi-!'
dent of Winlhrop college and others, j1
With the presence in Charlotte '
during the exposition of the eightyfirst
division with 6,000 men, the
convention of the Southern Textile
association, the first convention of
j
the N. C. Manufacturers association
and other similar assemblages, the; '
attendance at the exposition will run ^
far over 100,000 in the opinion of | 1
the officials.
The housing committee will short- '
ly begin its work of providing every \
icpmfort and convenience for the 1
thousands who will visit the exposition
during the two weeks.
* Rai'lroads are being urged to make
- - -> ^ -~l 1
special rates so mat scnuui uumicn
all over the states may attend and >
study the exposition.
J. F. Hurley, president of the I
North Carolinas Press association, j
sends out a bulletin to all members
as follows:
"I cannot refrain from mentioning
the industrial exposition to be held
in Charlotte this fail and to urge all
newspaper men to boost this to the
limit. ..It is a wonderfully fine thing, f
we ought to support it, and we ought
to attend it as well. If we want to
see and to know North Carolina, this
showing of North Carolina made
goods ought to be an inspiration to
u?."
A Glance at the Exhibits.
Those who have pride in the industrial
development of the Carohnas
v
tvill find much of surprise ami inter
?st in the display of home mad<
?oods. Up to Saturday night, ex
hibits which had already been ar
ranged for , embraced the following
wide field:
American Tobacco company ar<
ncino- Qftn tn install a miniatur<
factory such as they have in Atlanti*
City, and manufacture cigarettes ii
the hall.
Liggett and Myers Tobacco com
pany are using large space to als<
manufacture in the hall.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco companj
ire making a large exhibit, as als<
are the El-Rees-So Cigar company
who will make cigars in the hall
Brown and Williamson, plug tobacct
manufacturers and* others.
The western Carolina chamber o:
commerce is planning to make i
complete display of all the seeni<
beauties of western Carolina, as wel
as of all the agricultural minera
and timber resources, and industria
interests of the west.
This exhibit wEll embrace man}
photographs and paintings of tht
scenic beauties of that section
There will be samples of flax anc
wheat and all the farm products
samples of rubies and preciou;
stones, and samples of the hundred:
:>f manufactured products made ir
:he western part of the state.
Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, stat*
ic ITfkT'k'iriP' 111) 2. COmDre
JtUlUgiOW, "w O -r lensive
display of North Carolina':
natural resources, embracing mic*
and toher minerals,' the state's for
BStry wealth, etc.
Mrs. Charles E. P'latt has beer
jrged to undertake the preparatior
>f a complete women's departmeni
showing all of the handiwork of the
vomen, taking in needlework dis
>lays, canned goods, art work, anc
nany other lines.
In co-operation with the state ag
ricultural officials, a full display oi
igricultural products in North Car
>lina is also being worked up. This
,vould embrace farm crops, cannec
*oods of all kinds, the cheese industry,
apple and fruit crops, dairj
products, as well as livestock displays.
It is expected that one of the mos1
nteresting displays in the show wil
:>e that of the Southern Power com
3any and Southern Public Utilitie:
company, as these concerns are be
r.g asked to make a visual demon
stration of what electricity has don<
tor the piedmont south. A minia
:ure power plant, as well as an il
ustration of the electrified home
nay be a part of this display.
Various towns and cities of th<
,wo Carolines will have large anc
mpressive displays of their indus
;rial resources. Such displays al
ready arranged for embrace th<
;owns of Rock HiH, S. C., Gastoni-i
SickorV, and Willmington, N. C.
vhile the local business men an
banning to meet the business mer
)f Asheville, Monroe, Concord, Salis
)ury, Greensboro, and other Nortl
Carolina towns as well as numerou:
South Carolina towns.
A highly attractive display will b<
;hat of Baston county cotton manu
fecturers, totaling nearly 100 in all
.vho will show the wide line of good:
nade in the county, as well as th<
standard of home life conditions
among the mills.
The Rock Hill, S. C., exhibit wil
>how the products of the Andersoi
Motor company, the largest automo
jile plant in the south, of Winthroj
:ollege, of the Rock Hill chamber o
commerce, of the Aragon cotton mill:
and other mills represented in thii
jroup, of the Carhartt and Blu<
1 ' >'
tsucKie uveran companies, ui un
Jones Iron works, of the Kukkenda
Chemical company, and of variou;
>ther Rock Hill industries.
The Wilmington display will shov
up the great advantages .of Nortl
Carolina's only port city. Among th<
industries displaying will be the ship
Duilding and packing plants, the At
lantic Paint and Varnish company';
products, and various other display!
