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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 28, 1916, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-01-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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Treat Coughs an
Dangerous Bronchial
Often Follow *
rv- NT an r n icr?r?\r.^rv
-L/ i . lYllly^ 3 JL^iUVV/ T w* J
Instantly Relieves and
Breaks Up the most
Stubborn and
* Hard Colds.
potrh rold because our svs
I tem has become weakened and
finds itself unable to throw off the
Cold germs. Nature in some cases
will effect a cure; but generally,
without aid we get worse. How
much wiser to help nature fight
and expel these cold germs! For
"Thedford's Black-Draught
H? is the best all-round medicine |||
| I erer used," writes J. A. m
ffe Steelman, of Pattonvil'e, Texas.
Itora (l| enffaro/1 forr'Vil r nn iVi 15v<?r
troubles, and could get no relief. |3j
The doctors said 1 had con- ||?j
citmnfiAn I rnnlrt not work at F-?
I all. rmally I tried
Iuiwuani i|
and to my surprise, I got better, $$
and am to-day as well as any
man." Thedford's Black- 8||j
Draught is a general, cathartic, |||;
lJ ggg vegetable liver medicine, mat
j has been reguteting irregulari- raj
S ties of the liver, stomach and
f H bowels, for over 70 years. Get ||p
I a package today, fnsist on the ||?
Hgenuine---Thedford's. ^
SffAMDDr sro?.;
AVI:en your back aches, and your
"hlflrtriPT and kitfnevs seem to be disor- /
dereci, remember it is needless to suffer?go
to your nearest drug store and
get a bottle of Dr. Kilmer's SwampRoot.
It is a physician's prescription
for diseases of the kidneys and bladder.
, ...
It has stood the test of years and has
a reputation for quickly and effectively
o-ivirjcr T-aciiHs in rid s of
5>4T*"I5 ?
This prescription was used by Dr.
Kilmer in his private practice and was
60 very effective that it has been placed
on sale everywhere. Get a bottle,
50c and $1.00, at your nearest druggist.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Ki'mer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
cimnla * iW-Vicm writ in c
COrlliyiC/ IS\J L 1.1 v. ' ' ' ilVIX * * ^ O v ^ "
and mention the Newberry Semi-weekly
Herald and News.
Hade Well By Delicious Vinol
Bellefontaine, Ohio.?"My blood was
very poor ? I was in a weak, nervous,
run-down condition. I tried different
remedies without benefit and one day
my druggist told me about Vinol. I
if if Vvnilf w*\ s\ nr? iv? /-v*tawt ttta?*
vxx^u. it clxiu. xi/ jjuut xxi^ up in cvcij waj j
? blood, strength and nerves, and I tell I
my friends it is the best medicine on i
earth."?Mrs. Earl Brunson.
Vinol, our delicious cod liver and iron !
tonic without oil,'sharpens the appetite, i
aids digestion, enriches the blood and '
in this natural manner creates strength.
Gilder & Weeks, Druggists, Newberry,
S. !C.
n M PT? 1 1 *
Many 1 roubles m
Due To An J"
Inactive Liver
Many of the troubles of life, such as
headache, indigestion, constipation and
lack of energrv are due to inactive livi
ItIUItMJI 5 JL11 -VJtK-ljAA. is a natural
vegetable remedy that will get
the liver right and make these troubles
disappear. It has none of the dangers
or disagreeable after affects of calomel
Get a 30c or $1 bottle of this splendid
remedy from your druggist today.
Every bottle bears the likeness of L.
K. Grigsby, Wno guarantees it through
unaer & vveeKs.
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Tonr druggist will refund money if PAZO
'OINTMENT fails to cure any case of It^birc
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles i n 6 to 14 dt*y7'he
5rst application Ease aud Rest :
id Colds At Once
[ and Lung Ailments
Jeglected Colds.
this purpose there is no better
remedy than Dr- King's New Discovery.
It is composed of Pine
Tar mixed with laxatives and
healing balsams. It is antiseptic.
The instant Dr. King's New Discovery
comes in contact with the
* xf ?y-x /\t? VAlTt4
??i HIS, lllCy UiC ui i^awi ?
cough lessens, the irritation is
soothed, and you begin to get
better at once. Don't take the risk
of serious sickness. Take Dr.
King's New Discovery. In use
4n vears and guaranteed all
1 the time. All druggists,
jpujrt^aaaagnnr naBMpnnjag-'-rrfnn > nggauaweam?wOTrwr?a?
