Newspaper Page Text
Movements of Many People, New
%errians and Those Who Visit
Miss Anniebel Riser, Ecacher of the
school at Pomaria, accompanied by
Miss Cleo Aull spent the week-end at
home.-Pleasant Grove cor. Leesville
Prof. Clint Riser, of Newberry col
lege, spent from Friday to Sunday
with his father, Mr. Jas. H. Riser, of
Leesville.-Leesville News, 22nd.
Miss Ida Epting, of Newberry, out
who is now teaching near Monetta,
was visiting her friend Mrs. W. E.
Crosson Saturday and Sunday.-Lees
ville Nes, 22nd.
Mr Munson L. Buford attended a
dance at Clinton Tuesday night.
While Mr. Marcellus Smith was up
at Newberry last week, he bought two
fine ponies-Black Creek cor. Lees
ville News, 22nd. In Newberry is
where ine ponies, mules and such
things are to be bought.
Miss Bessie Crews, if Laurens, spent
Wednesday afternoon with Miss Min
nie Havird on her way home from
"Madam Sherry" in Columbia Tues
- Mr. J. Fred Epting, of the Southern
Railway company in Columbia was
in the city. Wednesday.
Mr. and Mr,s. Jubilee Iovelace and
daughter, Miss Gladys, of Spartanburg
county,, wehe here last week visiting
relatives. Mr. Lovelace formerly re
sided in the city. His visit last week
was the first in fourtee n.years. He
saw great improvement in the place.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Price and lit
tle William, of Spartanburg, are visit
ing their relatives, Mr. Joseph Mann
Laurens citizens known in Newber
ry taking in "Madam Sherry" in Co
lumbia were Misses Bess Alliene and
Lyl Crews, Dr. I. Schayer and Messrs.
Frank Little, Sam Todd, Earl Wilson
.and Dial Gray.
Mrs. Ligen Dobbins and son, Frank,
left yesterday for Spencer, N. C.
J. R. Fair and Miss Bessie Gilder,
of Newberry, are in the city for the
Colillion. Miss Gilder is the guest of
Miss Kate Nicholls.-Spartanlburg
Mrs. C. P. Boozer, of Prosperity, has
been called to the bedside of her son,
William, Boozer, who is quite ill at
the city hospital.
J. B. Bedenbaugh of Prosperity, was
in the city yesterday.-The State, 23rd.
Among the crowd seeing "Madam
*Sherry" in Columbia Tuesday night
were Mrs. R. H. Wright, Misses Sara
Houseal, Bessie Gilder, Ethel Bowers,
Dr. J. K. Gilder, Dr. Thos. H. Pope,
Messrs. Z. F. Wrighit, John C. Gog-1
gans, Jr.,' Oliver Havird, Claude Domi
nick, Robert Parks, Ira Sligh, and
Messrs. W. H. Hunt atid John( M.
Kinard are in New York on business.1
-VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
The Bachelor Maids will have a so
cial meeting with Miss Carolyn Crom
er on Tuesdy &fterntoon at 4 o'clock.
Mr. C. A. Murphy is the new Wes
tern Union operator at Newberry. Hie
comes to Newberry frim Florence. HIe
is a native of North Carolina. He is
an operator of experience, and prom
. ises 'to handle the incraesing business
of this office well and acceptably.
There will be a' service especially
* for the children at the Central Metho
dist church- next Satui day aftronooni
at 3.30 o'clock, conduc~ted by Rev. E. T.
Adams. It is desired that all ciitdrenl
shlli attend this service.
Rev. M. 0. J. Kreps will fill the pul
pit at Colony Lutheran church on Sun
*day morning at 11 o'clock and will
present the aucse of the Theological
~seminary. No offering zor the seminary
wvill be asked of the congregation at
The season of Lent opens late this
year, Ash Wednesday occurring on
- March 1, and the glorious festival of
Easter will not be celebrated until!
April 16. The Lenten season will not
now be much longer delayed.
The C'rotwell hotel is brightening up
by paint and push.
The space in front of Dr. C. D.'
Weeks' rgsidence at the lefthind foot
-of the new court house lot is being~
fixed up for a beauty spot in sight of
the prospective Idler's p)ark.
