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A>D CHEERS HIM,'
Kesei*:* Critisism of Administration
but Recognizes Moderation at
Nashville. Tenn., Sept. 4.? Charle :
E. Hughes in territory which no Republican
presidential nominee ha?
ever visited before, tonight faced a
timultuous audience in the auditium
here. With cheers for Woodi <V.';ilson
ringing again and again in h
ears, heckled bv questioners and halted
often by Democratic sympathizers,
"1 rvH Vvic; Q
UV/il * t X ^V4 iiiu u j^/v w?*|
criticizing the administration for its
policies, declaring fcr a protective
tariff and. in a reference which trie j
audience took to apply to the enactment
cf the Adomson bill, asserting
t-'at he stoci firmly for the arbitration
of all industrial disputes.
"I beleve there is no grievance with
respect to labor," Mr. Bughes said,
"that can not be settled by a fair, candid
examination of the facts.
"We liave, in the past and to deal.
frequently with the opposition ui
ployers to the principle of arbitration.
Sometimes they have refused to arbitrate
disputes. Public opinion has
bten against them, I beleive,. and I
stand firmly, for the principle of* arbitratri^
all industrial disputes.
"I believe that anything that is
right in this country can be settled
right. What is our gTeat republican
government? What are our free institutions?
We have come dovn thej
long course of 'history with the people j
fighting slowly, slowly?now with defeat
and now; with victory?for a recognition
of the reign of reason instead
of the reign of tryanny and
"Now then, I stand for two things:
first, for the principle of fail, impartial,
thorough, candid arbitration;
and second, for legislation on facts
according, to the necessities cf the
case. And I am opposed to being dictated
to either in the executive department
or in congress by any power
01, earth before the facts are known
and in the absence of the facts.
"We have a great country /and a
~ * ? t?..a ?ori rvri iv he ,nre
great iuture. oui 11 VU1A ^
served in one way; that way is the
way of all honest, fair investigation
and candid treatment. Show me the
waiy that is right and I will take; It
but I won't take any way that I lo
not know any thing about.'
The audence, which had interrupt\
ed Mr. Hughes repeatedly in the
earlier portion of his speech to cheer j
for w\\oodrow Wilson, heard the nomirfp^laration
in silence and at, its
conclusion applauded him as enthu-j
siasticaly as it had heckled him before.
<S> BORAX iy THE <S>|
FAMILY WASH ?>
$> ' <s>
tnnw; that borax
LMOSl ttvei^wuc uuw .. . ?
gives greater cleansing power to1
Soap without borax is like bread
There must be one part 'borax to
three parts soap. This is only possible
in borax soap chips. Not possible
in bar soap.
"20 Mule Team Borax Soap Chips"
at 25c will do more cleaning than 50c [
worth of bar soap or washing powder.
A Method of Division.
?j., ?uv ?us iuii vi w as i
taken ill. "We must be careful," said
his doctor. "1 will send you a nurse of
not less than fifty years of age."
"Rather," replied L.. "send me two
each twenty-five years old.";?Gaieties
de la Medecine.
"Are your men ambitious?"
"Oh, very. Every man around the
place is willing to do anybody's work
but his own." ? Louisville CourierJournal.
Little things are little things, but to
do little things faithfully is a great
Good Looks are Easv
Look as good as your city cousins. No
matter if you do Tan or Freckle Magnolia
Balm will surely clear your skin instantly.
Heals Sunburn, too. Just put a little on
your face and rub it off again before dry.
Simple and sure to please. Try a bottle
to-day and begin the improvement at
once. White, Pink and Rose-Red Colors.
75 cents at Druggists or by mail direct.
LYON MFG. CO., 40 So. Stli St. Brooklyn. N.Y.
a? ?biiiiiiiibiwi i r
Plies Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Yotrr drnjjsfist will refund money if PA ZO |
OINTMENT fails to cure aay case of Itch:r:i. i
Bl'lnd. Bleeding or Protruding Pile^ ;! 6V> '1 " s !
