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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 07, 1916, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-01-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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M Here is
J "If I had
JHl be advertise
CUi A *
* that has rhc
JKmi;!:!':;:if!-::::: to keep and
"Mil H:I IhiIjI j! mentis like
? !j ;:j j' : refusing a n
51 i 11 ' i; Dxke, Lake1
> | j- | SI
s ilk I fH'
* i I itlllllkJK
HA5 tllli l/t itn.ui.^Ly,
^Believing Success at Hand, She Tells
of Her Many Disappointments.
Aibout twenty years ago Mrs. E. J
Lawson of 400 Duke avenue, Ridgewood,
a suburb of Columbia, began an
effort in her interest t'nat only her
grea-: determination and abiding faith j
in her ultimate success enabled her to |
continue for this long time. But, a: |
last, after many disappointments, 'she j
says, she believes the end is now in j
sight. Even now she feels better. Be- j
ginning in a new way about FIVE;
weeks ago, she says she is now rejoic- j
ing in the considerable measure of sue- j
cess she nas met.
"I spent a fortune trying to get re- 1
lief/' she said.
iMrs. Lawson explained that she had !
been in search of some preparation j
which would successfully combat in- j
digestion and several of its accompa- ;
nying ills, with which she said she .
had suffered for almost a generation. ,
Sne continued to say that she had tried '
dozens cf medicines, but afier she be- j
N ?^an taking TAXLAC, the master medicine,
she immediately noticed a change
for the better.
Just think of ii?for twenty years j
she had worried along with a physi-'
<ca] trouble, which Tanlac, after the i
first few doses, she said, noticeably
-ni;qro/i \frc t n wsrm told of her effort
vu? * ?w-- ? _ _
to restore her digestive organs to normal
in the following statement:
. "For twenty years, I suffered, more ,
or less severely, with indigestion and
several accompanying ailments. I had ,
headaches frequently which tended to !
make me miserable. After eating I (
'would suffer with gas on my stomach, j
iand a heavy feeling in the region of
:my stomach. My food disagreed with !
me, and I lacked energy. My system *
showed in several ways the strain it;
was undergoing.
'"After reading so much about Tan- :
lac for several months, and hearing
my friends tell of its (value, i decided
to try it, though I had tried, in the '
past, many other preparations without j
satisfactory results. I spent a fortune |
+ ~ rrn*- or>rl VioH hppnmo '
ti \IiIj3 L<J SCt- UHU UUU ^
skeptical, to a degree, of all medicines. |
But, at last, I have found Tanlac, and
it seems to be just what I desired.
; "J have just about finished taking '
my fifth. bottle of Tanlac, and my 1
stomach seems in better condition. My
food digests better, and indigestion
gives me much less discomfort. My
iiealth is generally better, and my sys- j
tem is performing its functions much
more satisfactorily. My head is clear- j
er. and my appetite is improved.
"I shall be glad to tell anyone of the
"rvpn^fits Tanlac has been to me. It is
worth saying a good word for/'
Tanlac the master medicine, is sold
. at Gilder & Weeks, Newberry; Prosperity
Drug Co., Prosperity; Little
Mountain Drug Co., Little Mountain.
Price: 31 per bottle.
4 ^ I
The regular annual meeting of the
.-shareholders of the People's National
Bank of Prosperity, S. C-, will be held
at the bank on January 11th, 1916, at
- - - * -v. _i ? * :?
iu ooiock a. m., lor m>e tiwuuu ui|
directors and for the transaction of j
other business that may come up.
R. T. f JGH, Cashier.
Sures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't rare.
It " The worst cases, no matter of how long standing,
^ 4 are cared by the wonderful, old reliable Dfi
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves
Pa:a and Heals at the ?sam<i time. 25c, 50c, $1.(*
those Pains? ?
?= X
a testimonial unsolicited
mv will it would ^
sd on every Street tiTHI'
ic man or woman jf ' '
umatism and fails !' J. * w
^ use Sloan's Lie:oan's
limentW i
! i fiipfed!
1.11 Vxr *
/ Sprain! * !
? ? (
I ! j
Backache is Discouraging {
But Not So Had If You Know How to
Beach tiie Cause.
