Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of JIany People, >*ewberrians,
and Those Who Visit
Dr. 0. B. Mayer and family have returned
%r:^ r illion Qmith loft WpdnftSdaV
i?H?S ijimau uiuim iv^v ?
for Modoc to teach school.
Miss Emma Rodger left on Wednesday
for Georgetown, to teach.
Miss Myrtle Epting has returned to
Lander college from Pomaria No. 2.
Mr. Robert M- Caldwell, of Pomaria,
was in the city Thursday.
Miss Vivienne Caldwell is visiting
Miss Ola Wilson and friends in Newberry.?Greenville
Mr. John H. Baxter, of Newberry,
S. C, was a Charlotte visitor yesterday.?Charlotte
Mr. Robert Mayes has returned to
PhiladelDhia to resume his studies at
Jefferson Medical college.
Mr. W. E. Crooks, of Pomaria, leaves
Monday to enter the Charleston Medical
Misses Sara and Lucy Wallace andLouise
Workman left Tuesday for
Limestone college, Gaffney.
Dr. and Mrs. G. wnit Connor nave
returned to Newberry.?Cokesbury
cor. The State, 26th.
Dr. Everard Blackshear has returned
to Citra, Fla., after visiting in Newberry.
Mrs. J. L. Bowles, after visiting her
sister, Mrs. R. D. Smith, has returned
to Jacksonville, Fla., accompanied by
Miss Ethel Boozer.
Prof. W. K. Sligh and family, after
spending the summer in Newberry,
have returned to their home in Jacksonville,
Misses Marion Jones, Lois Hipp,
Margaret Burton and Kate Summer |
left Wednesday for Columbia, going to i
the College for Women.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Harrison are
' * 1 iV!- 1- 1
YlSiung in i\?wuerrj una ?ccn..?\^ailioun
Falls cor. Abbeville Medium,
Misses Willie and Lint Jones have
returned home after a pleasant visit
m Newberry.?Laurens Advertiser,
W. P. Quattlebaum, the young son
of Mr. W. L. Quattlebaum, of Steedman,
ha? enter%d Newberry college.?
Lexington Dispatch, 25th.
Rev. L. K. Glasgow, of Charlotte, N.
C., is visiting his sister, Mrs. L. M.
Speers. He i6 a former resident of
Newberry, having lived here many j
Dr. and Mrs. 0. B. Mayer have been
stopping a few days with Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Jones on their way from
Rochester, Minn., to their home In
Newberry.?Laurens Advertiser, 25th.
ivii. o n. DaAici ictuiiicu iuuio- |
day morning from a visit to his grand-!
mother at Cherryville, N. C., after aj
business visit to Monroe. He took in
Charlotte and several other places.
George S. Mower, of Newberry, a |
prominent Mason and member of the |
house of representatives, was among
the visitors in Columbia yesterday.?
The State, 25th.
Mrs. Alice Corrie is spending a while
in Newberry with Mesdames Lambert
W. Jones, Y. J. Pope and George
Johnstone.?Cokesbury cor. The State,
26th. |.? * +
Mr.. Prank B. Mcintosh, of Florida,
is visfting his father, Dr. James Mcintosh.
This is his first visit in a
number of years and his friends are
g?sd to see him in his old home city.
The many friends of Mr. A. M. Dominick
will be glad to know that he has
returned from the Knowlton hospital, I
Columbia, where he was successfully
treated for blood poiscn by Dr. A. B.
Dr. J. Henry Harms will deliver the
address at the laying of the cornerstone,
school building, at the 132nd anniversary
of the battle of King's
Mountain. The celebration will be
held on October 7.
Miss Lucy Riser, of Kinards, who
was with the Spartanburg high school
the chair of mathematics. She is
a, graduate of Winthrop. Miss Helen I
Hunter,, of Newberry, has the Latin |
chair. She was with the Anderson i
high school last winter and is known
as an excellent teacher.?Anderson
Mail, 23rd, opening Anderson college.
YABIOUS A>D ALL ABOUT.
The Little Mountain high school will
open the fall sesion next Monday, September
Gent Cooper, for knocking another
negro in the head with a rock, was
fined $10 by Recorder Earhardt 011
Tuesday morning. Ee paid.
'Nine days, which began on Wednesday
evening, will be observed by the
Jewish people as the feast of tabernacles.
