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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, December 31, 1915, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1915-12-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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ill 'i A\ijjj - ^
ii A
stf is M'.yLAS>
i^/vSSS^ down the feed bill an<
||?|F Red S
!^&h?rseandm*ole
It's something the horses an
appetite?starts the saliva
Far superior to aft all grain
Wji/k males a treat, and at the same
Our RED SHIRT (first grade)
contains Corn, Oats, Ground Alf
f1" and pure cane molasses, and ana
Protein 109c; Fat 39fc; Fib)
? PIEDMONT HORSE & MUI.E MOLASSE
^ 1290 ; Carbohydrates 559ct
SWAMP-FOX HORSE & MULE MOLASSES FEE
r
| PERFECTION HORSE & MULE FEED <?&
^ Protein 12%: Fat 3%; Fibre 12%: Carboh
* train and ground Alfalfa Meal*
j RED SHIRT ]
^ First Grade: A balance^ ration contaii
^ keeps them in good condition. Increases tl
^ at a reduced cost of feeding. Contains f
lj[; Ground Alfalfa, Pure Cane Molasses and
vi Fibre 12%; Carbohydrates 60%.
Ss PIEDMONT DAIRY FEED
It RED SHIRT HOG FEED A combination
=~ ?"*** screenings; very
We manufacture also RED SHIRT Scratc
II "SEVEN EGGS A WEEK" HEN HASH J
/?\v\ Rice, Cottonseed Meal, Cow Peas, Me
Protein 18%; Fat 4 %; Fibre 12%; (
As shown on the bags in our ad. near!
products, even to the bajrs and twii
|ai for Oats, Corn, Wheat, Alfalfa
_1 f?l|
~ _ TT6 iUBU tillXJ o luu
^?7/ Our feeds as shoT
^/i^N / W Vk on scientific princ
: Molony J
fVv. ^
utir urea
A YEAR'S READING FC
r m.
ftitWac - * ?> oifrtmru *, ?-?? ?-<* ?' ? ' . ^
' ^
... . :ry,:.~ ' * '
~r -' ;" --T1" 0
?y r un-,. 5. d
^ - ' - ^ n
The Best Two for All tl
in The
THE HOUSEWIFE
We are happy indeed tp introduce an<
able to make a clubbing arrangement tfc
enable our readers to have The Housew
coming year.
The stories are high-class in every
stories that will appeal to and pleas
many with gripping excitement and ii
holding qualities.
Particular attention is given by The
wife to seasonable, sensible cooking, hoi
hints, and matters of particular intei
mother and child.
The Housewife is a large, well printed
zine; subscription price. 50 cents per ye
is only because the publishers are anx
develop their subscription list in the Sou
- we have been able to secure a rate or
subscriptions that enable us to include it
year's clubbing offers with The Prog
Parmer. We know you will be highly ]
if you decide to take the club, includii
Housewife.
This great combination of farm
- * i 11 r .1
fancy work and good cneer ror tc
BARGAI?
in connection with your subscripts
THE HERALI
^ You know our paper. It is a <
weekly?your county paper. It gi
imnortant news of the world and t
You cannot afford to miss this
?The Herald and News 1 year..
The Progressive Farmer?we<
The Housewife?monthly
Regular price
OUR SPECIAL B
All three one year e
(only 3 cents a week f
Mail of Bring your suhsciptions
nri Tin * mn a * r
B ] 1 nt, tltKALl
J I ^ NEWBER
Wanted?Subscriptions to the Xeedlecraft,
the Ladies Home Journal the
Saturday Evening Post, the Country
Gentleman, the Southern Cultivator,
^^Hthe Progressive Farmer, Farm and
Fireside. McCall's Magazine, Woman's
World and other papers and
maeazines. Please give your new
Lor renewal subscriptions 10 :ne. Curtis
T. Kpiinsr, lt04 Xance sir*-el, X;wj
-.-' '-v.' vmw.'b.'fa.. l*~^!^
\ ?'?.' -r"^ i
a-">v', : 100lbs
Wn^lPcisfel
- lliM
^st g(#l
H lecum* 'V\J ^ V f^N>j
i builds up the stock. V^^?RS-SAPa2y
Shirt fr?hl
; Molasses FeeT^B?
d mules like?gives them an
running and aids digestion.
feed. Give your horses and mT|^P?J
time save money.