[ \
K inW !
i u
i wuiS. M 'r~ ~ i
i ^ I
11 ri\ 0 ' |
11 The Rayo Lights ,
I Like a Gas Jet J
HTQ light the Rayo j
lamp you don't
have to remove the
shade or the chimney.
Just life the gallery
and touch a
match. It is just as
an ott fr\ 11 nrli < oo o rro o I !
to ao a.
burner and it requires
little effort to keep it
are the modern
lamps for the farm.
^ in Hesicrn ?
I yet an ornament to
any room in the
Use Aladdin Security
Oil or Diamond
White Oil /a obtain
best results in Oil
Stoves, Lamps and
*" *-*? rk i f
I fie Kayo is only one or
our many products that are
known in the household
and on the farm for their
quality and economy. j
Ask for them by name and
you are sure of satisfaction.
Standard Household
Matchless Liquid
Standard Hand Separator
Eureka Harness Oil
Mioa Axle Grease
if your dealer does not
nave tnem, write to our
nearest station.
(New Jersey)
Washington, D. C. Charlotte, N. G.
Norfolk, W.Va Charleston, W.Va ft i
Richmond. Va. Charleston. S C.
t.MBBnsiiwm it n n m r* ,
Notice Is hereby given that the of^
*c tfill 1\A rvnnrt frnm i
iictf U1 UOUiilV tlUUlLUi V> 111 UC iiv/iXj
January 1st to February 20, 1916, inclusive,
for the purpose of taking tax
returns of personal property for fiscal
year 1916. Also the following place3
will be visited either by myself or an
authorized agent for the purpose of
securing tax returns. Namely:
J. L. Crooks Store, Monday, Jan. ai.
The law requires that tax returns
shall be signed and sworn to. Taxpayers
will take notice that no returns
will be accepted unless made to me'or
my authorized agent, or someone qualified
to administer an oath. It is requested
that so far as possible all re
* ?? -* rtrvwTit- HHVi 1 fi
tuI'lls ue maue tu uic ui ?jj.j a^cui,, xuid
will aid me in preventing errors in
your 1916 returns and help to clear up
any errors now existing. Come prepared
to give the name and number of
school district in which you live. Also
the school district in which you own
oother property. Do not ask that your
property be taken from the tax dupli
cate of last year returns.
County Auditor.
Hmrp> k Y
CI Id 1
| To get the best
the market. It i
| light of any ordin
1 Stilt Mantle
| 1 Lamp Chirm
1 f _
I i L.amp ^nirn
! Special price w
The House of a '
<zhi iTmTM *1. Mwrm i in 111 ii?BcaKamgffgi *rm waaaMCMai
| He Tried Many Ways, at Grci.it Cost,
to End Troubles?Tells In
teresting Story.
I Perhaps because, of the hardships
he was forced to endure when the
South was being devastated by the
events of the War Between the States,
T. E. Middleton of IMarion, now a retired
merchant and one of the veterans
of that conflict, began forty-five
yeaVs ago to suffer intensely with
stomach trouble. Try as he would, he
n no a f r\ vnliOi'o tlilC
lUUIiU uimocu uuaui^ cw i v.iiv '
condition, which he finally came to
look upon as a Nemesis. Hundreds of
dollars he spent in direct attempts to
combat this trouble, ?and hundreds,
perhaps thousands of dollars he indirectly
lost because of impaired health
and decreased efficiency.
But, after his trouble had forced him
to retire from business perhaps years
earlier than he would had he been nor- j
mally healthy, he found in Tanlac. the i
master medicine, he says, just what
he needed to relieve his ailment,'
though it had steadily strengthened
its held upon him during the forty- !
five years of his suffering.
Mr. Middleton is a well known and |
highly respected citizen of Marion. Ha !
voluntarily came to Dr. W. L. Harrel- i
son. manager of the Karreljon Drug j
Co.. Marion, and gave the following re- j
markable endorsement of the master;
medicine, Tanlac.
Tanlac has done something for Mr.
Midd'eton dozens of other medicines;
failed to do, and he emphatically says '
so. "I can not say too much for your
medicine, Tanlac," said the iveteran. |
That statement should settle many j
doubts. He is in position to know, and !
he. like all other substantial citizens, j
does not recommend a medicine unless j
he is sure of its value. His statement j
"I suffered from stomach troub1e for i
forty-five years and I have spent hun- j
dreds of dollars for medicines, but j
ncne brought me relief. Finally, after |
years cf suffering with ill health that:
probably was directly brought on by?
indigestion, I tried Tanlac and it \
worked wonders for me.
