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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 26, 1916, Image 5

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-Tlu' Kattie Civ oi IVaec."'
"The Dattle Cry of Peace" is an argument,
not tor preparation for war,
but for preparation against war.
Commodore J. Stuart Blackton has
taken the facts as supplied by Hud- j
son LMaxim, and has presented them,
not in dry tabulation, but in the form
of a thrilling story told in motion
pictures and with the facts themselves j
illustrated in definite examples.
As the "movie fan" watches this
big story told in five parts ai.d eight j
reels his momery will be refreshed j
in certain particulars and he will
learn many things that have escaped \
his attention. Incidentally, he will1
hp a hip trv clarify his opinions and
come to a definite understanding of
what it means to be an American and .
^ what his country really demands of
^ The story portion of "The Battle
Cry of Peace" is an absorbing tale of
what happened in Belgium and, un-1
der certain conditions, what could
happen here.
Cities overwhelmed, families sepnt
cnh-jppted to unsDeakahle
Oi aivu V! W V? ~j
atrocities, the underhand work of;
spies and m^y other evils that the
world has forced upon its-attention !
within the last year are depicted with
I dramatic intensity. j
The story is so well told and so
well acted by an excellent company
that it cannot fail to make a deep j
and lasting impression. Charles Richman,
Norma Talmadge, Mary Maurice 1
and James Morrison were only a few
in the big cast, but with these four,
several scenes of deep pathos were
superbly acted.
t~ oAHtmn there are enormous
L ? LL auu?v?v^
crowds employed iij the battle scenes j
and in the pictures of everyday lifs. j
The audience travels in an aeroplane,
goes to sea with the fleet,
shares the life of the city, goes
through Coney Island, and has more j
* adventures in a single evening than
[ some folks have in their whole life- j
time. * I
Then they learn to just what extent i
we are unprepared for war and wliat
means are being taken to overcome
that ' unprepared^ess.
If certain treasonable tendencies
in present. day LAmerica are crushed, j
as they deserve to be, 'VTfce Battle j
Cry of .Peace" will have had a valuable ,
share in doing it.
"The Battle Cry of Pea<?e" will be!
shown at the Opera House 'on Jun*!
12, 13 and 14 tift the small price of
25 cents.
1 Worn Out? (1
a No doubt you are, if
you suffer from any of the
numerous ailments to ? | <
J which ail women are sub- $y| i
ject. Headache, back- lx* !
ache, sideache, nervousness,
weak, tired feeling, fjjr
are some of the symp'
> 1% toms, and you must rid wn
11 yourself of them in order
to feel well. Thousands
of women, who have II
been benefited by this \ I
remedy, urge you to
II a U
i & uaraui s
II The Woman's Tonic II
Mrs. Sylvania Woods,
11 of Clifton Mills, Ky., says:
' 11 "Before taking C ar d u i,
B I was, at times, so weak I
could hardly walk, and j
A the rvmi in mv back and !
head nearly killed me. 8^
After taking three bottles Kd
| |? of Cardui, the pains dis- IT
appeared. Now I feel as
well as I ever did. Every
I suffering woman should I
II try Cardui." Get a bottle
1S today. ?-68 8
Those who have used it sn Newberry
are astonished at the INSTANT
^ action of simple buckthorn bark, gly- ,
r cerine, etc, as mixed in Adler-i-ka. Because
it acts on BOIH lower and upper
bowel, ONE SPOONFUL Adler-i-ka .
relieves almost ANY CASE constipa- .
tion, sour stomach of gas. It removes
such surprising foul matter that a few
doees orten relieve or prevent appeu-1
dicitis. (A; short treatment helps
r chronic stomach, trouble. Gilder & ^
Weeks Co., Druggists.
