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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, August 11, 1922, Image 5

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Ijtie lecttlD anD Jems.
Iitirad at th? PostofiBca at NawSfry,
3. C.? as 2nd class mattar.
Friday, August 11, 1922.
We ask our friends to bear with
us. It has been a little difficult to
get our forces properly organized,
and then with nearly a thousand corrections
to be made in the mailing
list in a month, and many of them
new subscribers, it has been impossible
to have the mailing lists cor
rected, and many of the new subscribers
have not gotten the paper.
We are getting the list in shape jdst
as fast as we can. And also will
make the corrections on the old subscriber
just as quick as possible.
Those who did not take advantage
of the sale will of necessity have to
have the paper sent for a few issues,
because until we get the corrections
made it would ibe difficult to tell who
had and who had not paid, and we
do not want to take off any one who
has paid. But just as soon as we
can get the corrections made we will
take from the list all who hav*e not
paid for the paper, because we must
run on a cash basis.
We shall regret to take off any
name, but we gave all an opportun'
ity to get in good standing and if
you failed do not blame the editor.
We are putting on a church page
with this issue. This is a church going
community, but this is also a
fday of advertising, and it is well to
keep the people constantly reminded
of the opportunity they have to go
to church. In addition to the article
alone this line which will appear on
' this page every Friday we will be
very glad to publish church notices,
i and notices of any services in the
I church, and this applies to the
I churches in the county. We would
like to have such notices in the office
as early as possible. It will be worth
a whole lot to the people if the various
pastors will keep the notices
changed up to date all the while, and
as we are giving the space it seems
to us that they would *be glaa to furnish
the facts as to the services in
the churches. In this way it will be
a help to the cause and to the people
wall * i
We are devoting a good bit of our
space in this issue to the publication
of the account of the campaign
(meeting at Filbert. It is about the
ivest and fullest report of the campaign
that we have seen this year,
except the one in the Spartanburg
Herald of the meeting at Union, but
we are using the Fil'bert report because
that is always looked upon as
a very important meeting from a political
standpoint and then it is written
by a country newspaper reporter
and is full. Some of the candidates
did not eret to speak on account of
the rain, but the candidates for governor
seem to be given a full and
fair report.
The campaign party will be in
Newberry next Monday and all the
people will be given the opportunity
to hear and see the candidates for
The hail storms of last week did
great damage in many sections of
the stite. but especially was the
storm severe in the counties of Lau
rens, Anderson, Greenwood and Abbeville,
and also ^in Newberry, but
not to so great an extent as in these
counties mentioned, if we are to
judge by the reports in the newspapers.
Telegrams have been sent to
Washington in an effort to secure
such seeds as might be planted at this
time to make a crop, but the report
is that the supply has been exhausted
by supplying seeds to other sections
that have suffered and nothing
can be done until congress authorizes
it, and the house will not be in
session again until about the loth
of August.
I*. A __ J 1_ 1 J _ *
Ieen maae in
ly in one or
t one way reI
be to authorsome
i building and
this way give
for the hands
ops have been
le teams, and
> who own the
desire it. And
ation and the
egis'ature are
and will prclb;xpenditure
nly help those
ops destroyed,
le make some
! roads where they are needed most, j ;
I It has occurred to us that some re- j
lief might be given in one communi- j
| ty in this county at least, where the' <
j crops have been destroyed, by au-, ]
i thorizing the building of roads where ]
j they are greatly needed, and in this <
| way supply a long felt want, and at ]
; the same tune give relief to the s
i storm sufferers by giving them em- 1
I ployment for themselves and their j
i v-w3 4-Vi r* r*n thoiv /
LtiiUlo anu nix. iiunvio v.. v.... v
Take this community above Jala- i
pa and on out to Liberty Hill at the -(
; Laurens line, there is great need of i
a road up these, and, in fact, the <
highway commission has promised to i
build this road from Jalapa out by j
Tabernacle school, and now is the j
time to give the people who have suf- i
fered up there from the hail storm'
an opportunity to have employment 1
, for themselves and their hands and j
i te*ams by having the road surveyed <
and the work begun. We are satis- (
fied that the engineers would be glad (
to contribute the time it would take i
and <?nrvev tha road, and.i
tU ivv.a^v/ v%44v?
