Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People?
>*ewberriaus, and Those Who
Mr. Joseph Mann is in Spartanburg, j
Misses Caro and Ruth Efird, of I^ex- j
ington, are visiting Miss Alice Aull.
Miss Frances Crooks visited friends
in Pomaria last week.
tnr s t. Hallman. of Spartan- j
burg, is in the city.
Miss Lucile Wilson visited friends
in Chester last week.
Mr t \ Kinard was in the city Sat- j
orday from Sliglis No. 1.
Mrs. W. D. Ferguson, of Laurens, is
visiting Mrs. P. G. Ellesor this week. |
Miss Sula Wilson, of Longshores, is j
visiting her cousin, Mrs. J. M. Counts.;
Mr. Walter Ruff, of Winnsboro, is!
+ol':"or ir? r?r>mmennement.
Miss Georgie Neel returned from
Winthrop college on Friday.
Mrs. Anna Riser, of Salem, Va., is
Visiting relatives in Newberry.
Misses Sara Halfacre and Teressa
Maybin are visiting relatives in Bish
Master William Halfacre left Sun- j
day to spend his vacation with his j
grandparents in Union.
Mrs. J. L. Graham, of Pomaria, and
Miss Frances Crooks, are the guests of
Mrs. C. H. Shannon at Kinards.
Miss Mattie Lee Shannon, of Kin- j
ards, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. j
J. L. Graham, at Pomaria, last week.
Rev. Dr. M. G. G. Scherer, of Char-!
* ?^ ?* _ ?j
leston, is tne guesi 01 Mr. aua ivus.;
Mrs. A. C. Jones and Miss Louise
Jones, of Spartanburg, are visiting Mr.!
and Mrs. W. C. Schenck.
Mr. H. H. Blease and son Marion, of j
Staunton, Va., are visiting relatives .
'Mr. and Mrs. F. 0. Black, of Bain- j
bridge, Ga., are on a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hill.
^ ^ -11 J -J XT
Miss KOOK simmons aueuueu uie
commencement of the South Carolina
university, in Columbia last week.
Mr. Clarence A. Kinard, of Sumter,
is visiting his aunt, Mrs. Win. John- j
Burr Barnes has returned to his
home in Prosperity.?Spartanburg !
Miss Estelle Moore last week return- ,
ed from a visit to her sister, Mrs. E.
H. Werts. near Prospeity.
Miss .Juanita Miller is visiting rela-1
tivas in Prosperity.?Plum Branch cor. I
Edgefield Advertiser. 5th.
Miss Lucile West, of Newberry, is j
the guest of Miss Sara White this
week.?Clinton Chronicle, 7th.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Y. Leavell returned j
Friday from Greenville after attending
the commencements in that city.
Mrs. A. B. Caughman, of Greenville. I
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. W. Hutchinson.
Miss Lemuel Sarratt, of Gaffney, is
visiting her college mate/ Miss Julia
Mr. J. D. Hutchinson and wife, of
Columbia, are spending their vacation
with relatives in Newberry.
Mrs. Clarence Werts and children j
are visiting her sister, Mrs. E. W.;
Watson, at Springfield, S. C.
Miss Lurline Aull, of Pomaria, is j
visiting her brotner, Mr. j. t,. .\or-j
Miss Lulie Norwood, of Bethune, is [
risfting her brother, Mrs. J. E. Nor- j
wood,, and family.
'Miss Rubie Wheeler has returned to j
her home at Prosperity after visiting i
Mr. .J. D. Wheeler and family.
Johnnie Pay singer has returned j
from Wofford for vacation and New- j
berry commencement. I
Mr. Jeremiah Hipp, of Newberry, j
visited Miss Maggie Floyd last Sunday, i
?Woodruff cor. Spartanburg Herald, i
Miss Katie Vinnie and Fannie Eleaz- I
er are visiting relatives and friends
in Newberry.?Chapin cor. The State,
M. L, Barre, of Newberry college is ,
spending the summer vacation with:
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. |
Barre.?Lexington cor. The State, 9th.!
Mrs. Henry and children expect to!
leave on Friday for Newberry, where j
they will spend the summer.?.Tasper j
Mr. T. J. Oxner, of Kinards, No. 2,
was in the city Friday advertising fine
pointer pups for sale. See him without
delay, if you want to buy.
Prof. J. A. Dennis, of Newberry, S.
