Newspaper Page Text
i idi uaui
How to Grow
of Superb I
YOU need this practical, e?
you own or intend to plant a ?
mation that will save you time, labor an
name and address, on the coupon?or on
We will gladly mail you a free cop*
of our New Catalog?an 11 x 8 in. book
that is simply packed with hints that
will enable you to secure bumper crops
of finest fruit?and sell them at top
market prices. The whole book is filled
with facts that will interest and instruct
you?facts about how fruitgrowers
Stark Bro's Nurseru
Kl dOl\ ^ITPTI
Read this t
Xy ^?* *on^a'
^ came lame a
H me many real
W rious did it
forced to con
work when I
"W Sloan's Linii
w I less maa ouc
A I Chas. C. Camj
Pnae or Fe^greo.
"Who was that you Just spoke to?"
"Can't think of his name just now,
bat he is a descendant of one of the
"He hasn't got over it yet?"
"My boy. they never do." ? Richmond
"I think fortnne is beginning to smile
on me a little."
"Keep np the flirtation," advised the
Bobbj?Pa. what are diplomatic relations?
Pa?Ask your mother. Robert
Some of hers were, before I married
iles and Suit
[pert information. Whether g
ew trees or a thousand, it is inford
money. Get it! Simply send us your
a postal, if you prefer.
everywhere are getting- prodigious
crops and large cash profits from crops
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trees?facts that emphasize the truth
of the axiom "Stark Trees Bear Fruit."
Beautiful life-size, natural-color photos
of leading fruits all through the book.
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Grimes Golden?the tree development
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Early Elberta, and all the latest
Qtorl- Rrn'c.<rrnwTi T T-T Waif* BU
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Peaches, also Lincoln Pear, Stark Ww
Montmorency Cherry, Mammoth Gold
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^ Bro's fruits,berries and ornamentals^^ *
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cover with beautiful pho- * _ p '
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^ bearing your name f postpaid, vour Ne w
| and address. f Catalog, telling: just
f rhow fruit-growers ar?
| Stark Bro's making record-breaking
Dept. A J P"*5"
Louisiana A j expect to plant trees
Mo. ? M
4 R. F.D.
Pain Interfere? *
ere is a remedy M
go my left knee be- I
nd sore. It pained IKIIJM^Ilj
tless nights. So sebecome
that I was
sider giving up my I
chanced to think of ||
nent. Let me say?
bottle fixed me up. HUS PAIN B
pbell, Florence, Tex.
? - . . . .
This ti a prescription prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER.
Five or six dotes will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will not
return, v It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c
CHICHESTER S PILLS
TIIE DIAMOND BRAND. A
Lsdle?! Ask your DruMlet for A\
& 1\ &\?M* i'hl-cheft-ter s Diamond Brand/VW
in led and feold metaUic\^r/
^-v ?boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
Take no other. Buy of four
J / " (if DrugrcUt. AsKforCHI-CIiES-TERS |
5 <- Jr DIAMOND r.RAND PILLS, for 25
J** fy years known as Best, Safest, At ways Reliable |
SOLD 8Y DRUGGISTS F.VERYWHERE I
Plies Cared in 6 to 14 Days
Four druggist will refund money if PAZO ,
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itch:eg
Blind, 31eeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 1-1 days 1
fa- Srst application ?iv?- Ease and kebt- '
3IASTEB'S SALE. j
STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
H. H. Rikard, Master, Plaintiff.
Andrew C. Thomasson, Defendant.
By order of the court herein, I will!
.sell to the highest bidder, before thai
court house at Xewberry, S. 0., within
the legal hours of sale, on salesday it
December, 1915, being Monday, De- I
cember 6th. 1915,
-All that tract or plantation of land,
situate, lying and being in the county
and state aforesaid, containing four
hundred and ten acres, more or less,
Vx-ninrlor} hi- 1 a n/"I c of t Sfnti" ftthPT*
1/V7UIIU^U U J v?. - v-, v
lands of the same sold Wm. and Joseph
Baker, Wm. iVcCtillougli and the same
being a part of the John McCarley
tract retained by the said Andrew C.
Thoniasson out of lands bought by him
of the National Bank of Newberry> S. C.