Tiiv first app'icaus Z,-.* ?. 0
THE MONEY THEY CARRY. I
Poor Men, as a Rule, Have More In !
Their Pockets Than Rich Men.
The next time you meet John D.
Rockefeller just ask him how much
money he has in his pocket. Ask him
how much he has in the safe at his
house or ii. the safe deposit box at his j
bank?I mean real, old fashioned banknotes
and dollar bills. Let me tell you
ttat if at this very moment you and
>n D. Rockefeller should swap pock^tj
?/\lro i-An HL'olr rrpf <sfim<r
ct /v/ao j vvi ?? v/uiu vi
u Rockefeller probably has not a
c more of real money in his pocket
.vday than you have. In a general
way this applies to all peoples all
over the world. In many communities
the workpeople carry more monej
about with them than the rich.
I well remember that once, at m.v j
summer home 011 the coast of Massa- J
cliusetts, where real money Is scarcer i
than fresh eggs, a very rich man who j
was visiting us asked me to cash a j
fnr him as he was leaving for '
New York. On looking Into bis pocketbook
he discovered he had only
$7.13! Well. I was even worse off,
having only a five dollar bill and a
few pennies. Even Mrs. Babson could
dig up only a few dollars, as we have
everything charged and pay by check.
We were jjast on the point of break- '
ing open a child's bank when a painter
working about the house overheard
the conversation and suggested that
perhaps he could cash a check for $50!
This workman had on him a roll of
several hundred dollars In bills,?Rog
er W. Babson ic Saturday Evening
BAGPIPES AND BRICKS.
On* Case In Which Music Did Not Do
the Soothing Act. I
The Adelphia buildings in the Strand,
London, were built by two brothers of
the family name of Adam, and from
V 'j3 fraternal union came the name
that was given to the buildings, the
Greek appellation of "Adelphi" or "tlie
These brothers were Scots and in
the erection of the buildings desired to
employ their own countrymen. So
they sent to the "Land o' Cakes and
Brither Scots" for laborers to do the
The story goes that after they arrive
ed and were set at work they proved
less active and energetic than was
profitable to the employers, to whom
a bright idea finally came. They acted
upon this idea and brought to Lon- 1
don from the north country a number
of bagpipers to encourage the toiler?, i
At first- all wpnt well. When the
bricklayers heard "O Hone a Rie," .
and the "MacGregors' Gathering" they
worked rapidly. Unluckily one day
one of pipers under the influence of
London gin "gave the snap away" by
admitting that he and his. fellow bagpipers
bad been bribed to play in
Following this exposure of foul play
the men from the north put down
their tools and found employment elsewhere.?Indianapolis
Love Affairs of Handel.
Women greatly nclmired Handel, who 1
was very handsome, but the serenity
of the composer seems only to have
been ruffled twice by love on his part.
His first attachment was to a London
girl, a member of the aristocracy. Her
parents believed him beneath her in
social position, but were good enough
to say that if he abstained from writ
ing any more music the question or
marriage might be entertained. It was
easier to abstain from their daughter
than from his art, and he did so. Years
after almost the same thing occurred.
Handel and another beautiful pupil of
his fell in love with each other, and
proud parents gave him the choice between
giving up his profession or their
daughter. Music, "heavenly maid,"
was chosen.?"The Love Affairs of
Some Famous Men."
A Prophecy That Failed.
The old Emperor William used to
tell a story against himself which well
serves to illustrate "that most gratuitous
form of-error, prophecy." When
the emperor was only king of Prussia
he saw one day among his troops an
untidy looking lieutenant. "Who is
that man?" he asked. "An officer," hp
was told, "wbo has just left the Danish
service and joined the Prussian."
"Thar man will never get on in ti*e
army." said the monarch, and he used
to add in telling the story. "The man
was Moltke. and my judgment of him
gives you the measure of my insight."
Bluffs Sometimes Win.
The Chinese tell a story about a
tiger that was led by a monkey to a
field where a fat mule was grazing.