Nothing more discouraging than a;
constant backache. Lame when you'
awaken, pains pierce you when you:
bend or lift. It's hard to work or toj
rest. Bachache often indicates bad Kid- i
mys. Newberry people recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills. Read this case:
F. W. Higgins, surveyor and civil
engineer, 1130 Hunt street, Newberry,
says: "My kidneys were so weaki
that I couldn't control the kidney secretions.
I also had pains in the small
ot my back and right side The trouble
seemed to be in my right kidney and i
had pains there all the time. My feet
were tender and sore and I could hardly
walk. I suffered in tfiat way for
about two years, when I got Doan's
Kidney Pills at Gilder & Weeks' Drug
Store. The first box helped me and
several boxes did me a world of good. ,
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't i
simply ask for a kidney remedy?get)
Doan's Kidney Pills?the same that j
Mr. Higgins had. Foster-Milburn Co., j
Props., Buffalo, X. Y.
. n-i.?
f "Cured" |;
Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph- m
R enville, Texas, writes: ' For B j
Ifljj nine (9> years, I suffered with V f
S womanly trouble. I had ter? ?
vf j rible headaches, and pains in %
JI my back, etc. It seemed a6 if ft
Igi I would die, I suffered so. At jSI ^
||| last, I decided to try Cardui, ft
the woman's tonic, and it 9
Ifcj helped me right away. The 9 L
Hh full treatment not only helped mi 11
Svj me, but it cured me." ES n
Si m 1 n
jU TAKE k | '
m PorHiii B;
Sum uui rj
The Woman's Tonic J,
Cardui helps women in time 5| j ^
of greatest need, because it 9
contains ingredients which act ft !"
Jfe* specifically, yet gently, on the !c
[3 weakened womanly organs,
So, if you feel discouraged, B ii
[0] blue, out-of-sorts. unable to jn y
do your household work, on * ?4 j p
fj% account ot your condition, siop f?*j j a
K worrying and give Cardui a w iJ
E trial. It has helped thousands Js y
S> of women,?why not you ? SI s
Restored To Health By Vinol ^
Camden, N. J.?" I had a deep seated
cough, was run-down, and my lungs were
weak and sore. I had tried everything 11
suggested without help. One eve- p
ning I read about Vinol and decided
to try it Soon I noticed an improvement
I kept on taking it and today I t<
am a well man. The soreness is all
gone from my lungs, I do not have any
cough and have gamed mteen pounas. "
? Frank Hillman. it
We guarantee Vino! for chronic ir
coughs, colds and bronchitis and for all
weak, run-down conditions.
Gilder & Weeks, Druggists, New- ^
berry, S. C. 11
i ir
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S *
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know n
What you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form. 0
J j. 1 : - al r>
xne quinine anves out ma^ana, uuc , w
Xro-i builds up the system. 50 cents j a
\ \
1= ,
Our Greai
iJiPj&RMER *
***** ^rw,P? CO
I' - rnrnm* fai
The Best Two for All th
in Thei
We arc happy indeed to introduce and
able to make a clubbing arrangement th:
enable our readers to have The Housewi
coming year.
The stories are high-class in every
stories that will appeal to and pleas*
many with gripping excitement and in
holding qualities.
Particular attention is given by Tile i
wife to seasonable, sensible cooking, hou
hints, and matters of particular inter,
mother and child.
The Housewife is a large, well printed
zine; subscription price, 50 cents per yej
is only because the publishers are anxii
develop their subscription list in the Sout
we have been able to secure a rate on
subscriptions that enable us to include it i
year's clubbing offers with The Progi
Farmer. W'e know you will be highly p
if you decide to take the club, includin
This great combination of farm
fancy work and good cheer for th<
in connection with your subscriptic
You know our paper. It is a c
weekly?your county paper. It gi\
important news of the world and tl
You cannot afford to miss this {
The Herald and News 1 year...
The Progressive Farmer?wee
The Housewife?monthly
Regular price
All tbree one year ei
(only 3 cents a week f<
Mail or bring your subsciptions
ormer Sheriff of Richland County
Named to Succeed George H.
V, _ T > ^ ^ ^ A ,
. lie rxecui u.
Washington, Jan. 5.?Representative
-ever today recommended the appointient
of former Sheriff Wm. H. Colelan
of Richland county to be postlaster
at Columbia. The nomination !
rill go ot the senate in a few days.