'Terms of sale: Purchase price to
be paid in cash. The purchaser of the
said lands will be required to comply
with the terms of said sale within ten
j days after the day of said sale, and in
i the event that he fail to do so, the
j master shall resell the said lands at
j in January, 1916, at the risk of the
I r-. r. iMirnnicnr Pll r r-Vl -3 trv na V
1U1 1JL1C1 \J U I l/iiaoc x . jl \A x vii^w4 w ^ xr
for papers and revenue stamps.
H. H. RIKARD,
Xovembei 18, 1915.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Xewberry.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
[British and American Mortgage ComI
panv, Limited, Plaintiff,
Lewis H. Senn, Henry M. Boozer, The
Bank of 'Cross Hill, J. H. Rasor and
W. E. Ra?or, and J. E. Leaman and
J. L. Carter, partners trading under
the firm name and style of Leaman
& Company, Defendants.
By virtue of an order of the court
herein, I will sell before the court
house door at Xewberry, S. C., at public
auction,\o the highest bidder, within
the legal hours of sale, on Monday,
salesday, December 6, 1915, the following
described tracts of land:
All that tract of land- lying and beir?<r
eitnutp in \>wberrv countv. State
of South Carolina, on waters of Mill
Creek, containing three hundred and
forty (340) afcres, more or less, bounded
by the tract here? \after described,
lands of M. J. Longshore, Mrs. Mathis,
et al. Also, all that other tract lying
and being situate in said county and
state, known at the Barre place, containing
one hundred and seventy-eight
(178) acres, more or less, and bounded
by the tract above described ani by
lands of Mrs. S. M. Smith, et al. Both
or said tracts are in Number Sev en (7)
township and are bounded on north
by land of J. W. Mathis and public
road known as the Newberry road;
poet hv isirtds nf F\ .T Ijoneshore. T. J.
Davenport and James Mcintosh; south
by lands of Susan E. Leavell, and westi
by lands of S. H. Goggans, Isaac Gregory
and Mrs. Fannie Connelly.
Terms of Sale: One-third of the
purchase money in cash and the balance
in one and two equal annual installments,
with interest on the credit
portion from the day of sale at the
rate of eight per cent per annum, friterest
to be paid annually;' said credit!
portion to be secured by a bond of the
purchaser and a mortgage of said
premises; said bond and mortgage to
provide for ten per cent attorney's
fees in case of collection by suit or
by an attorney, and also to provide
that in case of failure to pay the first
installment, both installments will become
due and payable at once at the
option of the holder thereof, with leave
to the purchaser to anticipate the payment
of the credit portion in whole or
The purchaser will be required to
pay for all papers, revenue stamps and
recording and will also be required to
deposit with the Master fifty dollars
in cash or a certified check as ail
evidence of good faith in his bid, and if
case he fails to so deposit said amount,
the Master will resell said lands at
once. The said purchaser will be required
to comply with the terms of
said sale within ten days, and in case
he fails to do so the Master will rc-|
sell said lands upon the following sale-1
day at the risk of the former purchaser.
The above two tracts of land will be j
first sold separately, and tlien as a t
whole, and the way they bring th?
most the Master will accept that bid.
H. H. RIKARD,
Master for Newberry County.
November 22, 1915.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry.
.COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
British and American Mortgage Company,
Ernest D. Chaney and J. J. Xabors, j
By order of the court herein, I will j
?e!l at public auction to the highest j
bidder, before the court house door at j
Newberry. South Carolina, during legal
hours of sale, on Monday, the first1
day of December, 1915, the same being ;
All that tract, pi^ce or parcel of land ,
lying and being situate in the County |
of N'pwhprrv. Township Xo. 5. State !
of South Carolina, containing one hundred
and eighty-five (185) acres, more
or less, bounded ou the north by lands j
of W. S. Hatton, known as the Harmon'
Place, on the east by lands of George
Riser and M. M. Buford, and on the
I south by lands of the estate of Dr. J.:
[ P. Johnson and west by lands of J. W.,
'Terms of Sale: One-third cash and j
I the balance in two equal annual in-!
I stalments, the credit portion to be
I secured by the bend of the purchaser
; and a mortgage of the premises sold,
j which bond and mortgage shall pro|
vide for interest from day of sale at
j the rate of eight per cent per annum,
| payable annually, and for ten per cent
j attorney's fees, in case of collection
j by foreclosure or by an attorney, with
! leave to the purchaser to anticipate the
j payment of the credit portion, in whole
or in part; the purchaser to pay for
, UU "mauj siuao^
' trie place, in the manner and on the
' papers, revenue stamps and recording.
