Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People, Xewberrinns,
and Those Who Jisit
Mr. G. Frank Wearn is in the city;
Mr. O'Xeall Jacobs has returned from
Mr. A.K. Epting, of Kinards, No. 2,
was in the city Saturday.
Mrs A. T. Brown has gone from
Chester to Williamston.
Mr. B. ET Waita has changed from
Prosperity to Newberry.
Rev. J. A. Sligh, of Columbia, is in
Miss Eunice Abrams, of Newberry,
visited friends here recently.?Edgefield
Mrs. Addie Hodges, of Prosperity, is
visiting friends in the city.?Spartanburg
Miss Cava Shuler, of Orangeburg, is
visiting at the home of Master H. H.
Mr. W. A. Rikard, of Columbia, is on
-a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W W Rikard
Mr. L. A. Collins, of the firm of Collins
& Smith, paid a business visit to
Saluda last week.
Mr. B. E. Julien returned last -week
from Augusta and Mrs. Julien from
a visit to Columbia.
Prof. J. A. Dennis, principal of the
Bethune graded school, spent a few
hours in town Saturday morning.?
McBee Courier, 21st.
Mrs. Charlotte Spearman, of Newberry',
is expected soon to visit at the
home of her brother, Mr. John W.
Payne.?Edgefield Advertiser, 20th.
Mr. J no. I. H. Aull, who is at Knowlton's
hospital recovering from an operation,
will be able to return home in a
f ' i
Mr. John K. Aull, of Xewberrv coun>
ty, has been appointed private secretary
to*Onv. Rlease. Judging: from the
newspaper accounts he is all right.?
; Pickens Sentinel.
Col. J. Marion Davis, of the governor's
staff* was unable on account of
his duties as superintendent of the
Newberry cotton mill*to attend the
parade in Charleston last week.
When the Methodist conference
takss ReV. J. W.Speak from tfie Bethel
Methodist church appointment, Sp~
ianburg will be the loser.?Spartanburg
Journal. He is one of Newberry's
Mrs. W. H. Hunt was chosen as
chairman of the committee on literax
rvf fna P^ontiot
ture at ue wu?cuuuu v*. ^^>1^1.1
Missionary union in Columbia last!
w-c-ek, and Mes<iames E. Pendleton
Jones, R. Y. LeaveU and J. A. Pant
as delegates to the Southern union.
While visiting her sister. Miss Corrie
.Lee Havird, who teaches at Barksville,
- - - I
.Miss Minnie Havird of Newberry received
the shocking news Wednesday
morning of the death of the young
ladies' mother at their home in Newberry.
Accompanied by Miss Bessie
^ -LI? if: TT :
and Aline trews, uie ivusstis naviiu i
left early Wednesday morning for their
stricken home. Mrs. Havird was a sister
of Gov. Blease.?Laurens ville
YABIOES A>D ALL ABOUT.
Next Thursday ?ill be tne saa enu |
of turkey. *
Prepare your ballots for the candidate*.
b * *
-A | ~ )
The Bachelor Maids will meet with
Mrs. T. K. Johnstone Tuesday aUer
. * :?oon at 4.30 p. m.
Christmas is speeding upon us and
the children are counting the days.
Make the children happy.
By oversight Eldridge McSwain, of
the eighth grade, high school, was left
off the honor roll last published.
It is well that railroad trains don't
have to stop as the trolley cars do for
passengers, else there would be no
quick trips to Charleston.
The town of Wilsonville on the Atlantic
Coast Line between Columbia
and Charleston should drop the ville
now that Wilson has been elected.
Only a touch of it?just a little!
events in Charleston can appear in the j
glance at the grand sights and great I
If subscribers have missed their pa- j
pers it is because ,The Herald and
News "mail man" spent Fleet and Fair
week in Charleston.
By changing a P to a B, somebody
has made a sign in the depot at Kolloek
read: "DO NOT SPIT ON THE
FLOOR, BLEASE"?Pee Dee Advocate.
A union Thanksgiving service will
be held in the A. R. P. church. Pros- i
perity, at 11 o'clock a. m. Thanksgiving !
day, November 28. Everybody is invited.
Will Langt'ord beat Wright or will j
Wright beat Langford is the interest- ,
ins: question. Some voters think it is
right for Wright to beat Langford,
while others think it is not.