The autos stop now *=1 the joint corner
of Summer Bro<,?;'=i ? and Gilder &
Weeks. Those large sigr;s mean more
than they "ought to."
Rome Isaacs and Monk EichelberI
ger, two colored youths who fought,
were up before Recorder Earhardt
Thursday. Monk paid $5- and Rome $3.
Class No. 10 will give an entertainment
at Central church Friday evening
at 8 o'clock, for the adult membership
of the church.
There is now being recorded by
Clerk of Court Goggans a $3,000,000
mortgage, covering 71 printed pages
pi a pampniet, given Dy me rarr
Shoals Power company to Columbia
Knickerbocker Trust company, trustee.
Photographer LeRoy Salter calls it
the underground duck and people are
calling by the carload for post cards.
A great many, though, are going to
the wrong place, the up-town gallery.
Up there they are busy telling callers
wnere to go, to trie aown-town gallery.
The ladies of the A. R. P. church
will off^r a number of articles for sale
on Friday of this week. One of the
windows in the E. H. Summer furni-ture
st^re will be usrd. The sale will
open at 10 o'clock. Cakes and pickles
vill be sold amongst many other good
In the matter of the fight between
the board of health and the city council
we know that some of the members
of council are anxious to know
just what the. law is in.the matter so
that they may act in accordance with
the law.?Florence Times. This is a
bis: question in some cities where they
Because Jim Littlejohn couldn't pay
$60 he has entered the chaingang service
for a course of 75 days. Recorder
Earhardt on Tuesday morning pronounced
against Littlejohn as follows:
; For drunk and disorderly, $10 or 15
days; for shooting on street, $25 or
30 days, and for carrying concealed
weapon, $25 or 30 days.
James S. Daniel, principal of the
colored Episcopal mission school, has
adopted a new plan for the cotton
picking season. He turns school out
each day at 12 o'clock in order to give
the boys and girls of his school a
chance to help the cotton producers
with hands and at the same time make
a little change for themselves. Good'1
Letters received here from S. H.
McLean, district passenger agent of '
the Southern railway, who is now in
Philadelphia, state that he is doing |
well. Mr. McLean went North for;
medical treatment \ for facial nerve j
trouble.?The State, 25th. Mrs. G. G.
Sale and daughter are in Columbia
with her sister, Mrs. McLean, during
the absence of Mr. McLean.
Our good friend. R-jv tf. D. Bowie?,
cf this place who is iroie than four
score years old a.id wLo is at all
times, a very industrious citizen, per
Lurmea me wonaerrui freer inpnsnmeni
of picking an averag of not much less
than one hundred pounds of cotton
daily for a period of five days last
week.?Coronaca cor. Greenwood
The trustees of Friendship school
have announced that the opening of
the 1912-13 session w ill take place on
the 7th of October. Miss Minnie Wal- j
lace, who has been che efficient teach- j
er for the past three jears has been'
employed again for the coming ses-1
sion. Everyone who is interested is in-1
vited to be present at -be opening exercises.?Laurels
The cornerstone of the new Lutheran
church at Eau Claire will be laid
witn appropriate services nexi sunaay |
afternoon at 4 o'clock. The act of!
laying the stone will be performed by;
Rev. James D. Kinard, of Greenwood, !
president of the South Carolina Lutheran
synod. The principal address
will be delivered by Rev. J. Henry
Harms, D. D., president of Newberry
college. Rev. A. G. Voigt, D. D., dean
of the Lutheran Theological seminary,;
will also participate in the services;
and deliver an address.?The State, i
One of the beautiful things at the i
Reedy River association was.the mani-|
fest'loving remembrance in which the!
'^ody and the brethren hold Brother
Geo. A. Wright. The sympathy expressed
for him in his present afflictions
was unusually deep and genuine.
Brother J. S. Dominick read a series
of resolutions expressing the heart
of the association. The paper was
adopted not only by the unanimous
vote of the body, but by that silent and
close attention that men always give
when their hearts are enlisted.?Baptist
Death of Infant.
The o-days old baby daughter of Mr. i
and Mrs. Yancey T. Dickert died on
Wednesday night and was buried at
Ebenezer on Thursday evening at 61
t . 1
FOR SCHOOL TRUSTEES.
County Superintendent of Education
Asks Trustees to Qualify?Teachers
The superintendent of education, E.