Miss Gaillard received a letter from
her father last Tuesday night. saying
that her brother. who lives in Ohio,
:got one thousand dollars a month sell
ing pigs.-Cediar Spring Palmetto Leaf,
Interest is now concentrated upon
the cdntest manager by Summer- and
Hipp. An easy and p)rofitable way
to hellp some one to a fine piano. You
help yourself and a friend at the same
time. You get your money's worth
at the stor"e and som1eb1ody~ gets your
The young men of the chambewr 0f
(com1mece. how about that base bul1
leagueh mentjined in The Herald and
News of Tuesday? The Abbeville
c:hamiber of commerce saw the impor
tance of the step when that live body
ast week inaugurated the movement
.-f organn a loege in which New
berry is included. Let Newberry arise
George Washington would have been
one hundred and seventy-nine years
The background of the old court
house square is undergoing "repairs."
Since Newberry had that golden
wedding there have i)een several more
of the same sort in various parts of
The Newberry Sunbeams always do
nobly. Their Christmas offering was
$15.00. * .liss Gertrude Reeder and
Mrs. Jno. M. Kinard nave given gooq
talks to these Sunbeams recently.
Sunbeam Brevities in Baptist Courier,
Still another bright little four-year
old boy in Newberry heard his papa
use i:he word "infernal" as an oath.
The little fellow said: "I didn't think
you would use such a word." Papa
couldn't answer. The boy then said:
"Just because other people talk that
way is *no reason you should." Papa
hasn't said anything yet. Good for a
The following cards have been is
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Perry request the
honor of your presence at the mar
riage ceremony of their daughter Ruth
Lavinia to Mr. Russell M. Tidmarsh,
Wednesday afternoon, March eighth,
nineteen hundred and eleven, at four
o'clock, at their residence, 1803 Nance
street, Newberry, S. C.
The following cards have been re
ceived in Newbe&ry:
"Mrs. Rebecca Eleanor Bedenbaugh
will give in marriage her daughter,
Ida Beatrice, to George Alva Hope on
Tuesday afternoon, February 28, 1911,
.t 5 o'clock, St. Paul's Lutheran
chu,,h', Pomaria. Your presence is re
quested. Reception immediately after
Skovgaard Concert Party.
The Skovgaard Concert party will
appear in Holland hall on Thursday
evening, March-16. This party is com
posed of Alex Skoygaard, the eminent
Danish violinist, accompanied by Miss
May Warner, a noted soprano, and
Miss Alice McClung, a pianist of rare
ability. Newberry snould certainly
congratulate herself upon securing
this excellent company.
Alex Skovgaard is the greatest viol
inist touring America today. He~ is a
large and ha.ndsome man, "who draws
from his violin a big round tone, al
ways pure and true, and who suc
ceeds in pleasing a m:xed audience
iettr than most high-grade violin
Death of Mr. John C. Seybt.
Excelsior, Feb. 23.-Mr. John C.
Seybt died at hiis home in Mt. Pilgrim
community on Tuesday at i clc1Ok
after being very sick with pneumonia
for about~ten. days. Mr. Seybt was a
member of ,St. Paul's church and the
burial service was held in the above
named church Wednesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock, the service being con
ducted by the Rev. J. A. Sligh, assist
e by the Rev. Y. von A. Riser, after
which the remi~ains were laid to rest
in the cemetery. Mr. Seybt was a
member of the Red Men, and was bu
red by that order.
Mr. Seybt will be greatly missed in
the home and in the community in
which he lives. The writer extends
sympathy to the bereaved family, rel
atives and friends. Sigma.
The funeral was largely attended,
evidencing the esteem in whichr the1
deceased was held. The Red Men's
remonies were in charge of Bergell.i
ibg of Newberry, assist-ed by Pros
perity tribe and Cannon tribe, of Lit
te Mountain, being conducted by<
S achem J. H. Chappell and Past
Schem Cannon G. Blease, assisted
by Prophet Hair, Sachem Wyche, J. P.
Harmon, of Prosperity tribe, and other
officers and members of the tribes par
The music lovers of Newberry willi
again be offered the privilege of hear-t
'ng and enjoying the beautiful littlei
musical cantata, "Esther," on Fridayt
night in the opera house.i
It will be recalled that about the
m iddle of last D)ecember '"Esther"t
was presented by the Orpheus club,
o this city, and was thoroughly en- t
jyed. On Friday night. February 24.'
the Orpheus club will repeat this; can
t'.a and the p)roceeds of the play will
go to the College Athlietics association.,
Since "Esther" was given in De-]
cber new choruses, new features,
a nd new faces have been added. A
large part of an act tnat was not giv
.' before wifl be added Friday night.
including a children's chorus, which1
s on of tihe special and most at-1
tractive features of the whole cantata.1
To the people of Newberry an evening<
of the best entertainment is offered.