Columbia sings Prosperity's songs.? ;
Headline in The State. Columbia had i
better be careful how she sings Pros- !
perity's songs. Prosperity eight to i
be allowed to sing her own songs.
On Monday Recorder Earhardt fined
Henry Mathis and^ Arthur Wiggins $10
each, the former t for disorderly conduct.
and the latter for creating dis
tubance. Both paid.
At .Johnson's hardware store there
is on exhibition from the farm of Mr.
CorneliU6 Buzhardt an ear of corn that
is a freak to look at. Attached tc and
growing around the well developed ear
are six smaller ears.
A man in Charleston last week was
! overheard to say that a certain crimin
al was to be examined as to his sanitary
condition, and he didn't say it as
a joke.. It was a big blunder. He was
not from Newberry or Missouri.
There will be a call meeting of the
Home Mission society and the Calendar
of Central Methodist church Tues- j
day afternoon at 3.30 o'clock at tne
church. This is very important and
every member is urged to be present.
There will be a festival at Mrs. Reeder
Brooke's at Jalapa, S. C., November
28, from 4 to 10 p. m., to raise funds to
buy an organ for the new Methodist
church. The public is cordially invit- 1
ed to assist in this laudable undertaking.
There- will be preaching at Smyrna
church on Thanksgiving day at 3
o clock. The ladies of the church will
give a hot supper the same day Mr.
G. P. Boozer's, beginning at 4 o'clock.
jlne public is coraiauy invitee to at[
At Friday's court by Recorder Ear-j
hardt, Dave Douglas, a colored youth,
was fined $10 for stealing buggy whip
from Mr. 0. B. Cannon. The case was
compromised by the payment of $5 and
a whipping by the moth-er of the boy
in the presence of Chief'Lominack.
The chief says it was a good one.
Thf* T.aHioc' A orw^iptv nf tho
Baptist church will display in the
windows of Johnson & McCrackin their
fancy work for Christmas buyers oil
December 10, 1912. Everybody will be
welcomed. All who have promised extra
money will please pay by that time .
to the committee.
On Thanksgiving day. at 9.30 a. m.,
i at the high school building, there will
i hp n mntfh camp nf hnskpthn 11 hptwpdn
the pupils of the ninth and tenth j
grades. The public is cordially invited
to witness the game, as it is the desire
to arouse interest in basketball, which
is universally recognized as a game
calculated to develop the muscles without
ELK'S MEMORIAL SERVICE.
Will be Held in Opera Mouse on Sunday
Afternoon at 3 O clock?
Tie annual memorial services of
Newberry lodge, No. 1103, B. P. 0. Elks,
vill be held in iu? c^cra r-ji.be on
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. This
hour has been fixed so as not to interfere
with the Sunday schools of the
city, and the public is invited to attend.
The general memorial address will
be delivered by Mr. J. B. A. Mulally, of
Pendleton. There will also be a short
address by a member of the lodge.
There will be appropriate music, and,
of course, the beautiful ritual memorial j
services of the Elks will be carried \
The full program will be announced'
in The Herald and News of Friday.
Death of Mrs. Margaret Epting.
Mrs. Margaret Epting died at 10.4G
o'clock Saturday night at the home of i
her daughter, Mrs. H. F. Addy, and
was buried on Monday afternoon at 1
o'clock, at Capers Chapel in Lexing- <
ton county, near Little Mountain, by i
the side of her husband. The service
was conducted by the Rev. J. D. Shealy.
Mrs. Epting was in her 96th year. She
was widely and affectionately known
as "Aunt Peggy," alike by young and <
; old, and was probably the oldest perjson
in the county. Unlike many very
jold people she was in possession of
her mental faculties, and was in very
good physical condition up to the time
of her death. Mrs. Epting was a loyal
land devoted Methodist, "anxious to go
home," as she expressed it to her paster,
who visited hei a short while before
her death, w ieii eh*1 was not ex-;
pect.ing to be called soon She leaves
three surviving children: Mr. G. M. B. 1
Epting and Mrs. H. F. Add}, oftiio city,
.trd Mrs. George Dickert, of the coTTttty.;
THE CRIMINAL COURT |
GRINDING OUT WORK
ONE OF THE HEAVIEST DOC KETS
I> NUMBER OF YEARS.
