Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People, >ewberrians,
and Those Who Visit
.Mr. G. A. Mills has changed from
Chapin to Pomaria section.
Mrs. Gertrude King has changed
from Clinton to Newberry Xo. 6.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Sease, of Little
Mountain, were in the city Tue-sday.
Miss Girtie Piester left Wednesday
to spend a little while at Greenwood
Mr. Killian Shealy, of Slighs Xo. 2
was in the city Wednesday.
Mrs. Harry O'Donnell, of Georgia:
, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs,
R. Y. Leave 11.
Mr. Wm. Owens, of Philadelphia, is
in Newberry on a business and pleasure
Tom 0. Sease, of Little Mountain, is
in Columbia attending the Hyatt Park
Dr. W. G. Houseal returned or
Tuesday from a professional visit tc
Mr. Bunyan Ringer is clerking foi
E. B. Copeland at the former stand of
Ward & Chapman.
Messrs. C. W. and G. M. Bishop are
in the city, Mr. B. T. Bishop being
Mr. H. T. Patterson, cashier Farmers
bank of Prosperity, was in the city
Miss Eleanor Parkman, of Ninetj
Six, is the guest of Misses Annie Sue
and Aileene McCarey this week.
Mrs. L. W. C. Blalock, of Goldville
spent Tuesday night and Wednesda)
with her sister, Mrs. J. R. Green.
Mr. Sturges David, who has beer
spending a few days at home, has returned
to his studies at Newberry
college.?Florence Times, 22nd.
Messrs. W. P. Connelly and Onas
Parkman, of Ninety Six, and Epworth
spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. G. E. McCarey.
Rev. \V. H. Kirton is making his
<home for the present with hie daughter,
Mrs Claudia Hubbard, of the Crotwell
Miss Frances Crooks after visiting
? * Ji ~
at Fc-maria ana auenamg mc
fair, will take a course in McFeat's
Mrs. Ringer, who has been the guest
cf her sister, Mrs. G. B. Sligh, for the
past week has returned to her home
in Pomaria.?Union Progress, 22nd.
Mr-. C. T. Wyche and Miss Cairo
Wyche. of Prosperity, spent Sunday
in the city.?Spartanburg Journal,
Mrs. T. P. Sims, of Spartanburg, and
Mrs. G. A. Dickert, of Newberry, visited
Mrs. J. R. Dickert last week.?
Union Progress, 22nd.
Mrs. A. H. Summerfield and little
s^n, of Baltimore, and Mrs. Harry
Price and children, of Spartanburg,
are visiting their parents, Mr. and
?Irs. Joseph Mann.
Misses Helen Hardy and Kate Henderson,
of Mt. Pleasant, are visiting
Mis. \Y. E. Ruff. The friends of these
young ladies are taking an interest in
Miss Minnie Gist, after spending the
? > -a ->-i- -
past several aays ai tut; iesiu;m.c ^
-Cape. and Mrs. F. M. Farr, has returned
to her home in Newberry.?Union
Progi ess, 22nd.
Mrs. Mary Rawl and Mr. Homer
Long, of X: wherry, attended the
Rauch-Barre wedding at Lexington on
Wednesday evening of las week, Mr.
Long being one of the ushers.
; Hon. Geo. S. Mower came up to Due
West on Friday and spent the night in
town. He came for the purpose of
having his annual report to Synod
audited by the auditing committee.?
A. R. Presbyterian, 23rd.
.Mr. a-id Mrs. W. Frank Jackson last
week left for their home in Edgewood,
Cal., after visiting 4ier sister-in-law,
Mrs. S. E. Dunbar. Miss Josephine
Dunbar accompanied them as far as
Columbia, returning on Sunday.
Mr. Henry Thompson, a successful
farmer of Fayetteville, Tenn., is visiting
the Rev. D. P. Boyd. Mr. Thompson
is a son of Mr. Jacob Thompson,
who moved from Newberry 3"> or 40
Mr. M. C. Tidwell, second hand at
"Watts mills, has resigned his position
here and taken a job with Oakland
mills of Xewberrv. Mr. Tidwell has
lived at Watts mills for some five 01
six years, and leaves behind hiai mail}
friends who regret to see him leave
but wish him much success in his fu
ture home.?Watts Mill cor. Laurens
Mr. R. H. Greneker, formerly loca
reporter of the Laurensville Heralt
but now one of the mainstays on th<
staff of the Newberry Herald anc
News vieited his old friends and relatives
here last week, incidentally taking
in the county fair. Mr. Greneker
is very pleasantly remembered here
and his numerous friends are always
glad to see him come up and take in
a little fresh air in a progressive city.