"Mv trouble became so bad t'nat I
was unable to retain anything on my j
stomach. I had no appetite and could ,
not eat. . My s'eep was broken and un- j
refreshing. My system became gen- j
orally run down. When m\ trouble j
was growing worse, I was a merchant j
in Marion, but, as a consequence of j
my pnysicai ms, i was iuiutru iu slu^
merchandising and live a quiet life.
Before I took Tanlac, I would nave
fantastic dreams at night, but, thanks
to Tanlac, I now sleep soundly and I
never know what it is to have a draam.
"You can imagine how dreary the
prospect was for me, and I was well
along in years. It was a happy day
for when I saw the advertisement
of Tanlac. I bought a bottle, and I
obtained relief from the very first dose.
I have taken six bottles, and expect to
continue taking it, for I believe it is
the medicine for me.
"T nnrl Arcn Ta T"l 1?) and
I tdU IlCdi UllJ" tuuuiuc v.? _
recommend it. I know what it will do,
and I think everybody who suffers with
stomach trouble should know about
this wonderful medicine."
Tanlac, the master medicine, is soia
exclusively by Gilder & Weeks, Newberry;
Prosperity Drug Co., Prosperity;
Little Mountain Drug Co., Little
our Chance j
lamp burnsr on
*ives double the
lary burner.
Earner 25c
ley Protector 10c
ney 10c
bile they last 30c.
r .-I ?i ...I.I....
i Variety Store !
Thousand Things.
??????????b???? i
, _ i
? 5
J (fountain; Dr. W. 0. Holloway, Chapi
Dells: Whitmire Pharmacy. Whitmire;
I '
T$ ';oaj;saaAi!S uojsSuiAiiq 'r *a
; Livingston. Silverstreet. Price $1 per j
{ per bottle straight. adv.
i Austria-Hungry Tells of Success 111'
llalkans and in Italian Theater.
Berlin. Jan. 26 (by wireless to Say-J
j 1
' ville.)?T'ne delegates of the Monte-;
' r.egrin government at 6 o'clock yester1
day signed articles providing for the
i laying down of the arms of the Mont?;
negrin froces. according to an announcement
made today by the Austro:
Hungarian headquarters.
Austro-Hnngarian troops, the state
ment adds, occupied portions of the;
Italian positions near Oslavia and
took prisoner 1,197 soldiers, including
45 officers.
The text of tne statement follows
" Vn:f orrlci v a t n m tllQ r? ol to C n fi
the Montenegrin government signed
articles regarding the laying down of
the arms of the Montenegrin army, i
The disarming is going on without'
difficulty and has extended to the districts
of Kolasin and Anriyevica.
"Italian front: Austrc-Hungarian !
troops in a battle near Oslarria occu-j
pied part of the nemy's positions taking
prisoner 1,197 soldiers, including 45 j
officers. Two machine guns also were j
"At other places on the Isonzo front
there was increased activity. Italian
attacks near Podora, "Monte San Michele
and our positions east of Monfalcone
were repulsed.
"Austro-Hungarian aircraft dropped
bombs on the enemy's quarters and
sheds at Boergo and Ala."
February Woman's Home Companion.
iTihe February Woman's- Home Companion
not only has splendid fiction by
well-known writers, but excellent, special
articles and features.
Among the snort story contributors
are ?'\;urv E. Wi:kins Freeman, Mary
Heaton orse and Sophie Kerr. They
cres; nt a lively and attractive stoud of i
stories. The two big serials "The Rising
Tide" and "Chloe Malone" are continued
by Margaret Deland and Fannie
Heaslip Lea. "The Geranium Lady" is
concluded by Sylvania Chatfield Bates.
"The Housework Boycott," by Ida
Tarbell, written after thorough investigation,
shews why girls do not want to
enter domestic service and how to
rrof /- rvnfontc.rl o n rl rrnnrl cnrvontc: Tn
l vv/attxutu anvi uux >uuwk>. * ** .
"Tne Man Across the Aisle" Emily
Rarton P.eid describes the peculiar
dangers that girls are subject >o when
Traveling alone, pointing out that 50,000
girls disappear annually in the
1'nited States. An original article on
Russia, from a new angle, is contributed
by Laura Spencer Porter. Alice
Farnham Leader, M. D., gives some
valuable instruction by which business
nn* n?>At.07>Trn f Vl oir. 'hoolt'h
VTViXICli lau JL/1 t luvu uvi*>w i.
