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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, October 24, 1916, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-10-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Attacks Two Sections of Front Beaten
Back?Three T&fcs Destroyed.
Berlin, Oct. 20 (by Sayville)?The
greater part of the trenches on the
road .between Eaucourt L'Abbaye ana
LeBarque which were captured by
the British on October 28 were retaken
yesterday by German troops,
according to the official statement issued
today at the German army headquarters.
Attempts i^ade by the British detachments
to advance last night north.or
Courcelette and east of LeSvirs, tne
statement adds, failed.
"In the tost great attack against
the German positions in the Somme
region the British used several tanks
and three of them were destroyed by
the German artillery fire," the statement
Berlin Reports Storming of kdssiud
Berlin, Oct. 20 (By Sayville).?German
troops yesterday stormed important
Russian positions with adjoining
lines on the west bank of the
river Narayuvka in Galic^i and repulsed
sanguinarily counter attacks,
says the German official statement issued
today. The Germans captured
14 officers and 2,500 men and took
11 macmne guns.
Berlin Tells of More Intense Fighting:.
Berlin, Oct. 20 (Via Sayville).?The
l>attle between Austro-German forces
and Roumanians on the frontier
ridges of Transylvania is progressing
says today's German official statement,
while in the Roumanian prov
ibce bordering the Black sea the fighting
"between the Russo-Roumanlan
armies and the forces of the centra!
powers yesterday become more lively.
And Special
Colombia, Newl
R R T? ffl
?& A 4B V -W ?.
I Account of die Stati
Jubilee October
The C. N. and L. will sell
[ i
bia, 3. C? on account of the al
Extra coaches will be provi
W"" and special trains will be oper<
-: and return cn Tuesday, Wed
week. Special train will leav<
rive in Columbia 9.42 am. I
of r nr\ m amve Lau rens a'
II __
Jf I The following fares have b*
ing points, which include adm
Y Clinton
I Kinards
I Gary
j aicijjct .
Little Mountain
I White Rock
I For further inform
I E. A. T
Forward Movement Halted After Uriel
Success. j
Berlin, Oct. 20 (by wireless to Sayville).?The
forward movement of the!
! !
I Servian forces in the bend of the !
i (
! River Cerna. in southern Servia, has <
been halted by the troops of the ?.en : '
tral pav.ers after a temporary Servian *
i ?novo t*hc. r.prman official state-1 ^
| Miui'ess, ouio i..v
ment, issued today.
I I'
The South was swept by a storm j
1 1
! and rocked by an earthquake WedI
1 n^sday.
a hurricane drove across the middie
Gulf Stales, inking a toll op two J t
lives and caustng property an.l ma- ^
rine losses, while earth tremors drove
frightened thousands from homes and
offices in Alabama and Georgia, but
did no material damage.
Pensacola and Mobile were the r
chief sufferers in the hurricane One
I person was killed at each place and f
buildings were unroofed, telephone j
and telegraph damaged and ships ^
sunk and beached. * c
At Fensacoia the wind v^ocity i
reached a maximum of 114 miles an r
** "? -x Knf in
hour witft liu mnes ai muunc, s. ub .
neither city did the property loss ap- c
proach tha* caused by the hurricane c
of last July. t
Mobile city suffered little real dam- *
ape, hut .n.the harbor several /esstls
vere sunk and four were beached.
, Advertising In Siam.?A Siamese
newspaper makes a bold bid for English-speaking
patronage, and it does so
in the following terms, as told in The ^
Churchman: "The news of English c
?~ fho latest. Whit In perfectly !"
style and most earliest. Bo a murder 1
get commit, we heir and tell of it
Do a mighty chief die, we publish it f
and in border of sombre. Staff has
each one ben college, and writ like the *
Kipling and the <Dicken3. We cercu- s
late every town and extortionate not ?
, for advertisements.. Buy it. By it." f
? 1
Train Services
terry & Laurens
LUMB1A, S. | j*
e Fat and Harvest 1 ;
23 to 27,1916 j;
very low fare tickets to Colqm
x)ve occasion. ?
ded to take care of the travel (
ated from Laurens to Columbia
nesday and Thursday of fair
s Laurens at 6.50 a m and art
,eave Columbia, Gervais street
t 9.00 p m. 1
_>en authorized from the follow- i
ission to the fair grounds:
Round trip ijJ
3-!0 I j
2-85 1;,
2.6g I
2 50 J
2-<? Si!