H. H. FIKARD,
! THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
George S. Mower, Plaintiff.
, Mary Caroline Hardy, in Her Own
Right and as Executrrix of the Last
Will and Testament of John Rogers
Renwick, Deceased, et al., Defendants.
Pursuant to orders of Court in the
above stated case dated December
| 14th, 1914, and October 29th, 1915, I
will sell at public outcry to the; highest
I bidder ti erefor on the first Monday in
| D?cembe/, 1915, during tiie legal hours
j of sale, at the places and on the terms
hereinafter stated, the following de-,
scribed tracts of land, viz:
At Union Court House in Said State.
1. At the risk of the foinier pur-j
; cnaser. "aji tnat tract or plantation 01
I land lying in Union county^ containing
!eleven hundred acres, more or less,
| bounded by lands of Hayne McCracken,
! George S. Mower (formerly the Oxner
lands), the estate of D. A. Thomas, by
the Chick place of the defendant, Mary
Caroline Hardy, and others, the same
being known as the Orange Hall Plantation
of the ;ate John Rogers Renv/ick,
including a tract called the Lyles
Dower tract of land."
2. At the risk of the former pur*<411
f V> o 4- t- * o /*? f r? nlo nfa finn
cua&Ui, .r\11 mat j.vic*,2a
of land lying partly in Union county
and partly in Newberry county containing
four hundred and seventy-six
72-100 acres, more or less, bounded by
lands of the estate of D. A. Thomas,
deceased, Geo. S. Mower (formerly.the
Oxner land), J. M. Henderson, by the
Orange Hall plantation, and by the line
be'ween Newberry and Union county?
| being the lands conveyed to the defendant,
Mary Caroline Hardy, by John j
G. I Willing, Jr., by deed dated Decern-:
ber 19th, 1905."
At Newberry Court House in Said
3. All that tract or plantation of land ,
lying in Newberry county, known as I
the Reuben Chick Place, containing |
eight hundred and sixty acres, more j
or less, bounded by lands of Mrs. M. |
F Bynum, and of the State of South ;
Carolina, and by Enoree river, being!
' > ? '1 TTi T~* 1 C T> '
later Known as tne niPP jriaut? ui jdcj. i
Terms of Sale: One-third of the
purchase money to be paid in cash and
the balance of the purchase money to!
be paid in one and two years in equal
instalments bearing interest from the,
day of sale at the rate of seven per
cent per annum payable annually until
paid in full, to be secured by the bond
of the purchaser and a mortgage of the !
premises sold?said mortgage to con- i
tain the stipulation for the payment of j
ten per cent attorney's fees?purchaser '
to pay for all papers, stamps and re
cording the same. Each purchaser
will be required to pay two hundred
and fifty dollars in cash or by certified
check when his bid is accepted, and
in default of 6uch payment the land so
bid off will be immediately resold on
the same terms. Purchasers will be
further required to fully comply with
the terms of sale within five days after
the day of sale, and in default of such
compliance the land go bid oft will be
resold on the following salesda/ at
the risk of the defaulting purchaser
on the terms hereinbefore set out. j
H. H. RIKARD,
Newberry, S. Nov. 15, 1915.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Morris Fertilizer Company, Plaintiff,
George C. Glasgow, Newberry Building
and Loan Company, Anderson Phos- (
phate and Oil Company, E. M. Lip- ,
scomb Company, Ewart-Perry Com- j
pany and Marietta Fertilizer Com-1
By virtue of an order of the court !
