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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, June 09, 1922, Image 3

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||ije ||ecQiO and Jems.
??t?r?4 ?t tk? Po*tof6c? at N*w^vtj,
9. C., a? 2nd claat mmltmt
Tuesday, June 6, 1022.
Out of a c-iass of twenty-six graduates
in the Abbeville high school
aii but two have decided to enter
college, and have selected the col.
-'.-V . _ -
lege, rne two, one is unut-cjutru aim
the other says she is going to teach
school. That is a fine per centage.
We are told that the contractor has
moved the outfit on the road from
Chappells to the river and we suppose
the work has commenced and it
should not be near as long as it has
been before we have this broken link
in. the road mended and we may be
traveling right along to Greenwood
over a fine road.
The books of registration have
t>?en distributed to the clubs so far
IS possible, and the people should remember
that if they desire to vote in
the primary they must enrol again
this year. The olcT registration does
not count. You must enter your
name on the books yourself and the
books' should be in the hands of the
lecretary of the club or the enrolling
committee. Every one who intend-;
or expects to vote in the coming primary
should remember that in order
to do so the name inust be on the
I club book. The books were opened
on- Tuesdays just gone and will close
on the last Tuesday in July.
Supervisor Joe W. Werts is doing
t fine piece of work that has long
needed on the section of Boun-!
d*fy street along side the Baptist
church. It widens the street and then
it keeps it from washing and the
drains and curbing will not need
mending after each rain. We 'rade
dene but the authorities never could
aTx effort years ago to have this work
%< it. In fact during the time Mr.
Munrod Wicker was street !?o 3 we
thought the thing was fixed bir it was-;
' * A ' j
. Pity thd town does not place cc
mfnt curb along all the streets It;
would be economy because when ere :
was fixed, it would not be necessary j
to go back after each rain and refix j
it. The town of Whitmire put down !
tettient cunbs when tney pur aowu t
"tf'&ter works and opened streets. The!
light way and cheapest.
, If Mr. Leaveil could just call that;
ititeting of lot owners in Rosemont :
Itfid the meeting could be held on the
grounds so that every one could see
for himself the condition we feel sure j
that the proper stepi would be taken j
*t once to make some improvements, j
Thai pavilion that we .spoke of as a 1
monument to the .soldiers if erected i
ift the center of the grounds where,
,th*t old wooden shed new is would
ifcakfe a fine place to hold the meet-1
in*. I
Sincer the big rain the other day
th* driveways are surely nothing but
ditchet and the weeds and the brush
are taking possession of the greater
part of the place: We do consider it
a real pity that our people will not
.tike a little better care of this city
of the dead. By a little cooperation
aild sonfe good leadership we could
? hMntiful nlace. And the nec
efiiary money would be forthcoming
for the purpose.
4> &
^ <?>
?very now and then some one says
that I am taking too much space in
The Herald and News about the
1 ? 3 f~? A YVI rt Anfi nrlll cair
scn0u:s, ?II1U IUCU ivjiiic UU6 mil
that too much space is taken up about
the roads. Well, that may be correct,
but it seems to me that it all
depends upon the viewpoint of the
critic. And then too it may .be that
the manner of taking up this space
has a great deal to do with it. Then,
npw nad then, we hear some one say
that when he comes to that part :>f
the paper which deals with my comments
upon the schools that he just
skips it over. Then I have several
letters and a great many neople <>ay
that the first thing thvv look for when
the paper comes .s the section about
the schools. So after all it all depends
upon the viewpoint of the
reader and verifies the old saying
about there is no disputing about
taste* or something like that.
I mention this here to say that in
my opinion there are no two more
vital and important pr >blenir before
the people of this day th-an . education
of the children an i the building
of good roads. And so long as I
am editor of this paper and superintendent
of education tne comments
Among the schools will be conrinued
f f
r in the paper and those who think
there " too much of it may do as II
I have frequently remarked ar.d as
some of the reader l?.-! 1 me they uo.
just ;k:p over this column. IT The
Herald and News can help r.i even .he
smallest degree to ereuic a -sentiment
, in favor of better schools and better
road.' I do not know any finer service
i: can render to this <;en?.vv!on and
to the next and all succeeding ^eneratiens.
It may _>e as I ay thatthe
column is not prone-jy conducted
vat Tfc;-.* ;s no tauii 01 -n? eu?'?c ;o
serve. You ran not do much in the
offo:t tii n:ake imr>r'we:n ^i.ts m an;.thirq:
ar?t;I you <-n .rot :h? peoj.lo,
who are concerne i in ha .r.iik'n.j of
the improvement? to thinking and
before you can get thc.n to th'iik
you must wake them up and tell them
what you want them to think about.