Havird Case Fixed for Wednesday
Morning?Sam Boozer to he Resentenced?Other
The court of general sessions convened
on Monday morning, with Judge;
R. Withers Memminger, of Charleston,'
presiding. Solicitor R. A. Cooper, J
Court Stenographer Jno. K. Aull, and
the other officers of the court were all
in their places.
WihAn rnnrt oonv,e-ned it was con- !
fronted by one of the heaviest dockets
in a number of years.
Following the handing out of bills of
indictment by Solicitor Cooper, Judge
Memminger delivered a short, clear |
and concise charge to the grand jury, j
He spoke of the' heavy docket and of j
the necessity for dispatch in the con-,
duct of the work of the term.
? . - - w*
Ua?ira case Heanegaay.
The case of the State vs. B. Mayer
Havird, charged with murder in the l
killing of Luther'Bledsoe, at Silver- i
street during the Christmas holidays j
of 1911, was fixed for trial on Wednes-!
To be Re-Sentenced to Death.
It will be necessary during this term
to re-sentence to death Sam Boozer, \
colored, convicted of murder in the
killing of James S. Gilliam, overseer
on Jno. C. Hipp's Old Town plantation.
Boozer was sentenced by Judge Ernest'
Gary to be hanged. An appeal was tak+V.O
ciinromo r>nnrf and fhp Sll
Cll iu Lll^ out/* Viixv v,
preme court affirmed the judgment of;
the circuit court. While the appeal i
was pending the legislature changed j
the manner of execution from hanging
to electrocution. Sam Boozer has been !
confined in the State penitentiary since j
*1 -3 4-"U rv? A ilflll 11 ?0(] 11T1- i
lilt: UtJclLLl JSCUlCIHiC noa yi unuun^i.u UJ>- I
on him. He will bebrought to New-I
berry some time this week, a new date \
fixed for his execution, and will then b* !
taken back to the penitentiary to await!
in the death chamber the date fixed for i
his death by electrocution.
Plea of Guilty.
Jim Sims, colored, pleaded guilty on |
Monday morning to violation of the j
dispensary law, and was sentenced to;
pay a fine of $100 or to serve three
Sentence of 15 Years.
In the case of the State vs. L*ge
Dansby, colored, charged with murder,!
a plea of manslaughter was agreed up- i
on, and Dansby was sentenced to serve
15 years. Messrs. B. V. Chapman and j
Fred. H. Dominick represented the dePendant,
by appointment of the court
Five Years for TVasli Halty.
Wash Halty, colored, charged with
murder, pleaded guilty to manslaugh- j
ter, by agreement, and was sentenced '
to serve five years. The defendant j
was represented by Mr. Eugene S. j
Five Years for Jim Washington.
Jim Washington, colored, who shot'
? ? ... ... !
off Ed Wortny's ngnt arm, on sue,
streets of Newberry one night some:
time ago, pleaded guilty to a charge of j
assault and battery with intent to kill, j
and was sentenced to serv^ five years.
Two Years for Manns Gray.
A plea of manslaughter was accepted
in the case against Manus Gray, charged
with murder, and Gray was eentenced
to serve two years. By appointment
o? the court, Messrs. tf. V. Chapman
and Fred. H. represented
POISONED BY JIMPSOX WEED.
Little Girl Almost at Death's Door
from Eating Poisonous Weed.
Gatfney, November 22.? Madge Lav- j
ender, the little three-year-old daugh-!
i-er .of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Lavender, has j
been at the point of death for two days i
as a result of eating jimpson weed.
Wednesday morning the little girl was
out in the yard with several companions
when she was suddenly seized
with the illness. At 3 o'clock she became
unconscious. Dr. J. X. Xesbitt j
was hurriedly summoned and worked |
all night over tlie little girl. Yester-1
day afternoon she partially regained j
consciousness, and the physician states >
that in all probablity she will recover, j
unless some complications set in.
Mr. Lavender, who makes his home j
in Newberry, was telegraphed of the j
serious nature of the little girl's illness J
and arrived in the city yesterday morn- !
loiter news received in Newberry!
giv.es the gratifying information that
the little girl is out of danger and improving.
Thanksgiving: Service at St. Paul's.
T1 K /-\ i Thijnlrocrn'inor CDfViOD !
1 ur- annual 1 uauaogiuug ov. * * iv^v>
will be held at St. Paul's Lutheran
church, beginning at 11a. m. Let all
the people in reach come.
Y. vcn A. Riser. Pastor.
( <?DIO\ PLEAS COURT.