/ I
lb Drive Out Malaria <
And Build Up The System ]
v Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know (
what 70a are taking, as the formula is ;
printed on every label, showing it is '
Quiftine and Iron in a tasteless form. '
The Qninine drives out raalaifa, the \
<ro7 Guilds up the system. 50 cents {
AiaiN YKRMN < I1II 1-tiLK
tilUMVS hJUt: DfcSl'EKATK ;
i^prniaiisi R<?riii?furt? Portion of Fort
r " " I
Douaumont L<ist to French
Under a rain of shot and shell '
which inflicted enormous losses, the
Germans have agai;* taken Fortj
Douaumpnt, northeast of Verdun,
from the French. As thougft to even-;
the score somewhat, however, the1
French in spirited counterattacks!
northwest of Verdun recaptured from I
the Germans trenches on the south-j
ern outskirts of the village of j
Cumieres which the Germans had:
occupied in the late fighting, and also j
stopped with their artillery several J
attempts of the Germans to debouch I
from the village. The fighting around j
Fort Douaumont was furious,- the;
Germans launching attack after at- j
tack against the fort, employing i
among other two fresh dii.isions of j
Bavarians. Several times the at-1
tacks were put dowii with heavy losses,
but finally the Germans succeeded
in reoccupying the point of
vantage which they had held virtual- j
ly since the commencement of the j
Verdu.i offensive until the French:
drove them out several days ago. The I
French still retain the immediate approaches
to the fort.On
the Austro-Italian front the
Austrians from the Lake liaraa region
to the Val Sugana district are
keeping up the violent offensive |
against the Italians. Driven across
their border southeast of Trent, the
Italians are endeavoring to hold a
fortified line from Asiago to VVrsiero
a::d the heights east of the fVald'Assa.
Rome admits that in effecting
their retreat across the border
the Italians destroyed artillery whicj
i* irninnssihle tn withdraw.
It ?? UO
As an outgrowth of recent talk of
peace, Sir Edward Grey has reiterated
in the house of commons that
the time is not yet ripe for peace. It
was the duty of diplomacy to maintain,
the solidarity of the entente allies,
he said, until a stage of the war
had been reached where the prospect
of maintaining an enduring peace
would be within the allies.
The American note to Great Britain
and France reiterating, though
more strongly than in the previous
note, the government's . protests
against the seizure a.d detention of
mail mflttpr ihmiTI/l to and
LUMA* JLU^VVV. V v vt - ?
from the United States has been
ha ded to the British and French
ambassadors at Washington.
ftaina/1 1U P/vnnila "Ht7 To Vint* TTitiaI I
VIAW * VW?i%fcW J O * I
Norfolk, Va.?"I suffered from ner- i
vousness, had 110 appetite and was very I
thin. Nothing I took seemed to help me i
until one daya friend told me aboutVinol.
I have now taken six bottles and have
gained fifteen pounds: have a good apSitite
and can eat anything.Mattie
enning, Norfolk, Va.
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and iron
tonic without oil, a constitutional remedy
which creates an appetite, aids digestion
and makes pure healthy blood. Try it
on our guarantee.
Gilder & Weeks, Druggists. Newoerry.
S. C.
fj Wonderful
Vj 7 will change
JtlWi thatir .
wMpLong Face!
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy can
really be termed WONDERFUL. No
matter where you live?you will find j
pecpie who have suffered with Stoni- '
ach, Liver and Intestinal Ailments, j
etc., and have been ;estored to health |
and are loud in their praise of this 1,
remedy It acts on the source and 1.
\ i 1
foundation of these ailments, remov- j.
ing the poisonous catarrh and bile ac- j i
cretions, taking out the inflammation j
from the intestinal tract and assists J
i'ii rendering the same antiseptic. Suf- j
ferers are rged to try one dose, Tvhich ;-j
alone should relieve your suffering and
convince you that Mayr's Wonderful ]
Remedy should restore you to good ;,
health. Put it to a test today. Send i
for booklet e>n Stomach Ailments to J j
tt "MTf cr /"'Vi Pimic;t 1 r?K ! <
ixcu. in. ma.* 1 > ivxuej. vuv?j
Whiting St., Chicago, or better still j
Dbtain a bottle from your druggist, j <
FV>r sale by Gilder.and Weeks and all I
>ther reliable druggists.'* $
fiivigofatlgg to the Pate and SlcJfiy *
rhe Old Standard general stren^thei ing tonic.
