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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, October 10, 1916, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-10-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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in goodness and
in pipe satisfaction
is all we or its enth
astic friends ever cl
for it!
It answers every :
or any other man
cool and fragrant
smokeappetite thai
it in a mighty shor
Will you invest 5c
so on the national 'j
m r% *******
LABjGE attendance promised
at live stock meet
^ ^ Vnwmafs:
completion U1 tvvpaauTc iaiiu?if
Creamery Marks Opening October
"The Live Stock Exposition and
Conference at Orangeburg, on October
llth-12th, 1S16, will have a record
breaking attendance of farmers,
I&re stock owners and business men,
according to present indications.
'This rarofullv Dlanned meeting will
liave an auspicious beginning- as re.gards
the live stock- interests o]
South Carolina in the completion ol
the Farmers Co-Operative Creamerj
on October 10th, and in the opinior
of L. S. Wolfe, County Agent for
angeburg County, who hl.is been au
tively behind the creamery organize
*iOu. Prominent farmers who are w
become members and expected to re
mam and take part in the discussion!
on Wednesday and Thursday, Octobei
11th and 12th.
The preceding Lire Stock Confer
ence arranged 'by The -Southern Set
Element land Development Organiza
stion at Moultrie, Ga., had last Jun<
had an attendance of six thousanc
farmers and business men of tha
-State. Letters received by Ma*. T. "W
.Hughes, Special Agent of that Or
?3-nization, indict.ite that a similarly
&een interest is being taken in th?
forthcoming meeting at 0 rang: at*
The Charleston Chamber of Commerce,
the Georgetown Chamber ol
Commerce, the Harstville Commercla:
Club and the Aiken Agricultural Glut
.are the commercial and business
organizations that have already expressed
their intention to be repre
sented in numbers of from ten to twc
hundred and fifty people.
?County Agents under the directioc
?I flTi, W. Long, Clemson College, ar
also taking a keen interest in th
meeting, and it is hoped most of their
Ko nroepnf and he able to brin?
Vt iil W\/ J(/A VWAAV ^ _ _
with, them representative farmers
from their respective counties. It is
expected that automobiles will bring
thousands to Orangeburg Meeting ir
addition to those who will come or
the railroads, which iare offering special
rates for the occasion.
One of tie most important educa
" - ' ~ mri-ll Kr
frrip.nai ieaxures 01 me uiecnug nm ^
ian <fxhibit of some of the best hogs
anc cattle grown in South Carolina
and a concrete demonstration of dip. ping
cattle'for tick, and the innocu'lation
of hogs for cholera. Thesf
demonstrations will be aocompaniec
fry practical talks, which should b*
lieard by every farmer in South Carolina.
South Carolina stnnds out as ont
nf fhe most nroCTessive and best or
ganized states in the south in its
--agricultural activity and has already
almost completed the eradication ol
i >
\ deli
i 6 ?you
f ' ft pisess!
EAr r That me*
'%/ j J8LJ Q joyment.
sold with
the national joy smoke
-yOU'LL find a cheery howdy-do or
matter how much of a stranger you a.
neck of the woods you drop into. For
Albert is right there ? at the first pi
pass that sells tobacco I The tc
bag sells for a nickel and the
tin for a dime; then there 'a t.
bome pound and half-pi
US1- k humidors and the
crystal-glass humi
bacco t
smoke desire you
ever had ! It is so
: and appealing to your
t you will get chummy wil
t time!
or 10c to prove out our saj
joy smoke?
BACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C
the cattle tick, the one thing which
stands as ex bar to profitable dairy
and beef production, and profitable
diversified farming, and the Orangeburg
meeting has more than statewide
significance. It is the third of j
a series of south wide conferences, I
naving for their purpose the complete'
eradication of the eat* tick, and fio
i-ir-m :hiis'h>men.t oi ! e live StOCK
, industry*. TJicre will be present some
, or the most iu 3ml:^i?:L represen a.
cives of Breeders associations and the
I packing industry, and farm journals.
Hon. A. F. Lever, chairman of Coml
mictee on Agriculture, will make the
l opening address, Mr. F. W. Harding,
T Secretary of The American Shorthorn
l Breeders Association, will he one oi
the speaker, and there will be pres'
* ? ? Dutq, *'iic A n i
I ent direct num mc uuio^uu ^ -?.
mal and of Plant Industry at Wash)
ington, some of the best informed ex
s The Agricultural Extension Departr
j ment of The International Harvester
| Company will also be represented, and
- [^Presidents and Industrial Representa
tives of a number of Southern Rail
ways arfe expected.
