Newspaper Page Text
Pl'RKI.V PERSONAL |
The M<?vement> of Main People, >ewberrians,
and Those Who Visit
Miss IJuford, of Xewberrv. spen
Fi'iday in t'.ie city.?Clinton Gazette.
\Tv Will T*nFr*rrl n*% V^wliPlTV
tile week-end here.?Clin:on Gazette,
George I). Brown. Jr.. attended tile i
fair and field daythe Anderson;
schools on Friday.
The Ladies Aid Society will meet
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Geo. W.;
Summer at 4:20 o'clock.
Sunday was a perfect spring day, in :
striking contrast o one week ago when
everything was covered with snow.
W.jjiL- (1 Wrio-ht /if -ho 51.111 fllPrrk
railway, paid a flying visit to Newberry,
coming Sunday night and returning
D. W. Bostick has resigned as slash
er tender at the Glen-Lowry mills,
Whitmire, to become overseer of slashing
at the Mollohon mill, Newberry.?
Greenville Piedmont, 23rd.
The latest news of Newberry's Cov
lumbia hospital patients is that Miss
Maggie Reagin expects to return lioma
the latter part of this week, and that
Mr. G. W. Swittenberg is better.
Miss Mary Wall, of Newberry, Dr
H. W. Wall, Of Columbia, and Frank
Watson, of Monetta, spent last Sun-,
day with Dr. V. S. Wall.?Batesburg
Mrs. R. L. White delightfully enter
tained at dinner last night in honor of
Miss Euphemia McClintock, president
of the College for Women. A number
TVI?r? if a'o. h AOni
OJ. !ciuit;s> CUJUJ'CU JH o. nmic O
tality.?Greenwod Journal, 26th.
The congregation of St. Luke's Episcopal
church enjoyed a morning service
by the rector, the Rev. Saunders
P. Guignard, on Sunday, March having
five Sundays, on which occasions 1
the morning service is given to St
Laurens county won the trophy cup
offered to the coun;y .with the largest,
?% rr/\ r\ i r aq n V> r? c in 1
peiceutagc \JL iLB Itavu^l O ill uvn.uu
ance at the teacae'- s meeting held ir?.
Sparanburg recently. As Laurens is
cur sister city we are interested ir. 1
Mr. \Y. F. Wright, .Jr.. cf Clemsoii
college, accompanied by his cousin, J
tMr. Geo. P. Wrigh:, Jr., of Newberry,
spent several days last week with the
former s parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Wright. Sr.. a few miles from the city.
?Laurens Adverise'. I'-'th.
Geoige Caldwell, son of Mrs. Min
nie Caldwell, of Caiiive-l township,
met wit.i an untortunate acc-id nt last
Tuesday, breaking bo h bones of his
leg just abo\e the ankle. He was*
walking on stil:s in the yard and trip- !
ped and fell. It will be recalled thai j
he b'oke his teg s:me months ago i< I
the same place, and while the leg had i
heaied i: had not regained its normal
"Brewster's Millions," a dramatization
of George Barr McCutcheon's entertaining
story, will be the attraction ;
at tne opera house Wednesday, April
3. Louis Xilsen will be seen in the-title
cha' acter o: "Mbnty"' Brewster, J
v.hich he has played for upwards of
100 weeks, and the excellent casr supporting
him. including Katheri.:e '
Francis, as Peggy Gray, Earl Christie,'
James Morey, Will Lyons, Frank Back-! (
us, Jack Murray, Tom Springer, Wil-; :
fred 0. Xixon, Beulah Leighion. Emily
Burke, Maisie Ivie. and a score of oth- :
There is nothing new to say about
the play. The triumph of stagecraft
is atained in the wonderful scene on
shipboard, the yacht rocking in the
gale when "Monty" sounds the signal; '
of distress, thus disposing in less,
tnan a second or tne -wu.uuv, wnicn
'had been worrying him for weeks.
Of course, it is all wildly improba-!
ble, so was the book, but there is fun !
enough in this whimsical story of,
frenzied finance to make even the'
blase playgoer laugh.
Important School Meeting.
The trustees, patrons and friends of j
Garmony, Mt. Bethel, and McCary j
.schools are requested to meet at Unity
church Thursday 10:00 a. m. April 2nd.
"Mr. \V. K. iTate, S:ate Supervisor of
Rural schools will be present. The
/"V ? U 14 1 1 M /? ? * MM MA 1 A" /%i4
All ill It* I ui uuuuuit, <x iuiai giaucu
school and of consolidating the above
schools will be discussed. Other
speakers will be present.
This will be the last visit Mr. Ta:e
will make to Newberry county in the j
official capacity of State supervisor of
rural schools. After May 1 he will be
with Peabody Normal at Nashville,
Tenn. It is hoped that friends of .Mr.
Tate's last work will be a four teacher
graded school. Geo. D. Brown.
H1IST OF SEASON
First College Hall Will He Hayed
Thursday Hetween Newberry and
Tae first college ball of the season
on ill*' Newberry diamond will be played
between Furnifvn and Newberry on
Thursday af'ornoon of this week. This
is expect-, d to be one of the most interesting
games of the season and coining
just before the festixities incident
to field day it is expected that the boys
will be greeted with a large and enthusiastic
It is announced from the college
that: "There will be fifteen ladies
chosen to act as Sponsors for the Newberry
college ream Thursday afternoon
in the game with Furman. This wi'1
bo a great occasion?Ladies free?big
crowd?and we hope a big victory for
the "Scarlet and Grey."