H. Aull, requests publication of the
"I would call attention of the trustees
who have not signed their oath
and received their commission, to the
fact that it is necessary for them to
do this before they can discharge the
duties of the office of trustee. There
are several who have not returned
the oath, and therefore have not been
commissioned. I am very anxious to
have all the trustees commissioned, so
that a complete list may De made up. j
Those who have not yet returned their
oath will confer a favor by attending
to it at once.
"I would also call attention of the
trustees to the law which requires
that all teachers must have a "certificate
from the county board of education,
in order to teach and receive pay
in this county. I call attention to this
for the reason that the schools have
opened and will soon be sending in
pay certificates, a'nd under the law the
county superintendent of education
can not approve the pay warrant of
any teacher who is not in possession
of a certificate to teach in the public
schools of the county."
J. A. MEOATTGH.
Fine Display of Mlinery?Miss Bessie
Dove in Charge Again This Tear.
A beautiful display of millinery was!
shown at the opening of the millinery
department of J. A. Mimnaugh's store
on Wednesday. This department is in
charge of Mrs. Bessie Dove, Miss Mar-j
sie Hayes and Mrs. Alma Taylor. |
Space will not allow us to attempt to
describe all the pretty hats on exhibition,
but among the most attractive j
was a beautiful grey velour, with
French plumes, on which was displayed
to advantage buckles of French j
ivory. Another hat which attracted
considerable attention was a large)
black hat with soft edge of white chif-!'
fon, trimmed with rhinestone buckles
an<? a large bow of dresden ribbon. ,
Among the popular pan-cake shapes
was one in brown and gold, with shaded
ribbbon of the same colors, and
still another large black hat with several
French plumes, finished with an
edge of gold lace and large bow knot
of gold at the base of the plumes. The
large black hat will always be in \
style for dress occasions, and one I.
shown at this opening, with white facing
and magenta rose, combining a
stripe of magenta ribbon and silver
buckles, is a pleasing departure from
the recent style of picture hat.
The public is cordially invited to,
call and inspect this fine display of,
millinery, and in that way alone can
you fully appreciate the beautiful ar- j
ray of hats which are being offered
this season by the millinery department
of J. A. Mimnaugh's store.
CALDWELL & HALTIW ANGER.
Fine Display of Fashionable and Up-;
to-Date Headgear?3Tlss Sena h
Riser in Charge.
The millinery opening at the store:1
of Caldwell and Haltiwanger on Wed- 1
nesday was one of the most magnifi-.1
cent in the history of this progressivej'
store. A perfect swarm of ladies, with :
here and there a bewildered-looking
man, took possession of the store all j
day, and the expressions of pleasure
and surprise at the gorgeous assort-, '
ivtillirtnrTr <3 TV fan A Vioforo tVl 0 m '
UitriiL V/i. lj.il 11 liltj. v^cn_i UVW1 V I.UVU. ,
were heard on all sides. jj
Among all the dress hats shown, j
there seemed to be a return to the '
graceful fashion of placing most of the!;
trimming beneath the brim, and this;
%icy was beautifully carried out in j *
a number of pattern hats. It would be Ii
hard to decide what colors are to be j]
worn this fall and winter, as the pret-!1
tiest styles were shown in any and all
shades. One feature noted particular-;
ly was the number of dress hats made i'
of the always effective panne-velvet, j
This has been combir.ed with chiffon, |
laces and plumes in most dazzling
fashion, until it would seem that the
millioner's ingenuity has been taxed to
the utmost to supply a variety of i
shapes and sizes, and yet remain with- |
in the bounds of that strict monitor
"Dame Fashion." Among the smaller
hats are any number of beautiful
shapes, and particular attention has
been paid this season to selecting
street hats of becoming and stylish
Thwp ranorp in nrice from
moderate figures to the more expensive
ones and a visit to Caldwell &
Haltiwanger's millinery department
will convince anyone that this branch ;
of the store has been placed in competent
hands. Miss Sena Riser is to
be congiatulated upon the showing
made at the opening cf her department.
Building to be Overhauled?GroundPut
in Shape?Miss Lizzie Neel
County Superintendent of Education
E. H. Aull met with the trustees of
Johnstone Academy on Tuesday afternoon,
and it was decided to make some
very important and necessary im
provements in tne scnooi Duiiaing. Mr.