the farm hands that have been z
thrown out of employment by the,
destruction of their crops could make
enough upon which to live. Captain i
C. W. Buford and Mr. J. C. Duncan 1
and the Cromers have <been among: *
the sufferers, and the Carlisles and ^
Renwicks a little further over also t
were great sufferers from the hail, 1
and 'by beginning work on this road 1
from Jalapa to Liberty Hill and then t
- 5 Pvawiav i
on t.ne roaa out iu me umuci ;
by Mr. J. C. Dun-can's wouid open i
up a country that really needs the t
roads and at the same time give the
people remunerative employment, s
And in addition to this it would give
'them an outlet for their timber and *
permit them to make something by
having their timber sawed. There is ?
a lot of good timber up this side and t
the ro-ads are in such candition that ^
"' ' x 4-^v <?nt if + ?-\ m Q V- C
It IS toy expensive uw gcx
ket, if it could be done at all. There *
is to be established at Jalapa we un- *
derstand a .large planing mill and
th;t> road or roads would give a mar- *
ket for the timber out on the farms ?
that have been hard hit by the hail. c
How about the delegation in the t
legislature and the candidates for I
the position, getting together at the t
meeting at Keitt's Grove on Friday, c
as they have done in Greenville, and ^
agreeing1 upon some such plan and *
authorizing the expenditure of money
for the building of these roads ^
here suggested, and giving the pref- ^
erence to the hail suffrers to find em- .
ployment in the building of the road. <
~ ? 111 "? - - xl
And the same couia De aone ior mo
hail sufferers at Hartford and at j.
Bush River and in this way encour- c
age the hands to remain on the farm, c
and it would be no waste of money e
and would not be giving any one c
anything except for value received, jMay
be the highway commission a
could get some extra federal aid for c
a purpose like this, and then the c
state highway commission might be ^
able to help get some funds for this f
purpose. A
As stated, the suggestion has been )
rmade in some sections that have been \
struck by the hail to appropriate 5
funds for the surfacing of roads so c
i- ~ ^ vs 1 ^ + + r\ -PciYrm 1 1 K AT ?
as LU give ciiijjiv^iiicnu i/v xc*iin iuuv.? Y
that .has been thrown out of a job by t
the destruction of the crops. s
i No doubt the people up in
"Shacks" would be willing to give
the timber necessary to build the r
bridges over the two streams on one s
of there roads if the immediate work e
j on the building of the roads would t
j be undertaken. What is done should r
j be done right now. There is scarce- z
ly a section of the county that needs \
a road as bad as the two roads that f
V i. ' ? J % /* HP Vl A {
W6 nave meiiutwieu aic necucu. jl i
road out by Mr. Duncan's might very c
well be extended on the highway to t
Whitmire and it might also be eon- ]
nected with the same highway at i
Betheden. j s
i The road to Pomaria on the end j
up toward Newberry has been grad- ^
ed as far down as the Bethlehem Lu- ?
theran church and work is going >
right along. It ha>s followed the old
bed from Caldwell Ruff's this far,
but a new crossing is .being made of c
Cannon creek. And a new location ,
is to be made just beyond Pomaria t
so that cars may be able to pass up ,
or around the Folk hill. j
I 'c
! Mr. Holland Ruff says he hopes ^
to get that road from Bethlehem toI
ward Zion built as a highway and ^
certainlv it should be for this is a ,
section that really needs a road and
that has none at present.
If rainy weather is good for the <
boll weevil the animal or fly or bug *
or whatever of the species it is will s
flourish in this section and yet up to r
this time in certain communities the ^
pest is not as much in evidence as *
last year.
- . I
These are "get acquainted days" \
in South Carolina newspaper offices. ?