SROVH'S TASTELESS c'jill TONIC, drives out I
Malina.eviriche ; tie bloc and btii.d4- ap ,
tern. A true to&.c. l or ail ullS ' . j ? i
YlUS. ii A V? ES
Editor The HerAld and .News:
E closed you will find the obituary :
notice of the death of Mrs. W. A. !
Hou-oc nf -Ph^rlnttesville Vfl. A<? a;
girl she was a regular visitor to the '
Confederate hospitals, married a Coi> j
federate soldier. A great church !
worker and in latter life a great suf- {
ferer. The few days I spent in her !
splendid home will ever be r.amem- !
bered as among the most pleasant of
W. G. Peterson.
Mrs. Hawes died in Charlottesville,1
Va., her native city, on the 30th of
October, 1915. ' j
It seems late to postpone giving the ;
public a brief sketch of her life. But j
she was so rare a woman that it was .
felt to be a thing impossible, to give
any fitting representation of what a
^ower she has been in her church a?>d
through that in the world, quiet and |
retired as" she was; vertably one of I
tVin^p "whrisV works do follow them."
The Sinclair family from whom i
Virginia Lucretia sprung originally
French a d spelled St. Clere, had followed
UVUlliam the conqueror to England,
emigrated to Scotland, and belonged
to Clan Caithness at the time
the young prete.ider, Charles Edward,
Says iShe Had 200 Convulsions?Tanlac
Almost Restored Health
in Two Weeks.
Just two and a half bottlee of Hanlac
have banished in three (3) weeks
the stomach trouble with which liirs.
^Mary G. Kernels, of 16 Hammett St.,
Anderson, S. C., suffered and which
during the proceding eleven (11)
months had caused her to have at
least two hundred (200) convulsions,
said her father, G. W. 'Hale, of 18
Hammett St., Anderson.
Mr. Hale said he, with others, had
laid out Mrs. Kernels' body at least
two hundred (200) times during the
past eleven (11) months, each time
thinking her dead. "I hoped she
reallv was dead," he said, "so she
would not have to longer endure that
awful suffering."
Mr. Hale's statement follows, and
it is one of the most remarkable that
has yet come to the attention of the
Tanlac representative:
"For five years my daughter, Mrs.
Mary G. Kernels, suffered after eating
the most severe attacks of*indi-i
gestion. We 'had tried every way to
find relief for her suffering, but with- j
out success. She had even been un- j
der the knife atya hospital. During j
the past year we spent at least six.!
hundred (600) dollars for doctors' j
bills for her. but Tanlac was the only ^
medicine which gave her relief. Tan- lac
is the greatest medicine on earth. J
'THer suffering was so intense and
so terrible that it caused her to go
into a kind of convulsion. We had
laid her out, thinking she was- dea.l
at least two hundred (200) times in
the past eleven months. Scores of
times when she was laid out, I hoped
?he really was dead, so she would not
have to longer endure that awful suffering.
' I
" But, she was relieved in just two
(2) weeks by Tanlac, and now, fifteen
(15) days after she began taking it,
she is up and goes out visiti g,
though she had been confined to her
bed six (6) weeks before she began
taking iTanlac.'
Mrs. Kernels, who -lives at 16 Hammett
St.. said: "I suffered from j
chronic stomach trouble, and steadily j
became worse despite all treatment.
Last summer I was twice operated
on without gaining relief. I was told
my case was hopeless, but I began
taking Tanlac and the very first dose >
decreased the intensity of those awful i
attacks which followed each meal. I {
haive taken two and a half (21-2) bottles
of Tanlac, and have gained ten
(10) pounds in weight. I am doing
By housework now, and do not suffer
those attacks."
Mrs. Kernels' father and his wife,
ler husband and a neighbor were
present luring mese cou>ersauui:a.
Evans' Pharmacy, Anderson, will
pleased to answer any inquiries regarding
the above statements.
Tanlac, the master medicine, is sold
exclusively by Gilder & Weeks, .
dewberry; prosperity Drug Co., Prosjerity;
Little Mountain Drug Co., Litle
Mountain; Dr. W. 0. HoIIoway, ;
>happells; Whitmire Pharmacy, Whit- j
nire; D. J. Livingston, Silverstreet.