A new department, "The Woman Mo_
toris-:," is begun by C. H. Claudy, the
automobile expert. It takes up problems
that most women have to deal
with in running a car, and is designed
10 help women drivers. In the picture
section are many interesting pages,
notably those on "'The Most Wonderful
Dancers in the World," "Skating as the
Newest Fad'' and "Real Homes Worth
Copying." The regular departments
on handicraft, cooking, better babies,
v;nmpn'R rinhs. motion mc^ures. enter
tainment and many other subjects are
filled with valuable suggestions. Fashions
are discussed by Grace Margaret
Gould. This number of the Woman's
Home Companion is interesting, well
rounded and fully up to its usual high
! Ruling: of Highest Tribunal will Enable
Country to Draw More Heavily on j
fnt-fanoc of Vprv
L Vi i ll 11V J vi . t v* j
i :Washington, Jan. 24.?<T.he income'
tax was dee'ared constitutional today
by the supreme court in a unanimous'
decision which swept aside every contention
raised against it and, in the,
opinion of congressional leaders, opened
the way for increasing the tax rate ;
on great fortunes to help pay for na
tional defense.
Proposals are pending in congress to
lax incomes of more than SI 000,000 as;
high as 50 per cent. Leaders on all j
sides agree that out of the impetus j
which the decision today will give such;
proposals is likely to come a definite,
movement to levy on the revenues j
from great private fortunes for some j
of the millions the government must I
raise to carry out the army and navy I
"The supreme court's decision has!
absolutely unfettered the income tax j
| as a source of revenue," said Repre- j
jsentative Hull of Tennessee, author or.
I the law. "All doubt is removed and j
j congress left much, freer to act. I be-I
| neve congress will take advantage of j
ii.. i - A In ur ty> Q _ l
j Lil6 opportunity IU umtriiu me ici v? uiu j
| teriaTy. Without any unusual or un- [
[just changes it can be made to'yield !
1 $185,000,000 to $195,000,000 a year, as j
' against .$85,000,000 or $90,000,000 at j
; present." j
I To Increase TaxCs. I
| Representative Hull is preparing
I amendments to carry the tax to incomes
below $3 000 and make graded
~ + n x-no in /->nm Ac PV.
increases iu a-ui iaAc^ wix mvu?-vu ?
cetding $20,000 a year.
So fai\ the problem of raising the
revenue for national defense, although
approached from many angles has not
been carried toward any definite solution
because with the constitutionality
of Tne income tax undecided administration
leaders were reluctant to
A? ?. - ^Ar>nn/1on^o nn it
picice LUt) IliUCll ucpciiuv-iiv-v.. vu M.*.
In its decision the supreme court
construed for the first time the 16th
amendment to the constitution, under
which the tax is levied, and gave it the
broadest interpretation possible.
The decision was announced by
Chief Justice White. It was rendered
in the appeal of Frank R. Brushaber
from t'.oe action of the Xew York fedpral
court in refusing to enjoin the
Southern Pacific, of which Brushaber
was a stockholder, from paying the tax.
The case raised substantially every
point involved in all the five income
tax cases before the court with the
-exception of the effect of the provision
allowing mining corporations to make
a 5 per ^ent deduction annually from
gross income for depletion of mines.
Tnis provision is regarded as being an
amendment to the old corporation tax.
Within the Iiaw.
The basic error of those who attacked
the constitutionality of the tax,
Chief Justice White held, was in regarding
the 16th amendment as empowering
the United States to levy a
direct tax wit'nout apportionment
among the states according to population.
In substance the court held that
the 16th amendment had not empowered
the federal government to levy a
new tax, but that "the whole purpose
" f the amendment was to relieve all
income taxes from a consideration of
the source whence tne income was
Those opposing the tax had urged
that the 16th amendment provided that
income from "wnatever suuiuc ucrived''
should be taxed without regard
to the apportionment among the States,
iliiiey argued that the Underwood-Simmons
income tax provision by reason
of exemptions of certain incomes from
taxation had not come within the
tVia omDridmPnf
ili fc?1 iim ? Ul iut
Chief Justice White said the power
of the federal government to levy an
income tax had never been questioned.
Quoting at length from the famous income
tax decisions of 1895, he declared
that the court then recognized the fact
that "taxation on income was in the
nature of an excise entitled to be en
forced as such unless and until it was
concluded that to enforce it would
amount to accomplishing the result
which the requirement as to the apportionment
of direct taxation was adopted
to prevent, in which case t'ne need
3 ^ o T? 1
vould arise to disregard uie IV/I in auu |
consider the substance alone and hence
cuuject the tax to regulation as to apportionment
which otherwise as an excise
would not apply to it."
To Avoid Trouble.
The court then decided, he added,
that the effect of the tax on the income
from real estate was the same
as if a direct tax had been leviea on
the real estate and that it was with a
view of obviating such questions that
the amendment had been adopted.