1 At tha last meeting of th? South Ca- t
rolina Press association at Myrtle'
Beach a resolution was adopted calling
upon all the newspapers of the
state to "exchange" on the old-time
3as:s. The resolution was unanimousy
passed and the secretary of the
association has since sent to all newsjapers
a list of the papers in the
state to be put on the "exchange
;ist." The result has been a most
Dleasing experience, certainly in this
>ffice. Newspapers we have not seen
n years are coming to The Herald, ;
md no doubt The Herald is going to
newspapers that have not seen it ,
flm sJotrc tVio Wnrlf! war.:
>H1\ C tnc vtaj o cviviv fitv ?. v-.v? 7
,vhen the excessive ccet of white paper
caused every newspaper to cut
Its exchange list to the very bone';
md go on the so-called "cash basis.".;
That was all good business, per-1,
laps, but it was Toad policy for the.
Drees of tl.c state. The free exchange
}f the newspapers of the state will
contribute no little to the intelligent
ievelopment of the state. They can ]
vork more intelligently for the com- .
non good of all.?Spartanburg Her- .j
ild. p
Vnn arp correct. Mr. Hearon. And 1
ve enjoy the sight of the Spartan- Durg
Herald and the Spartanburg ;
Tournal and the Greenville News rery
much and we note another thing .
:hat these good Piedmont papers ,
iave grown very much since they ,
eft our exchange desk and all of ;
;hem are larger and have many more 3
?eatures. It was Editor Hearon who ]
ntroduced the resolution to restore ]
,he old custom of exchanging and it ]
vas unanimously adopted by the as- ^
;ociation. j ]
And many of the county papers 't
ire coming back and we are sure it -
will all result in go^d for the state .
is well as the newspaper makers to ^
>e in this way the better acquainted ^
vith the state. We have not yet re- j
:eived the good old News and Cou- ,
ier nor the Florence Times nor the ^
Sumter Daily Item and the Green- (
r-ille Piedmont and even- The State ]
las not come to our desk except by .
rubscription and the Greenwood In- ,j
iex-Journal has ceased to come since j
I 1
he meeting of the Press association. ,
teally we get more than we can reaa .
>ut we like to look at them and run' (
>ver the pages and frequently we .
ind something that interests us and .
he people of this community. j.
<$> -?> j
? v> i4
5> ' ]
I have almost concluded that I '
iave created too much work in the ^
>ffice of the superintendent of edu- (
i-ation, but I shall be glad and pleas- ^
;d if by so doing I can improve the 1
ond'itions of the schools of the coun- *
y and thus help the children. I have ^
ittended several of the chapel hours 1
if'the summer school at Newberry ^
ollege and on several occasions have 1
rie-d to explain the school laws so *
ar as they relate to the teachers and i
vhere the teachers should cooperate 1
n the carrying out of the law, and 1
vithout their cooperation it will be "
moossible to comply with the con- ^
litions so as to receive state aid. I 1
vant to make at leatst two more talks 1
>efore the school closes and will do {
o the coming week. *
And then I also have a negro sumner
scho-ol going at the same time, (
ind feel that I should give the teach- 1
;rs some encouragement there so *
hat we may prepare them to do the ^
ight sort of work in the country,
ind not have to depend altogether (
ipon teachers who have diplomas "
rom accredited colleges. The work (
n this summer school is being well |
lone and will be of great benefit to \J
he teachers of the county. About 1
23 have been enrolled and we were 5
ortunate tin getting this summer ,
chool. There are only ?'bout ten'1
thers in the state and I noticed ]
rom the ( papers that in Anderson \\
hey had only 92 enrolled, and An- jJ
lerson is a much larger county than;
dewberry. j.