Amission. 25, 35 anc ~>0 cents. LetI
th mlpeaho e be tilled.
3 EWBERRY'S PENS110S ROLL.
Roll Made Up for This Year-Number
of Changes Made by the County
The county pension board held its
final meeting on Wednesday, the 22nd,
to pass upon the pensioners from this
county for the year 1911. The entire'
board was presnt as follows: W. G.
Peterson, chairman; a. T. C. Hunter,
David Pitts, D. W. Kinard and Dr. W.
For this year the board has added
five men to the pension roll, as fol
lows: Andrew Nichols, Wade H. Setz
ler, Jacob Shealy, G. M. Shealy and D.
P. Ward; the last name being trans-i
ferred from Anderson county.
The following women were added
to the roll: M. V. Day, Callie H. Can
non, Martha Caroline Hentz, Malissa
L. Lovelace, Elizabeth Moore, Su'san
Quattlebaum and Olivia C. Stewart.
During the year 1910, five men
whose names were on the roll have
died as follows: T. M. Smith, F. A.
Boozer, J. D. Cannon, F. M. Smith, and
The following women, who were on
the roll, died during the year 1910:
Rebecca C. Boozer M. R. Hunter,
Martha Bedenbaugh, Catherine Moon,
L. M. Merchant, S. E. Henry, Nancy
E. Richardson, Julia Sanders and
Mary F. Stillwell.
The following were transferred:
Mrs. E. V. Chalmers to Greenville, and
F. S. Bedenbaugh to Richland.
The following was dropped: S. E.
Cromer, moved to Alabama.
The roll for 1910 carried 77 men,
and 107 women, making a total for
Newberry county for last year of 184.
The roll, as made up by the pension
board on Wednesday after making the
additions and the transfers and the
deductions, contained 77 men and 101
women, or a total on the pension roll
from Newberry county for 1911 of
178. It will be seen that the roll for
this year contains six less than was
carried'on the roll of 1910.
To Purchase Lumber.
Alderman Lominack, who is chair
man of the city,council committee on
supplies, said at. the, meeting of city
council on Tuesday night that he had
been going very slow this year in pur
chasing material for the town, but
Superintendent Wicker, of streets,
old him that the city was in great
need of lumber but before purchasing
he wanted to submit.the matter to city
ouncil. Alderman Earhardt moved
that the supply conattee be instruct
d to purchase a car of lumber, which
Mr. Johnson's Fine Hogs.
Mr. N. F. Johnson, a farmer of the
Bush River section, of No. 6 town
hip, believes in raising his own hog
3.nd hominy. At one killing this week
le butchered four porkers from the
same litter that were scarcely a year
4ld weighing, respectively, 374, 340,
324 and 490 pounds, and it should be
aid that these wer e not the only ones
hat have gonre into ~his 'smoke house
kring this winter.
The Southern Power Co. Franchise.
Editor The Herald and News: I
iave been waitin~g and hdping for
;omeone that is more capable, to say
:omething as to tide council's action
f the Southern Power company in
iot allowing them to enter the town
>f Newberry, but so far no one has
aised a voice. I want to say that I
jo not want to criticize, and what I
ay is for the good of the town as I
ee it. It seems to me that the action
f the council was a strange one.
ome of us have 'teen waiting and
onging for this power to come to
fewberry, belie'sing that nothing will
lo Newberry as much good as this
ower, arid when it comes knocking~
t our door, we say, No, you can not
ome .in. Why? 1 know that the
nills want it, and it the council can
ive the mills such things that they
vant, at no cost .to the council, it
;ees. to me that it ought to push it
long. Do the mills not help New
erry? Ought we not work for the
rood of one another?