The tiger, who had never seen a mule
before, licked his chops. But the mule
looked up languidly at the monkey and
"Friend monkey, heretofore you have
always brought me two tigers. How j
is it you bring me only one today?"
The bluff was so excellent ihat the
tiger made off as fast as he could go.
East Indians believe that the elephant
lives 300 years. Instances are
on record of these huge animals having
been in captivity for 130 years,
their ages being unknown when they
were taken from the jungle in?a wild
"Can yon run over tonight in your
"I think so. I've run over about
everything else." ? Baltimore American.
^ . -i. a ?kti^ u
rvo nauon can i>e uesiru^eu wmie x?, j
possesses a grood home life.?J. G. Hoi- I
NOTICE OF PRIMARY ELECTION.
State of South Carolina,
County of Newberry.
in accordance wun me ruies 01 uie
Democratic party, a second primaiy
eletion is hereby called, to be bald in
Newberry county on Tuesday, * Sept.
the 12th. 1916, for the following officers:
Congressman from Third District.
Solicitor of Eighth Circuit.
Three members of the House of;
Superintendent of Education.
The same managers that acted in'
the first primary will act in tho
Township 3fo. I.
Ward 1?Hiram L. Speers. E. Pink
Bradley, S. S. Cunningham; Clerk, J.
Ward 2?C. B. Martin, B. L. Bishop,
O XT 01 rti?lr L1 TIT Olio r\
xv. XA. o ? ltucuuci 5 , Vjici rvf r . rr .
Ward 3?C. H. Cannon, F. L. Paysinger,
E. M. Evans, Jr.; Clerk, T. Roy
Mollobon?R. L. Harmon, -Allen E.
Dyson, D. A. Rivers; Clerk, D. D.
Ward 4?G. E. (McCrary, Jas. R.
Davidson, T. B. Kibler; Clerk, C. F.
TT? 3 ? -r-iJ TTill-.- T\ T^W . |
waru o?J^agar nmer, v. u. vuunelly,
Robert Powell; Clerk, A. C.
Oakland?Milton P. King, E. T
Rivers, T. E. Smith; Clerk, R. C. Mills. '
Johnstone?Joe Coppock, S. B. ]
Neal, L. A. Tew; Clerk, W. E. Wallace.
Helena?Burr F. Goggans, W. V.
Bledsoe, F. G. Spearman. Terk, W. ,
F. Wightman. (
Hartford?J. P. Summer, W. B. Go>rgans,
J. S. Hutchinson; Clerk, J. F.
Township No. 2.
Garmany?T. *W. Folk, J. F. Lomin- <'
ick, Jno. A. Shealy; Clerk, Jno. T. j
Mulberry?J. A. Sease, H. M. Wicker,
Jim Caldwell; Clerk, T. W. Keitt.
Mt. Bethel?J. A. Brown, Jno. S. <
Ruff, Jr., J. C. Baker; Clerk, W. C. '
Township No. 3. (
Mt. Pleasant?J. E. Ringer, D E. (
Berley, G. F. Smith; Clerk, J. S. J. j j
Suber, Sr. !
Maybinton?Jno. B. McCollum, W.
V. Lyles, David Henderson; Clerk, C.
Township JTo. 4. i '
Long Lane?C. Cromer, H. L. Felker,
S. W. Derrick, Clerk, Chris Folk. 1
Whitmire?'S. B. Sims, Henry Milier,
J. T. Chandler; Clerk, S. A. Jeter.
Totmsliip No. 5.
Jalapa*?Hix Connor, W. C. Miller,
J. R. Epting; Clerk, W. C. Wallace.
Kinards?J. A. Dominick, lAi D.
Johnson, W. D. Gary; Clerk, S. B.
Township No. 6,
Reedervilie?J. A. Davis, J. J.
Abrams, A. C. Miller; Clerk, I. M.
Dominicks?M. Q. ChappelJ, Thomas
T TJor-mrvn To m OS Ahrams! Clerk.
kJ , ixaxmuu) vu-uuv? ;
Jno. IM. Livingston.
Longshores?R. L. Sterling, J. W.