He still has a warm feeling for Lau'rens,
as is evidenced by an account
of his visit in the last issue of the
Herald and news.?Laurens AdvertisJ
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
See the public land sales advertised
' for next salesday.
People in Newberry saw frost on
Bunch of keys found and left at
.Herald and News office.
Don't forget the general election on
the first Tuesday of November.
i Amity Lodge will confer the M. M.
; degree Friday night, 7.30.
Our sympathies are with the Greeks
i as against the Turks.?Yorkville En>
Newberry is glad to have so many
good and nice Lutherans in the city
: this week.
The McHardy Mower automobile
; agency has 'sold the business to Sumj
The lyceum showed wisdom in
; changing from Holland hall to the
r opera house. Next attraction 29th.
Treasurer Epps began the collec'
tion of taxes on Monday. Collection
i is very poor.
As Thanksgiving day, the 28th, ap,
proaches everybody is thinking of the
r war upon Turkey.
There will be preaching on the
l fourth Sabbath at King's Creek at 11
- a. m. and at Unity at 3.30 p. m.
Are you realizing that the State
fair begins on next Monday. Now for
5 fair week.
r Whether Wood row Wilson wins,
Teddy triumphs or Taft turns turtle,
Christmas i? commy.
Recorder Earhardt on Tuesday
mnminmfldp Charlev Green. Jake
Summers and John Wihitner each pay
$5 for gambling.
Certainly we don't care to lose any
territory for a proposed new county,
but of course want all that we can get
from elsewhere. That's human nature.
It is a wonder that some of the
paragraphers on the dailies haven't
said something of somebody's doing
the turkey trot.
Mr. C. P. McWhirter is in the Ford
touring car class of 1912 from the
McHard> Mower agency, per W. C.
I Waldrop. , ..
Dr. C. E. Stephenson was one of
the latest to buy a Ford touring car
from the McHardy Mower agency
through Agent W. C. Waldrop.
The books of registration of voters
for the town election will be closed
on the 30th of November. Prepare for
the election of city fathers.
IThere will be a meeting of the stockj
holder^ of the Glenn-Lowrv ManufacI
turing company at the offices of the
company at Whitmire November 8.
It was a Newberry man that wanted
to know who put oats in goats. May'or
Langford may b3 able to tell him
j T% T7* +
j ?S11G 5(J Illctv an. ?~. Hi.
I A superintendent for the county
; home and farm will be chosen on the
i 1st of November. Clerk H. C. HolloI
way will then hand the successful applicant
You can have any kind of road you
are willing to pay for. The poorer
they are the more you pay.?Calhoun
Advance. Just like shoes and other
Speaking of twins, if you visit the
i store of J. L. Burns you will see
! twin apples, worth seeing, and the
j most perfect twin fruit specimen ever
i exhibited in Newberry.
j Lots of cotton was hauled to town
! Thursday, the bigsrest haulers being
j Jno. T. Norris with 58 bales, J. B.
! Halfacre Charley Suber 47. Dr. W.
| C. Brown 46, and Jno. \I. Suber 2'j.
It is rather late to mention that Mr.
D. A. Langford has joined the Indian
I motorcycle camp but the reporter has
i not been here to keep up with these
I little things.
Jury Commhsioners Epps, Werts
: onH p-ntrp-anc "will, on November 1,
I? ??-> - > - draw
the jury for the court of com'
mon pleas, which will convene on the
18th of November.
It will be Saturday, the 2nd of No.
vember, and not the second Saturday
5 in November, when Hon. Jno. L. McLaurin
addresses the public of Xewj
1 Get your advrrtisements ready for
^ | the Christmas trade, you merchants
lj you, and examine the labels o:i y-jui
copies of The Herald and News, you
One reason why you get tender beet
one day and not as tender another
is because of course the butcher can't
be expected to kill the same cow more
Messrs. C. C. Fulmer, Wm. Fulmer
n Tomno Wnffstpatle>r of Lower No.