Horse and Mule Molasses Feed \y^S
" 5" ->?>r?QtJ-yin<r with salt
ana, maue ...... LN^
iyzes as follows:
re 12%; Carbohydrates 57% ==?
C rrrn Second Grade ? Analyzes: Pr>?- SwS
J rLLU tein 9y3%; Fat 2^9cl Fibre ^
T) (3rd Grade) This analyzes: Protein 9%
1? Fat 2%; Fibre 129b; Carbohydrates 55%. ^
Mixed) We manufacture also a dry mixed (no \
ises) Horse and Mule Feed, which analyzes: ?
ydrates 579c. This is composed of straight s
V
DAIRY FEED |
ting Molasses. Cattle are very fond of it ? >
ie flow and enriches the quality of the milk ?
ground Corn, C. S. Meal, Wheat Middling, i
Salt. Analyzes: Protein 15%; Fat 3%; ?
I
-Analyzes: Protein 12%; Fat 2^%; Fibre a
[rates 55%. ^
of Digestive Tankage, Ground Com, Rice ^
fattening. Keeps the hogs in good condition, fa
h Feed and KED SHIRT Baby Chick Feed. M
.'ompsed of Ground, Corn, Ground {j|[|
tats, Ground Wheat, Barley, Maize, >sxi
* 1 * * J A nolvflia - ^
sat Meal ana juinseeu m . c Carbohydrates
40%.
y all of our feed is made from Carolina gffig
le. We are, therefore, in the market
Hay and any other kind of Haystock
of GRAIN, HAY
STRAW. ^
t
test Offer
>R THE ENTIRE FAMILY
ADE FOR YOU
The Progressive Farmer is made to cover
onditions as they are in the South. Yes,
ir?made for you?and if you will read
r.d heed its teachings you will raise more
otton per acre, more corn per acre, more
nd better livestock, and make a money
reducing factory out of your farm.
4DE FOR YOUfc WIFE
The Progressive Farmer has the strongst,
most practical household department
f any agricultural paper in the South. Its
lany features mase a special appeal to
ur v?-onicn readers and help them as it
oes the men.
\DE FOR YOUR CHILDREN
The Progressive Farmer lias a regular
epartment for farm boys and girls, and a
>rial story for both young and old. In.
let it is a paper for every member of the
imily.
e
ie Family?Both Leaders
ir Line
i
TT TT T TOT7W7TTM? J
at win UMUQLW JLTJu
asehold . / /*" 7/
est to ' // :
maga- j ^
ious to - *' '\
th that , . .;,:
i these ' *
TessIve ; ! " ^ wU
pleased .. Sty* . ^:V'v ig:
The j tk* tvfc*7t*co.fttittftkfavnt?-?o*a -* .f':j III
sense, farm help, fiction, fashion,
ie entire family at
M PRICES
on to
D AND NEWS
clean-cut, live, up-to-date county
ves you all the local news and the
he great war.
jrreat bargain.
1.50
ekly?52 big issues 1.00
50
$3.00
ARGAIN OFFER
ach for only gj Qg
or'all three). *
; at once tc
% A wn W17\I7C
/ ilUYTiJ
.RY. S. C.
AJiJiTTAI MEETING.
fflhe regular annual meeting of thf
shareholders of the People's National
Bank of Prosperity, S. C-, will be hel3
at the bank on January 11th, 1916, at
10 o'clock a. m, for the election of
directors and for the transaction of
ether busir. ss that may come rip.
R. T. PUGH. Cashier.
SIP.SCRIRE TO THE HERALD AND
NEWS.
' :: i:;: ":/.: v' great feature, {
: f " i . .... a:-'
<1 _ ..! .j ' .i Gi .
f .. - .1 i i art a aidcn*
i
i..c :l: iir-' ry, ;nt?-ri-sioa 111 .1 j .
pro of 1 grafiln . carried lo |
j . < . i' r-niiii> ,.r: .n }.v hie tYii'lld. !