The school at Newberry college is!
ioing most excellent work. The fac-|
ilty is able and efficient and the .
eacher pupils are' applying them- ,
elves and I am satisfied that fine re- ! j
;ults are being obtained at this'chool,
and it is worth a great deal *
o the teachers of the county and ^
lecessarily will be of great benefit
o the children who are to be taught j ]
>y these teachers. And then it is of
rreat help to students who have conlitions
to work off and to those who j
- ? ? ti
ie>5ire to get ready to enter coiiege. ^
Dr. Jas. C. Kinard is proving himself ,
t most excecllent director of a sum- i
ner school. In fact, he is a good^
vorker in whatever harness i e mayh
)e hitched. |i
I have been delayed in getting up'<
ny books since the treasurer has
urned over to me his book, but I
vill get my books in shape to make i
statement to trustees this week as '
:o how each district stands financial
ly. I had a meeting of the county
board on Monday afternoon and we
decided the books we would recom-;
mend where there is option in selec-j
tion, and that will be published in a ,
few days. We also agreed upon the
trustees to be appointed and com-'
missions are ibeing sent out just as
fast as I can send them. I will publish
a list of all the trustees in a
short time so that the people may
know who they are. These appointments
should have been agreed upon
some time ago but owing to the ab-'
cnvilnn nf Pl-nf fonnnn Q f Wint.lrrOT)
ociilc \j x x xv/ jl vaiiiiuii u v *?
College summer school and Prof.
Derrick being off attending educational
meetings it has not been done, j
and then I have been trying to get
some new school houses built. None
of us has been idle.
Dominick district is arranging to
build a new house. Long Lane is go-,
ing to move the old house out on the
highway and remodel it. Central has
already begun work on the neat little
house they are going to build down J
there. I went on Tuesday down to ^
New Hope-Zion and held a meeting i
with the citizens of this district and
we hope to begin very soon the
building of a modern house d"own
there that will be located to the advantage
of all the children of the
district. Union has just voted an <ad-j
ditional tax so that the district now1
Kqs picrht. rmills and the trustees are
making arrangement to build a new,
bouse down here. Friday afternoon I
[ am going over to Vaughnville to J
meet with the improvement association
of this district. Saturday I am ;
hoping to have a meeting at St. j
Johns school house with the patrons
and friends of the St. Johns district
and Red Knoll to talk over the situa-l
tion down here and to make an effort
Pn imnrove conditions. There is a :
Pine opportunity here to build a fine
school if I can but Toe able to make
the people see it. So if there is any ,
3ne who has an idea that there .has
been any vacation for the county su-j
perintendent of education in Newberry
he is very much mistaken, -but
then I do not mind if we can just do
something worth while, because so,
Tar my health has been good and I
snjoy the work more than resting orj
taking a vacation. Tuesday I have'
an engagement to go to Mollohcn j
and McCulIough and talk over the1
conditions- up there. The highway j
commission has not yet opened that
road to put these schools within {
reach of each other, and I do not ;
know just what we can do up there, i
but there is great need that some-!
skrmld hp done for the chil-i
iren. The truth is, if the legislature
lad just provided the means and authorized
that survev of the county
,hat I have been asking to have done,
then we could go about the laying of
:he foundation of a worth while sys-j
;em of schools in the county in an in*-!'
uelligent manner, while as it is we j
are to a certain extent groping
around in the dark and doing the best!
tve can, while the children are pass-j
ng on by and will not return this;,
-oad again. But I am here to do the 1
3est I can with the means at hand
md I am going to cooperate with the'(
Deople and help them do something
?ven if it is not always just as 11
? i -ii 1. .
:mnK it snouia De. - j
I had promised to go to St. Lukes1
)n Wednesday morning and had.
nade my arrangements to that effect. |(
rust as I was ready to start Mr. J. j
B. Felton came in from the state deDartment
of education to spend the .
3ay looking over the summer schools .
and of course I felt that it was
luty to remain here with him and
:his I did. We went over to the (
Mewberry college summer school
ind then down to the negro summer
school. Mr. Felton expressed him- .
self as righly pleased with the work ,
it the negro school. And was very .
much impressed and very favorably,
with the looks of the Newberry colege
summer school. j<
E. H. A. |j
Remember that the ladies of the
improvement association of the Mt.