<lll\A axiivo xj.ut?.vwv%.. ,
9, have recently lost most of their
hogs from a new disease, not thought
to be cholera, but which is about as
Physical Director C. C. Hblloway, of
Newberry college, got a leg broken at
the ankle during a football game Wednesday
afternoon. Drs. Houseal and
Setzler were called and reset the injured
The man who has a few loyal and
true friends is a fortunate man. No
man can boast of many such friends
and he who has them will, if wise, hold
them fast?like precious stones.?Exchange.
In the Manila Times of Friday, September
13, appeared a cut of Governor
Blease and the inhabitants of that faroff
place had the pleasure of gazing
upon the features of the governor of
Good roads are as necessary to a
prosperous community as shoes for
the feet of a civilized people.?"When
the Orangeburg Times and Democrat
said that it said a good thing. Keep
The Wheeland school wai opened cn
last Monday morning, Miss Margaret
O'Neal, of Blenheim, Marlboro county,
teacher, with an enrolment of 13 pupils.
The trustees were present and
there was a talk made by one of
them, which was appreciated by all.
The citizens of Laurens are anxious
'W have a college in their town and
undaunted by the failure to secure
Chicora college, are working for the
establishment of an altogether new
?onVio tn Kc lnrated in that
uunngc iui gii io ?.? ?
city.?Southern School News.
Cary Williams for disorderly conduct,
was sent up for 30 days and the
same limited time for violating the
weapon law, in default of payment of
fines?$10 for former' and $25 for latter
offiense, imposed by the recorder
n Tuesday morning.
I The municipal election will not be
j held until the 2nd Tuesday in Decem!
ber. but the two candidates, Mayor
Langford and President Wright, are
having the "race track" warmed up
by the talking of their respective
If you should happen to need a reminder
that Christmas is coming just;
look at the show windows of some of j
the merchants, especially those of j
Jno. B. Mayes' book and variety store j
and G. L. Robinson's 10 cent store, j
Prepare for Christmas.
AnnfhoT litf-io frpn.lc of nature was!
brought to The Herald and News office
by Dr. W. E. Lake on Tuesday afi
ternoon, sent by Mr. Henry Conkle
from the Werber plantation. It was an
Irish potato through which a blade of
nut grass had grown, from a seed in
Fred. Dominick, of Newberry, is;
thinking about asking the people of;
South Carolina for some office. If j
" ? ? ? ? V* ?%> + V\ a i
tf'rea ever goes ctiLer ctuj'tmiig tuc|
chances are he will get it. He is not!
only one of the best politicians in)
South Carolina but he has brains, and j
we have never heard of him being'
| classed as a crook.?Gaffney Ledger, j
Citizens are taking interest in the
! approaching election for mayor and
| aldermen and commissioner of public j
! works. There are only two candidates j
: for mayor, J. J. Langford, incumbent, j
and Z. F. Wright. In Ward 1, Alderman
Shelley is being opposed by
Mr. R. C. Perry, in Ward'
2, Alderman Abrams bv Dr. E. H. Kib"
j ler, and in Ward 3, Alderman Sum|
mer by Mr. .1. B. Walton. In Wards
! 4 and 5 Aldermen Rodelsperger and
j'Livingston are unopposed as yet.,
! Commissioner of Public Works Sum- s
j mer is being opposed by Mr. Harry W.
Special Meeting Junior Workers. j
j A special meeting of the Junior Work- !
! ers ol' the Church of tlie Redeemer !
' will be held in the parsonage Friday, j
I the 25th, at 4.30 p. m. Rev. E. C. |
j Cronk will show some interesting picj
tures with the stereoscope. All of the
| children and young people of the conI
gregation and the Sunday school are
; expeced to be present.
!Rev. .J. I). Bowles, of Ccronaca, S.
I C., will preach at St. Frumps ljiiuieri
an church in the county next Sunday
j at 1130 o'clock. The Sunday shooi
' will meet at 10.30. At Bachinan Cliapol j
the pastor will preach at 4 p. m. The!
Sunday school will begin at 3 o'clock.
; Y. von A. Riser.
PRIZES FOR COR>.
Contest in Connection With Hoys' Corn
Show Open to All Farmers and |
Boys in the County.