3rice $1 per bottle straight.?Adv.
v\a.s defeated :h. battle of Callo
.ten. in !Vk>. an.l .ioim Sinclair, witu
the Douglases, Shepherds and MacDonalds,
with many other adherents
of the Stuarts, prel'erri..g exile to
compromise of principle, took refuge
in North America.
George Sinclair belonged to the
fourth generation of his family, "who
called America home, and the maiden '
name of his wife was Ruth Ann. Belt,
whose family was of similar geneal-;
ogy; namely, Alfred Belt, son of Carl-,
ton Belt, son of Higginson Belt, and
were people of consideration in their
new abode.
Virginia was the sixth child of
these worthy parents, who first settling
in Loudon county, 'Virginia, removed
to Albermarle in 1336, and
~ . * ? V? ^ ^ *3 ? 11 v.
yuicnaacu iiuiii ui. .vici i r? euiuei uic
place known as Locust Grove, which j
had been previously owned by the;
Lewises, together with land enough ,
attached to make farming profitable, j
Virginia early attended school at;
the Piedmont Institute. She after- j
wards pursued her education in the j
Albemarle Female Institute, and later
at Hollins, of which Professor |
Charles L. Cocke was principal in j
her day, and she matured into a love- j
ly woman, as, happily, her photo-1
l graph, still preserved, attests. Ia ;
, 1859 Dr. John A. Broadus married her
: elder sister, Charlotte, and took a
j great interest jn further stimulating
| the thirst for knowledge and religj
ious aspirations of the studious young
: girl, whose intelligence struck him
j as of a high type.
Popular as a Girl.
| She had already become a member
| of the Episcopal church, and was an
ardent and acceptable teacher in its
Sabbath school. As a young girl she
had affable manners, and was generally
liked, but her intimate friends
i were few and select.
Suffered Bereavements Many.
In November, 1868, she was married
to the late Dr. Walker Aylett
Hawes, of King William county, Virginia,
a graduate of the school ^f
medicine in the University of Viri
ginia. Dr. Hawes took his bride home
f A Me notvva r>rvnntv fhprp Pnm
menced the practice of his profession;
but, after three years, he removed
to New York city, where he
continued in practice for thirty-iive
i In 1379, when they had already lost
their eldest son, a seivere epidemic of
j diphtheria swept through New York
, bereaving them of another son and
daughter. One little girl survived the
Mrs. Hawes, as soon after her ar^
i rival as possible, resumed church
; membership, this time in the Baptist
i churcli of the Epiphany, Madison
, avenue and sixty-fourth street. She
| was a constant attendant upon its
! services, taught diligently in the SunI
day school, and, making many friends
! among the congregation, was soon
recognized as a zealous Christian. In
the spring of 1897, six years after the
venerable church completed its century,
the trustees rcognized that finances
were not in a fiourising con^;^v>n.
Some of its staunchest mem-]
m_ A_J r..i u
ITir. ffCUl-AUU-LUl-ll
-Here's Mr. "Gets-It
The New Plan Corn Core That's as
(Sure as the Rising Sun.
"Glad to meat you!" says the rezor
! to the corn. "I'll bleed for you," says
j the corn to the razor. Razors and
j corns lov^ each other. Corns love to*
*?- ?.
^Tiy, O WTiy, Did I Do It? 'Gets-it5
for Me After Thi*?if I Livei'-*
be cut, picked, gouged, saiveo, pias-i
tered and jerked out?the grow faster; |
Mr. and Mrs. I Wen t-and-Cut-It realize
it now?they use "Gets-It" instead? '
it's the wonderful, simple corn-cure
that never fails. Stops pain. Tou
apply it in 2 seconds, it dries at ofcce,
the corn is doomed. Nothing to stick
to the stocking or press on the corn.
It means good-night to plasters, salves,
diggers, razors and toe-bundling. You
can wear smaller shoes. Your corns I
will come right off, "clean as a whistle."