Dr. Crisp; Mortmain, although sup-J
:;osi;] to bo a ricli man, is heavily in ; ,
_ebt 10 Cordon Riusell. l.V':iIe Rus- j ,
cli lias no intention of calling in I t
;j,se loans Russell's lavvy. r warns .
iLo an cc lector i. would be policy lo j
take :btm up immediately, as they are
! c- erdue. 'Things begin to lcok differ- j
t
ently, howev. r, when Russell brings i
'-lis ward, Belle Porsythe, and her
brolher, Tern, to i Mortmain's home, ;
and is forced to watch an attachment ;
; sj ring up between the two, and real
! izes that Mortmain has become his ]
rival. Russill, knowing the weakness i
ef Tom Forsythe, plots to place him
1 in a compromising position at a time ;
; when his downfall would be of adI
vantage to himself in his love mak;
Ing. He proposes to Belie and is re- :
| fused her hand. Incensed at the pro;
gn-ss of Mortmain's love affair with
I his ward, Russtll phones his lawyer ;
I tn fnrpr'fi^p on .lie notes. When the <
I ? news
is brought to Mortmain he
l curses Russell and his declaration
i that he would like to kill his former
, friend is overheard by Flaggs, an evil;
visaged lawyer's clerk.
Meanwhile, Russell tries to force
{ Eelle into marrying him and Tom,
j who learns o: his sister's coercion
| through the error he has committed,
! is furious. He remonstrates wiili his 1
I guardian and a heated argument fol
j lows. Mortmain, restless over liis
threatened ruin, is strangely guided
. to Russell's house, where he sees,
1 silhouetted on the shade of the study
: the bust of Russell in altercation with
j seme one farther in the room. Mort!
main, watching the scene, feels the
11 presence of the uncanny Flagg and ?
causes his arrest. In returning home
he finds on his stoop an envelope
containing the notes to Russell. Hurrying
into ihe -library, he is on the
point of burning them wiien the phone
rings and Belle apprises him of Russell's
murder and that the police are
after Tom, who was the last one seen
*?.V. V..*w> AT'Ny.fmotn hv tVlf*
VV1UII Ullll. lUdl imaiU) viviv/viuv ~
news, faints and in his fall overturns
a large bronze dragon vase. Clutchir**
at the vase, the fang of the verdigris-covtred
dragon pierces his
hand. Regaining consciousness, he
makes inquiries about the notes and
learns they were called for by Flaggs.
Dr. Crisp was called in to attend
the injured hand and informs Mortmain
hat he must lose it or accept
the alternative cf having anotherj
man's hand grafted upon the stump.
The doctor finds a man, who, for a
v-bstantial monetary consideration, is
\r,ling to make t'ne sacrifice. Just
before the operation Mortmain reeog^.es
him as Tom Forsythe.
Eeile, who has been searching for
aer brother, becomes suspicious -because
of Mortmain's continued ab- :
senc-e, and thinking he must know of
Tom's whereabouts, arrives at the
house after the operation. Dr. Crisp,
wLen shown a picture of Tom, real'~zz
i'i w*as her brother's hand ,
"* J >-? mn in Knf
!- ? naa gratieu uu i.nwiimam, w.?.r<
handles the delicate situation so as j
to avoid discovery, Belle leaving on
Mortmain's wodd that Tom is not
there.
i
(That night Mortmain sees from his j
window a strange burial scene, and
realizes that the man who gave his
hand died during the operation. The :
sinister face of Flaggs now keeps
' 'eering at him at frequently recurring i
intervals, and on his return home the i
i _ ' - It ~ ;-n nort'An nn^ rl o '
:aw)t'l' VICI IV taiid ill ptuva Uiiu V4^- | J
H ?fw iTff . gr^
HHHHV
MMBBgffWlBhii i ! mi ! ? iiBwiiHW
SHOE PI
BRILLIANT ? QU
THE F. F. OALLEY CO., LTD., Bu
Bad Cough ?
Grip;
These Ailments Weaken Your I(
Svcfpm Yrtitf Rrtslvr Tfipn I .
fcJVWAAA* * VUA ^
Needs the Help of 1
Dr. King's New Discovery. \
]
Colds are annoying. They inter- s
fere with our duties. In our weak- t
j ened condition they may end in a f
| spell of sickness or even more serious c
I ailments, ^ear, however, should be C
overcome, for in Dr. King's New 1
Discovery you have an effective rem- 1
. S ! V 4 1 ?' > ... .t . J : l i
'
! :.: 'i)l i> is.. i.^c ?.* ? -*i;>I'L? J
i-.;.- i ii* aan-d oi i^om i?orsyutc
l ;i ( n h - a . . i't . -.a, who i: oil;..