Inasmuch as the amendment had not
' onferred t'ne power to levy an income
tax, said the chief justice, it could not
I be interpreted as embracing limitations
| as to the nature and character of in!
come to be taxed. To consider it as
J unbracing limitations, such as not au;
r i-7'm cr o nrriffroccivo t d v ll o rplata/l
was irreconcilable with the purpose of
the amendment. He explained that the
uniformity of excise taxes required by
the constitution was geographical uniformity
of applicacion as to classes.
The chief justice further held that
the tax did not -violate the "due process"
provision of the constitution by
o " O ^ T 1? J rtf f O Y 3 i i/"VTl OTl
a 111^5 v. x xai,?. Wi. lu.^u'iwu
incomes above $20,000 than on those
below that figure or by other provisions.
- -'-N.
Come to tiie Front as Most Important
Developments as Fighting
Hostilities on all fronts having for
the moment dwindled to rather unimportant
proportions, the political side ^
of trie war has again assumed the chief , w y
role of interest. The British parliament
is discussing with much animaiYrV?nf
c+Arvp r- V> o 1 1 V\ r\ IoL'QTI t/\ moVo
IIUII YY licit OtCMO ouau ut lUAVii cvy uiuu^ :I
more rigid the government's plan of
keeping goods of all sorts, imported or
exported, out of Germany; British labor
has decided by an overwhelming majority
to support the government to the
full in the prosecution of the war; trie
German ambassador at Washington
has presented to the American government
a draft note concerning the sinking
of the steamer Lusitania which is
believed to meet all the American demands
on this troublesome issue, and
which, if accepted by the German government,
will finally end the controvprQr
In addition Great Britain lias answered
tentatively the American protest
against the holding up of mails,
but will reply more fuHy to the representations
when France has signified
her approval of Great Britain's at
Simultaneously ccmes the announcement
that in the future French
warships will aid the British navy in
blockading the English channel and
the Xorth sea and take pare in the examination
of mails as well as cargoes.
Hand to hand fighting between
French and Germans near Beuville
tcok place when the French tried; to
reiake trenches captured from them
by the Germans, merlin reports im
all the attacks were repulsed, fflhe
French, however, have taken from the
Germans mine craters they had occupied
several days ago and in mining
operations in the Argonne forest
have destroyed German trenches. 1
A Tlnlion frnnf Tt-011'QTI
UI1 ilie AU&llU-icanau I.uui A
positions near Osla?via have been captured
by the Austrians who made prisoners
of 45 officers and 1,197 men, according
to Vienna.
The Turks claim that another attack
by the British near Menlarie, east of
Kut-el-Amara, was discontinued after
the British had suffered "appalling
Th-e Austrian drive down tne eastern
coast of the Adriatic, having passed
beyond the Montenegrin border, is said
to have resulted in the capture of an
Albanian seaport, San Giovanni di
Medua. Rome advices indicate that
,he Italian government is concerned at
--? -c -?r> fl n o.n
tne extension ui C5CliO.lL luuuv^vv
southward along the Adriatic, but
there are- no indications that further
measures to oppose the Teutonic forces
are under way. It is said no alarm
is felt in Rome for Avlona, which has
been occupied by Italian troops, or for
TT.crco ^ Pac.hfl
Lmrazzo, 111 lilt: uauuo ui u?>.uu * ~ ~ ~ ,
provisional president of Albania, who
has cast his lot with the entente allies.
An unofficial dispatch says that Bulgarians
invading Albania have come
in contact with and mei: defeat at the
hands of Albanian troops led by Essad
i*onrp<ipntativps of the Monte
X iiV^ i \*IJ*
negrin government, according to a
Vienna dispatch coming by way of Berlin,
at last have signed articles regarding
the disarmament of rhe Montenegrin
army and the Montenegrins
are everywhere laying down their
Tho "Rritish house of lords has pass
ed the third reading of the military
service bill.
Neither landowner nor remter can
prosper on poor land; both can prosper
on rich land. And of all the inventions
ever devised by the wit of
man" for making rich land poor and
keeping it poor and for making both
landlord and renter poor at the same
time, nothing has ever been devised
equal to the one-year renting system.
And the South is probably the only
part of the civilized world in which
such a system still obtains.?The Pro
gressive Farmer.
Ladieal Ask yoar Dmyriat for A\
fci\ Clil-cbe^ter 8 Diamond BrandApVY
J'lllsin Red 'xold n:?miicyy^
boxes, s^'ed vith Blue Ribbon. \ X
"1 Take no ether. Buy of yonr *
vcars known ?s Ecst, Safest, Always F.eiiabia

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