I-7? I,
I 40 j
ation, write or phone j
mtnorMol A front
Phone 1040
exchange shots
across border
No Casualties Among: Soldiers, Information
Lacking: Regarding
Those of Mexicans.
San Antonia, Tex.. Oct. 20.?Ameri'
*? * - 1 J ^ "
an., arm Mexicans ciasneu nvai oau
ioce in the Big Bend country, yes-'
erc.y ai'ternoon, according to >a re-,
jo. . received by Gen. Funston early ,
toniiht from <Col. Joseph Gaston,
ion'inander of the district- The fight
asi^d for 45 minutes. No losses
ve;e suffered by the Americans and
nfoimation is lacking regarding loss
imong the Mexicans.
Col. Gaston's report said tb-.it a
3alid of about 30 Mexicans opened
ire on a detachment composed of 23
nen of the Sixth cavalry and Texas :
juarclsmen engaged in patrol duty'
letween Pr.sidio and Ruidosa. Lieut. !
^udington of the detachment, order- j
id l.is men to return the fire. !
A vigorous exchange of shots con-;
inued for 45 minutes, the Americans j
ind Mexicans firing in skirmish for- i
nation from covered positions on
tither side of the Rio Grande. Inormation
from Col. Gaston did not'
ndicate that the United States sol
tiers crossed in pursuit of the Mexi- j
ans. After the fight Lieut. Cudington
eturned to Ruidosa with his com-,
and. |
Mai. A. P. lAnderson of the Sixth'
;avalry and Col. Riojas, commander:
>f the Carranza garrison at Ojinaga,j
lave gone to San Jose to investigate
he incident.
Utack on Americans Reported Dne
to Liquor Probably.
Washington, Oct. 20.Gen. Funston,
reporting tonight on the ex-J
iiange of shots ? cross the border at j
>an Jose, said that late reports reach- j
ng him indicate*! the American troops!
ire fired upon "by drunken Mexi-1
The dispatch made no mention ol
iring the American troopers aril
;aid there were no casualties on either j
tide. Officials here were inclineU to j
ittach little significance to the mcilent,
believing that an irresponsible
uand had blundered upon the de[achment
of Americans Aid had
withdrawn affs.* firmg s few ddi.*.' ory
shots. J'ivit i wa0 nothing in
ien. Funston's dispatch, it was ssiO.
o indicate a prolonged engagement.
relegTam From Name City Says Jfor*
chaot Submarine is Regarded
as Lost,
London, Oct. 20.?An Exchange
Telegraph company dispatch from
Amsterdam says tnat a telegram r#seived
there from Bremen confirms
:he report that the German Ocean
Navigation company has received no
lews from the commercial submarine
3remen and that she is regarded as
ost. Great anxiety prevails among
he families of the crew, virtually all
)f whom reside in Bremen, and it is
expected difficulty will be experienced
n obtaining crews for other commer
nal submarines which may under;ake
trans-Atlantic voyages.
According to this information, the
jailing of the Deutchland on another
royage across the (Atlantic has "been
The road to right is always against.
;he crowd.
This is proved in a beautiful and
ihrilling story?the greatest story evir
writen by Thomas W. Lawson, one
>f the leading authors of the world,
ind one of Boston's most prominent
The action of the story is unexcelled
by any Brady-made picture here:ofore
released, and while it is laid
in old New York town, it has an appeal
to every American heart.
The wild scenes at the Stock Ex:hange.
the gripping movements when
a. .
the financiers buck up agnnsi a uiaulittle
woman's strategy, "bring emotions
so intense that you involuntarily
rise out of your seat, and with true
American spirit want to shout?"Bravo"
Robert Warwick stars in this great
drama which seems to have been written
to his order. The millions of people
who rend this thrilling Lawson
storv will flock to see it on the screen
as produced under the masterful supervision
of William A. Brady. It is
a story of the times, and on it we
are "willing to bank our future reputation.
All lovers of par-excellent
pictures should see Robert Warwick
PV ' x v =
V, \ k\
1 A %M
Mum A ftirf ;'l unltZ MMrvisAtr*
in tuppy rmd bag*, 5a tidy rad
tin*. 10c; handaom* pound and
half-pound tin Jiu. luaor*?and?
that _ clavar crystal-flat* pound
humidor with iponff?*meiiUmr
top that hompa thm tobacco in amch
apltndid condition.
R. X Reynolds Tobacco Caw,'
Club Women to Kill Tw*? Birds With
One Stone.?Headline in Exchange.