' in the above entitled action, I will!
sell to the highest bidder, at public j
auction, on the premises near Dysons,
in the county of Greenwood, in the
State of South Carolina, on Wednesday,
the 8th day of December, 1915,
within the legal hours of sale, the
following described tract of land con- I
taining sixteen hundred forty-three
and three-fourth (1,64334) acres, more
or less, and made up of the following
That tract lying on b(fth sides of Saluda
river and in the counties of
Greenwood and Xewberry, known as
the Wheeler place, tnat pari 01 same
in Greenwood county containing twelve
hundred (1,200) acres, more or less,
, and bounded by lands of, or formerly
! of, James Coleman, Jacob Smith, es!
tate of T. J. Dyson and others, and Sa-1
luda river; and that part in Newberry
I county containing three hundred (300) 1
j acres, more or less, and bounded by:
j lands of, or formerly of, James N. Lips- j
j comb, W. A. .Wardlaw. trustee, and
| Saluda river.
i Also, that tract of land in Green-1
i wood county west of Halfway swamp, J
| containing sixty-six and one-half i
i (66%) acres, more or less, and bound-1
J ed by lands of, or formerly of, G. C.
| Wheeler, the estate-of George H. Long, i
| by lands above described, by the Half-j
; way swamp and by what is known as
I the Wheeler tract.
Also, that tract of land in Green- j
wood county containing forty-eight I
and one-fourth (48*4) acres, more or
1 - * i 3 ? ? ?
less, ana Dounaea Dy iaiia oj., or iurmerly
of, J. H. iColeman, iMrs. M. C.
I Colemau, J. L. Aull, J. T. Burnett and
' by the twelve hundred acre tract above1
I described. j
; Also, that tract of land in Green- J
i wood county containing nineteen (19) '
! acres, more or less, and bounded tcv ;
; lands Gf, or formerly of, Mrs. L. C.
Coleman and children and by the
twelve hundred acre tract above deI
The above lands will be properly sur-1
i v^ed and cut up into suitable tracts j
j for small purchasers, plats of which;
1 will be exhibited on the day of sale, |
or before, to prospective buyers. These
lands will be offered for sale first in j
separate tracts and afterwards as a
! whole, and the master will accept the
bids for the separate tracts if the
premises bring more sold in separate
tracts than as a whole; but the master!
will accept the bid for the tract as a
, whole if it brings more than when
Terms of sale: One-third of the purI
chase money to be paid in cash and
the balance in one and two years in
equal annual installments, the credit
portion to bear interest from the date
of sale and until paid in full at the
rate of eight per cent per annum, payI
able annually, and if not so paid to
! hoav intprp=if- at the same rate as the
principal, and to be secured by a bond
or notes of the purchaser or purchas'
contain the usual stipulation to pay
| ers and a mortgage of the premises
| sold; tiie bond, notes and mortgage to
j ten per cent of the amount (^.ue thereon
! as attorney's fees in case they are col-,
lected by suit or placed in the hands
of an attorney for collection, with
leave to the purchaser to anticipate
the payment of the credit portion
whole or in part.
Purchaser to pay for all papers and
revenue stamps. j
H. H. RIKARD,
Master for Xewberry Co. j
November 16th, 1915.
If aw to Cure Colds.
Avoid Exposure and Drafts*
Eat Right. Take |
Dr. King's New Discovery.
Your Cough and Cold begin
to get better as soon as you take
Dr. King's New Discovery. It is
prepared from Pine Tar, healing
balsams and mild laxatives. Dr.
King's New Discovery kills and
expeli the cold germs, soothes the
irritated throat and allays inflammation.
It heals the mucous mem**
* Ml ?
brane. Search as you will, you.
cannot find a better cough and
cold remedy than Dr. King's New
Discovery. Its use over 45 years
is a guarantee of satisfaction. i
"From exposure I had a cough and
cold combined that nearly put a finish to
me. While looking for something to ease
the irritation that bothered my throat
and lungs, a friend advised "Dr. King's |
New Discovery."? I bought a bottle, the |
first dose helped and before the first bot- j
<nac tztpII P, '
UC WOO IUCU uij wiu ?vww ??.. v.. ?.
Spaven, Smithdcde, ,4rfc. At all druggists
Whenever You Need a General Tout;
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds np the Whole System. 50 cents.
Subscribe for The Herald and Xews.
SPEED OF THE SPAft
& Fly Ball In New York and a Fit
the Pacific Coast.
Speed! Speed! That is theory of tl
wire today, says Mr. llobert Welt
Ritchie in an article in Harper's Magazine,
in which he makes vivid the
swiftness and concentration, wita
which the telegraph and the men who
serve it must work when the clamor of
the news hungry makes a delay of seconds
Once a year in this country comes a
test that cracks the nerves of men who
groom the wire. This is when the
baseball madness advances into the
dog days of the so called world's series,
when the police have to cleave a lane
through the pack watching bulletin
boards. Tens of thousands witness the
games with their own eyes: many mil;
lions demand to be spectators by proxy.