}f drugs and chemicals, of manufac
;ured candies, of molasses, of ready
^uilt homes by the Aladdin company
and of the large fishery and fertilize]
industries of that section. The ad
MICKIE, THE PRIN:
1>s, VK\ FLACTTEfc
JKi-OUT TIRE\ KtW
KAE TVJO DOU
- vantages of the coastal plain soil in j
i the productivity of various crops will
- be shown by Mr. High McRae, while j
- the Wilmington chamber of commerce
I will make an intensely attractive ex-j
I hibit.
e} Hickory's exhibit will take in the
? following lines of manufactured!
: goods: Dairy products of all sorts,'
1 hosiery, overalls, furniture, lumber, j
boxes, building materials, auto bod-!
. ies, spokes and handles, gloves and!
} shirts, nursery products, farm wagons,
pumping outfits, etc.
j Other Exhibits
) Other exhibits already arranged \
, for take in the following lines of j
, manufactured products: Automo-i
> j biles, batteries for automobiles, auto-j
(mobile bodies, truck bodies; farm!
fj wagons; underwear; blankets of ev- j
i ery kind; office supplies and equip-'
:lment: lithographing and printing of
I . W ?
1 all kinds; plug tobacco, smoking to-;
1 bacco, cigarettes and cigars; nursery!
1 products; chairs, living room furni-j
ture, tables; toilet products; chairs, j
J living room furniture, tables; toilet
i products, including face cream, toilet)
waters, antiseptic soaps and medical j
1; preparations; paper boxes of all !
, i kinds, and containers; hosiery; Pepsi-j
5 Cola; soaps; rubber tires for automo- J
s biles and bicycles, inner tubes; flour,
i ship stuff; feeds; a complete saw mill!
land equipment; displays of hollow
i brick wall, face brick, stiaie DricK,;
- common brick; cabinets and wash-j
5 stands, parlor furniture; laces and em-1
i broideries; cotton mill products, tak- j
-, ing in fine yarns, coarse yarn.,;
cloths of all kinds, bed spreads, coun- j
i terpanes, sheetings, tickings, mercer- j
i ized yarn and cloth?everything from I
t the coarsest fabrics to the finest i
N
J qualities of silks, ratans, etc., in ad- j
- dition to automobile tops, tire fabrics,
1 bagging, aeroplane covers, beltings,
rope and twine, etc.
Coffee products, cotton mill ma- j
^jchinery, embracing dyeing machines, j
-lets.; saw mills, engines,, refrigerating J
5! plants; screw machine products tak-1
1 j ing in a hundred different kinds of J
I nuts, bolts, etc.; granite, fol?dirf?i
' stone, monumental marble and ^tatu- j
ary; baking products, including,
breads, cak^s, pies, etc.; peanut butt
ter, and all kinds of peanut products,
1 j bar candies, potato c-hips, marshmal
lew cream; upholstering and tapes31
tries; suits for men and boys; caskets
- and coffins and shrouds; farm implements
of all lines, including planters,
- cultivators, plows, etc.; handles for all
- kinds of brushes,4 ^brooms and farm
- implements; soft drinks; dust collecJ
tors and conveyors for cotton mills;
sizing and compound and dyes; seeds
J and patented feeds; ready-built
1 - J 1 _ x.? J r> cr
i homes; curs ana piates ai.u cugia.^ .
- products; electric devices, re-wou^d
- motors, etc.; corn mills; mouldings
J and castings of all kinds, moulds for
, automobile tires; cotton mill machin,
ery of various kinds; signs and place
i cars; art work and hand-craft; medi1
nnl nrenarations and drug compounds,
v X X
- chemicals of many kinds;, parts for!
i machines and automobiles; brooms
3 and brushes; suitcases and handbags;
mattresses and beds and pillows;
i window shades and screens; chemical
- products including baking powders,
, etc.; razor sharpeners and barber sup31
plies, and bank and office fixtures and
? furnishings; tents and awnings, and
3 reed furniture.
I NEWBERRY COUNTY
l BUSINESS IS GOOD
) Farmers Plant Large Amount of
f Foodstuffs?Banks in Fine
> Shape
5 ?-?
i News & Courier.
Tnlv 9 ?Npwberrv and
" INDWIUC11 J, wu*j w. - -
I Newbery county probably show the
s effect of what is nowadays termed
''hard times and depressed conditions"
/Jless than any city or county in the
II state. While, of course, a great num3
j ber of people are fond of referring to
-jthe times as being depressed, business
-(actually shows up better than is to
s be judged by everyday street convers
sations.
Newberry courity has a number of
- cotton mills all of which are owned
, by Newberry county capital. These
* mills are running full time and have
- been so running during the past six
TER'S DEVIL
AkVi A. Jilt- ) vj0uu> (
J NOO 1 / ^
_ ' / \ 1 .