" -W-. ;i- . ' s" -'* " W-i:- - v.- V.A /&&
C., was the guest of Mrs. K. W. Mur-!
chison last Friday.?Camden Chroni- j
Mr. C. H. Kreps, of Columbia, and |
Mr. G. E. Finck, of Augusta, are attending
commencement. They are of
nloco r?f 1 Q1 1
biuoo vi 4 v * * j
Mrs. J no. Crossc?i, of Prosperity, and i
Miss Victoria Crosson, of Leesville,
are visiting relatives and friends in
Robert Davis returned from the
Citadel academy, Charleston, on Friday.
Robert Porter, Robert Gist, Jordan
Pool and Earl Hipp will return
Messrs. Hervey and William Gaillard
and Miss Eliise, will next week leave
for Spartanburg to make their home |
there. Their friends regret to see them
Mr. Rhett Boozer, Dr. G. W. Conuor
and Mr. George Hipp last week returned
from the hospitals of Columbia,
each greatly improved and ail doing
Misses Caro and Ruth Efird left today
for Newberry to attend the Newberry
college commencement and to
visit friends.?Lexington cor. The
Mr. and Mrs. John Mabry, of Newberry,
visited at the home of Mr. A.
B. Robinson the latter part of the
week.?Central cor. Abbeville Medium,
Mr. R. C. Evans has gone to Nashville,
Tenn., saying The Herald aad;
News must follow him there. Mr. Evans
does the right thing in getting the
paper. May The Herald and News
bring him good luck in Nashville.
Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Connor left on '
Monday for Cokesbury, accompanied by
his brother, Mr. Parker Connor, who
stopped over in Newberry Thursday
on his way home from Edisto island,
where he has been teaching.
Prof. Gilbert P. Voigt occupied the j
pulpit of St. Murk's Lutheran church.
Charlotte, Sunday morning in the abscence
of the pastor, Rev. R. L. Patterson,
who preached the baccalaureate
sermon at Newberry collge commencement
on the same day.
Miss Mazie Dominick, of Newberry,
who is visiting Mrs. A. G. Brice, is
delighting about sixty of her friends
this afternoon by giving an organ recital
at the A. R. P. church. After the
recital, Mrs. Brice entertained these
ladies at her home, in honor of Miss !
Dominick.?Chster Lantern, 4th.
Misses Elizabeth Burrow and Sara ;
Oliver, both of Arkansas, on their way
"^^ c^Arvrvin o- Al'Ar*
aiu VTVi "HU j
Bessie and Julia Kibler, their class-1
mates at Randolph-Macon college, Vir- j
gini&, Misses Burrow and Bessie Kibler j
in class of 1911, and Misses Oliver and j
Julia Kibler class of '12.
Mrs. S. X. Henderson and son. Prof, j
W. M. Henderson, of Xewberry, are in ;
the city the guests of Mr. and Mrs. |
J. H. Milling. Prof. Henderson is on
his way to the University of Chicago,
where he goes to take the degree of
master of science.?Rock Hill Redord,
Miss Annie Green, an accomplished I
teacher and musician Qf Xewberry, is !
flirt nri i rt.^4 A f AT P WT "VTr? P r* o Trtr fVi tc" !
cue 5. UCOI V/L J>1? L O. *T. bUlO j
week and while here attended the
Wright-Smith marriage. Miss Green j
has been engaged at the Pacolet graded j
school this session.?Laurensville Herald,
Mr. Lee G. Holleman was called to!
Newberry this afternoon to confer j
with President John M. Kinard, of |
the State Bankers' association. A pro- j
gram for the annual meeting, which j
is to be held early in July at the Isle;
of Palms, Charleston, is to 'be arrang- j
ed. Mr. Holleman is secretary of the i
association.?Anderson Mail, 7th.
Prof. W. J. Rountree, who has been 1
head of the technological department j
of the college for the past two years, j
has resigned to accept a position in 1
Buffalo, N. Y., and Prof. Frank W. i
Chapman, of Newberry, who has been
assistant in this department, has been
promoted to its head. Prof. Chapman
is thoroughly equipped in every way
for the position, as his predecessor j
was.?Xewberrv cor. The State.
VARIOUS A>D ALL ABOUT.
Commencement weather broke the!
Next? Meaning the candidate for j
matrimony to step out into the open.