/ d . : .rj at a i ,>t Toil in
icncr i-'v.' return ci' Mortmain,
the clerk's ?i. mauds and
ii.-i s ::i t? rror as .vie rt.nam graspsi
iiirc.it of Flagcs. w r.-o accuses him j
D: tiie murder of (Jordon Russell. Es-.
f
:-s]:iug, F.agg informs the police that i
Mortmain is the one wanted for the j
murder of Russell, and ..wo officers j
now come in and slip handcuffs on j
[lis wrists ui .he awakes to find Dr. |
. risp bending owr iiim a.id hears his |
friend say t is hand is doing fine, and
hat there was no question of ampu
~ 1 A 11'tTAw nr'niroo O -?1 r] f
LclilUil. JTii ia? ,y ci au iv^o auu
announces that Mortmain's debts have
been cancelled in his client's will, and
the coming of Belle laden with American
beauty rczes tc congratulate
him on his recovery, followed by her
brother Tom. is an enjoyable surprise
to the sick man. Mortmain cries out
at Tom's appearance, but when told
that the murderer, Flagg,- had confessed,
l\e buries his face in the roses
and smiles contentedly at Belle, as he
draws ner to mm.
Manager Wells has secured this Vitagraph
Blue Ribbon feature for Newberry
and will present it on llhur&day
of next week, January 6th.
PARKER CREDITORS
ASK FOR BANKRUPTCY
Decree Songht in Greenville Couri
Against Former Cotton Mill
President.
The State.
nroonvinp Hap 97?An in voluntary
petition in bankruptcy was today filed
by Haynsworth & Haynsworth against
the former mill president, Lewis W.
Parker. The petitioning creditors are
Hampton Cotton Mills company, Victor
Manufacturing company and Parker
Cotton Mills company. It is believed
that the liabilities of Mr. Parker
will approximate $500,000, and but
little is known of the amount of his
assets.
A Prophecy.
Octember 41st, 1916?The following
sad spectacle has come under the reporter's
observation: A certain .man
well known in Newberry has so far
!crgot himself and the sacred obligations
to his family as to become an
habitual user of that fiery liquid which
has brought forth death and destruction
to untold numbers of its votaries
and scattered sadness broadcast in
the land.
Today this man's wife is clad in
threadbare garments long out of style
.ind his children are without shoes and
:I:e!r little feet are frost-bitten from
exposure to tne cold weather. Their
faces are pale and haggard and their
meals are scant a'nd coarse. Christmas,
when it comes, wiM bring no
playthings, no joys, no comforts to the
inmates of this impoverished hom?.
This man is at heart a truly good j
fellow and will do anything to accommodate
friend or stranger?generous!
to a fault. The pity of it is that he J
can not be made to see his fault and j
the ultimate and sad consequences ofj
his course. Friends have implored him j
to abstain from the use of this liquid |
lightning, or, if he can not abstain
totally, then to try and limit himself
to a gallon a montn.
He is deaf to their entreaties and
blind to the needs of his family. Heinsists
that he can not budge an inch
without it. that he must have it at any
L*cst, as his car will not run without
it. He is a gasoline fiend, and must
have it regardless of the price.
ILISHES
[CK ? LASTING
ffalo, n. y., hamilton, pan.
Feverish?
py?
jdy. Dr. King's New Discovery
4-v* A in<YfA^iArt4>fi VWuIAu ? rr\*\ +
.AjincvLiia cuc iiigicuiciiLO vviii^u ugui
:old germs, which soothe your cough,
sealing the irritated and inflamed
nucous membranes. Just as soon as
fou start taking Dr. King's New
Discovery your recovery is assured.
Without assistance your weakened
;ystem tries in vain to throw off
hese cold germs. Your system cries
or help and Dr. King's New Dis:overy
is just the remedy needed.
}et a bottle to-day. Take at once,
fou will feel much better to-morrow,
111 druggists.
. i .vj t. i'A j V MoT f
EATiUELli i'E.VCEHJX >
,::n: \ 1 Hie Ford Partj aitd Suhj<*
-Now s?eo t'i'.iiure ?Ford
i.?>'! -i *ici\.
I
Sicckhclm (via l.or.uo-nj, Dec. 20.? j
A nun-ting ui la mciiibt : s of the Ford j
peace committee inst reoiilted in j
a disagi eeiu< nt or' the mcde of pro-j
cedhra and Mrs. Inez nKlac land Bois- !
;-,evai:i announced hi r withdrawal j
from the expedition. Mrs. Boisse. ainj
explained that she was compelled to
abandon the peace trip and wou'.d
leave immediately for home.