Over the entire stretch of wire from
the Polo grounds in New York to San
Francisco the circuit is made "blind;"'
it cannot be broken by human agency.
All is ready. From Harlem to the
Golden Gate the strain is at maximum;
men are tensed to action; the wire is
"Cobb flies to Murphy," dictates the
baseball reporter in the press stand,
judging the trajectory of the batted
| ball almost with the crack of the bat
"Cobb flies to Murphy." calls the as;
sistant sporting editor of the San Francisco
evening paper, and his voice is
megaphoned to the crowd that blocks
Kearny street Before the high fly batted
by Cobb on the Polo grounds has
smacked the glove of Murphy in the
[ outfield the traffic policeman standing
! by Lotta's fountain in the Pacific coast
| city kndws the play is r^le. "And is
! caught out," the reporter in the press
! stand supplements.
"Murphy never inisses 'em." comj
ments the San Francisco policeman bei
fore the outfielder fths returned the ball
! to *he pitcher's box.
LUXURY IN THE BASTILLE.
i Tha Famous French Prison During th?
Reign of Louis XIII.
It was during the reign of Lcmis
XIII. that the Bastille became recognized
as a prison, especially for nota- - ?
ble persons suspected of treachery
! against the French government. Richelieu
used it for the secure lodgment of
troublesome opponents, and during his
time the celebrated fortress became
( rhf> luxurious nrison of a Dowerful aria
Apart from tbe necessary restrictions,
a stay in' the famous prison of Paris
I was little more than an agreeable di|
version. It seemed indeed as thougli
the king?twas determined to show his
kindness. He expressed great anxiety
for tbe comfort of his prisoners.
! Money could buy in the Bastille all
the luxury that could be obtained outside.
and should a poor man stray
within the impenetrable walls the king
was so eairer to prore his hospitality
that he at once allowed him a reason-l-l.
1. 'PK. in n.ht/.K tllA
auie [JtllMOU. I ilC I OWLlin III n uu u iuv
prisoners were confined were lofty and
well aired; the furniture was arranged
according to the taste of the occupant.
Mme. de Stael. for instance, hun?
her walls witb rich tapestries, and
man.v a distinguished culprit carried
with him to the Faubourg St. Antoine
his family portraits or a valuable
Nor is it in the least significant that
rhe prison barber visited his patrons
pverv morninjr with a silver basin, per
I fumed soap and embroidered towels.
I The best viands, well cooked, were
("furnished to the better class of prisonj
ers. and at the close of the meals they
j exchanged visits, played ?'nrrts and
made the walls of the gloomy looking
| prison ring with their merriment.
One of Faib's Predictions.
| In 1874 Professor Kudolph Falb predicted
an eruption of Etna on Aug. 27.
He offered a Vienna editor to write an
account of it if rhe editor would send
him to Sicily Fa lb was commissioned.
When he reached Etna there was not
the slightest sign of disturbance. As
the 27th approached Falb was tortured
with anxiety and spent sleepless nights
watching the volcano. Nothing happened
on the 27th and 28th. The fo!-'
lowing morning the servant rushed into
the professor's room shouting. "An
eruption, a terrible eruption f Falb
saw the spectacle and sent off his dtsI
"One" as a Pronoun.
I have never been smitten with the
use of the word "one" as a pronoun. It
takes a word juggler to attempt it and
getaway with it. Unless one feeis
that one has won one's spurs in this
respect and can extricate oneself from
the mess one gets oneself and one'*
readers into one should avoid the use
of the word one in referring to oneself
as-one would a plague.?Westminster
"What brought you to housebreaking,
my man ?" j
"Lost my job as a baseball pitcher,*}
"Weli. you are foolish to go into)
burglary If you are poor at locatinfl
the plate."-Indianapo!ls News. I \
. " V.
And So Forth.
"Willie," said the teacher of the
juvenile class, "what Is the term 'etc.'
"It Is used to make people believe
that we know a lot more than we real-'
ly do," replied the bright youngster.?|
Chicago News. 1
All He Wanted and More. ft
Ragged Rogers?Did yoo ever hare I * .
all yer. wanted of anything? Tiredj
Thomas?Yes. two things?advice an I