Bethel-Garmany school will serve the
Darbecue at the campaign meeting at
Keitt's Grove today (Friday) and
that means that it will be served in ,
?ood style and that it will be a fine
dinner and that you want to ."be sure
not to miss it. j
I <
The Chinese prefer a paper of/
nuch softer quality for their correG-'
pondence than that made for the use
3f Americans. This is because the
Chinese write entirely with brushes '
jnd ink. Wrapping paper of a soft,
:hin variety, light cream in color, is
jsuallv found in the better stationary
shops, while the native chops sell a J
?heap brown paper.
Melting ice in the glaciers of the 1
A.lps is yielding up the bodies of per- 1
;ons who met their death many years
ago. i
_ K
V. Milledge Luke Bonham
James Henry Rice, Jr., in The State.
My first sight of Governor Bonham
was early in 1878. He had come up
from Edgefield to visit his son, the
present Gen. Milledge Lipscomb
Bonham, then ill with pneumonia.
Always a striking figure, tall,
straight, imposing, a born military
man, he appeared to my boy's mind
as a Paladin of Romance; nor did
that childish impression ever leave
me; It HDiUtis tu urns nuui, xwi ii/ 10
essentially true.
Governor Bonham's father, I am
told, came to South Carolina from
Maryland or Virginia, settling first
at Jacksonboro, on the Edisto, a
place that had attained a certain
prestige because the legislature met
there during the Revolution, owing
to a lauda'ble zeal on the part of its
members to avoid being hanged. The
father later moved to Mount Willing,
then Edgefield district, now cut off
into Saluda county.
When young Bonham ibecame solicitor
he prosecuted two white overseers
for murdering negroes, always
a popular diversion with that gentry
in the region, and convicted them,
both being hanged. Governor
Bonham married a
daughter of Colonel Nathan Griffin
of Edgefield, wJio was the comfort
and solace of his life until its close.
Married when she was in her sixteenth
year, Mrs. Bonham was the
mother of a large family. Marked by
simplicity and beauty, her character
like adamant graced every station,
and shed over her surroundings a
radiance of purity and charm. Her
taste was true and exquisite. Fit
mate for her distinguished ftusoana,
she furnished an example of what
may be done in any situation by an
uncompromising force of character,
joined to womanly sweetness.
In a society which might not inaptly
be compared to the most brilliant
circles in Paris, she hercelf was
the central figure. Plain in manner
and without s shadow of pretense,
she was queen of home and sovereign
of the hearts around her.
General (afterwards judge) Samuel
McGowan, an admirer of Governor
Bonham almost to infatuation,
t/hus spoke of Mrs. Bonham to ray
m ' 1 J *? ? 4" A
iatner, on returning xxum a. vian, w
the Bonham home near Edgefield:
"She is a wonderful woman, and
the governor calls her Patie (her
name was Patience)," and, as the
general spoke, his eyes lighted with
fire and enthusiasm.
This was the impression produced
on all who knew her and came within
her influence. Joining in her girlhood
the Baptist church to which her
father's people belonged, she lived a
consistent Christian and died in the
faith wherein she was born.
I can now see the erect form of
f>v?o cmvornnr. as he sat at meat, with
K11V, ' ' 7
Mrs. Banham gracing the foot of the
table, the cheer being enlivened with
wit and delightful conveise. Never
a harsh word, never a shade of difference
there, but one unbroken
charm that drew the guest into that
magic circle and made 'him one of
the family. There was never more
perfect understanding 'between man
and wife. Their married life was an
After the battle of Bull Run General
Bonham returned from Virginia
to become the governor of the state
and ruled it during the momentous
war years. At this time everything
was in his hands. There was practically
no check. The finest tribute
to Governor Bonham's character that
could be paid is the fact that he came
out of .office without a dollar. What
would not a modern, practical politician,
a man of the people, have
done with such an opportunity? The
thought is staggering.