Andrew J. Betnea, lieutenant governor
of South Carolina, will leave tlie
expedition tomorrow on account of
personal business. Mrs. Boissevain
p'aiis to start for Holland at the same
time.
Henry Ford, on departing for
America, had appointed several delegates
to carry on the work of the expedition.
These delegates elected the
tit v. Jenkin Lloyd Jones chairman,
who announced his plans without reference
to the general meeting. Mrs.
Boissevain protested. She denounced
the peace plan as nebulous and vague
and said that when the peace ship left
New York Mr. Ford had no definite
plans, but she hoped later that one
would develop. This, she said, had not
materialized and instead there were
dissensions and misunderstandings.
She expressed the belief that the expedition
was doomed to failure because
of undemocratic principles of a small
group, including Mine. Rosika Schwimmer,
in controlling opinion.
Only Confused Mass.
'We have appeared to the public
what we are, in fact, a confused mass
nf amiah'v rnten<ip>ri n^rsons, of vaarue
thinking and no planning," Mrs. Boiss?0vain
said. Continuing, she accused
the leaders of the party with having
arrived in Scandinavia without any
plan convincing to the people w'nom
it was sought to win over to peace.
Mrs. Boissevain's statements caused
consternation in the meeting. Members
jumped to their feet asking that
the expedition proceed, while others j
urged harmony. Dr. Charles Aked
pleaded that all should adhere to the
original plan of Mr. Ford. lYlrs. Boissevain
said in reply that she was compel.
ed to abandon the expedition and
was leaving immediately.
Mrs. Boissevain presented to a public
meeting of the delegates today a
sta ement of her reasons for doing so j
and for believing the project was '
doomed to failure.
"The uindemccraticme jhcd employed j
"The undemocratic method employed j
1 ov tne managers 01 me expeauiou i& i
J repugnant to my principles," she said.'
[' Instead of all the members formulat-j
j :ng plans the work has been confined j
i to a few specially selected persons, f
Waen the party embarked I took it j
for granted that the rather >vague!
opinion cf the body of delegates would
<
be hammered into effective7 shape by
group action and constructive thinking
throughout the voyage.
"An organization was not formed
until three days before the end of the j
voyage. To that fact I trace all misunderstandings,
dissensions, mistakes)
[ in policy, inefficiency and inability to
I get the idea of a mediation peace con- j
! gress in comprehensive shape before;
1 the public.
"The- organization when finally|
j formed was abortive. The Scandina- j
i vian Dublic which expected clear |
i ? *
thinking and a definite program were '
skeptical about the serious-mindedness i
of the delegates. At the meetings the;
discussions have been purely private, i
with the result of ill-feeling, suspicions !
and condemnation. For the reasons j
stated, I am unable to continue with j
;.he party."
Gaston P. Lantiff, the personal representative
cf Mr. Ford, requested Mrs.
Boisse-'.ain to remain with the expedition,
but without avail.\o
Peace Plans.
oince the departure 01 the expedi- i
tion from New York, three weeks ago,'
no meetings have been held at which I
" - ' j I
peace plans were aiscusseu. ui:
the discussions have taken place,
around the dinner tables at the hotels.'
Between meals the delegates were'
sightseeing. Mr. Ford's leaving the |
party on account of sickness last week
is regarded as a serious handicap.
The Rev. IQharles F. Aked of San
Francisco, Judge Ben Lindsey of Denver
and others have explained that it
I was imperative that the expedition,
should proceed to The Hague to carry j
out the original plan as far as possible. |
This will result in the formation of a
permanent committee to sit at The
Hague to adopt ways and means. The
committee, is to consists of a small
number of persons from each of the
neutral countries.
Each of the seven members of the
peace expedition whom Mr. Ford left
in active charge of the expedition con< ^00.1,-?
tn/lov fnp nrniect will make
J.COO^u ivy\iuv' uimv ^ -
an immediate move towards peace. A-ll
agreed, however, that the plan had
seemingly insuperable obstacles.
Members of the committee expressed j
tie belief that while peace was hardly j
vj.:-:sibTe before spring, yet they were.
}
of i; c; Inion h.: th&pres-ence of the
i Lie: .r :c.nig through neutral
c;: i.uU < v .hi convince the beliiger- ,
n: - <- an, :u desire cf all neu?