The last of the school.- i j close this'
session- was the h:.rh school it Po-:
j i
msria. It was late for the reason
thr: we were a little late in starling
, la-'.t fall owing to the building net
: being ready. It was decided last
j summer to make a high school .*t Pomaria
and in order to do 30 <ome ad/
, ditional building had to be done. It
1 closed on Tuesday evening the first
1 year as a high school and instead of
the- sev?n months term that th jy hav?
betn having with on'v three teachers
we c!.>-ed mi Tuf'- iiy nine months
term with f.ve teachers. J'here were
only live i;: the ten-.i: tfrade and one
of these dropped out durir. r the tarin
so ihat there were only i'our who
completed the ?r2de. It was h great
steo forward and will do untold poo J
for the children of the community for
years and years to come. The school
did fine work the pact year and I am 1
expecting it to do even greater work
during the coming year .
i !
Dr. H. A. McCullough of Columbia
delivered a most inspiring and
helpful address and the diplomas
were presented by Mr. Geo. D. Hrown
in a most appropriate talk to the
graduates. They were all girls. I ,
gave an easay medal to this vlass this ,
it wis '.von ,'zv Ivlias. Sara
Setzler. It w:<: a real pleasure to see ,
so many c? the srood people of the ,
community present and to note the ^
great mtcrert they are taking and the -:
pride they have in their school. Th*> (
spirit must be kept active. j j
, / jl
The highway commission at the
meeting on Monday agreed to have ;
the road from Bethlehem church .<
across to the other h ?hway located ]
so that we may locate the cchool ;
building for New Hope-Zion and I j
am expecting to go down there with
one of the road engineers either next ;
Tuesday or Wednesday. We will Lava j
to let the ground dry off a little be- '
fore we can do the work but i am i
v r ' *
expecting to have it done at once, i
So you see the schools and the roads <
go hand'in hand and the one depends ?
very largely upo i the other. .1
I # i
I met with the trrotees of Central
last Tuesday ir:< mooi at the home
of Mr. Ada n L. Auil ana we are ex- J
I " <
pecting to make some very important
improvements in this c strict before 1
, the opening of the school in the fall.
! i
, j
! The road from Little Mountain to Pomaria
is in very bad condition, i
about the worst I hive ever seen it
and something should be done to
make it better. These cross roads
' connecting the highways are of very ;
great importance. ij
E. H. A. ,
? j
Pictures cf Newberry
Manager H. B. Wells of the opera .
house has arranged with Leslie Brothers
for the production of motion
picture street scenes of Newberry including
the churches, some of the -
residences and the public buildings in
the city, as well as the moving pictures
of the fire department, the ]
police department, also embracing
members of the civic leagued cham- ,
ber of commerce, the various chapters,
Kiwanis and Rotary clubs, etc.
The films will cover 800 or 900 feet
and will be a complete' showing of
th';3 city. It will take four or five
days to finish the work, which was .
begun Tuesday but was interrupted
by the hard rain of that afternoon.
These cameramen are fine it the reels
and Newberry has a treat in "tore, as
we' all know (except those who are
* < -x \
too mean or grouchy to aamu it; mat
this is a beautiful place and that
seme of our streets in the residential
portions are as "pretty and lovely"
as can be found elsewhere. Look for
: the local pictures in about two weeks'
t:me. Clean up and paint up. Finish
Another Negro Shot
Tom Cannon shot Tilda Scurry
Monday noon or. PurceH'o Chalmers
place. Deputies Taylor and Havird
arrested Cannnon who i*5 in jail
awaiting the outcome of the wound,
which Dr. Pope pronounced serious, j
On Wednesday evening at half
after eight o'clock in Central Methodist
church Miss Pauline Fant, one
of Newberry's fairest an-i most attractive
young women, became thr*
bride of Mr. Seth Adair Meek of Columbus.
Miss. Rev. Dr. J. L. Daniel
of Central Methodist cnurcn performed
the ceremony.
The church was beautifully decorated
in white and green, the altar
iving banked high with ferns and
palms with large baskets of Easter
lilies mounted on pedestal.? festooned
* * * 1 A..
with smiiax on enner siue. uri iup
of the altar rail and across the front
of the organ were rows of lighted
candles. From between these candles
Southern smilax drooped gracefully.