On Saturday, November 9, 1912, in !
connection with the Boys' Corn Show,
we will have prizes for best ten ears
and best single ear of corn, open to all
farmers, and boys in the county that
1 - -*-1 T"> ?
are noi memoers oi me jdujs wi"i
Expect to have expert judges, and
speakem for the occasion.
Co ne with your best corn, and get it
on the way to the National Corn Exposition
January 27 to February 8,
Everybody invited to be there, the
ladies and children included.
S. M. Duncan,
List of prizes open to all farmers
and boys not members of Boys Corn,
Club, Saturday, November 9, 1912:
Best Ten Ears.
1st prize?Jersey bull calf, value $10,
?S. M. Duncan.
2nd prize?Smoothing harrow, one >
section, value $7.50?Summer-Wine i
3rd prize?Cultivator, value ?Geo.
Best Single Ear.
1st prize?Jersey bull calf, value $10
?S. M. Duncan.
2nd prize?Cash $5?P. F. Baxter & j
3rd prize?Carving sEt, value $o?!
Gilder & Weeks.
SEWBEBRY IS LEADING.
Half TfiinrirPfl Voniliers; of Bovs'
Corn Club to Visit the National
Columbia, Oct. 23.?Newberry county
is leading off in an exemplary manner
in preparations for the Fifth National
Corn Exposition here next January.
Some half a hundred members \
of the Newberry county boys' corn club j
will visit the exposition under an offer
made by Col. E. H. Aull, county super.
intendent of education, who announced !
during the early part of the season |
that each member of the club who com- j
plied with the rules, made his report'
and exhibited his best ten ears at the
county contest, would be given a oneday
trip to the exposition next January,
regardless of yield or prize-winning.
Along with other counties
throughout the Southern States, Newberry
will, of course, send two prize
winning corn ciud doys 10 me eapusi-1
tion .school for boys, to be held during j
the first week commencing January j
lu addition to the offeT by Col. Aull,
the Newberry chamber of commerce!
has offered a prize of $100 to the New-,
berry county hoy or boys winning:
prizes at the National Corn exposition.!
This offer has stimulated much inter-!
est in the exposition throughout the!
It is understood that similar movements
are being inaugurated in other sections
of the State with the purpose!
of securing the largest possible benefit,
from the exposition for their respec-i
County Republican Convention.
The county convention cf the Re-j
publican party of Newberry county j
was held Tuesday in G. C. Williams' |
hall for purpose of electing five delegates
and nominating a county chair-1
man Praver was offered by Rev. A. j
L. Carr. Temporary organization as'
follows: W. L. Lendy made chairman j
by the convention, and Rev. A. L. Carr
secretary. There wa<5 a little conten-i
tion as to whether the convention j
would accept proxies or not. The con- !
vention ruled that no proxies be ac-j
cepted and overwhelmingly passed it. j
There were about forty delegates j
present. The convention elected the
following persons as delegates to thc^ (
congressional convention: Xewton j
Darby, T. A. Williams, Green Davenport,
W. L. Lendy. .James Sims; alter-:
uai>\ H. B. Rikard.
The convention then went into nonii-.1
nation of county chairman.' H. B.
Rikard was elected by a vot? of 28 to
ll'. Call was made by Xewton Darby..
r.rv,-.! wiittQQj-noii fnr VowbOlTV
U1SU1UI cuiixuiuitv/iuuii -
county, through the cooperation of \Y.
M. Mackmorric acting county chairman.
District Co nmitteenian.
Newberry, October 22. 1912.
The Woman's Auxiliary to the Newberry
County Hospital arsociai^i
will meet at Mrs. 1. H. Hunt's Friday I
afternoon at 4 o'clock. A full attendance
Mrs. R. D. Wright,
Corresponding Secretary. ;
M.Vied, hy Rev. J. I-:. Carli.-'If, at
i-pre on age, Ootobpr 24. lf*12,
at 11 o'clock a. m., Mr. Goo. A. Addy,
of the city, and Miss Louise Lyles, of
THE HOI NEST FAMILY.
Services of the Rev. T. S. Boinest HeiiiiIon
of Family?Birthday of Mrs.
On Friday. September 27, in spite ot
the heavy rain that fell throughout the
day, a happy and plfasant family reunion
was held at the home of \V. B.