. i --ice. The Rev. Jenkin Lloyd
' 'I:- 3. chairman of he executive commit
tec, said:
"The re has been mere talk of peace
our.arrival hr<rp than ever before
and ale more peace talk there is the
greater is the desire for peace. We
know we are undertaking a seemingly
impossible task, yet we believe in the
possibility of our voice being heard."
Cheerful Dr. A&ed.
"Never was the time more opportune
for peace lovers to unite for humanity,"
said the Rev. Dr. Aked. "We
have pacifists of America, 'Norway and
Sweden with us already and we will
have others from Denmark and Holland
as soon as we reach those countries
and Switzerland and Spain will
send delegates to join us at The
Hague."
Similar views were expressed by
Mrs. Joseph Fels, Judge Lindsey, Frederick
Holt, Benjamin W. Huedsch, William
B. Lloyd and others.
It was said Mr. Ford and William
J. Bryan would both appear at the
peace meeting to be held at The Hague.
SALE OF BEAL ESTATE.
By virtue of a power of attorney executed
to the undersigned by Mrs. Ida
L. Asbill, dated the 23rd day of December,
1915, I will sell to the highest
bider, or bidders, at public outcry, be- i
'fore the court house door, at Newberry
XT. O r% ^1/V^
uuuil luou^t;, iwwunr/, o. V/., vu oarcssday
in January, 1916, beinc the 3-rd
day of said month, within the -legal
hours of sale, immediately after the
sales of the master, the following described
real estate, to-wit:
Lot No. 1. That parcel of land: in
the town of Silverctreet, JNewbetrry
county, South Carolina, fronting on
Church street for a distance of about
338 feet, and running back for a 'distance
of about 150 feet, and toeing
bounded by Church street, Main street,
lands of G. T. Blair and by Lot No. 3
'nereinaiier mentioned. !in?r? is located
on this lot a nice six-room dwelling
house, recently built, and some out
houses., . ""
Lot No. 3. That parcel of land in
the. town of Silverstreet, Newberry
county, South Carolina, measuring
about 150 feet on street known as
i School-house street, and running back
on one side for a distance of about
! 155 feet and on the other side for a.
distance, of about 118 feet, and being
bounded; by. SchQo'house street, Lot
No. 3 hereinafter mentioned, lot of
G. T. Blair and lot of H. C. Lake. This
lot oas located thereon a comfortable
three-room dwelling.
Lot No. 3. That parcel of land in
the town of Silverstreet, Newberry
county, South Carolina, measuring
about 148 feet on Church street and
running hack therefrom a distance of
about 150 feet, and being bounded by
Church street, Lot No. 1 hereinbefore
mentioned, land' of G. T. Blair, Lot No.
2 hereinbefore mentioned and by
Schoolhouse street.
Terms of Sale: One-half of thepurchase
price to be paid in cash; the
balance on a credit of twelve months
from date of sale, the credit portion
to be evidenced by *<he sote of the *
purchaser providing for interest
from date of sale at eight per cent
per annum, and for ten per cent attorney's
fees in case of collection by
an attorney, said note to be secured i.
by a mortgage of the premises, wmcn
mortgage shall contain the usmal
clause as to insurance on building and
payment' of taxes; the puchaser to
pay costs of executing papers, required
revenue stamps thereon, and for recording
of same; the right is given t61.
the purchaser to pay any or all of
the credit portion in cash.
Tne said three lots of land will be
offered first seDarately and then all
I of said lots will be Jfered as one
place, and the right fc reserved b?
the undersigned to accept such bid, or
bids, as will bring the largest sum for
| the "whole property.
Tee bidder, or bidders, whose bids
are accepted will be required to deposit
immediately with the undersigned
on each bid made and accepted
the sum of one -hundred dollars as a
guarantee of good iaitn in complying
with the terms of sale. Purchasers
will be required to comply in full with
terms of sale' within seven days from
date of sale.
Plats of the property may be seen
at the offices of Blease & Blease, attorneys
at law, Newberry, S. C.
HARRY H. BLEA&E,
Attorney in Fact for Mrs. Ida L. Asbill.
ANNUAL MEETING.
The regular annual meeting- of the
snarenoiders 01 rne :\aiionai &a.mt 01
Newberry, S. is called to meet at
the president's office on January 11th,
1016, at 12 o'clock M., for the election
of directors and for the transaction of
any other business that may come up.
R. D. SMITH, *
Dc-oomber 13, 1915. Cashier.
.

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