Never inflames healthy flesh.
The world's biggest selling corn cure.
"Gets-It" is sold by druggists everywhere,
25c a bottle, or sent direct by
E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. Sold
in Newberry and recommended as the
world's best corn remedy by Gilder &
Weeks, W. G. Mayes and P. E. Way.
.;e:\> ::liJ uica. ( . :.e:*s :;ad moved
away, i.he faithful trustees, few in
number, feeling tlie financial burden
too heavy for them, called a church j
meeiing and announced to the as?
sembled membership that they could j
see no way out of the difficulty but
^*'noi? itolnahlo Hnil/lincr oTlrf !
u > senilis LJU^XI va*uuw*t uuiiunig c?**v? |
lot, paying the indebetdness, and
themselves transferring their mem- 1
bership to other Baptist churches, j
After several official members -had
spoken in the same despondent tone. j
a gentle woman's voice was heard,
;-nd (Mrs. Hawes arose, and asked if
she might be permitted to propose a
She said it was clear to her that
uiere was need for preaching in that
very place, and she asked if the trustees
would consent for her to rent the
church for the summer just begun,
and try the plan for a brief term at
least, instead of resigning so supinely
sacred associations. The trustees ex
?-? J n Af f aaI
presseu iiitjir regrci, uui vnu uui icci
equal to assuming the financial obliKreso
\ ^
Kills Lice, Mites, Fleas, He
For Mange, Sheep Scab
Prevents H
and all contagious <
by keeping the p
Write for free booklets on the a
Prevention and the cons
Kreso Dip No. 1 ir
I | We've
I'! From E
pj " TAose Totally Differe,
i \
\ represent by n
i i oW<
|| at $3.50
P ^ During the past fe
^ | out a number or th<
^ \ with an eye to sti
^ ^ proved its ability
<jh \ satisfaction.
'//, \ Frank!)7, we have
ip \ sible to equal the
H \ at prices that will
I7A as me snues.
!jk Why not run in I
W us show you som
% our Spring stock
tfA more" Shoes ?
% He "Non-Wea
two to three times longer !
/, proof and non-slipping. I;
'A, who appreciates the utmos
I ~ m. ?
HI I. M. 01
jf; ; Newberr
\ .. >'> * ,
: : i
nations. Mr3. I la we* modestly but
iiiiniy i epreselltc-d that if they would
i art herself. They ri ally assented,
! ana she forthwith began her task.
The pastor having "already left, she
wrote to a talented young minister o:'
a church in Kentucky, asking him to
be her guest a.d take the pulpit for
his vacation, to which he cordially
agreed. Sexton, choir, organist and
all the concomitants of a well organized
place of worship arranged
! for in orderly ma ner; advertisement
made that Epiphany church would be
opened during the whole summer, ana
Mr. Howard Lee Jones was announc,
ed as preacher.
I Ask your Drucrlst for /j\
$j,S\ W-jiJa Chl.che*-ter s Diamond Lrmnd/Wv.
1*111? in ICcd and <?old metallic^\^X
( boxes, sealed with Blue RiLboa. \/
I 465 ^ SWI Take no other. Ttiiv of vour ?
; l~l - fif A^forCHI-CirES-TEBS
| L JP DlAliONR ?;rt.VNI> PILLS, for 25
I A'' r> years known as Rest, Safest, Ahvtys ReliaU*
?W"" |
als Cuts, Wounds, Scratches,
and other skin troubles.
[og Cholera
liseases of live stock
iremises sanitary
ire of all live stock, Hog Cholera
traction of a hog wallow.
i original packages
? . I
Learned 9
xperience j
that \
WW ji
sraore" Shoes for Men j
ir the best values \
$4. and $5. !
w seasons, we've tried
* popular priced brands \
icking to the one that
to give you the most \
found it utterly imposSfiefF*
suit you as perfectly \
for a minute, and let
ie of the new ones in
of "Wear- /
ir" Plugged Sole gives the shoes \
ife, besides making them damp- \
:'s a money saver for die fellow \
t in service. '
y, S. C. |

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