^ i ? I ?www ?P
or eight months when other like m?m-|
ufacturing industries were hard press-'
ed and running on short time. Prom-j
inent among these mills are the Whit- \
mire interests at Whitmire in the,
northern side of the county. These
mills are owned by the Child family j
here is found a little manufacturing,
city of two thousand people as pros-1
perous as any section of the state, j
At Newberry there are three cotton!
mills, the Newberry mill, operated j
under the management of Z. F.
Wright as president and J. M. Davis
as superintendent; the Mollohon mill, j
pianaged by Geo. W. Summer, president,
E. S. Summer, superintendent,
and an able corps of assistants; the
Oakland mill of which W. H. Hunt is
president and J. N. McCaughrin is
superintendent. All of these mills
are in a prosperous condition. Onj
the first of thip month the usual semi-i
annual dividend was declared. This
year the Whitmire interests, the Newberry
and ;he Mollohon mills declared
a semi-annual dividend of 3 per cent
while the Oakland mills semi-annual
dividend is 4 per cent. In all of these
manufacturing- centers one finds an
interesting class of people all of
whom are contented and happy and
the great majority of whom have been
with the plant for a number of years.!
Good schools are to be found at each'
of these mills and the operatives are
taking advantage of every opportun*
*? * 4 ^ + Kon/I t Vi q "t*
ll,y to UCllCI 111C11 V.U11U1I.IUI1 unu mv?v
of their children. The managements
of the mills of the county are sparing
no effort to make the mill communities
ideal places in which to live. Especially
is this true when it comes to
such things as playgrounds and parks
and other amusements and recreations.
The Mollohon and Newberry
mills have beautifully laid out parks
with all manner of equipment for the
amusement of the people both young
and old. Both of these mill villages
boast splendid concert bands. j
Banks in Splendid Shape
It is understood that the banks of
the county, .'of which thco are quite
a number, have all recently declared
their semi-annual dividends and that
none have been less than 4 per cent.
Banks are to.be found at Whitmire,
Chappells, Little Mountain, Chapin,
Prosperity and at Newberry. Inter
views with officials of these institutions
show that there is still money
in the county, the savings deposits
being in each, case either larger than
at this time?-last year or but very
little smaller. Every 'bank in Newberry
county, is a live institution
working for the success of the county
as a whole. ,As an illustration of .the
the lively interest the banks take in
the affairs of the county it might ibe
cited that recently the town and
county were ,/both offering bonds to
the amount ,pf around four or five
hundred thousand dollars. When it
seemed almost impossible to sell these
bonds the bankers of Newberry were
called in andj within a few hours arrangements
were made to dispose of
the bonds to the banks as a whole at
a Panose me figure. Si.* far as can
be learned there has not been a failare
in Newberry county since the business
depression came on.
One of the most remarkable business
records of the entire state is
that which has been made by the Farmers'
Oil Mill of Newberry. This I
concern bega,n business twelve years
ago. On the first of this month an
annual dividend of 8 per cent was
deciared and paid to the stockholders.
This brought the amount of dividends
paid the stockholders during the last
twelve years up to a grand total of
141 per cent in cash and 100 per cent
in stock. The ,present capital stock
is $56,000. It is thought that this is
probably the mosl remarkable record
r\-P r\ mr \ 1 J I 1 I ?-? f Iio t'f O I O
UI ail \ Uii 111 111 111 tut: OU4 uu.
Improvements by City and County
There is now being spent for improvements
in the city of Newberry I
and in the county for roads a total
of nearly $700,000. In the city alone
three hundred thousand is being spent
for municipal improvements. A contracting
company is just finishing
about three mils of asphalt paving
and at a recent citizens' meeting
the issuance of aproximately $125,000
for additional street paving. Ap~
+ nl.r (f! nn I'iHA io K&irvtr cnont
piUAiJIIiX'.CI^' ijlIUU,UUU 10 ^ v
By Charles Sughroe
? Western Newspaper Unioo
? LOW KANSELF)/ ^
iSStfe
t - -II.
in water works and sewerage exten-'e
i
sions, while more than $50,000 is be- i>
ing spent for a white way, which will,
be completed within the next sixty j
days. The highway commission l>f '
the county is pushing road construc- t
tion in every section. Contracts'
have been let and much of the main:s
roads of the county practically completed.
Four main roads are under!
construction. From Newberry one of;
these leads south to Richland county'
line, while another leads north to the t
Union county line at Whitmire, these
two forming links in the chain from
Asheville to Charleston on the Pied--^
mont highway. A third road under j
construction leads from Newberry to j
the Laurens line toward Clinton,1^
while the fourth leads from Newberry'
to Chappells on the Greenwood coun-!^
ty line. In addition to these four'^
main roads every road leading from ^
Newberry to the rural sections is be-|r
ing constructed for eight miles out.!