After commencement, then the Chautauqua.
Mr. Jno. C. Wilson is announced as ;
a candidate for county commissioner.
Coward and Co. killed a cow Sat- J
urday that netted 660 pounds.
Court week and commencement com- !
ing together enough for one time.!
Want Chautauqua now. Town full, j
Ask the reporter about a valuable
plantation of 400 acres on Enoree river
Fine pointer puppies will be sold by
Mr. T. J. Oxner, of Kinards, No. 2, if |
you apply in time.
Mr. E. A. Hentz is announced as a!
candidate for magistrate No. 11 town- ;
Coming, coming, "Twenty years in |
Sing Sing." At the Arcade soon. Don't J
fail to see the blood hound chaise and j
other exciting incidents in this.
Probate Judge Schumpert is the only
official who knows he is absolutely
safe, as he is not running this year.
He is sitting still.
Mr. O. J. Havird, of Silverstreet, on j
Monday brought to town a stalk of j
corn killed by frost Sunday. Frost, I
fires and blankets in June. Sunny |
Rock Hill has been bereft of over j
700 girls. We will miss the bright I
Winthrop students in many ways.!
They added brightness to our streets, j
We wish for them all a happy vaca- j
tion and a safe return here next fall, i
?Rock Hill Record.
The Calendar society of Central;
lVltJU1UU1SL tJiiUIUU Will uavc tiiaigc ^4. :
the Theato during the next two weeks. J
Remember the Theato?old court house i
moving picture show. Tickets on sale:
at Anne 0. Ruff & Co's and Mayes
Book and Variety store. Remember j
The Herald and News acknowledges
receipt of a cordial invitation to the j
annual commencement exercises of
the Thornwell College for Orphans, at
Clinton. June 14-19. .These exercises i
are always highly interesting and I
generally are attended by many from
The Herald and News told you some j
tirpp a.srn that there were a eoort manv
marriages booked in Cupid's little j
booklet and that there would be sever-!
al Newberry June brides. Well, there :
are others to follow. Some of the boys j
have just reached first base, some are \
on second, while a few are on third
ready to make a run home.
The readers of The Herald and News
are aware that Col. N. B. Dial, of
Laurens, is a candidate for the United
States senate. His card appears in
this issue of the paper. In calling attention,
of this constituency to his
regular announcement, it is a pleasure |
to say that Col. Dial is one of the !
finest business men in the entire State i
of South Carolina, or in any other State J
in the union, so far as that is con-1
The music class of Mrs. S. B. Jones
gave a recital Friday night which was
said by those attending to be recherche j
affair. A splendid program was
splendidly carried out by the large
class of bright pupils?Azile Parr,
Mildred Purcell, Harriet Mayer, Mabel
Marshall, Harriette Buford, Mary
T7\ T - XT a A 1 T>
rialines juues, rvcue iNcei, *jruuut? DUIton,
Margaret Ren wick, Cornelia Mayer,
Eddie Mae Parr, Grace Wilbur, Marion
Jones, Lois Hipp, Carroll Hipp,
Mildred Evans and Kathryn Harms.
KILLED BY AUTOMOBILE.
Former Sewberrlan Meets Sudden
Death in Floridar?Brother-in-Law
of -Mr. Robert >'orris.
Mr. KODert morris receivea a teiegrara
on Saturday announcing 'the
death of his brother-in-law, Mr. Robley
Bruce, of Pulatka, Fla. Mr. Bruce,
while on his way to dinner, about one
o'clock on Saturday, was run down
by an automobile, and died Saturday
afternoon at 5.30 o'clock without regaining
Mr. Bruce was a native of Newberry
county, and son of the late Dr. J. D.
Bruce. He was first married to Miss
Boyd, daughter of the late Rev. J. C.
Boyd, of this county, and by that mar
riage is survived by three children, one J
son and two daughters, one of his j
daughters being the wife of Mr. J. E. j
Cannon, also of this county, but now i
a resident of Anderson.
His second wife, who survives him,
is a daughter of the late Dr. J. T. Xorris,
of Newberry. By this marriage
he is survived 'by five children.
At the time of his death, Mr. Bruce
was manager of a large sash and door
factory and doing well. Mr. Robert
Xorris attended the funeral, which
woe liolrl or 'Pnlatlro /->? 1 Cinirlav I
?? U.O ll^iu UL 1 UiUtiVU UH Uiivi
noon at 4 o'clock.