W. E. Wallace, one of the trustees,
was appointed to take charge of the
work, and will have these improvements
made at once. The school will
be taught at the coming session by
Miss Minnie Elizabeth Neel. The
school house will be painted and the
porches changed, while other improvements
decided upon will add much to
the appearance and comfort of the
Adjoining the school house. Messrs.
John C. Neel and W. E. Wallace have
given a lot containing one acre, and
have erected upon it a hands modern
church building, which is undenominational,
but will be at the seivice
of any minister or others who
may desire to hold religious services.
The building has just been completed
and opera chairs have been ordered
for seats, and in a very short time the
u? ? J AT
uunuing win uc i ca.uj' iui use. -UC -sii*.
Neel and Wallace have put n ^his
building at a cost of something like
$1,500.00, and as stated, it will be
used by any minister who may desire
to conduct religious exercises or have
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edw. Fulenwider, Paster).
Nothing preventing, the following
will be the program of divine services
at the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
11 a. m.?The regular morning service.
The pastor will preach on the
subject: "The Supreme Need of This
Age." People are asking today as never
before: "What is wrong?" "What do
we need?" We do not need more religiousness,
the masses are religious,
but we need more religion according
to the Bible. Some interesting and
practical thoughts will be presented
in the sermon. There will be good
8 p. m.?There will l>e a special
service. -This service was to have
been held last Sunday night but was
postponed on account of the inclement
weather. Addresses will be made by
Dr. Geo. B. Cromer, Prof. S. J. Derrick,
and Dr. John B. Setzler.
4.30 p. m.?The Sunday school
meets. There will be special classes
and teachers for the college men.
i ne puonc is cordially, invited to all
Little Miss Mary Smith Dies.
Miss Mary Smith, the 13-year-old
daughter of W. E. Smith, died at the
residence, 1625 Senate street, yesterday
morning at 6:15 o'clock. The
funeral services will be held at the
residence at 11 o'clock this morning,
after which the remains will be taken
to Newberry for interment. The following
will act as pallbearers: Avery
Lowery, Frank Harrison, Whitford!
Smith, I. K. Tarrer, Byrd Miller, Geo.:
Dial, T. P. Beard and W. M. Gibbes. i
Miss Smith had been ill about three
weeks with fever. She was a bright 1
and attractive little girl, and had a
host of friends who sympathize with j
her parents and grieve her death.? I
The State, 26th..
The body arrived on the 2.48 Southern
train Thursday afternoon and was
conveyed to Rosemont cemetery, the)
following acting as pall-bearers: M.
L. Spearman, F. R. Hunter, C. G.
Blease, P. E. Scott, J. T. Mayes, E. M.
Evans. The service at the grave was
conducted by the Rev. W. I. Herbert,
PnlnmhiQ tK a Dav T XT1 r'n .
i. vv/iuinuxu) uuu cxic ivv; T . %j . JU. V/fll"
The body was laid to rest by the
side of her mother, who was formerly j
Miss Mary Bishop, daughter of Mr. C.
VV. Bishop. Mary, inheriting her mother's
beauty and virtues, was a sweet,
gentle girl of fine character and disposition,
the idol of her surviving
father, grandfather, uncles and other
relatives, who now grievously mourn
their great loss, and to whom the'
sommunity turns in sympathy in this
h Anr r\P .-'nryAu
UV/Ui VI CU1IUI1. I
Neighbors That Are Neighborly in a
In the olden times when our grandfathers
and grandmothers were little'
boys and little girls, and the country
was young they had good times helping
one another to roll logs, raise
barns, make quilts, etc. Now things
are different. There are no log-rollings,
not many barns to "raise," and |
In those days neighbors were neighborly.
They tugged and yelled at the
big logs in the new-ground, while the
women, at the house, tried to finish ;
the quilt before the "men-tolKs" came'
'o the house. Then?oh, then! there
was a sreat dinner or supper, of kraut,
k noodle-soup, rice-pudding, and many
other things. Later there were games,
of the nature of "snap in and snap
out," in which even old men and old
women joined. Some say, there was
dancing, almost till daylight came
again. Any way the old time German
folk were good folk and neighborly.