Rm'nost in hfmnr of Mrs. Elizabeth
Bcinest, wire of the late Rev. T. S.
Boinest, deceased. Mrs. Boinest at the
same time also celebrated her 74th
birthday. It was also the birthday of
her grandson, Hive Boinest, the youngest
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Boinest.
About 75 people were present, consisting
of the closest relatives of the
Boinest family. It was the intention
of the family to serve the dinner in
the yard, but on account of the rain
? 1 tnkl/% moc n1o/>oH aornfifi fhfi
<1 lauic nao piav/vu
dining room, which was beautifully
decorated for the occasion, and the
guests were most pleasantly served
with all kinds of edibles which had
been prepared for the occasion, such
as barbecu-d meats, hash, turkeys,
hams, chickens, chicken pies and a
number of other things with such deli
cious flavors that one found himself
eating long after he knew he had
quite enough. Music was rendered at
the organ by some of the young ladies,
and thus passed a pleasant day,
?nd one long to be remembered by
Many nice present were received by
them during the day.
Rev. T. S. Boinest's memory will
ever be dear to a number of people in
this county, and more particularly in
' 1 "L ~
| the different communities wnere ne
has served as a minister of the gos|
pel. Rev. Boinest was a native of
i Charleston, but soon after he began
I his ministry he came to Newberry. On
| June 25, 1857, he was married
! by Rev. John Bachman, D. D.,
| of Charleston, to Miss Elizai
beth Rikard, daughter cf Mr. and
1 Mrs. Frank Rikard. They lived hap|
pily together until December 14, 1871,
when Rev. Boinest was called to meet
- * i 3
'his reward in tne great oeyonu. umu
fthem were born six children, tu."v; living
and three dead. The sons were
Willie Bowman, who is still with his
mother at the> old home place, and is
a large farmer. He is also engaged in
saw milling and ginning, ?nd is one
of our very best citizens. He was married
to Miss Lula Singley on April 18,
1891, and fehey now have six children,
all nf whom are living.
John Bachman, another son of Rev.
T. S. Boinest, married Miss Dickert in
November, 1884, and died August 24,
1887. To them was born one girl, who
is now living with her mother in Charleston.
There were two other children,
boys, who died young.
The daughters of Rev. Boinest were
Misses Katie and Sarah. The first
named married Prof. E. 0. County of
Prosperity, and the latter married Mr.
T. Brown, of Spencer, X. C.
Mr?. Boinest had four sisters and
two brothers, as follows: Susan, Elizabeth,
Live. There was a younger
'sister who died at 15. The boys were
Frank and Adam. Adam died while
still a young man. Susan married
'.John Cannon, Live married Ben
Counts and has the following children
i:'Wrvi XJ Uonrv XT' \Trs T.orfl
llVlIlg, TT XXI. XX., lltui; j. .,
Eddy, Mrs. J. B. Livingston. Frank
married a Miss Barr and has the following
children living: Berry B. Rikard,
Sam Rikard and Mrs. G. W. Kinard.
I will now mention some of the services
of Rev. T. S. Boine-t during his
few years of service to the people.
He built the Lutheran church at Newberry,
where the Lutheran Syncd is
' n/vw hoin cr It at that time
called Luther Chapel, instead
of the Church of the Redeemer. Rev.
Boinest also served at St. Lukes, Matthew,
Beth Eden, St. Johns and 3etiilehem,
of which church he was pastor
at the time of his death, and his body |
now re-ts in the graveyard at Bethlehem
church, and is marked with a
monument erected by the. good people
of the congregation of that church.
Reorganization of Tribe of Red Men.
Good Hope tribe, Xo. 63, I. 0. R. M.,
of Cliapp lis, was reorganized on Mon?
? ^ t f\
rhiy Jast by Past Great sacnem u.
Klettner, who was cordially receiver
by seme of the former members and
in -t royally entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. R. O. Burnett.
The following were elected officers:
Prophet, R. 0. Burnett.
Sachem, A. S. Leopard.
Senior Sagamore, Charley Leopard.
Junior Sagamore, H. B. Butler.
Chief of Records. H. L. Griffith.
Keeper of Wampum, R. M. Butler.