For about thirty minutes before
the appointed hour a delightful musical
program was rendered, consisting
of two organ solos, ''Love Song"?
Kreister?and ''Romance," by Miss
Mazie Dorninick, a violin solo by Mrs.
J. C. Harper of Greenwood, and two
vocal numbers, ''Bird of Love Divine."
and "All For You," by Mrs.
Harold Cunningham of Parker.4 burg,
Wfsit. Va. Then followed the stirring
strains of Lohengrin's Bridal Chorus
announcing the bridal party.
The wedding party was neaaea Dy
the usher1', Mr. Carrol Dennis, Mr.
Nick Holmes, Mr. OIlie Brown and
Mr. Martin.
The bridesmaids marched down
either side, two at a time, and met
forming a c'rcle on the edge of the
altar facing the bridal couple. They
wore lovely ?owns of white and lavender
taffeta arid carried beautiful
bouquets of pink rooes and valley
liiics. The bridesmaids were: Misses
Vista and Evelyn Brabham cf Bamberg-,
Miss Guy Skipper, Lancaster,
Mi ss Kathleen Sanders, Greenwood,
Mrs. Oliver Holmes, sister of the
bride, Fayetteville, and Mi?o Nancy
Fox of this city. The attending
groomsmen were: Mr. W. S. Mont-'
"? ii . r
gomery ana Mr. JacK Burneii, ui
Spartanburg, Mr. Maynard Monroe of
A-uheville, Dr. F. E. Fant, Mr. William
Outz and Mr. Howard Carlisle of
Spartanburg. Immediately preceding
bride came the dame of honor,
Mrs. R( ert McC. Holmes, in a dross
3f lovely white satin covered with
iridescent sequens, carrying a large
oouquet of pink roses and valley
lilies. Then came M;.:s Jessica Johnson,
attired in a lovely little dress of
silver cloth, and Master Oliver
Holmes, Jr., of Fayetteville, who
acted ie?pectively as flower girl and
ring bearer. /
The bride looked her loveliest in
a handsome gown of ivory satin trimmed
with real lace. She wore a veil
with coronet of. real lace trimmed
.vith orange blossoms, which had been
?,'orn by ^oth her sisters as brides,
md carried a gorgeous bouquet of
t j- __j i;i;oc. Q>,0
jlCDJUS auu vaiic^i unvo. ?
iranced up the aisle leaning on the
:rm of her brother, Metts Fant, by
cvhom :i:he was given away, and met
.he' groom at the altar attended by
h's best man, Mr. Cyrus White of
Sparta) mi?. Here the impressive
ring ceremony was performed. Menielssohr.'s
wedding march wzt used
as a recessional.
The Fant home in Main street
where the relatives and friends repaired
after the ceremony wac lovely
in its decorations of white and green.
The recept.on room was uetouicu
with baskets of white sweetpeas, and
festoons of green. The bride's table
in the dining room was spread with
a handsome centerpiece on which
rested a large basket of lovely Easter
lilies tied with a bow of white tulle
stuck with valley lilies and fern.
Vases of sweetpeas also adorned this
room and the room in which the large
and handsome collection of presents
was displayed. The bride wore
the gift of the groom, a handsome
diamond and platinum bar
pin. The guests were received
at the door ;y Mr. and Mrs. 0. H.
"* ' ?-W? 4V.y?,. ivovo ncVi&pprl i? TO
-JOnntOil W?c:i uic;y ? ...
the rccept'on room. Aiding the bridal
party in receiving were the
bride's mother, Mrs. .J. P. Fant, Mr.
W. C. Meek, M-'S. B. K. Sessums, and
M:r. R. L. Bolton, relatives of the
groom from Columbus, Miss., and Mr.
and Mrs. Fant Gilder. In the dining
?<- "on' ?nUid course was
served by Mrs. T. E. Davis, Mrs. Bob
> .ji4?.e. .VLss Harriet Mayer and
Miss Mildred Tarrant. Delicious
punch was served on the porch during
the evening by M:r>-es Genie Wheeler,
Goode Burton and Mae Tarrant.
Other assisting in the various rooms
w. re: Miss Fannie McCaughrin,
" r/ nr:i T T7
-\i! i. J'. Ij. YVlJ.soiI, .ma. 1?. *. . * ,
Mrs. White Fant, Mrs. Everett Evans
a.'.d Mrs. Drayton Nance.
After the reception Mr. and Mrs.
Meek went by auto to Columbia
where they will take th;.' train for
Canada to sp?md their honeymoon.