Of late years in this cleared-up cot[
ton country, the people are mostly
trying to get rich, and do not get together
enough to cultivate neighborli-'"
ness. A year ago Mr. D. L. Wedaman
and wife, of Pomaria, R. F. D., near
St. Paul's Lutheran church, talked the
matter over. The happy result was a
gathering of the neighbors, one evening.
at their neat and spacious residence,
where all' enjoyed cream and
cuke and talk, for several hours?the1
cream an<i cake lasting about as long
aft the talk.
I Several neighbors, present on that
orcasicn invited the club?the ice
crea.n, caKe ana taiK ciud?to nieei
; vvifh them ,soon, which it did, to the
| Tht of all.
On September 17, they began it all
over again at Mr. Wedaman's. The
custom is to send the churns, and the
;*i r.tard, on ahead. The cake comes
from somewhere. Willing hands
freeze the cream, while revolving cogwheels
out-squeak frogs in a sandhill
pond. Later boys and girls pass
the cream and cake around several
t uies, <nd all have a good time; but
r' fro jre ro games., and no dancing?
c:.Iy cream and cake and talk, and
..tn some more, and vet some more.
Y. von A. Riser.
Will Be Seen at the Theato, Old Court
House, Tuesdar, October 1.
"Martin Chuzzlewitts," a three-re?l
feature picture made by the .Eidson
company, will be shown at the Theato,
old court house on Tuesday, October 1.
This picture comes to Newberry highly
recommended and should be seen
by all those who like to see good pictures.
In addition to this three-reel picture
another good reel will also be shown.
The prices remain the same, 5 and 10
Ladies and children are especially
; invited to visit the Theato.
The following cards have been received
[ Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Blackburn Gary
request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Dr. yhomas Harrington Pope,
on the evening of Tuesday, the fifteenth
at half after eight o'clock,
Abbeville, South Carolina.
The Drayton Rutherford chapter, U.
D. C., will meet Tuesday, October 3,
af 4 o'nlork with Mrs. J. E. Norwood.
Buy a Good Farm or a Timber Tract
In South Georgia.
Write today for my booklet of "one
hundred Farms and Timber Tracts for
sale" in the banner counties of Thomas,
Brooks, Grady, Decatur and Mitchell.
Large tracts, small tracts, improved
or unimproved, fine level sandy
loam and red pebbly land with red
clay subsoil, labor abundant, best
roads in vieorgia, best cotton lands in
the South, good neighborhoods, schools
and churches, pure free stone and artesian
water, plenty hog and hominy,
saw mill timber, turpentine locations,
cut over lands, colonization l&nds, fine
stock raising section, city property
paying 10 per cent, and over.
Write me what you want and I will
answer by early mail describing the
property which you want
Yours to serve,
W. E. Craigmiles,
One Cent a Word. No ad*
vertisement taken for lest
than 25 cents.
A CAR of special grain fertilizer has
arrived. For further particulars
call on S. J. Kohn, Prosperity.
LOST?Pocketbook containing a $20bill,
two $l-bills and $2 in silver,
somewhere between postoffice and
bakery. Reward if returned to this
WANTED?Fat old horses and mules.
Must be fat and cheap. Quattlebaum
& Langford. 9-27-2t.
LAND FOR SALE?Tract of land containing
82 acres in No. 8 township,
within one mile of Utopia school
house. Terms reasonable. Apply to,
t t\ _ r a 4- Q_97_e*J"EVs
J. L/. UUiJU.iiJ.iCft., agcuu <j-u i-o?.-4 o.
LOST?Sept. 12 one hound dog with
large yellow spots; also covered
with small yellow speckles. If seen
please notify C. E. Abrams, Newberry,
S. C., R. F. D. No. 1.
LADIES' solid gold rings, new, at $2
and up at Williamsson's. Fs-tf
HIDES?Sell your hides direct to a
dealer aad cut out the middle man.
T will Dav highest prices ever known
in Newberry. See me. T. M. San-1
ders. 9-20-ltaw?tr |
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
(By Robt. McC. Holmes.)
Little Mountain. ?
Itjy w. a. wise).
Seed, per 100... ., 90
Cotton . 11%
Seed ,.v 25% ?
Seed, per 100 '. 104 .
Pomaria. . ^
Seed, per 100 *5
Seed, per 100 82%
LAND FOR SALE?Tract of land containing
231 acres, in No. 9 township,
near 3ig Creek school house. Terms
reasonable. Apply to J. C. Dominick,
DR, WELDAU has returned to New- <4
berry and can be found at his office ,
o^r Observer all day. ? 9-24-3t.