Wilson, A. R. Dorroh; Clerk, G? H. '
Trinity?J. S. Crouch, E. J. Schroder,
Jno. Brehmer; Clerk, H. F. Long- 1
Township No. 7. . j
Chappells?Leo. Hamilton, W. M: *
Cromley, R. S. Boazman; Clerk, B. M. ,
Saluda No 7?T. R. Sanders, Rab ^
Ham. H. C. Fellers; Clerk, J. S. "Werts.
Vaughnville?P. N. Boozer, Brooks I
Workman, J. G. Coats; Clerk, L. H. j,
Township 5o. 8.
Silverstreet?W. P. Blair, Geo. P.
Boulware, G. T. Blair; Clerk, 0. W.
Utopia?W. R. Schumpert, W. W. ,
Herbert, G. C. Blair; Clerk, G. W.
East Riverside?W. L. Bushardt, "W.
P. Paysinger, J. H. Cousin; Clerk, E.
Lee Hayes. !,
Township No. 9.
* ? * ' - T~> ^ XT rXXT^i c* a Po f I
xrosperxty?nuucio iv. uxsyo, ^<*u|
Mitchell, Ernest W. Werts; Clerk, W.
Little Mountain?J. K. Derrick, A.
C. Wheeler, V. B. Sease; Clerk, Eugene
St. Lukes?J. P. Hawkins, J. W.
Metts, (N, E. Taylor; Clerk, C. S.
O'Ncall?Cole S. Wescinger, Jno. A.
Nichols, Jno. H. Garrett; Clerk, A. L.
Monticello?P. W. Counts, Jacob
Warner, T. L. Davrkns; Clerk. Joe
Big Creek?Malcomb Boozer, J.
Bennett Dominick, Chester Butler;
Clerk, Otto Boozer.
Liberty?J. M. Lester, W. S. Boozer
J. T. Hunter; Clerk, R. C. Hunter.
Saluda Xo. 9?D. M. Bedenbaugh, J.
E iMonts, Jacob 'A. Bov/ers; Clerk,
L. W. Bedenbaugh.
Township >'o. 10.
Union?M. L. Strauss, D. W. Buz- j
hardt, W. Brown Franklin; Clerk, J. j
Jolly Street?L. C. Troutraan, S ft. j
Metts, 0. S. Richardson; cierK, t. a. i
Central?J. A. Counts, T. A. Shealy,
T. 0. Bundrick; Clerk, W. S. 'Wicker.
St. Pauls?J. J. Kibler, J.NJ. Epting,
Fred Wicker; Clerk, Berley Bedenbaugh.
Township >o. 11.
^ ? ? ? ?'? t/>a A c! t s\m nr
rUUicU iil JUC A1C?IUC, VX. O. iJuua, I
W. B. Counts; Clerk, W. D. Hatton. j
St. Philips?Hampton Sease, A. E, I
Lominick, D. E. Halfacre; Clerk, G. ?1.
Zion?Thomas Ringer, Thomas Graham,
George Richardson; Clerk,:
Swilton?T. D. Shealy, R. B. Shealy, j
L. E. Kempson; Clerk, Geo. A.
tt'? 1 * tt'w, "T T T Oi,Kqy>
V> ai LULL TV ill. XI. f UJft, U. J_i. uuu^. , J
Wm. B. Graham; Clerk, J. D. Crooks.
Managers will please call for the
Boxes and Tickets on and after the
Sth instant. Club rolls will be furnished
by the secretaries of each
Rules for Managers will be found j
pasted in back of each club roll. See
Sections 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39 and 40.
FRANK R. HUNTER,
B. B. LIETZSEY,
RELEIF TANLAC GAVE
CAUSES MOTHER WONDER
ttRS. KNOW1ES THINKS iUiNIAC
RAVE DAUGHTER ALMOST UNBELIEVABLE
TREATED FOR PELLAGRA.
Says Mrs. Benson Ate Only a Few
Bites Daring a Day?Condition
iVVas Very Bad.