Mr. Lever descrioed him as a "vet- J
ran of Hampton Legion a Red Shirt
)emocrat and a blamed good fellow."**
A. M. Carpenter.
William H. Coleman, son of Dennis j
nd Martha Coleman, was born in
'ickens county, March 9, 1850. A
reat part of his boyhood days were
pent in 'Tennessee and Georgia. He
anie to Columbia in 1913.
i.V'r. Coleman was actively engaged ,
i work for Richland county for 30 i
ears prior to his retirement from j
ublic life three years ago. He served j
s deputy sheriff under the later Sher- j
'f Rowan for ten years and for eight j
l-ioiri a similar nosition under !
tftio 11V1U V* ?
iieriff Cathcart. In 1900 he was elect- ,
d sheriff of Richland county, in which
apacity he served for 12 years, retir- j
ig of his own accord three years ago.
Mr. Coleman was a leader in the
roublesome days of 1S76 and played
n active part as a member of the
[ill Creek Sabre club, under the comland
of Capt. Patterson, in ridding his
ative state of the rule of the caretbagger
and scalawag.
Mr. Coleman was married in 1876 j
> Miss Annie Taylor Moore of York
ounty. They nave seven children, as
allows: Mrs. F. F. Hough of Richlond;
Mrs. J. J. A. Krentzlin of Washlgton;
S. R. Coleman of Panama, and
le following who reside in Columbia:
frs. J. B. Sylvan, Miss Myrtle G. Colelan,
\V. A. Coleman and G. T. Colelan.
He is also prominently identified
ith several fraternal orders, being a
lember of the Knights of Pythias, of
le Wade Hampton lodge, I. 0. 0. F.;
c ~ "cm 1? WQ V?oc to L'Pn
1 XLi 1 /V1UU{3C? Aig xiuo v,.. ;
f the Masonic degrees up to Shrine nd
is a pastmaster of Acacia lodge,
test Offer
lDE for you
The Progressive Farmer is made to cover
nditions as they arc- in the South. Y> s,
?made for you?and if you will road
d heed its teachings you will raise more
tton per acre, more corn r-er acre, more
.1 better livestock, and make a money
oducing factory out of your farm.
The Progressive Fanner has the strongt,
most practical household department
any agricultural paper in the South. Its
iny features make a special appeal to
r women readers and help them as it
es the men.
The Progressive Farmer has a regular
-ffarm hnvQ nnrl fTirlc. rind ?L
rial story for both young and old. In j
:-t it is a paper for every member of the
e Family?Both Leaders
ir Line
~t '
it will .
terest- ^ \\\\ }'^-sehold
maga- . [ f
Jus to ^
h that ' ^
tht,se i
in this
essive ; j
S The IKXAO ?C<tTt)lCO.H)?Ui?nt?M?>OIU sense,
farm help, fiction, fashion,
e entire family at
>n to
lean-cut, live, up-to-date county
res you all the local news and the
le great war.
jreat bargain.
:kly?52 big issues l.OU
Eicli for only $1.98
or all three).
at once te
RY, S. C
A. F. 0,1
WJiat .nr. uioues oays.
W. H. Gibbes of Columbia gave th
Columbia Record the following thi
morning in regard to the publishe
announcement that former Sheri:
ColertL.n would be the nominee.
"It is only a local rumor.
"Mr. Lever assured me in 1914 tha
he would make the appointment c
postmaster at Columbia on the en
dorsernent of the people. I will nc
believe him capable of nominating an
unendorsed applicant until the fact
should be officially stated."
When the Record received the con
firmation of Mr. Lever's recommenda
tion ?.t 2:30 this afternoon, Mr. Gibbe
was communicated with. He request
ed that his statement stand, say in
that he would give the Record a fur
ther communication for tomorrow af
Georgia Prisoner Carries t:> Higlies
Court Tlea of Discrimination
Against Race.
Washington, Jan. 4.?The suprem
court is to be asked to pass on th
question whether the failure ii
Southern states to select negroes fo
jury duty is denial to negroes ac
cused of crime of the equal protec
tion of the law.