I am told that this company prom
ses to save one-third of the coal bills
.oemills.- This wi be-a great sv
ng to the mills. I am told by one of
:he aldermen that this corapany prom
ses to save the council $5,000 per
rear, by selling themn power cheaper
:an they cari make it. Now, is this'
lot worth picking up? Do you believe
:he Southern Power company cani do
:his? Yes, you know that they can
niake current by wVater cheaper than
ve can by steam. and they can afford
:o sell this powEr to t.he Newberry'
Jlant at one price and let the plant
sell to its consumners at another, and
n this way this plant can be run
~heaper. It seems to me that the
southern Power company not wanting
o sell less than 100 horsepower is to
;he advantage to this power, as then
;he two companies will not come in
~ontact with each other, as the home
plant will not sell as much as 100
orse power to any one person, as
:h.y .annot furnish this much power.
But if the Southern Power company
comes then the home plant can buy
as much power as it can use and sell
to those that want to use less than 100
horse power. Again if the council al
lows this company to come in and if
there comes a time when the mills
think the company 13 charging too
much for their current, there is noth
ing hindering them from going back
to steam; they will still have their
Another strange ting is that the
council will let one company come in
to Newberry with a franchise, (that
there is nothing to, and never has
been) and when their franchise runs
out, extend for another three years
more, and not get a cent for this fran
chise, nor does it receive any benefit
from it, and then when another com
pany comes with the juice, and we
want it the council om.ys you cannot
get it. Wh'ere was tnis company go
ing to get its power? I would like to
I hope the council will reconsider
this question, and give us this power,
and if not I will be glad to have some
one to give their reasons why Newber
ry ought not to have this power. All
for Newberry; that ib wnat we should
work for. Otheis towns are going
ahead. Let us not lag behind, for no
other reasan than there is a negro
in the wood pile.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edw. Fulenwider, Pastor).
The following is the progra m of
divine services at the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer next Sunday:
11 a. m.-There will be the regular
morning service. The pastor will
preach on the subject: "Some Popular
Misconceptions of Sin." Sin ii one
of those great subjects that has been
before the world since the tragedy in
Eden. It is a problem that .no human
mind can solve, hence, many of the
popular ideas of sin are misconcep
tions. The Bible is our only true
source of informaion as to the pun
ishment, growth, influence, cure, etc.,
7.30 p. m.-There will be a short
song service. The subject of the ser
mon will be: "Gossiping With the
Devil." There are two evils that have
had, and are sitill having much to do
with the tragedy and sin of the world,
"Gossip" and "Drinsk." Some one aas
said: "Women 'gossip,' and men 'go
sip.' " However that may be, it is true
that parleying with the devil was at
the foundation of ma,n's fall, and is
still a source of much evil.
4 p. m.-The Sunday' school meets.
There are classes and .teachers 'for
all ages. There will be good music
at all the services.
A cordial invitation is extended the
News of Excelsior.
Excelsior, Feb. 23.-We have had
fine weather for some time. Grain is
loking nice and some of the fruit trees
are out in bloom. Indeed we have a
Mr. Arthur Lee Wheeler, of Columi
bia, 'has been on a few days' visit
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hartman spent
Friday in Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lovelace and
Caughter, Miss Gladys, of Spartan
burg, have been on a visit to Mr. E.
. Counts' family.
A tenant house on Mr. J. D. Lor
ick's place was burned on Sunday
night about midnight. The house was
ccupied by colored people and a good
portion of the household goods was
destroyed. Cause of tne fire unknown.
Rev. Jas. D. Kinard and family, of
Newerry, spent Wednesday with his
brother, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Kinard.
Miss Lor'a Nates and little Mis
Nannie Le.3 Young are visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Blanton, in Orangeburg.
Sunday school and preaching Sun
day.afternoon at the usual hour.
Old timre workings have not played
out yet altogether. Mr. J. A. C. Kib
ler recovered his DeWalt quarter
welling house on Friday and had
forty-six hands at the working. This
shows a kind spirit amongst the peo
ple of the community and Mr. Kibler
returns thanks to each one that was
Mrs. John B. Cook and Mrs. .1. C.
Cook will go up to Greenwood Satur
'Jay to spend a few days with relativ
Mrs. Wingard Merchant, of New ber
ry, has b een on a tfew days visit to
her father's family, Mr. John B. Cook.
Miss Rosine Singley entertained
number of her young friends Satur
day evening in honor of her birthday.
Mrs. .Joe Lovelace is visiting her
:aughter, Mrs. E'nos Counts.
Mr. .Jaecb Sing (y has I'rued to
Clemson eolle'g.' afte comimg home to
e presenlt at th e marriage of his sis
ter, Miss L-ouise. Sigma.