If they shonld congregate on Capt
Buford's piazza some evening or early
morning they could kill many more
than two English sparrows with one
rnn irup VA\TU AV
'ylisuii ruiv ijiti .uv?iJ*-?
913. J. P. Harmon, -Com. Tax.$ 9.30
914. W. D. Rutherford, Com.
Tax 7.00
915. !Wl 3. Miller, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 40.00
916. T. R. Campbell, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 35.00
917. Elbert Gallman, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) : 15.00
918. J. G. Miller, -Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 40.00
919. J. S. Smith. Chaingang
(0:im. Tax) - 3o.0?J
920. T. H. Teague, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 40.00
^21. Elmer Werts, Chaingan"
(Com. Tax) 36.23
922. J. S. Floyd, Com. Tax 3.50
923. H. C. Richardson, Com.
Tax 6.00
924. Charlton Cromer. Com. Tax 3.00
925. J. T. Gilliam, Com. Tax.. 6.00
^ mill
yZb. Koy YViiiiamrj, vu'
(Com. Tax) 9.90
^27. A. H. Cromer. Com. Tax.. 3.00
928. W. T. Price, Com. Tax 5.00
929. C. B. Livingstone, . Com.
Tax 1.00
930. C. B. Livingstone, Cha!n.Statement
Showing Exact Financial C
1!)16, as it appeared at the end of t
T i w-* c%
1 LCIllO.
1. For salaries county officers
2. For salaries magistrates, constab
3. For county home, paupers, pensi;
4. For roads, bridges, ferries
5. For -Chaingang.
6. For repairs public buildings....
7. For books: stationery, printing..
S. For contigent expenses and sup
public buildings and county offiC'
9. For county physicians
10. For county board of education..
11. For court expenses
12. For board of assessors, etc
is For sheriff-dieting and incidenta
14. For post mortems and lunatics
15. For insurance
16. For interest on loans
17. For contigent and miscellaneous
18. For commutation tax
H. C. Holloway, <
Clerk, etc.
J. B. Halfacre,
County iAuditor.
m iliK'Ml i1 iilWMfiliiiiirl
LU ,s PREpAR?D 9 in!
^ "PRODUCE :f?3jEirtdi5T:bE-jj ^
X^HTFUi'^S'WH'dtE'- I 1
m e tobacco;FjojR:cig;- fl ,
?f^&E^in'PE;^:bkSk I fee
> I'll ! !|pua(!i^jwp7!|l ill faji>
Jj^wNnid! 1 ,
! Mp^ji||ffj|;[ l]
i C |||||Qp|||H|||NGjlJjE|| fri(
11 ' nit
r~ ~r
cigarette unless you get (
with Prince Albert tobacc
P. A. comes to you with a rea
goodness and satisfaction it off
a patented process that remov<
You can smoke it long and hi
I back! Prince Albert has alwa
coupons or premiums. We pi
Prince Albert affords the keenei
enjoyment! And that flavor
) coolness is as good as that
answers the universal der
without bite, parch or kick
Introduction to Prince ^lbei
than to walk into the nearc
tobacco and ask for "a supply
? 1.1
out a nttie cnange, 10 oe sure
fullest investment you ever n
EE "rAn
-r * !
Winston-Salem, N. C. Copyright 1916 by R
stone. Same thing on several other '
piazzas in the city. Since the beginning
r>f the Furonean war these En
glish sparrows have been more than
ever clannish.
. gang (Com. Tax) 7.74
I 331. E. C. Cromer, Com. Tax... .75
J 932. C. M. Berry, Ctm. Tax.... 3.00
033. Spearman & Wallace,
Agents, Contingent (Bond) 80.00
1934. J no. B. McCollum. Com,
j Tax ii :i: i i 8.28
j 935. Jno. B. ^-icCoIlum, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 5.60
I 936. Jno. S. Watts, Chaingang
( Com. Tax) 1.50 >
987. T. H. Teague, Chamgang
(Com. Tax) 40.06
938. W. J. Miller, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 40.00
939. J. G. Miller. Chaingang |
(fnm Tix 00
349. J. S. Smith, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 35.00)
j 941. T. R. Campbell, Chaingang
(Comp. Tax) 35.00
i 942. Elbert Gallman, Chaingang
(Com. Tax 25.00
S43. Roy Williams, Chaingang
. (Com. Tax)...? 12.5?
944. Elmer iWlerts, Chaingang
(Com. Tax) 35.66 j
945. T. H. Chappell, Chaingang
ft iA ! '
(Com. Tax) t.w
946. J. W. Lominick, Com. Tax 6.0O
j 547. J. S. Floyd, Com. Tax 3.50
) 948. L. T. Adams, Com. Tax... 4.25
ondition of Appropriations for the Year
lie month of September, 1916.