The bride traveled in a smart cape
suit of dark blue poiret twill trimmed
in gray with accessories to match.
The out-of-town guests besides
I f m
: those taking part in the wedding were >
as follows: Mrs. J no. B. Stepp and
Miss Elizabeth Stepp, Spartanburg,'
Mr. W. C. Meek, Mrs. R. L. Bolton,
Mrs. B. K. Sessums, a!! of Culumbus,
Miss., Mr. Leonard Cudd, Mrs. Thotj.
Jacobs and Miss T'nelma Coffmun of
Clinton. Mrs. Louise MeCarley and
Mi?s Moselle MeCarley of Columbia,
Miss Josie Griffin of Cross Hill, ??Iiss
Mary Fant. Herndon of York, Miss
Anabei Saunders of Mianii, F!a., Mrs. ;
James Sheppard of Edgefield, Mrs.
Jesse 0. Wilson of Spartanburg and
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Brown of Columbia.
\Tv \faolr tVinno-Vi n ristivp of Co
lumbtiG, Miss., is engaged in work
with the Thames Lunvber Co., his
headquarters being in /Spartanburg
where he is well known and liked.'
Mrs. ?*Ieek will be among friends also
in her new home, she having been a
former student of Converse college.
Latter Day Prosperity
We've seen the time in days gone by
When folks were short of stuff,
But now with cash all buncoed,
We get 'bout half enough.
A dollar's worth a nickel,
A dime just 'bout a cent,
Our merchants have gone crazy,
And most of them Ti^ll-bent.
Our biscuit stuff that used to cost
'Bout fifty cents a sack
Ha? riz till now we have to pay
Those fifty cents a snack.
With "fat back" up 'round thirty
Sow-belly j,ust as high,
It hurts my feelings just to stand
And hear store keeperi lie.
We"!: have to leave off underclothes ,
And trust to outside rags
To hide our hides from skeetera
A:nd bust-head scalawags.
We hope ir.vest.'gatiojis
In cor.gresi soon will cease,
When they get ail.that's in it,
Ar.d let us have .:ome peace.
Wh'Ie all these skinning flunkies
Have got us on the plod
They sit in Amen corners
And think they're fooling God. I
lint watch cut, Mr. Skinner,
* - -i -L-l- -C.. -i.-*.,,... ?
/inci vsatcn v^u: luuisit'u^ wen. i M
* i
And :iee that all the toe-points ^
Are pointed straight to?Well, p.
* ca
Now if you don't believe ma,
Just keep on robbing- folks,
And some time you'll discover
I'm handing you no jokes.
F. W. Higgins. th
i cl"
' j hi
Verdun, France, June 4.?In the ;
name of the American congress and J rn
the American people, Myron T. Her-'or
rick, the American ambassador, toda.y ,-p
presented to the city of Verdun the \.f
first ana omy meaai ever g:v^ii uy
the United State.* government to a; p,
community in the world. 2i
The ambassador and Premier Pomi
care together visited the ground ?{
where are'buried many thousands of;
French whose valor the medal eom-j
memorates, and ooth ?.poke under the
emotion aroused by the thought of
the dead and the sight of the "red ^c
zene" so devastated that ic may never
be fit for human habitation.
Mr. Herrick assured France of the rpj
deerj friendship of the United States, ^
which though it might not prevent :
disasrecments and misunderstandings
would ?ud su>v>ve them. j c?
"Verd"? anri vaior are forever one hj
and inseparable,'' said the imbaz^a- pi
dor. "Here blazed the spirit of
France. And so this medal, which I hi
give to this illustrious city, hallowed ^
by the sacrifices and courage of all th
France, is a tribute from the whole
United States to all of France." it a
M. Poincare recalled the thrill at gi
the convng of the Americans, the
joy of their victories, the sorrow over .-c
the'r dead, and expressed in glowing sr
terms the gratitude of France to Am- tl:
erica. j P
Both the French premier and the c:
1 -1 - ? m'natoi] \\
American anioa^auui v*vic s...
with enthusiasm when they arrived at ?<
the Verdun station at noon. Thou- m
sand> cf citizens of Verdun and other w
towns and v!l!n.fr,?. from all come-n w
of the Meuse de "nrtment, the Ar- tl
sronne and Nanrv. lined the principal h
thoroughfare r~ the premier and am- ei
bassador crossed the city ti the :-ity a
h-ill to attend the luncheon given by cl
the municipality in their honor. Mayor
Hobin, who wa? foo ill to meet H
M. Poincare at the depot, wa>? carried a:
to the banquet hall to preside over pi
the luncheon, with M. Pcincare at h's a!
right and Mr. Herrick at his lef<:. . p
The war minister, Andre Maginot, t]
came from Mancv and joined the t(
nartv. Mr. Herrick was accompanied tl
by Col. T. Beiitley Mott, military attache;
Secretary Lawrence Norton;
Parmellv Herrick, son of the ambas- li
sador; Col. Frances E. Drake of the a;
Our stocks now are al
have never before been a
ery want in Dry Goods, L
Nearly every day for tl
new merchandise, all ?ek
mind of buying only valu
and will want. The folio
past week.