51 The editor of South Carolina news*
I paperh have taken great interest in
t this meeting, and have given their
space liberally ta advertising it, realizing
that it promises' to have a per'
manent influence upon the future pros1
* - * .
peruy 01 xut; ?>tcn.c.
The meeting i6 to be held under
^ the joint auspices of the Southern
Settlement and Development Organization
and the Orangeburg Chamber
of Commerce and Agriculture, in Cooperation
with Clemson College Extension
Division, State Department of
Agriculture, South Carolina State Live
, a c-orwmption Orangeburg Pack
Io tuun. , ? w _
ing Company and the Agricultural
L Department of the Transportation
-k lines.
Preparations are being made for
1 the entertainment of those who "ill
' attend te Conference.
The appearance upon the screen of
t Francis X. Bushman and Beverly
Bayne in any community is an event.
They have the largest following or
any stellar combination in motion pictures,
and are known wherever mo*
tion pictures are shown. Both Mr.
Bushman and Miss Bayne are careiui
to maintain the standard they have
set inmotin pictures, and this cure is
made evident with each succeeding
| production in which they appear. In
their present vehicle the gifted pair
bave been unusually fortunate in obtaining
a story which, gives to both
the fullest opportunity for the display
> of those talents which have endeared
them ,to thousands.
1 Te story of "A Million A Minute,"
deals with an eccentric old bachelor
who dies leaving ten million dllars.
3 Albert gives
alters such
ght, because
sivor is so different and so
:ully good;
i't bite your tongue;
i't parch your throat;
can smoke it as long and
[ as you like without any
ck but real tobacco hapreverse
side of every Prince
ickage you will read:
JULY 30th, 1907"
ms to you a lot of tobacco enPrince
Albert has always been
lout coupons or premiums. We
give quality!
f ;ii;i!!!ijiijiiii rfa
dor with il^ <?
oner top 'rj^MAW KG; |HX^!E?IMEljilS |TO 13
-up trim f|tep|M'!^Ot?li \
J m This Is the rer?n? tide ! the
Prince Albert tidy red tin. Reed
this " Patented Process " mcss&seto-you.and
realize what it means
In making Prince Albert se much
to your liking.
- j
[ He has been disappointed in love as |
a young man when nis own brother J
won the girl of hisliajrt. Before his 1
death he adopts a girl named Dag-1
music. His brother has died and left!
a son named Stephen. Before Stephmar,
whom he sends to Paris to stu^y
en's mother passes away she tells
how his uncle has persecuted her, because
she would never marry liim.
In his will, a whimsical document,
the old bachelor stipulates that his
(fortune shall go to Stephen and Dagmar,
providing they are married be mirlinfor'h*
n( the fallrvWlTlpr 31st
Hill C UIlUUllQ'Ul, vjk 0
of May. Neither has ever seen each
other, or even knows of the other's
existence. Stephen is in South Africa
when he learns of the strange will.
He decides ihe will not take a penny
of the money, ias his mother has
taught him to ihate his uncle. Trough
a ruse he manages to make it appear
that he bas been drowned.
'Meantime, Dagmar has met an unscrupulous
duke in Paris, and marries
him before she learns of her guardian's
death. But a woman claims the
du,ke at the altar as her husband, and
Dammar flees iand j-eturns to Ameri
ca. Mark Seager, a gun runner, has
found what he supposes to be the
body of Stephen in South Africa, and
on reading the letter notifying him
of the fortune that "will be Siis, it
he marries Dagmar, he decides to
impersonate Stephen. Seager hurries
to the States. The duke also seeks
in (America. and Stephen
UUL U1D _ ? _
also returns to his native land, but
under another name.
How Stephen meets and falls in lore
with Dagmar, without learning of her
identity, and of the strange and exciting
events that take place before
midnight of the last day of May, forms
a photo-drama of unusual power and
comDelling interest.
In the civil court items from the
Winnsboro News and Herald's last
issue were tiie following:
Parr Shoals Power Co. vs. J. G. McCants.
The plaintiff was awarded
At "press time" the case of C. M.
Free vs. Parr Shoals Power !Co. was
under w-ay. The examination or seyenal
medical experts by the opposing
j attorneys is 'the oustanmng ieaiure 01
the case. The "mosquito" what he is,
where he breeds and many other things
concerning his lavrae was listened to
fcy the Court. The Jury was conveyj
ed to Broad river and inspected the
overflowed area. j
I What is known as mosquito oases j
I ?citizens of the river section against j
1 the Parr Shoals Power company?will
j occupy the remainder of the court,
i These cases grew out of back water
! damaging property and a claim of i
. unhealthy conditions.