Counsel for Robert Kitchen, a ne
gro sentenced to be hanged in Wash
ington county, Georgia, for the mur
der of Henry Brantley, a white man
today filed a brief in court urging tha
the federal district court in GeorgiJ
erred in refusing to release Kitchei
on a writ of habeas corpus. He urgec
that the failure to nave negroes 01
+ erMnil llirv 3 T1 TlPtit TUTipS WWd
LUC UIiu J Ui J ^ ^ _ ? ~ ?
passed on Kitchen's case deprived th<
trial court of jurisdiction. 'Counse
for the sheriff of Washington count?
filed a brief in support of the coruvic
tion. He urged tf-at the Georgia la^
in requiring the selection for juries
mAd "iinrioVit -ortf] intplJiofpn'
ujl ll1c jllivjo i. ^
men" was absc utely impartial.
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
?our druggist will refund money if PAZC
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itch in?
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles i u 6 to 14 d ay.The
first application srive" Ease and Rest- 5'jc
'thinks kaiser
FATED >rv>.
".Matin* Insists Kadieal Operation is
-Necessary to Save Life of
-Jan. 4.?The Matin affirms, j
notwithstanding denials, that the Ger-!
: man emperor is suffering from cancer !
o! the throat and is no longer able to j
' speak.
"In February, 1911," according to,
; The Matin, "the doctors were consider- j
; ing whether it was necessary to re-!
j Jiove the entire larynx in order to
1 stay the progress of the disease. They
i raised the question as to whether the j
i puperor would be able to speak if
! such an operation were performed.
; The leading specialists of every capital
in Europe were consulted. It was
elarned that an eminent surgeon of
i Paris had, with an artificial larynx
| and a breathing tube opening into the
trachea, restored the power of speech
j to cancerous patients who had undergone
total ablation of the affected or|
Tnis doctor, whose name The Matin
: withholds for reasons of professional
etiquette, was asked to go to Berlin
by the German ambassador. He was
offered 100,000 francs and all of his expenses
and was requested to bring
j with him a patient wJio had been fitted
with the apparatus, so that the em:
p^ror himself migh: see if he was able
to speak.
"Meanwhile, as a result of a minor
i operation with a bistoury and a few
weeks absolute rest, the emperor's
condition improved, as is often the
case in this disease, the progress of
' which is implacable, but slow. It is*
' another operation of this kind whicn
has just been performed. But it is
i /in i v noiHaHvo Thp fiftrmsn emneror
: must either make up his mind to comI
plete removal of the larynx or be
i stifled by the growth.
{ "This explains why the emperor
! went neither to Warsaw, Constanti!
nople nor Brussels."
Denominational Colleges.
Laurens Advertiser.
i! hat the Advertiser's contention that
j t'ne denominational colleges of the
| state stand in need of consideration
' ' ^ - l "i- ?/v4- Ko r-nrl An
j Dy me state nus uul uccu uu
! theory alone is amply borne out by Dr.
i Davison \I. Douglas, president of the
Presbyterian College of South Carolina.
in a convincing address to the
public, "A Plea for Justice." The address
was issued last week in the
shape of a bulletin and we suppose it
was generally distributed over the
state. It is a convincing argument for
the denominational colleges and has
not come a bi ttoo soon, if their struggles
and usefulness are to be- pree;served.
s; "The c'nurch and independent cold'
leges of South Carolina are making
J ? or Q
EE i soni6 progress <mu dCLumpnoam^ ?
tremendous amount of good. These institutions
are not only contributing to
, the spiritual and moral welfare of quj:
state, but also to its social, intellectual
and financial welfare. At the
^ same time, everyone who is working
in one of these colleges feels that the
g current is against him. Though our
i churches are growing and becoming
_; more leathv year by year, it takes
_ | exceedingly hard work for these cols
leges to hold their own and make a
little progress. This is true not 'only
of one institution, but of all.
"The current that is working against
i iic ic tiip unfair competition of thte
state colleges. We hear a great deal
of talk about co-operation in education,
co-operation among all institu^
tions of learning?state, church and
| independent. We feel as if t'nere
should be co-operation, but the aUitude
of the state college today is to cooperate
with other colleges just as
someone said the whale co-operated
e with Jonah?swallowed him."
e Dr. Douglas thus cites die difficul
1 ties in the way of free tuition, free
1 scholarships and special favors which
the church colleges have to overcome
in their struggle for existence and
asks, "Should ihese difficulties be
met?" They should be met, he claims,
because of the sacrifices they have
made, the service they are rendering.
'' the money they are -.:.~ing the state
t and because of their spiritual and
1 moral influence.