In 1878 Governor Bonham was
made one of three railroad commissioners,
the office being created
him Mpmhm of the
Ldl O.V/A
general assembly, then composed of
high-rninded, honorable men, alive to
obligation, voted for the measure as
a part return for distinguished and
unselfish service to the state in the
time of stress. Said General McGowan:
"I voted for it and would 'have
voted for it if it sunk the state of
South Carolina to the bottom of the
Mediterranean sea!"
We did not always wear the livery
of shame, the white-hot brand had
not then seared public conscience. J
Governor Bonham told me that he
did not study at college until he at-'
tended a commencement, which was
held before the general assembly.
The eclat of the occasion, the way in
which young speakers acquitted
ther.iselves and the plaudits of the
audience so roused him that next
session he buckled down to work ana
was graduated with second honor,
the lost time preventing his attaining
first honor.
One memorable night, during my
boyhood, it so happened that the'
'governor and I were left alone at his!
{home, ail the family having gone out 1
except Mrs. Bonham, who was engaged
with household affairs.
j With that famous twinkle in his
[eyes, the governor asked me: "Son,
ido you read the Bible?"
I told him that I did.
"Well, then," he said, "you re-!
member about Noah, do you not? He
was a human and Interesting person,!
: for after having been out in the elements
40 days and 40 nights, when
j Noah struck dry land, he planted him
!a vineyard, grew grapes and made i
' more wine in order to settle his i
| nerves, which had t'oeen unset by his'
: pvnosurp. Was not this a' verv hu
j man thing for Noah to do?"
So on, from man to man in the
| Bible, he went, winding up with SiImon
Peter, whose human side made
j irresistible appeal to the governor.
Withal I was so charmed that sleep
! was forgotten and it was midnight
.before the flight of time was noticed.
| Looking back at it, I marvel the
more. Here was a man, who had
served through the Seminole' war,
the Mexican war and had seen ser-1
vice in the Confederate war, then
, was governor, a man who had iived
more romance and adventure than!
present-day writers can invent, who!
yet could give a whole evening to a
boy's entertainment and do it with !
suoh grace and ease that the boy was
swept away into dreamland and fai-i
ryland. The versatility of his talent
was infinite.
There were carping critics, of
course, who called Governor Bonham
a politician. Nothing' was further
(from the truth. His one weakness
was a love for his kind. He loved the
common man. Were he in Washington,
among the great of the earth,
the commonest citizen of South Carolina
would have been received on
equal footing by prince and ambassador,
or they would have had to an
swer to Governor Bonham on the
spot. He would have fought for his
fellow countryman, have lent him his
last dollar, merely because he was a
South Carolina citizen, and therefore
equal to the best people on
Born a patrician, a patrician he
remained to the end of his life. It is
one of the sad aspects of present
world upsetting, an 'almost hopeless
aspect, that in the popular mind no
man can be acceptable unless he wallows
in filth, looks with lenient eye
. on dishonesty or bows himself before
; idols of popular fancy. An inherent
j quality of aristocracy is its tender
regard for the weak and lowly. The 1
ward 'boss in a city, who steals a for'
tune in his nnwnrH Cflrppr wnnlr?
drive over his former associates were
they in the road. A gentleman nev:er
did, never could do, such an act.
He treats with courtesy and consid-.
eration even the servants who minister
to his wants.
t Governor Bonham never descendjed;
he lifted others to his level. Be-1
tween the two things there is an impassable
gulf. One proceeds from
a man of exalted mind, who loves his
| fellow man and seeks to benefit him..
I The other proceeds from a heart es'
sentially vile and false, which plays
men in order to use them for self,
aggrandizement. ,
Brilliant, courageous, true to every
trust, this great hearted gentle-,
man departed even as he came, a
child of ligt, strayed into the dark
Jness of earth, and lighting the gloom
| by a life of devotion. He was a true
j Paladin, a Knight of our Table
I Round.
When one man carries an umbrel
la and one doesn't, the weather has a
: hard time deciding whether to rain j
or not. i
Ten shares Newbei
Ten shares ii;xcnar
Ten shares Mollo
Company stock. Five
to ten shares 1
Ten shares Nation
All good dividend
feel sure will advanc
sixty days, which will
ment besides the divi
I A P!