Omaha Tribe, I. 0. K. M.
Omaha Tribe, No. 75, I. 0. R. M.,
Prosperity, S. C., meets every first and
third Friday night at 8 o'clock in Masonic
hall. Visiting brethren are wel!
come. G. H. Dominick,
Prof. J. S. Wheeler, Sachem.
Chief of Records.
Jas. A. Caldwell, Jr., is soliciting I
subscriptions for The Herald and
News in West End, and collecting for
same, and will deliver the papers.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE |
ENTERS ITS PROTEST
MILL WORK AGAINST INCREASE
Increase Would Mean $3,000 to $?">,000
Per Year for This Community
At a meeting of the board of governors
of the chamber of commerce, held
on Monday, a protest was entered;
against the increase in fire insurance j
rates recently promulgated by the i
South Eastern Underwriters Association.
In the opinion of those wlio i.avy j
studied the question, the increases a e
arbitrary and uncalled-for, and the
Newberry chamber of commeice, along
with other commercial bodies in the
State, is entering a strong protest, and
will appoint a committee u communicate
with the insurance coi.imis.-ioner's
office, asking his co-operation. An
idea of the increases may bo gai:.ied
from the follow'ing: The old rate on
dwelling occupied by the ow: ers remains
at 60 cents.
On dwellings occupied by tenants
the rate is increased from 60 to 70
cents, an increase of 16 2-3 per cent.
On household furniture used by owner
the rate is increased from 60 to 75
cents, an increase of 25 per cc^t.
On household fnrnitnrp ncort hv +?>n_
v M --- ?-vv- V UWVU kj J tVliant
the rate is increased to 60 to 85
cents, an increase of 41 per cent.
This is an average increase of 25
per cent., and would mean additional
premiums of from $3,000 to $5,000 for
Following are the resolutions adopted
by the board of governors of the
chamber of commerce:
Resolutions Chamber of Commerce.
At a meeting of the board of governors
of the Newberry chamber of com
merce, held on June 10, 1912, the following
resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, the South Eastern Underwriters
association has advanced the
rate of fire insurance premiums on
household furniture and tenanted
dwellings, located in our city, said increase
being unwarranted; therefore
be it resolved:
"That this body enter its protest
against the increase in fire insurance
rate on certain classes of property in
ou city, as Dromuleated bv th* Smith
Eastern Underwriters association.
That this body co-operate with
similar bodies in other sections of our!
State in the effort to have the rates on |
this class of property restored to the 1
"That a committee be appointed to
communicate with the insurance com- i
missioner's office asking the co-opera- j
tion of that department of our State;
government in protecting the property j
owners of this section against the un-!
reasonable and arbitrary action of the
South Eastern Underwriters association.
"That copies of this resolution be
forwarded by mail to the Atlanta, Ga.,
offices of the South Eastern Under- j
writers association, and to the proper !
organizations in the localities affected !
by the increase in fire insurance j
Fitting: Trflmfes Paid Memory of Chief1
Justice Pope, Judge Kfngh and
Resolutions were offered by the
Newberry bar on Monday morning in
respect to the memory of the late Chief j
Justice Y. J. Pope, the late Judge i
James C. Klugh, and the late Col. O. |
L. Sehumpert. In seconding the reso- |
lutions, feeling tributes were paid the !
memory of these gentlemn by Col. W. j
H. Hunt and Major J. F. J. Caldwell, j
.Judge Gary, in a few remarks appro- i
priate to the occasion, directed that j
?.??v ivcwmuvno mot! luru in lilt? ;
journal of the court.
The resolutions and the remarks J
thereon will be published in a future j
issue of The Herald,and Xews.
Death of Mr. Quattlebaum.
Mr. .Jefferson Quattlebaum died on j
last Thursday night at 10 o'clock at his ;
home on Mr. B. C. Matthews' place and |
was buried at Colony church Friday ;
afternoon at 4 o'clock, service by his i
_ _ _ ? - i
pastor, the Rev. Jas. D. Kinard. Mr.
Quattlebaum was in his 67th year. He
was a consistent member of Colony
church, a member of Jas. D. Nance
camp of United Confederate Veterans,
and was a good man and citizen. He i
leaves a wife, one son and two daugh- i
ters?Mr. D. A. Quattlebaum, assistant
cashier of the Bank of Leesville; Miss
Alma Quattlebaum, of Newberry, and
Mrs. Edgar Fellers, of Columbia.