"I do not see how any medicine
>ouId do ias much for anyone as!
lanlac did for my daughter," said
VIrs. L. Knowles, of 118 Sumter street,
Columbia, in a statement giving high
indorsement to Teniae. Mrs. Knowles
referred to t'.e case of Airs. Bessie
3enton, who lives at her mother's\
The relief Tanlac gave Mrs. Benton;
;vas' remarkable, Mrs. Knowles said.
Jor e+ifr.nf.nt /IwcrvH'hinip: .TVTrss T?#*n
;on's ailments and the results Tanlac
;ave her, follows:
"My daughter^ LVTirs. Bessie Benton,!
suffered from what was said to be t
severe case of pellagra. She was
:reated toy specialists here, and 'hud
:aken pellagra rreafc .aeatc, but the r,ot!
10 better while doing so. She did not
*at anything at all. and I do not see
icw she lived, she ate so little. Her
itomach was in very bad shape, land;
vz.ny a day she did not eat over thre#
>r four bites -during the day.
"She was run down terribly, had no
strength and felt badly all the time,
tier hea<:. hurt iher all the time and
she wias never easy, her head ached so
much. Her nerves were so bad tihat
fou could see her shake.
"We read about Tanlac, and she
lecided to buy it. And; Tanlac did iher
a wonderful amount of good, ?he
has more life and energy now* than
she has had in yenrs. She has a good
H'Petite, eats a great deal and seems
:o have no trouble with her stomach,
she says she does not tire as quickly
:iow, and she works all day, but be-1
lore she took Tanlac srtie wias so wea'.c [
she could hardly do anything.
"She has gained some weight and
looks a great deal better. She does
p.ot complain of headaches lately.
There is no medicine like Tanlac
"I am glhd to recommend Tanlac,
and so is she, for she told me she intended
writing a testimonial and
sending it to the state agent. I know
it is fine, for I know what it did ror ;
Bessie. I do not see how any medicine
could do so much for anyone as i
Tanlac did for her."
Tanlac, the master medicine, is sold
exclusively by Gilder & Weeks,
Newberry; Prosperity Drug Co., Prosperity;
Little Mountain Drug Co., Little
Mountain; Dr. W. 0 Hollo way,
Chappells; Whitmire Pharmacy, Whitmire;
D J, Livingston, 'Silverstreet.
Kntflo efraiirht ?jAdV.
t i ivjc ?px y^> k iyv lwiv/ u v*
Malaria or Chills & Fever
Prescription No. 666 is prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS 4 FEVER.
Five or six doses will break any case, and
if token then as a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel nod doe* not gripe or sicken* 2$c
THE HERALD AND NEWS ONE
VPAR FOR ONLY $1.50. |
J Some of the Mistakes In Eating That
Incite Poor Digestion.
muigesuon is ouen attributed to
hasty eating, and people are reproved,
and rightly so, for bolting their food,
but it is interesting to observe that,
while the bolting of meat is always severely
censured, one never hears any
blame attached ro those who swallow
l'ruit by the mouthful and devour uncooked
vegetables without any attempt
at mastication. Nevertheless it
is the hasty swaUower of vegetable
fil-??r txrlifk i< ro-illv tin* iiicifur <?? '
rebellion.* Vegetables are at ail times
very imperfectly digested by '.lie stomach
and n.HHiire their tough fibers to
be thoroughly ?>roken up by the teeth
if they are to be dissolved even in the
There is ;i well known saying which
avers that digestion waits upon appetite.
and there is rio doubt that of all
the adjuvants to digestion a keen desire
for food is the most powerful and
important. Iiut appetite - itself often
depends upon conditions which are independent
of the body's absolute necessities.
Thus the asne. t of the food, its
cttiuiI uinl uvun tho mutinof1 in
which it is served nil help either to
stimulate a desire for it or to induce a
sense of aversion, while the environment
of the diner often exercises important
infiuem-e. beneficial or otherwise.