Ut rr? jlj
A community cow, rented out at
$1 u week to families in the congregation
who have children, is the
property of the Church-by-the-sideof-the-Road
in Greensboro, North Jm
Carolina. The proceeds realized .j!
from this rental are being saved to
buy other cows and eventually there
will be la community herd to supply
milk in large quantities for all the
children in the congregation.
"Becky Thatcher," the little school
girl in the Mark Twain book on the
adventures of Tom Sawyer and
Huckleberry Finn, is a real person
living today in Hannibal, Missouri,
the old home of ^.fark Tw?a.n. She is
86 years of age and is matron of the
Home of the Friendless there.
Asbestos suits are made for per[
sons engaged in work that requires
i fireproof clothing. Asbestos can be
spun so fine, that 100 yards of the
filament will weight only one ounce
(and cloth can be piade from this
weighing only a few ounces to the
! square yard.
State of South Caroiiaa, County of
Newberry, Court of Common
Pleas. Cecil E. Dominick, Plaintiff,
against Sarah I. Baker, Defendant.
Pursuant to an order"Af the Court
herein, I will sell at pubiic outcry, to
' * ' ' 1 - - - 'L - 1 J.1
the ftlgftest Didder, .Deiore LUC \juuu
House door *t Newbrry, S. C., within
the legal hours of sale, on Salesday
in September, 1922, the following
tract of land, to wit: All th^t
tract of land 5in the County of Newberry,
State of South Carolina, containing
one hundred four and twotenths
(104.2) acres, more or less,
bounded by lands of J. Banks Dominick,
Ned Lindler, Adam Craps, Mike
Sheely, Louisa Dominick, Marion S.
Dominick, being the same tract, of
land conveyed by the Plaintiff to the
Terms of Sale: One-half of the
purchase money .to be paid in ca^i,
the credit portion to be due and payable
one year from day of sale, to be
secured by bond of purchaser and
mortgage of premises sold, the bond
to bear interest from day of sale,
and until paid in full, at the rate of
eight per cent per annum, interest
to be paid annually and if not paid
when due to become principal annually
and .bear interest at the rate of
eight per cent per annum until paid
in full, the purchaser to have leave
to anticipate the credit portion. The
said mortgage shall provide for the
payment of ten per cera of the principal
and interest as Attorney's fees
in case of suit or collection through
an Attorney. The mortgage shall
require the purchaser to insure and
keep insured from loss pr damage *-*
"hv fire the buildiners on the premises
and assign the policies of insurance
to the Master in further protection
of the mortgage. The mortgage
shall further provide that if the purchaser
fail to insure and keep insured
the buildings on the premises or
to pay the taxes, the Master, oi* his
assigns, may pay said taxes and insurance,
and any penalties, and reimburse
themselves for the same, under
the mortgage, at the rate of
eight per cent per annum from the
date of payment. In case a purchas
er fail to comply in full with his bid
within five days from this day of sale
the Master will resell at the purchaser's
risk. Purchaser shall j.^y for
drawing of deed and mortgage, for
revenue stamps, and for recording
Master for Newberry County, S. C.
Notice is hereby given that the
County Executive Committee of the
Democratic Party of Newberry
County will meet in Newberry Courthouse,
at Newberry, S. C., on Monday,
the 14th day of August, 1922,
-* * n'olnnt P M -fat mirnn5P of
<X U x . A>4.. -
examining the club rolls of the party.
Any person desiring to complain
as to the "enrollment or nonenrollment
of any person is notified
to appear at said time and place.
Each and every member of the
Executive Committee is urged to be
oresent at said meeting.
County Chairman. _
*ry Cotton Mill stock,
ige Bank stock,
'hon Manufacturing
Oakland Cotton Mill
al Bank stock.
paying stocks and I
e in price in the next
"* i jl
[ maKe a gooa mvesidend.
one 57

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