Ladies' Silk Umbrellas
Children's Parasols.
Ladies' Silk Hose.
Infants' Socks.
LadLs' Sailors and M
Ladies' Collars.
Silk Taffetas.
French and Tissue Gh
Colored Organdies.
Ratine-Unbleached aii
Dotted Swiss.
Colored Voiles.
Every item quoted abo'
is possible to sell good m<
Saturday we will incluc
Wear 1-2 price sale.
"The Grow
merican chamber of commerce in admitti
si.'Major Kipling of the Ameri- Oscar,
n Legion, and Maj. Ruel W. Elton close h
id AOij. "Robert S. Cain of the Vtl;- was du
ans of Foreign Wars. and ms
Crowd: tilled city hall square while ty wen
e luncheon was in progress and
leered for America . with such PRESE
armth and insistence that the amis1.1
(dor was forced to appear on the j^o
ileony and salute the spectators. j
Prem'er Poincare accepted the
eclal in behalf of the French gov- ! cierr
nment, making an impassioned Confer<
oech in which he spoke of what h'ad yj Lo
ren done by the American soldiers prof.
help gain the victory, and defended 2ncj y
range's position on the reparations relate
id army issues. la^orat
CISS AND MAKE UP" . demon!
/^rturnv v
TYPICAL CHKii i m i ontr
: weevil
A typical Christie comedy, "Ki?s ny of 1
id Make lTp" will be at the opera ton in
(use Saturday, June 10 and the fol- not bo!
wing is a synopsis: vils, a
Harry was very jealous of Peggy, panick;
ley tried hotel life, but Peggy soon abunds
came too much of a favorite and loss to
; took her to a bungalow. ther cc
On his birthday they quarreied bo- rcctor
iuse she would not promise to meet tend tc
m in the city for dinner. She wa?3 many,
anning a surprise party for him. # i "A j
Arriving at his office, Harry had in mos
s clerk call a messenger to send a time ai
)x of candy to Peggy to smooth boll w
lings over. Oscar, the clerk, to save cases 1
-nonnses. us"d the same n\esseng2r is diffic
i send a bur.ch of flowers to his own tinguis
i'l. _ v!l >3 r
Becoming more ashamed of him- occurs
If, Harry decided to go home to tke ab
)end the day with Peggy, and got is mos:
iere before the messenger arrived. Barnw
eggy saw Harry coming and hid the ''^It it
itercr, the florist and the musician. ti
'hen Harry announced that he was practjc
>:ng to stay home all day, she al- cottcn
ost fainted. Then he saw a cigar Where
hich one of the men had left, and that h<
cnt again into a jealous rage. About va'ue
it time the messeger, having gotten no
letters nvxed, delivertd the flow- Sur
rs, with an endearing note from Os- "Th<
ir, and Harry threatened to kill his ed the
erk. may b
When the musician tried to escape, this t i
nrry discovered all three of the men n<
nd threatened to shcot them, rney ^
retended to be the telephone man, ha
^s'.-tant telephone man and tele- tory c
hone supervisor, and were tearing where
le phone all to piece." when the real ters e;
'lrphone man arrived and declared f,?ius;nj
lem all crooks. fa
Harry enlisted his aid to hold the expect
jppeced crooks while he got a po- t'ons c
ceman. At the door he met Oscar! "Wi
nd the messenger boy, who tearfully, the pr<
er & Car
most one hundred per ei
s well prepared to take
adies' Furnishings, Noti
le past three months w<
icted with care and the
es and the kind of good
wing items we have rec
idsummer White Hats,
id Sport Shades.
ve fresh and crisp and pi
ie all spring Dresses in
fer & Car]
mg> Store of Newbe
2d his mistake, thus clearing yet b<
Helen then was forced to dia- the ai
er plans for the party. Harry this ti
ly penitent, and so they kissed the r<
ide up while plans for the par- given
t on. tion t
i?M air th
' ' " I
for Extreme Pessimism as ^ren '
^ and tl
IO lyamoKc . . .