Adjournment Reached on Saturday
Afternoon After Disposing of
The common pleas court adjourned
on Saturday afternoon, after disposing
of a large amount of business.
In the case of Thos. J. Davenport
vs. the C., X. & L. Railroad company,
the facts in connection with which
_ i .l :
were given 111 me leisi, issue ui i nc
Herald and News; the jury returned a,
verdct for the defendant road.
The four cases of J. Guy Miller, J.
Clarence Miller, J. Edward .\abors and
Malcolm P. Johnson, all against the C.,
N. & L., were tried together, the facts
being the same in each. The plaintiffs
alleged that they flagged the afternoon
passenger at Garys, but that the
Wr. i 1 4-Vi /\n orVl 1 f T*A/%AOrni7a/1 tVi?* fiocr
cidJUl, anuuugii iL i touguiu^u 111^, ua-i
and slowed down, failed to stop. They
wanted to come to Newberry to attend
a meeting of Woodmen of the World
and to attend to some other business,
they said, and after the train failed to
stop for them they walked on to Newberry.
The engineer testified that he
saw no signal given by the young men
in the nature of a flag. The jury returned
verdicts for t;he defendant. The
plaintiffs were represnted By Messrs.
Hunt, Hunt & Hunter, and the defendant
by Messrs. W. H. Lyles, Fred.'H.
Dominick and Eugene S. Bltase.
A verdict for $200 was returned by
the jury for the plaintiff in the case of
Fred. H. Dominick vs. W. Frank Hipp.
Mr. Dominick's contention was that Mr.
Hipp had employed him to represent
Alex Rook and Amos Boozer, who were
indicted as accessories to the murder
of James S. Gilliam, on Mr. Jno. C.
Hipp's Old Town plantation, and that
Mr. W. Frank Hipp had agreed to pay
hijn $200 for his services in conn-ecn-ifH
t-Vio <-aco Mr Winn nrtn
tlUil H Itli VIAWVy. AM* . f Jr VViA
tended that he saw Mr. Dominick, at
the request of the negroes, and that
the negroes and their relatives were
to make the arrangements with Mr.
Dominick. The jury sustain 2d Mr.
Dominick's contention and gave him a
verdict for the full amount asked. The
plaintiff was represented by Mr. Eu-.
gene S. Blease and the defendant by.
Messrs. Johnstone & Cromer.
The case of Mrs. Julia ,0. F. Parry
vs. Southeastern Life Insurance Co.,
suit for the face Value of a life insurance
policy taken out by her husband
for $1,000, and interest thereon,
amounting to something to something
over $300, was, by consent, submitted
to Judge Memminger without a jury.
The question of waiver by the company
of a certain forfeiture following
the non-payment of a note given for
the first premium on the policy, was
the main question involved. Judge
Memminger gave judgment for the
plaintiff for the full amount. The
plaintiff was represented by Mr. Fred.
H. Dominick and the defendant was
represented by Messrs Haynesworth &
Haynesworth, of Greenville, and
Messrs. Hunt, Hunt, & Hunter.
On motion of the plaintiffs' attorneys,
Judge Memminger granted a new
tried in. the case of Mrs. Cornelia T.
Wells and others vs. the C., N. & L.
The motion was opposed by the counsel
for the railway.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to express our sincere
thanks to our neighbors and friends
for their kindness and assistance to. us;
during the illness and at the death of
our dear father and grandfather, Mr.
W. H. Setzler. Words are inadequate
to express the gratitude of our hearts.
May God add his richest blessings
upon each of them.
Mrs. B. B. Richardson and children.
At the Theato.
At the Theato Tuesday, November
I'G, will be shown "Rip Van Winkle."
This is a feature reel, and should be
seen by all picture loving people.
On Thanksgiving will be shewn the
"Nation's Peril." This is also a feature
Pathe's Weekly, No. 34, for Friday, j
Visit the Theato and see the finest I
pictures by the best companies.
Mr. Tom Mayes, Jr.. of Birmingham,
Ala., is on a visit to his parents. Mr. I
and Mrs. J. T. Mayes.
Mrs. R. I). Wright and her little
daughter, Troxelle, have returned
home, the former from Washington, D. i
C.. and the latter from Greensboro. X.