Guard of Forest, P. W. Attaway.
v l :-j;.? rl-ii-e trihp
, ."iJI lllUlCctll WHO <11 C "mi
will soon regain its former strength.
All are working for the upbuilding of
the order, and for the benefit of the
membership and the community at
IVsr Great Sach m Klettn?r, acting
in ilie capacity of groat sachem, appointed
R. M. Dut'.'r a? district dep^t}
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
(By Robt. McC. Holmes.) *
; Cotton .. ..11
(Summer Bros. Co.) *
(By W. B. Wise).
Seed, per 100 1.00
Cotton 10% ^
Seed, per 100 96 f
n a it.
Seed, per 100 1.00
Seed, per 100 1.00
Seed 29 *
SPECIAL NOTICES. ^ 4
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for l**ss
than 25 cents.
FOK SALE?One. 3-horse disc plow,
n* feed cutter, one 2-horse wagon,
one disc harrow. Apply F. R. Hunter,
old court house. 10-25-tf. < *
BUY a genuine diamond ring for $15
at Williamson's. Es-tf
LAND FOB SALE?Tract of land containing
231 acres, in No. 9 township,
near Big Creek school house. Terms *
reasonable. Apply to J. C. Dominick,
LADIES' solid gold rings, new, at $2
and up at Williamseon's. Fs-tf
umrc c ii j _
xiij/jDo?cm )uur uiuee uuevu m a /
dealer &nd cut out the middle man.
I will pay highest prices ever known
in Newberry. See me. T- M. Sanders.
-2 0-1 taw?tf
BEAUTY PINS, 25c and up at Williamson's.
LAND FOB SALE?Tract of land ton- f
taining 82 acres in No. 8 towsisMp,
within one mile of Utopia school
house. Terms reasonable. Apply to
J. C. Dominick, Agent. 9-27-&t-Fs.
MR POrLTKYSAN: If you are not getting
eggs, don't blame the chickens;
help them along by feeding Conkey's
Laying Tonic. Gilder & Wekg has it.
AUCTION SALE BUGGIES?On account
of the rain last Saturday the
auction sale of buggies was postpon- *
ed until Saturday, October 26, 1912,
at my stables in Newberry. W. H.
FOR SALE?117 acres of land, to be
sold the first Monday in November,
at Newberry, belonging to the estate
of Mrs. Elizabeth Moore, joined by 4 ^
L. D. Morris, Belton Stockman and
Burr Connelly and Calk Ferry road. T|
Two dwellings, good barn and a good %
well of water, in almost a stone's ^
throw of a good school. Terms of
calo />oah hpinfr sold for a division
of heirs. M. C. Morris, Prosperity,
S. C. 10-22-3t.
FOR REXT?Good two-hcr?e farm
near 'good school. Apply B. B.
Davis care A. N. Boland, Little
VALUABLE LAXD FOR SALE?One
hundred and ninety-five acres joining
the county home. Twenty-four
acr?s a mne rrom mere, noiue piace
40 acres, just cut side of the incorporation,
with nine rented houses
and one very large dwelling. Twenty-one
and one-half acres on the
i Southern railroad, and joins the
Mollohon mill, thirteen acres on the
Coast Line road half mile from incorporation.
Sold on easy terms. ^
Antine Bushardt. 10-lo-6t.
ii A r-? t <%
rim nr.i?ror one year or longer
from January 1, next the Old Towa
plantation containing 960 acres,
more or less, supposed to have in
cultivation about a thirteen horse
farm. Dwelling, barn, numerous
t^n^nt houses and necessary outbuildings.
Valuable corn lands on
Saluda river. Railroad station ou
plac-o. For particulars address. F.
Werber, Jr., Berwyn, Maryland, tf.
MORE INTERESTING THAN A NOVEL?Wood
row Wilson wrote* the *
most interesting story of the Amer-,
ican people ever written. It is the
story of our country's life from earliest
times to the point where history
and the present meet. Write Harper
& Brothers, Franklin Square,
\>h- Vork. for full particulars.
8-23-25 and 11-12-d.
MONEY TO LEND?Money to lend on
real estate. Long time "*nd easy
pavrnents. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter.
9-19-i f. I
; A ( \R of ?r??C!il grain fertilizer has*
'' 'f-1 "^"^culara
call on S. J. Kohn, Prosperity.