On Saturday, June 15, there will be
a picnic in Mr. J. B. Halfacre's grove,
near his home, to which the public is
cordially invited, and a pleasant day
is assured those who attend.
THE SESSIONS COURT
ii I'i't r n.i.in n. ix.illl, ur addl*
Importance of Education Stressed in
His Charge to Grand Jury?Duty
to Put Down Blind Tigers.
The summer term of the general sessions
court convened on Monday morning,
with Judge Frank B. Gary, of Abbeville,
presiding. Judge Gary was
oioPtPH hv thp last legislature to fill
the unexpired te^m of the iate Judge
Klui,ii as judge of this, the Eighth judicial
circuit. lie is of a distinguished
! family of able judges, Chief Justice
jj .tge.o L. Gary and Ciicuit Judge
' Li-ae^i C~ry be:ng his brothers.
Judge Gary, by his ability and impurtia
.cy in ihe dischaige of his duties,
i^ making an enviable i eputaton
o.\ inc. bench. As a member of the bar,
be was one of the kau.ng a.torneys at
Abbeville, noted for its able lawyers,
r.nci he cas bi ought to the high position
he holds experience and leaiumg
in the law, a judicial temperament, and
i deep sense of justice and right,
which have already distinguished him
as a judge.
Al! ine g.and jurors answered to
their LL..ic0 on iloauay morning, and
35 of the 36 petit jurors were present.
Solicitor R. A. Cooper handed out
several bills of indictment
I .TiiHsrp flarv wflc brief in his oharere
: to the grand jury, but it was a clear
i and direct charge.
He said he presumed the judge who
' presided over the first term, this year
| instructed them as to their general du|
ties, and if this was true it would re!
lieve him of the necessity of an exI
tended charge along this line. The im|
portance of the office of grand juf-or,
i however, he said, could not be too
strongly or too often stressed. These
duties he referred to. He took up the
! oath of a grand juror, and explained it
! clearly and concisely.
He said in his judgment one of the
j most potent factors in the commission
j of crime is ignorance or illiteracy. "It
| is therefore your duty, if you think as
11 do, to do whatever you can to promote
j the public schools of your county. If
j any conditions exist that ought not to
exist, it is your duty to make it known,
I in order that they may be corrected,
j It has been saiid that there is nothing
| more expensive than ignorance, nothI
i J 1 Al. - _ ^ J ^1.* A -
! ing mat 13 cneaper xtuiii euucauuu. ai
any rate, that is one of the matters
that come under your supervision?
the promotion of the public schools of
1 "There is another thing, in my judgment,"
said Judge Gary, "that is at
the bottom of the great wave of crime
that is sweeping over this country, and
it is* the drinking of this chemicallyprepared
blind tiger whisky. Now,
wbatev&r you may thnk about drinking
whiskey has nbthing to do with it;
whatever you may think about the dispensary
law has nothing to do with
it; but if in your judgment the drinking
of this chemical stuff is deleterious
x- at? \ tx-u ? e av? ~ . ic .*i
io uie ueaiui uj. cue unxzcu, n u i?
causing crime to be committed, it is
your duty to take such steps as will
put a stop to it. For that reason I
think you ought .to turn your attention
to doing ^away with what are called
blind tigers. It is not whiskey that
they are selling; it is some chemical
compound that never s^w a still. It
not only inevitably kills the man that
drinks; it, but while he is drinking it, it
puts him in condition to kill his neigh
bor and he does kill his neighbor. So it
there can be a stop put to it, it ought
to be done. The county is looking to
you to put a stop to it.
"Generally," said Judge Gary, "I
would say it is your duty to do and
recommend whatever in your judgment
will promote the peace and good order
of the community. Crime is against
society, ana u is punisnea ior tne protection
of society, rather than to redress
the wrongs of the victim. And
every man has an interest in the punishment
of crime. This is, by the experience
of the world, found to be the
best way to stop crime?to punish the
man who commits it. It has a deterrent
effect upon others, and that is
why courts are organized to punish
men who have committed crime?in
fViaf vn Or* mo v nAt Ho
VI mat ULiivi uivn muj itvrw ?
wise. It is for the protection of society.
and to punish the guilty is founA
to be the best security for the inno1
Judge Gary instructed the jury as
I to their important duties in the matter
I of examining county offices.
| Court Monday afternoon was en'
? a : ? i!. - 4-*?ir? 1 rkf >V?a AQca nflpQirif f
I gageu 111 Lilt; UWl U1 Ult tucit a5aiuai,
.J. T. Gantt, charged with murder.