On WVednesday att Mr. .J. S. l>omin
ick's place a negro woman was severe
ly, robatbly fatally burned, as she is
not expected to recover from hecr in
jurie. Her dres<; caught fire while
-s we hn brning trash.
THE WAGON ORDINANCE.
Alderman Summer Thinks Country:
People Ought Not to be "('ramp
ed."-Natter Carried Over.
Alderman Summer said at the meet
ing of city council on Tuesday night
that notice ought to be taken of the
report presented at he last meeting
by Chief Bishop as to enforcement of
certain ordinances. He -thought that
the chief ought to hdve some instruc
tions as to the enforcement of the'
ordinance prohibiting wagons stand
ing on the square in rront of the old
court house building. Ald.:rman Sum
mer was of the -opinion that a majori
ty of the people of the country ex
pected the present city coun,cil to re
peal this ordinance as we have no!
wagon yard, he said, and he thoughtl
it could be managed so as to benefit
the country people as ell as the
town people, and not '-+ the country
people feel cramped. He thought
that the city ought to permit a line of
wagons to stand in the side streets as
long as they did not block the streets
Alderman Earhardt was of the ep
inion that city council wanted all of
the ordinances enforced and if the
present police force could not enforce
the ordinances, then city council
should get policemen who can.
Alderman Lominack thought it was
the business of council to make the
country people feel at home 'when
they came to town.
Alderman Summer was requested if
he wanted to make a motion to make
it, and he said 'he did not know just
how to make it. He wanted to have
the ordinance so worded that horses
and wood wagons and watermelon
wagons and feed wagons should not
stand on the square, but that the
country people should have the use of
this square upon which to stand their
teams, and he thought that it was in
juring the business of the town and
the merchants to prohibit country
wagois the use of 'this square, but he
said that if the rest of the people
could -stand it, he thought he could
about as well as any of them and that
if -he could not, he was not forced to
remain in Newberry.
Alderman Rodelsperger thopght
that what Newberry needed more
than anything else wie to pay as muce'
for cotton and cotton seed as the oth
er small town in the county, and that
so long as these other small towns
paid from 1-2 to one cent the pound
more for cotton, and rrom 2 to 5 cents
more for cotton seed, that the farm
ers were going to those town to sell
their produce, and that if they did,
of course, they would spend some
money in them. He th9ught that
something along this line by the bus
iness men of the community would be
worth .more to Newberry than a re
peal of this -particular ordi.nance.
Alderman Lominack moved that the
ordinance be repealed, but his motion1
received no second, and by unani
mous consent the matter wenit over
to 'be taken up for consideration at
the next meeting of council.
TOWN~ AND TOWN~SHIP BOAEl7 O)F
ASSESSORS FOR 1911. /.
The following persons have been ap
pointed to serve on the Town and
owship Boards of Assessors for its
:al year 1911:
Township No. 1. City of Newberr. --
Oto Klettner, L. W. Fcoyd and Jno.
Township No. 1, Count;y-Jno. C.
Neel. S. P. McCrackin and G. McD.
yhwnship No. 2.-J. J. H. Brown,
na~ S. Suber and J. D. lntce.
Tow'nship No. 3.-Job H Ringer, E.
L b,lymph and B. H. May~bi-a
'] ownship No. 4, Town of Whiitmnire.
- DYavid Duncan, P. B. O'Del. and W.
Township No. 4, County.Z. if. Sub'er.
as. C. Duncan and Sam W. Derriek.
Ton nship No. 5.-Geo. (... Glasgow,;
io W. Smith vnd Geo. A. Iipting.
Township No. 6.-J. Will Wilson, L.
. Pitts and M. M. Livingstone.
Towvnship No. 7.-A. P. Coleman, J.
W. Sanders and Press N. Boozer.
Township No. 8.-G. T. Blair, Hf. 0.
Long and W. H. Long.
Township No. 9. Town of Prosperity.
-E. W. Werts. T. A. Dominick and:
W. T. Gibson.
Township No. 9, County.-J. ~Pierce:
armon, B. R. bong and J. W. Hart
Township No. 9 and 10, Town of Lit-;
tie Mountain.-Joe. B. Derrick, A. N.
Boland and JIas. E. Sheely.
Township No. 10. County.-Adami L.
Aull, D). B. Cook and WV. B. Boinest.
Township No. 11.-R. H. Hipp, Perry
alfare and Felix A. Graham.