C., Mrs. Wright having gone via;
ni _ _ t_ x i * - - 1
ureensooro 10 attend tne convention ol
the United Daughters of the Confederacy
and to visit her brother. Mr. "VVil-'
liams Welch, after visiting in Greensboro.
Mrs. Wayup?So they have just had
heir first quarrel?
Mrs. Bla?e?Yes. After 15 years of
married life they have just discovered
lint they belong to opposite churches.
| "NOTHING DOING."
"Nobody at Home" and the Reporter
Knocked "Out of Commission" in
One of His Lines.
It is like bringing "order out of
j chaos" to get out this issue of The Her]
aid and News. Coming from the pleas1
ures of the great fleet and fair week in
Charleston, the reporter finds the office
topsy-turvy from the change going
on in the new arrangement of the me
chanical department. The tearing
down of the partitions on tiic first floor
of the building in a cloini of dust that
' covers -everything and everybody, the
piles and heaps of disarranged siuff to
be jumped o\%r or walked around, all
in the way and causing confusion, is
the picture presented at the jump. The
mailing list has been misplaced, and it
j must be found, or the confusion will be
I t*oo /^nfminHprl " There is a lot tf)1
! be done in "no time." The reporter
j wanted to say something of the successful
fair, and of the great navy yard,
j and of the grand parade, and of the
j magnificent ships, but the facts and
i fancies are crowded out of his mind by
j the rush. Some things have to be dropi
ped and he must drop these for those*
which are more important locally. But
it is hard to be kept from dwelling and
: enlarging upon the beautiful and in!
tpiring sights. Xo one man can handle
j a mass of accumulated business and do
! justice in a half of a day to what was J
seen in Char'eston last week, and there!
is no use in trying, so just let it drop,
under the condition* described. It is
! a job to pick up threads.
Elsewhere in this issue will be fouad i
! clippings from the News and Courier.'
j To form some idea of one of the fea|
tures. read the following paragraph
j from the paper:
j "The eleven, battleships of the Ati
lantic fleet won their really big victory
i last night and the night before when
they showed the people of this city
and the thousands of visitors who have
come here from elsewhere the most
beautiful electrical display ever witnessed
in these parts. It had been an-;
ticipated that the illumination of the
ships would be a beautiful sight, but
the event itself surpassed all expecta
tions. The long line of battleships illumined
in fire against the night transformed
the harbor into a fairyland.''
The only ladies from Newberry seen
by the reporter were Misses Lois Fant
and Genevieve Evans. There may have
! been others, ^ut among 25,00$ visitors
swelling the population of a city, faces
from one's home town are not easily
| seen. Miss Amelia Klettner and her
| brother Silks J. Klettner, were known
j to have been there. The Newberry
I men who saw some of the things ai
j seen by The Herald and News man j
j were Messrs. H. H. Evans, M. L. Spearman,
j. R. Eison, and Mr. job Hentz. of
i the county.
I . . .
On the same train going irom <\ewj
berry were the Misses Gilder and Miss
I Blanche Davidson, Messrs. Jno. M. Kin|ard,
W. S. Lajigford, R. ML Caldwell
| and White Fant. They stopped in Co|
lumbia, or else were lost in the crowds
i in Charleston, to the eyes of the rej
porter. Mr. J. E. Summer changed
I /-.-I u;? ? i
cars hi v^uiu'iuuift tu gu auuui uis uuoiness,
and Mr. E. H. Longshore took the
train from Columbia for Aiken.
One man from another town wae
overheard to say chat the Charleston
fair beat the State fair. The reportei
didn't see the State fair and if anyone
VauiKsxpu oour Vinth fairc ho or
! IIULU i/cru jr oca ? ~ ~?B ? >^ ? ?
?he can say whether or not the man
I from another town was correct. But j
j they all will say that the sights they j
saw in Charleston were worth seeing.
I BABY SHOES, moccasins and mittens.
for children, for 10c. a pair and 10c.
j a shoe. Robinson's 10c. Store.
FOIXD?One black mare male, medium
size. Owner caft have same by
paying cost. J. W. White.
HERREX A; BRADBURY, of Atlanta,
Ga., will be at Summer Wise Stock
company November 30, to buy niuks.
Briug your mules. 11-26-2L i
SEE J. L. KURD'S for fresh fish.
THE LADIES HA1K can be matched j
at our store. New line of switches
just in. Robinson's 10c. Store.