One of the most important of these
is the link in the county to county j
highway, leading to Blair's where'
connection will be made with Fair-1
field county and a bridge constructed j
over Broad river. The county prom- j
ises to have a system of good roads'
second to none in the state. j
Chamber of Commerce '
Newberry has one of the largest j
memberships in Chamber of Commerce
of any town its size in South (
riijrnlina or for that matter in the 12
? ? --- ? J
South. During the early part of^his;*
year a drive was put on which netted j J
four hurftdred members for a period i
of three years with an annual membership
fee of $25. At -the present J
time the directorate is looking for
an experienced secretary who has
been accustomed to putting things over
for other cities and it is under- i
stood that soon a man will be select- J
! ' -v
Lonsidenr
r low price
and its lov
operatior
keep, the ?
well is n
desirable
%
*k. T "
\ l\ew .
Touring Car - | 845
Roadster - - 845
\ F. 0, S, factor?, <?,
Carolina ?
2 6 1
MA
I
f WOVJ NOU SYVU- p^T /
] Owe ME OWE (r^? I
7 O
^ ll
18? i
(1. At the present time a local man [
; filling' the office temporarily.
Farmers in Good Shape
No farmers of the state are reallyj
_ i _i i.i u i: 1 i
ti us goou snape as mey wuuiu iiKt; i
o be, but it is a fact that the farm-'
rs of Newberry county are in better
hape than those of almost any other
ounty in the state. In a large part;
if the county, and especially in the!
ection around the town of Prosper-1
ty in the southern part of the coun-j
y. the farmers have abundant sup-i
>lies to run them for the year with>ut
depending on the cotton they are
lolding and are free from debt from
ast year. Newberry county has a
arge farmer population that years
igo learned to live at home and as a
'esult they are not suffering as those
>f other sections. This year they are
urning their attention to other crops
han cotton. A large number of farners
are planting sweet potatoes for
he market and a guarantee of a potao-curing
and storage house of twenty
housand bushels capacity has been
)romised for Newberry by the harvest
;ime. There are a good many farmers
who have already turned their at-1
;ention to dairying and the indica- j
;ions are that a good business in this j
ine win oe duu up aurng me next
few years.
From a business standpoint Newjerry
is on its feet and going ahead.
Her people are optimistic and have
in eye for the future. They are of
m old stock who never "give up the
;hip." but who, when a crisis comes,
ow the harder.
RURAL INSTRUCTION
THROUGH MOVING PICTURES
Clemson College, July 7.?That the j
moving picture is one of the most effective
methods of getting rural peoagaagggggnM^iiiii
ii i i
. .. , *
r
tg the new
of '845,
v costs for
1 and ud
r
rood Maxow
more
than ever,
V
Prices
Coupe o - I1445
Sedan ... - .1545
ar tax ti k$ added
into Co.
^Thc Good
XWI
ft
Folks, Mt
rrC AMD
OWE, SO
r us
pie together for instruction and is
without doubt a most forceful means
of instruction has been demonstrated
recently in Darlington county by
County Health Officer, Dr. C. H. Ver- J
ner and County Agricultural Agent
A. H. Ward, who. completed recently
a most valuable piece of work in exhibiting
instructional films concerning
rural health and agricultural
progress.
Fourteen meetings were held which
were attended by over 2.000 people
who saw two or more films shown by
Dr. Verner, one on tuberculosis, one
on typhoid, and one hookworm, and
three nims shown Dy Mr. wara, one
entitled "Oat of the Shadows," showing
the importance of testing cows
for tuberculosis; one entitled "Health
for Hogs;" and one entitled "Putting
Your Uncle to Work," showing the
facilities offered by Uncle Sam for
agricultural and rural improvement.
Still another film shown at several of
the meetings was one entitled "GoodBye
Boll Weevil," exhibited in. cooperation
with the department of
agriculture's I>elta laboratory to give
instruction concerning the poisoning
of the boll weevil by dusting with calcium
arsenate.
"I consider this the very best meth-.
od of teaching such things to farmers,"
says County Agent Ward, "for
in the first place, it is an easy matter
to get a large crowd, and, in the next
place, the people are most impressed
with what they see with their eyes..
As a result of our effort we have had
requests for return engagements, and
e* l. 1. . J 1 ?1
many iarmers nave asxea now mey
could get their cows tested for tuberculosis
as a result of the picture,
"Out of the Shadows." We intend
to show other pictures next fall."
J To break a cold take 666.?A dr.
r* 1 %
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