The ab)ove named town and town
ship a'ssessors are required to meet
in~ the oficee of the county auditor
n Tuesday, March 14th. 1911. at 11
Ylock a. mn.. for the purpose of tak
ing the oath of office and attending to
ther business necessary before piass
ing on the assessment of property for
this fiscal year. 1911. This is an im
portant meeting and every members is
rged and expected to be present.
Eug. S. Werts.
Conty Anuditor Newberry Co.
C. -1. BABB AGAIN THE
MAYOR OF LAURENS
Laurens, Feb. 21.-In the city Demo
cratic primary eleetion held today,
Clarence M. Babb 'was for the third
time nominated as mayor of the city
over W. H. Gilkerson, Sr., receiving
363 of the 462 votes cast.
One Cent a Word. No ad
vertisement taken for less
than 25 cents.
FOR SALE-Two cars of corn, white
ur mixed, at 73 cents rer bush,)L uu -
til Saturday, February 25. C W.
Kinard, Prosperity, S. C.
New 'styles in ladies' collars, 10e. An
derson Ten Cent Company.
CERTAINLY PLEASED-Was the cus
tomer who bought a fine wedding
present at Pelham's Drug Store for
less money. Real cut glass and
china at bargain prices for cash.
Tooth brushes, 25c values for 15t. Aj
derson Ten Cent Co.
MAKE THE GIRL happy you will
surely if you buy beautiful cut glass
(the real articles) and fine china for
a wedding present. Relham's Drug
FOUND-Black hog. Owner can get
came by paying for care and feed
ing and for this ad. Elisha Dennis,
R. F. D. No. 7. it
Extebnsion handles for brooms and
dusting brushes, 15c. Anderson Ten
Fairy soap, 7 cakes 25c. Anderson 1.
D. W. E. PELHA, Jr., has returned
to the city fropm New Orleans,
where 'he has been practicing in
hospital work in operatipe surgery
and diseases of children.
FOR SALE-Two freh milk cows
at $35 ea,ch. J. L Mayer.
FOR SALE-110 Bushels (very flne)
Iron peas at $2.50 per bushel f. o. b.
Newberry, S. C. J. L Mayer.
A MAN!, or a woman- for that matter,. ~
-would do well to buy at bargain
prices the real -cut glass 'and cholce
china at PelHam's Drug Store.'Suit-'
able for weddings. 1t
DRS. MOWEB ANID PELHAX iiave
returned to their -praQtice- in tl e
city after practicing tiospital 'work,
operative surgery and disease6 o'
children in New Orleans.
WANTED-Second 'hand bas and
burlaps. Write for prices. Bico
mond Bag Company, Richgoz d, 5V.
SEND ME your name, age sad occa
pation and learn about the best
Health and Accident Polcy that, a
little money can buy. Lqnag Ward.
law, Columbia. 2-174t
FOR RENT-One vacant bed rooin
over office J. A. Burton. T. C. PooL.~
JUST arrived, a carload of heart and
sap shingles. Langford & Buz
hardt. .' . 1-17-tf. .
LEARN AUTOMOBILE BUSINESS-,
Take a 30 days practical course in
our well equipped machine shops
and learn the automobile business -
and accept good positions. Ob.
lotte Auto School, Oharlotte;~N. C
KING cotton seed, pure, $1.00 per
bushel. W. 0. Sligh, Newberry, &
C., R. F. D. No. 3. 2-14-tt-- _
FOR SALE-100 bushels Cleveland big
boll and 25 or 30 buishels long staple
selected cotton seed at $1.00 per
bushel, f. o. b., Newberry, S.- C. J.
1L. Mayer. 2-21-4t-ltaw..
Six STOOIs Best Thread, 25e.
Ander Ten Cent Co.
POOR MAN'S DELIGHT cotton seed,
pure. Early cotton; produces 5 to
12 locks to boll. Most prolific grow
er. $4.00 per bushel. W. C. Sligh.
Newberry, S. C., R. F. D. No. 3.
PHONE 95 for nice fresh meat- E. L.
Rodelsperger, Lower Main Street.
GET YOUR GLASSES from Dr.-G. W.
Connor, a graduate. of the largest
optical college in the world-the
Northern Illinois College of Chicago.
Dr. Connor is located permnanenti
in Newberry, gives both the objec
tive and'>subjective tes-ts by electric
ity and guarantEes his work.