SEED WHEAT FOR SALE
11-22-2L Purcell & Scott
Ol'K THANKSGIVING cards this year
are the best yet. Robinson's 10c.
LADIES' solid gold rings, new, at $2
and up at Williamsson's. Fs-tf
"VI v _ ... lnft rvf fVio fivtro larp*o
17 ..11J Jl a MI VV JCU V/l <^AV>U
Chinese Sacred Lilies to be 6old two
for !5c. Robinson's 10c. Store.
HIDES?Sell your hides direct to a j
dealer and cut out the middle man. i
I will pay highest prices ever Known :
in Xewberry. See me. T. M. San- i
tiers. * 9-20-1 taw?tl!
HOYS' good felt hats (not toys) at
our store, 10c. Robinson's 10c. Store..
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
(By Robt. McC. Holmes.)
(By W. B. Wise).
Cotton. . 12% to 12% ? j
Seed, ,>er 100 1.00
Seed 11 nm
Seed ... *
j Cotton ' 22.15
I Seed, per 100 : 1.19V*
Cotton 12 2-10
Seed, per 100 1-95
^ ^ -4 C\ ft
Seed 23, -\ 1
SPECIAL NOTICES, i ;
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
than 25 cents.
! KEEP OUT the cold. Wear one of our
! 25c mufflers for 10c. Robinson's .10c.
j Store. *
I FOR SALE?One four-room house and ?^
one acre lot in town of Newberry,* i
S. C. J. C. Turner, 1219 Elmwobd
Ave., Columbia, S. C. ll-19-2t. 1
THAT WEDDING . prepent, birthday
present or Christmas present is here
for you. May we l^lp you make the
selection. Robinson'?. iOc. Store.
BUT a genuine diamon^ ring for $15
at Williamson's. Ete-tf
FRESH LOT of 10c. and 20c. canty
just received. Robinson's 10c. Stort.
BEAUTY PDfS, 25c and up at "Williamson's.
WE SUGGEST to complete * good
Thanksgiving dinaer you set -the
table with Roger* Extra Heavy Silver
Plated Ware. We sell it for 10c.
a piece. Robinson's 10c. Store. *
KEEP OFF OUB LAJTD?Trespassers
are forbidden. This applies to all
persons, and especially to hunters,
ana we mean ix. u. ?. suDer, iirowa
Brothers, 0. R Cannon, Agu, Sims 1
G. Brown. ll-ld-3t W
IF YOU need visiting cards, business W
cards, wedding invitations, engraved ^
or monogram stationery, see Anne
0. Ruff & Co.'s samples and you will
be sure to place an order witli her.
Anne 0. Ruff & Co. 11-8-fcf.
A CAR of special grain fertilizer hat
arrived. For further particular*
call on S. J. Kohn, Prosperity. '*
BRING your laundry to Ann* O. Rufc"'^
FOR CIGARS, tobacco, cigarettes, eta,
to sell again, see Anne 0. Ruff &
Co.'s stock. We can g've yott the
best brands. Phone 84-2. 11-S-tf
FOIf SALE?55 acres land, well timbered
and plenty of water, in No. 10
! township. If not sold by private
I sale before the first Monday in December
I will offer for sale at puilie
outcry before the court house at
Newberry, S. C., daring the legal
hours of sale. Terms: one-thinl
casby balance in one and two years,
with privilege of paying all in cash
if desired. Purchaser to pay for
papers. M. C. Moore. 10-22-6t-ltaw
DR. J. K. GILDER. J&, Dental Par-.
Ions, in postoffice building, corner
Caldwell and Friend streets.
10-29-tf . v ^
TRESPASS NOTICE?All persons are hereby
notified not to trespass b7
hunting or in any other manner uprin
thp f\f thp nniipreipmpH in
townships N'os. 10 and 11. F. P.
FOR SALE?One 3-horse disc plow,
one feed cutter, one 2-horse wagon,
one disc harrcw. Apply F. R. Hunter,
old court house. 10-2i*V. !
MORE INTEBESTING THAN A NOVEL?Woodrow
Wilson wroto, 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 present meet. Write Harper
& Brothers, Franklin Square,
New York, for full particulars.
8-23-25 and 11-12-d.
MOXEY TO LEXD?Money to lead ofci I
real estate. Long time *nd easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter.
MO BUSHELS of seed wheat for sale.
H. 0. Long, Silverstreet. 11-26-tf.