LEAVES HLtf $10,000 IX C1SH
Frank JL Unger, While Steward of
Hotel, Aided Wealthy Heal Estate
liroker During Earthquake
and Fire.
Anderson Tribune.
For kindnesses shown and services
! rendered to Hiram Douglass, a wealthy
i real estate broker, during the San
j Francisco earthquake and fire, which
i An.ril IS 1 QAC TPranl- "VT T'ri
VV. VU1 i V.U yi A A i U, ll'UU, X i UAUV a?A. v-? *-4.
! ger of Anderson lias been left $10,OOU
by Mr. Douglass, who died Sepv
ember 2nd.
-Mr. Unger received a special delivery
letter yesterday reading as
San Francisco, Sept. 26.
"Frank M. Unger.
"Anderson, S. C.,
"My Dear Frank:
"My father died on September 2
and left a will giving you $10,000 to
j be paid one year after his death,
i He said before he died that he would
j like to see you and think you again
i for your services during tne fire
1 and earthquake. We have been hunting
the country over for you and last
night I received a letter from Galveston,
T.exas, telling us that you
were in Anderson. Write me ,at
once and appoint some one with power
of attorney to represent you here.
"Yours to command,
The Services Rendered.
"I was 21 years of age at the time
of the earthquake and fire in San
Francisco and was employed as stew
ard of the Pleasanton Hotel. Mr.
Douglas, a widower, about 65 years
of age und reputed to be a wealthy
i real estate broker, had apartments in
this htoel. Following the earthquake
fire began raging in the neighborhood
of the hotel. Because of his
advanced age and infirmities Mr.
Dauglas was not able physically to
remove any of his personal effects
from the hotel building, which wias
doomed to be destroyed by fire.. He
had two small trunks and one or
two grips in his apartments and I
loaded them on iny shoulders and
carried them about a mile to Union
| Square park. I also carried along
my personal effects. I dug a hole in j
the park and buried Mr. Douglass' i
j trunks and grips along with my j
things. I * remember well that Ml. !
Douglass could not get a dray to haul j
his things from the hotel to a place
of safety." Drays were demanding
$50 for removing only one trunk, '
j and drays were scarce.
j "-After the fire was over I recov- j
j ered the trunks, and grips and Mr.;
j Douglass and I went over to Fort
| Mason place, where the San Francis- j
A comp]
F. O. B. Detroit incluc
Electric Starter and Li;
Let the
i _
That's the way we like t<
pective buyers. Nothing us s
to have them pu*- the Maxwel
(hardest tests?compare it wit]
make it stand on its own mer:
When this is done, the bn
appreciate the remarkable valt
We say remarkable valu*
just "-hat it is. When you th
pletely equipped, high grade ai
sold tor $595 you must admit 1
markable value.
In fact, there is no other c
anywhere near the Maxwell.
co expedition irae later located. We
pitched ia tent made of old bed
sheets and Mr. Douglass and I lired
in that tent for a month or six "weeks
until we could get better quarters. I
vvaited on him the best 1 knew howwhile
we -were living in the tent.
j "boon auer mai i went to .\ew
' York city and became engaged in
j the tailoring business. I heard later 1
' that Mr. Douglass had remarried.
I while located in New York about
, five years ago I met U. G. Salla of
i Anderson and He engaged me as a
tailor to come to Anderson. That explains
my coming to Anderson.
' >fr. Jackson Duoglass, whom I
know well, was a student at some
college at the time of the fire. In
his letter he refers to receiving information
from Galveston, Texas,
n c* 4- v T ATI PP llVPfl
a.r> w my nuticauuuw, j. .. vv.
in Galveston. That was before I
moved to San Francisco.
"I was living in tialveston on November
8, 1900, at the time of the
flood. Recently The Daily Mnil published
a story about the members of
my family being drowned in the
flood. I lost my mother and father,
three sisters, a brother, a brother-inlaw
and about 20 other close relatives
ir, the flood. I managed to save my
j life by climbing up on the smokestack
of the Galveston power house.
After I lost all my people I moved
tc San Francisco and while steward
of the Pleasanton hotel I met Mr.
".Mr. Douglass was * a reii esuuo
ctock broker. He bought and rebuilt
old stores and dealt in other lines of
real estate. He was a mighty pleasant
old .gentleman and' I spent a good
deal of my spare time in his rooms
with him." .