Appropriated Paid. Balance
$ S665.00 $6441.04 $2223.96
les, fees. 2500.00 1415.26 1084.76
Dners 3000.00 1961.26 103S.74
? ???? OOOC 91 I
100UU.UU 00/0.(0 ou-u.-i
7500.00 6902.77 597.23
750.00 114.85 635.15
750.00 633.82 116.18
>plies for
es 2000.00 1428.34 571.66
200.00 34.00 166.00
? AA
45.00 42.00 ,5.uu i
2500.00 1298.20 1201.80 j
450.00 337.60 112.40
Is 1800.00 1452.41 347.59
400.00 410.96
450.00 lS9.2o 260.75
2000.00 1184.76 815.24
2500.00 907.85 1592.15
2604.00 2008.64 595.30
J. C. Sample.
" " * i* ; j}'
. >, I .. i
r; - 17 ~ "' '
. , ifei*i*i- i ^.i.- 1
" i - '' T '-'T T-*f: .T
... - ....
A. puts new joy
:o the sport of
r0U may live to
be 110 and never
:1 old enough to
te, but it's cern-sure
you'll not
ow the joy and
itentment of a
;ndly old jimmy
~ 1 3 11 ~J
jt? ur d. iicLiiu ruiieu
on talking-terms
/ reason for all the
"ers. It is made by
5S bite and parch!
ard without a corners
been sold without
-efer to give quality!
st pipe and cigarette
and fragrance and
sounds. P. A. just
nand for tobacco
t isn't any harder
$t place that sells
of P. A." You pay
i, but it's the cheerlade!
. J. Reynold* Tobacco Co.
To be author, star and director, all
at one time, is decidedly an achiv?
A ~ inn Vpt William
intJIit CUiU UlObiuvvivuf j ww _
Nigh, the versatile genius of the Metro
producing staff, has proved in "Notorious
Gallagher" that it is possible
to be all three and attain supreme results
in each field. Mr. Nigh, whose
productions, "A Yellow Streak," with
Lionel Barrymore, and "The Kiss of
Hate," with Ethel Barrymore in the
stellar role were two of th$ most suefcessfui
features ever presented OB
' " ' ? t/i
screen, maae.nis oow <10 a** avbvi vw
Metro audiences in "Her Debt of Honor,"
with Valli in the star part, a production
which Mr. Nigh also wrote
and directed himself, besides portraying
the leading mr.sculine role. la
"Notorious Gallagher," Mr. Nigh
shares stellar honors with lovely Marguerite
Snow, whose name is one to
conjure with among photoplay lovers .
everywhere. Together they have
aehievr*. a T6ril2/DIC 9^1 in..,..
"Notorious Gallagher" is the story
of "Buttsy," sum med Gallagher, a
product of New York's great East
Side, although he might have com?
from any other city, so typical is
who has been scuffed and kicked about
all his life. He manages to eke out
an existence running errands, selliBC
papers and the like. Despite his en"Rnftsv"
is a dreamer, and
y 11 uumvn w, ?,
one night he climbs on a fire escap*
and sees a big party in progress inside
the home of a wealthy man. In
his own way "Buttsy" makes an estimation
of the various persons present
and in his analysis has his lflces
and dislikes. He falls asleep on the
fire escape. Burglars, who enter the
house are trapped, and they kill
?+e. their es
Ol tfiG scrvaiuo w
c?pe. "Buttsy" is found by the police
and held for the murder.
The days that follow are glorious
ones for "Buttsy." Never before has
anyone paid any attention} to him.
Now he is the center of interest. Women
send him flowers and candy; the
newspapers print columns about him
and his family; crowds fill the street
orot 0 ffiimnse of him, and altogeth
K.\J iv o
er he becomes, in his mind, a hero.
When he finds he is about to he acquitted.
rather than give up his new
found glory, "Buttsy*' pleads guilty to
the crime. How he is saved from paying
the death penalty and brought to
his right senses, forms a story that is
ripw and startling in its de
'?111X1 K.XJ *.V ..
velop-ment and denouement.
Opera House Thursday.
lovigoratXit? to tee Pale ana SlcKI?
The Old Standard zenera! strengther in? tonic.
ifrtlTift.cvjricJii t ic oiv/O
'tia. A w^. . < >?.
" ;'V /

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