Brain work <>f any kind interferes
with rhe m i I digestion of food, and
even the liahir of rending during meal
time?. practiced l>.v so many, is conducive
neither to appetite nor digestion.
A well lighted room, music and ?
frivolous conversation will often per- ^
mit a chronic dyspeptic to enjoy without
remorse the pleasures of the table,
while a depressing atmosphere, unc-on
genial company , and unappetizing
dishes may induce a fit of indigestion
in the most healthy individual.?Food
The Tradd Wind#.
The constancy of trade winds is due
to the permanence of the conditions 1
which rule them. As the heated air at
the equator ascends surface winds set
In from north and south and, uniting,. '
ascend in their turn and flow~ off in 1
opposite directions. As the velocity of 1
the earth's revolution from east t?
"west is much greater at the equator J
than at the poles, wind blowing along 3
its surface to the equator is constantly 1
arriving at places which have a higher
Telocity than itself; hence it is retard- ]
ed and must lag behind, and under the :
Influence of two opposing forces it is :
compelled to take an intermediate dt- *
rection, so that what was originally a
north wind is deflected and flows
southwest, while what started as a '
south wind becomes northwest. From J
the great service they have rendered j
to navigation these reliable winds are *
called trade winds.
sjuoacrloe to The Herald and Newa,
We are prepare
well and rapidly,
all the patronage
give us. We ha1
ties at the market
the market price f
L. W. FLOY]
Don't leave I
supply of the folic
Pencils, Indelible ]
I Comb, Tooth Brui
Eyeshade and a f
The House ot a I
"See How Thai Corn '
Comes Clear Off!" A
uGETS-IT" Loosens Your Corna
Bight 0$ If s the Modern Corn
Wonder - Never Fails. '
"It's hard to believe anything could
act like that in getting a corn off.
Why. I just liuea wujv
off with my finger nail. GETS-IT
is certainly wonderful! Yes. GETSIT"
is the most wonderful corn-cura
"It's Jtut Wonderful tLe Way 'GETS -IT'
Makes All Corns Go Quick." ^
ever known because you don't hava
to fool and putter around with your
corns, harness them up with bandages
ot try to die: them out.
"GETS-IT" is a liquid. You put on 1
a few drops in a few seconds. It 1
dries. It's painless. Put your stocking
on right over i?. Put on your
regular shoes. You won't limp or
have a corn "twist" in your face. The
corn, callus op vrn -t. will loosen from
your toe?off it comes. Glory hallelujah!
"GETS-IT" is the biggest selling
corn remMy in the world. When
yon tfv it. vou know why.
"GETP-TT" f 9 sold and recommended
by drueerists everywhere. 25c
a bottle, or sent on receipt, of price
by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, Tll.^
Sold in Newberry and recommended
is theworld's best corn remedy by
wilder and Weeks, W. G. Mayes and P.
HIS FATE A MYSTERY.
N* Or* Knows Just How the Youngest
of the "Signers" Died.
By a strange trick of fate Thomas
Lynch, the youngest "signer" of the
Declaration of Independence, was also
the first one of these men to die.
Lynch was born in Prince George
parish, S. C., Aug. 5, 1749. He was
wily twenty-six when the congress declared
the independence of the colonies.
Ill health compelled bim to leave
congress soon afterward, and near the
dose of 1779 he embarked on a vessel,
Intendiug to go to Europe for the benefit
of his health. . j
The siiiD on which he sailed -was
never heard of afterward, and the
fate of the youngest of the "signers"
remains a mystery. It is supposed, of
course, that the ship sank and that
Lynch and all on board were drowned,
but there were rumors that it was
blown out of its course in a storm and
wrecked on a lonely island of the West
[ndies and that some of the passengers
ind crew were saved.
Thomas Lynch was educated in England
and was the son of a wealthy
South Carolina planter. ? New York;
.d to gin cotton
the public will
ire t>affffiner and
price. Will pay
:or cotton seed.
ton Oil Co.
iome without a
, Pens, Erasers,
r i * t _ n _
inK, nair orusn,
sh, Clock, Watch,
ull set of ManadVarietv