1 "I am not making an attack on I
* state institutions. are peculiarly;
1 fortunate at this time in iiaving at the j
1 head of our state institutions Chris3
tian characters in the faculties. And
1 yet there isn't a thoughtful man who
' does not know that if you would blot
out the church college in South Caroline
there would be a tremendous
5 moral deterioration among all of our
t people."
"How can this difficulty be solved?"
he asks, and answers "by the state's
, assuming a different attitude toward
church and independent colleges and
more fairly recognizing their work.
Let the state strive to educate its citiziens
instead of trying to build up in
After citing the laws of Xew York
I state by which cash scholarships ar?
awarded to students to be used at any
j accredited college in the state, Dr.
i Douglas makes the suggestions as fol>
1 n w < m
"1. Let the legislature appoint a
strong central committee headed by
the state superintendent of education,
give this committee i.he power to fix
the standard a college must attain
in order to be graded as an approved
college and the right to investigate the
work of al' colleges applying for state
( rcccgnition. Should any colleges re?
- i; ? j a
luse to give trie lnrormaiion uesirea,
; its name would simply be stricken
from the list.
"This comir>?ii e would exercise no
j control over the college. It would
i .simply have the right to investigate,
j report and determine what recognition
it shall receive from the state.
"2. a. Then have the legislature
abolish all scholarships now in existence
except those given for military
| training and establish say, about 2,000
| new ones worth approximately $75
j apiece; require all state colleges to <
charge tuition fee of $40, and $35 for
room rent, janitor hire, light, heat, water,
and so on; allow the recipients, of
t'nese scholarships to attend any college
in the state that meets the requirements
of this central board of education
and choose his own -course of
study, provided it is graded as full
under-graduate college work.
"b. Or, let the legislature abolish.
a!1 tuition fees in state institutions, as a
has been recommended by the state
1 - ? _ xi J* .11 It* ~
Doara 01 eaucauon, ana aiiow uie
church college $75 for every student
from the state they educate. The
church people of this state who are
undertaking to run colleges pay at
least two-thirds of the taxes. If you
include the care of students, it costs
:-he state at least $250 for each student
educated in a state college. The
church paying t'ne bills say to the
rfate, We will educate these young
men and women ourselves and pay the
taxes necessary for state institutions
if you will allow us $75 to educate our
students it is now costing you $250 to
"c. If neither of these plans commends
itself to the legislature, then
require students attending state col
leges to pay a small tuition tee 01 a
year and sufficient fees to keep up
the college property, say about $35,
approximately the amount students attending
church and independent col- f
leges are paying. Should t'nis plan be
adopted by the legislature, a limited
.-Mimbc- cf scholarships should be provided
in state colleges to meet the tuition
and other fees of the really needy
'"The Battle Cry of Peace" to Be Exhibited
at Opera House Friday
and Saturday. .
What is accepted as the most sensational
photoplay of the day, "The
Battle Cry of Peac*/' will be brought
' to Newberry for two days this week.
! Friday and Saturday. Of this famous
j picture the New York Times has the
i following to say:
" 'The Battle Cry of Peace' is modeled
after Hudson Maxim's book, 'De1
fenseless America,' but there is a substantial
vein of romance and a strong
l human inierest story running through
it. Its author is J. Stuart Blacktop
j who received many suggestions as to
| tho scenario from a number of army N
and navy officers of the federal govI
ernment, who were glad to co-operate
in its making. * * *
"In the same category with 'The^
Birth of a Nation/ 'The Battle Cry of
j Peace 'is a spectabular ogering, bring
ing home to the general puom some
j astounding facts concerning the unj
preparedness o fthis country '.n time
of war* ,
j "Some idea of the size of the offerI
ing is gained when it. is said that' in
j support of the company there were introduced
16,000 National Guardsmen,
i 800 G. A. R. members. 5,0C0 horns and
j 17 aeroplanes, with zeppelins, seaplanes,
submarines, dreadnoughts, battleships,
torpedo boats and armored
motor cars.
"TThere is a series of thrilling picture
nf thp siege of New York,
showing bombardment from the land,
sea and sky; the Wall street district
in flames, a conquering army marching
through the streets, and the dynamiting
of public buildings, to say
nothing of a score of other sensational
No. Six-Sixty-Six
This is a prescription, prepared especially
Five or six doses will break any case, and
if laken then as a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c
Subscribe to The Herald and News, '
$1.98 a wear with three magazines and
The Progressive Farmer.

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