I it is
' other;
ison College, June 3.?After a '"Ty
mce here between Director W. j,urjng
ng of the extension service, quent;
A.. P. Conradi, entomologist, jjeing
V. Williams, until recently as- j
d with B. R. Coad at the Delta
ory and now with the exten- a(jvjse
ervice to conduct poisoning g-ven
;trations in this state, Director ^
t-sued a statement on the boll
situation to the effect that ma- wjlen
.he insects now present on cot- SqUar(
various parts of the state are
1 weevils out cowpeas poa wee- gjvcn
nd far mora need not become jnfesf
y over the presence now of ar)y Q
mt bell weevils, since the real , ^
be expected depends on wea?ndit:ons
in June and July. Di- bjlu
Long's statement, which should
> temper the alarm now felt by !
is given below: .
One c
great majority of the weevils ,
t of the cotton fields at this
re compea pod weevils and not ^
eevils. These injects in mo9t . .
ook rp very much alike that it ^ ?
ult for the average man to dis- '
, , fT,, 7 , ullG J
n them. The cowpc-a pod wee- ,
, . , . under
lot primarily a cotton pest but ,
,. . . ... the D
on cotton only temporarily m ^
sencc of cowpeas. liiis pest
... , x, / so as
t injurious along tne line from j ^
ell to Marlboro county. In this ' ,
^ will b
is expected every ce-ason at ^ t .
me, and the most successful J
. , , , . , Kenz:
e i:3 to delay chopping of young ^
until the attacks are over. ^Veek
ver these insects attack cotton *.
, , for th
is been chopped to a stand the ^ ^
of rapid thorough cultivation ?etro
t be over estimated. . \i
ng t!
rimer Weather Main Factor Introc
e fact that the boll weevil parti- j^c.prc
winter in great numbers and preoro
>e expected in cotton lields at n;ne }
ne in unusual abundance, does por(j>,
>cessanly mean great damage
cotton crop. Situations like pRES
ive occurred before in the h:s- ; EI
>f the weevil in this country,:
they came oat of winter quarirly
and in great numbers, Hardi
sr a panicky condition among at
rmers. The Iojys that we may reser\
depends on the weather condi- presic
if June and July. body
th the approach of hot weather agrici
jsent generation of weevils may | banki
ent perfect. We
care of your evions
and Milline
have received
idea alwavs in
s you need most
eived within the
- ' V 5
. ( ^
' ' f '
" . v }
iced as low as it
.. our Ready-to
? practically destroyed, so that .
bandoning of a cotton crop at
me could hardly be justified by
*cords. The cotton should be
frequent and shallow cultiva^o
keep down the weeds and to
e soil. As the bulk of the cotop
in South Carolina is made by
croppers, the women and chilshould
be used to pick weevils,
lis should be so supervised that
HnriA witVi errant +Vn-iT.Mi<rV?np<??
^V"V '*41'" ?5*VV#V
vise it has no value whatever.
ie damage done by weevils in:
the bud at this time is frely
overestimated, the only effect,
slightly delaying the growth of
irmers prepared for dusting are
d that the first dusting may be
in heavily infested fields about
me fruiting begins, and this to
lowed by the second application
ten to fifteen per cent of the
is have been punctured, at
time three dustings should be ' ,
in succession four days apart,
ation counts are easily made by
ne and directions are furnished
i extension service."
>f Them Advocates Including
the Gorgas Steam Plant
shington, June 5?A bill author
Secretary We eta to negotiate
tie and lease to Henry Ford of
luscle Shoals, Ala., properties
the terms of the offer made by
etroit manufacturer and amend'
the house military committee
to eliminate the Gorgas steam
frnm the nronerties mentioned,
e introduced in the house, probtoday,
tv Acting Chairman Mc2,
of the committee..
ether bill authorizing Secretary ^
55 to negotiates with Mr. Ford
le ?ale and lease to the latter of
10 properties mentioned in the
it" manufacturer's offer, includes
Gorgas steam plant, will ba
iuced also probably today by
tentative Wright, Democrat,
[ia, n member of the minority of
vho favor the acceptance of Mr.
s c/Ter in whole.
shington, June 5.?President
ng -signed today the bill creati
additional place on the federal
re beard and authorizing the
lent to appoint members to that
from among, representatives of
llture as we'i as commercial and
ng interests. 9

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