WE WANT YOUR LAUNDRY WORK.
'Anne 0. Ruff & Co.
WASTED?Blacksmith, salary $1.50
to $2.00 a day. Apply Leo Hamilton,
WE STILL KEEP Bread and Cake.
- Anne 0. Rnff & Co.
LAND FOR SALE?Two adjoining " 1
tracts, fifty acres each. Three miles "
from Newberry. Will sell together
or separately. Apply P. A. Jonee,
Newberry. v 9-20-6L:
PHONE 84-2 ABOUT YOUR LAUJfDRT
WORK. We will send for it
A. O. Bnfr & Co.
BUY a genuine diamond ring for $15
at Williamson's. x Fte-tf
FISH, OYSTEBS, fresh meats, fruits
and groceries. Highest prices paid
for hides. Coward & Co. t&f&f.
TO BEST OB FABfl ON SHAKES? *
Two-horse farm three miles from
town; also opportunity to raise cattle,
stock and hogs on shares. Good
land, splendid pasture, new house, i
Apply to E. B. Setzler, 2001 College I
street. 9 -13-tf?Fdya. |
BEAUTY PUTS, 25c and up at Williamson's.
FOB SALE?A beautiful piece of prop- 4
erty in the town of Newberry, known
as the Langford place. Good horse
with all modem conveniences and ,
twenty-five acres of fine pasture and
cultivated land, all wii>& fenced.
Plenty of water. Well and creefc.
Apply Mrs. J. H. Rher,-Newberry.
ALL KINDS fish, select oysters and
ffood thines to eat. Phone orders
receive prompt attention. Coward
& Co. 1 9-17?l&m f
FOR SALE?Two horse?,, two 1-horfle
wagons, one buggy, two sets wagon
harness, two sets buggy harness, on?
barbers chair. All the above are in
good condition. Will sell cheap. Apply
H. D. Havird. 9-20-tt.
WANTED?15,000 pounds hides by
October 15. Will pay highest prices.
E. L. Rodelsperger & Co. 917-4fc <
? ?? ! ?????t??^
FOR RENT?-For one year or longer
from January 1, next the Old Town
Dlantation containing 960 acres,
more or less, supposed to have in 1
cultivation about a thirteen horse
farm. Dwelling, barn, numerous
tenant houses and necessary outbuildings.
Valuable corn lands on
Saluda river. Railroad station on
place. For particulars address. P.
Werber, Jr., Berwyn, Maryland, tt
seed, weighed and
unloaded uptown. Johnson-McCrackin
224 ACRES of land for sale, in one or ^
two tracts, 8 1-2 miles from Newberry,
i 1-2 miles from Jalapa and
Gary. C., N. & L. R. R. through
place. Five-room cottage, two threeroom
and one one-room tenanc
houses. Bam with crib, 6 horse and
5 cow stalls, shelter 12x44 feet. Other
outbuildings. About 1 1-2 acres
in orchard. 10 bearing pecan trees
around house. Good water and
pastures. Eight months school near.
Phone 2911. S. M. Duncati, R. F. D. ^
Mo. 3, Newberry, S. C. 9-17-lm
CARLOAD rice flour just received.
Johnson-McCrackin Co. 9-6tf
MOKE INTERESTING THAN A NOVEL?Wsodrow
Wilson wrott* the
most interesting story of the American
people ever written. It is the
story of our country's life from earliest
times to the point where history
and the Dresent meet. Write Har
per & Brothers, Franklin Square,
New York, for full particulars. ,
8-23-25 and 11-12-d.
I OFFER FOR SALE for the next 60
days 155 acres of land 100 being ^
in the town of Whitmire, S. C. It *
interested write P. B. Odell.
FOR SALE?600 bushels pure Bancroft
seed oats, at 75 cents per bushel.
FOK SALE?One 12 horsepower international
gasoline engine and one
F. and E. co-planer, with 6x24 cylinder.
All in good shape at reasonable
price. Apply to C. D. Shealy, PomaVia.
S. C. 5-3-tf.
JfONEY TO LEND?Money to lend oq 1
real estate. Long time ind easy
Hurt, Hunt & Hunter.