The jury had been empanelled and the
I testimony was being taken.
j Mr. and Mrs. W.* H. Wallace left
Monday for Spartanburg to attend the
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
Strict good middling 12
Good middling 11%
Strict middling 11%
(By RobL McC. Holmes).
(By Summer Bros. Co.)
Cotton seed 30
Cotton seed 28
'Cotton seed 25
Cotton . 12
(Cotton seed ...28
I Cotton seed 30
Cotton seed 30
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for letft
than 25 cents.
j W.4NTED?A lady and a gentleman im fl
in every town in South Carolina to I
take the agency for a Vacuum Mas
sage Machine. None of our agents fl
make less than three dollars daily,
Pleasant work, auick profits, and a
chance to make a permanency with
us. Our machine is endorsed by the
most eminent physicians in the
country-. It is new and a rapid seller.
Answer quick if you mean busi!
ness. L. B. Reynolds, Southern Rep|
resentative, Columbia, S. C. 6-11-3L
i i /': ;):
POINTER PUPPIES FOR SALE?Six
weeks old July 15. To be sold then,
$5 \ each. Been offered $32.50 by
Warren Suber for mother of pups. *
Father, Dr. Gilder's registered dog.
Apply to J. T. Oxner, Kinards, S.
C., R. F. D. No. 2. i 6-ll-3t
NOTICE?I will give a first-class barbecue
at my residence June 22. Will
sell meat and hash at 11.30. Also
will give a big 'cue July 4. J. M. ^ J
WILL GIVE $25 to know who poison
I ea my aog wnn prooi 10 convici.
M. B. Caldwell.
I WILL be atx Jacob's stable during
vacation, and will answer calls day
and night. T. B. Jacobs, Ohio State #
University, Dept. of. Veterina^v Med.
FI>'E milk cows for sale. E. M. Evans
& Co. 5-24-tf.
FIBST-CLASS BAKBECCE?We will
i furnish a first-class barbecue at
! Prosperity on Saturday, June & Candidates
invited. G. W. Kinard, B.
B. Rikard, S. R. Metts. '5-28-4t
JAMES DODD, agent for Cole Bros. fa
L. R. Co. Best rod made. Any one v
wanting rodding done write me at |
Newberry, S. C. 'j 6-3-8L * *
FOR SALE?One fine mare, 7 yeaVs
old, gentle and works good. Will
! sell cheaD. G. R. Price. No. 78 Mol
lohon Mill. 5-21-4t
I WE HAVE just received another shipment
of the famous Parker buggies,
also the renowned Gemco Harness.
Be sure you get one /of these rigs f
before we close out the shipment.
E. M. Evans & Co. o-24-tf.
FURNISHED room for rent Apply
i to Mrs. J. W. White, 1003 Caldwell
| FOR SALE?One 12- horsepower In!
ternational gasoline engine and one
;j F. and E. co-planer, with 6x24 cylinI
der. All in good shape at reason^file^
I price. Apply to C. D. Shealy, Pomar!
ia, S. C.
i --Q.tf J
MOSEY TO LESD?Money to lend t>n
I* real estate. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter
FOR SALE?20 bushels white peas for J
seed or table use. Price $2.25 per ' |
; bushel. H. D. Havird, 1100 Main St.,
I Newberry, S. C. 5-27-tf.
j . ? 4
CHURCH barbecue at Pomaria July-/
4. Speeches by prominent gentlemen
in the forenoon, and high class
baseball in the afternoon. Dinner
| 40 and 50c. -vSl-lOt
| SET AYE D OR STOLEN?Wednesday
night, 22nd, one hound dog, white ;
with large yellow spots, and back is
i covered with small speckles,, one
| year old. Reward if return 3d
Claud E. Abrams, K t\ u. i. b-3i-3tT^VH
I -r t
I HATE plenty of fertilizers on hand,
consisting of acids, kainit and guano Jffi
S. J. Kohn, Prosperity, S. C. 5-31-2t I