Mr. Unger notified Jiackson A. Daug- ;
lass, the adminstrator, of the receipt
of his letter, and advised him that he
would appoint some one in San Francisco
with power of attorney to repre/
sent him. as suggested in Mr. Dougloss'
letter. Mt. Unger stated today
| that he Had a good many true menas j
' in San Francisco and that he thought'
he would ask Mr. Crocker, a prominent
manufacturer and hanker of that j
city, to act as his representative.
Shortly after moving to Anderson j
Mr. Unger married Miss Bertha Dean,
dn.u^hter of W. M. Dean, a well known !
farmer living south of this city. For
a while he quit the tailoring business
and lived on the Dean farm. Several
months ago he moved back to the city '
of Anderson and is now engaged as a;
tailor in Mr Salla's tailoring shop. He
resides on McCully street.
_ l
Plies Cured In 6 to 14 Days j
7onr druggnst will reiuna money 11 j
dlNTMENT fails to cure any cast of Jtchn:? i
Blind. Bleeding: or Protruding Tils? i u 6 to 14 <J -y
^he first appHcatir "w E?s* aod v"
ete?high grade Fan
Maxwell "
for Itself!
d handle pros- You get apj
uits better than reliability, easy r
n i -.1- it. ? ? ? /T*'.
u tnrougu Luc xicab. j i;erc lb
h. other cars? a ? j
Ana bo you
I f c
we are glad, in f
iyer is made to the Maxwell cor
le we are offer- fully. We kno
buyer will be.
2?and that is ^'e know tl:
ink of a com- Maxwell is built
ltomobile bein?- plete it is?he wi
"hat it is a re- He want it
his every requir
We're glad
:ar that comes Telephone and 2
home or office.
ina Autc
Newberry, S. C.
Anderson Tribune.
Fire hundred or more persons attenuded
tlje barbecue dinner given by
Sheriff Ashley Tuesday at MtiKinney's M
springs in "honor of South Carolina
sheriffs, deputies, rural constables,
and special officers. From all sections
of the state officers were here V
to attend the feast, which was a sue- V
ess in every detail. v;|
A resolution of thanks was prepared
under the direction of Sheriff
Please of Newberry county, president ^
of the Sheriff's association, thanking
Sheriff Ashley land the people of Anderson
in general for their hearty
hosDitalitv and kind receDtion. il
Mayor Griffith of Columbia, was
one of the visitors of note attending W
the meeting here. Sheriffs from 20
or more counties were on; hand. Not
in the history of the association has a
more delightful, profitable, or better
attended meeting left the city expressing
the hope that they could
met again in Anderson at an early J
date. 1
Congressman Lever has accepted
the invitation to preside at the Cattle
Exposition and Conference to be held
at Orungeburg, S. C., on October 11th
and 12th. Many prominent sp?aKera
vrill be present, and addresses will be
delivered by experts and Government
Officials on subjects of dairying ant
nattle development, and ways &nd f
means, will be discussed, a? to the
; l ,-1;r-r +Vi q /-vo+-f 1 Ck ini1iic.+rv rJt
;U11UI11? U.p \>X VO-WV4V AJJkVAlAWVAJ W*.
South Carolina. : i .
Stock Raisers, Farmers, Dairymen.
and the public, are urged to be present
at this important fcieetifl& ^
Reduced round-trip fares will bd
authorized, and tickets will be sold _
from all important points on the Char- "
leston and Western Carolina Railway
on October 10th, 11th and 12th with a
final return limit of October 14th.
Call on ticket agents for rates. 1
Ernest Williams,
Charleston & Western Carolina Ry.
General Passsenger Agent
Notoe is liereby given thiat the undersigned
will make final settlement
of fhe estate of J. R. Lominick, deceased,
in the Probate Court of Newberry
county. South Carolina, on Nov- ember
6, 1916, at 11 o'clock A. M. and
will at the same time and place asg
for letters dismissory as administratrix
of said estate. ^
All persons holding claims against
estate will please present same properly
verified on or before said date.
Roberta Lominick.
/n a - t r
UCLODer 9, JL?I9.
Ti I
lily Car!
r" ' w BgQ^tf]
>earance, comfort, endurance J
iding, and absolute complete
- 1-: u ??.? }
LIULillllg LU UUV CA.Hd. g -V
can readily understand why I \
act, really anxious to have
npared and inspected so care-*
w what the' verdict of the
lat when he realizes how the :
?what it will do?how cornill
want it regardless of price.
because it answers exactly
. to show you any time.
i car will be sent to your
>. Co.
! i
' /
_ _

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