<? <: <?> <r $ <? <s> < > <?> <? <$> <?> <?><$><$>
> TARIOt'S A>P ALL A BO I T. <S>
<?> Comments and Clipping by the
<S> Local Keporter. <3>
Who is going to be the first to eat
beans this spring? These dewy mornings
will hasten on the early planted
We notice by the State papers thai
eggs are being imported from China,
both fresh and canned?no use for
them now in Newberry, hens are keeping
the housewife's supplies with an
abundance of hen fruit.
* * *
Has the robin become extinct, or
was there too many snows this winter
for the hatching of her eggs, perhaps,
the parlor rifle has something
to do with her absence from the parts
this season. No robin pie for the
Who has seen an oriole this winter?
Did they take another route to their
home in the North?
* * *
Is it true that blindness can be restored?
We have lately read of a successful
operation having been performed
on the sightless eye of a three
months-old boy recently in a local
hospital at Baltimore, Md. The corner
of a pig's eye was grafted on the eye
oi the ehild and his signt restored.
* * #
If the ministers of the Xewberrv
churches will get together and persuade
the children of the Sunday
schools :d rake an interest in the
cleaning uj> ot tne plots at K :semont
cemetery, then the floral decorations
i.i the cv.urchcs on Easter day could
hp taken . ver there and placed on the
graves of those which have nor been
cared tor in years. How would it do
for this announceemnt to come from
Xow tha: it has definitely been proven
that Benton was assasinated by one
of Villa's officers, by stabbing, what is
England going to do in the matter?,
lime alone will prove.
A Sad Accident.
A very sad accident occurred in this
vicinity o.i last Thursday evening,
March 19. Lillian Lominick, while
playing in the front yard with. her \
brother, Clifford, thought of some|
parched peanuts which her mother j
Lad nut awav for her. went into the :
house to get them. As she opened the
doer and ran in, the gun which was
standing in the hall, fell and shot her.
Her mother was not at home, having !
gone to see her invalid mother, but
came as soon as notified. There was
not anyone at the home except Clifford
and Lillian. He at once phoned
for several doctors, who came as soon
as they possibly could get tne'. e. They
operated on her but or no avail.
She had gone to school that day and I
was so cxieerrui. rumiuig a.nu pictctiding
for fair and field day.. Little did !
her teacher and classmates think as j
they said goodbye that it would be the j
last lime that they would ever see her
In the midst of life we are in death.
She talked with loved ones and friends j
and was cheerful until the end came.
She was buried at St. Phillips church
mnrnino- ATarph thp RpV
V. von A. Riser and H. T. Long, of
Pcosperity, officiated. They both
made very good talks. There was a
large crowd present, which showed the
friends that Lillian had. Her grave
was covered wtih many beautiful
One Who Loved Her.
Pomaria. March 27, 1914.
"\ew Prizes For the School Fair.
Tiie W. C. T. U. has offered a reserve
prize of $1.50 for a specimen at
the fair, exact specimen to be decided
Chairman Prize Committee.
WOMAN AM) WAX SHOT
TO DEATH IX BIRMINGHAM
Mrs. 1 IK) K. Holland and ( lias. F. Flowms
Birmingham. A'a., .March 27. ?Six
shots being heard in the hall, of th
home of M:s. Ina K. Holland, who
; owned and conducted two boarding
i houses in sixth avenue, in the center
j of the city, people rushed there to find
j Mrs. Holland dead with tw > bullet
holes in her body, shortly before n :on
today, and Charles Fred Prowers, a
traveling salesman, also dead and with
a pistol in his hand. Two bullet holesI
i 1 liic olort
? ci c i ;i iiic* i/uii* aicu.
The above is Associated Press ana
was cut from the Atlanta Journal.
.Mrs. Hollars] woo is mentioned in the
telegram is the widow of the late Dan
Holland and a half sister of Mr. M. Q
Chappell, .of Xewberry. Mr. Chappell
had received no further information
than is contained in the telegram.
<$><$'<?* <9- <? <5 ' ?- < -y <?- . <$ <$>
<?> HARRY H. BLEASE, ESQ. <?>
<e> ? ^
Attorney at Law. <?>
<$> <?> <?> <?> <$ ^ <$> ^ 4;> ^ <? <? <$>
Among the members of the Augusta
County Bar?which has produced some
of the most learned jurists and counsellors
of Virginia?there is none who
rank higher in the profession than
Harry H. Blease, Esq., senior member
of the law firm of Blease & McCoy,
?i.i xi a a
which iias unices oil uie seuona nwr
of the Echols building. Virginia is the
adopted State of Mr. Blease, but he
has lived here in Staunton for many
years and has been identified actively
with its professional, business and
ether interests. He is a native of Newberry,
South Carolina, and from boyhood
showed a strong partiality for
the legal profession. After his graduation
he began the study of law in
the office of Milton A. Car'isle. Esq., at
Newberry, and then entered the law
school of Georgetown University, from
which he was graduated. His mar
riage with Miss Margaret Koiner,
the eldest daughter of Mr. Marion
Koiner, a prominent resident of Augusta
county, in 1893, decided him to
locate in Stauntont and rhe year after
his wedding, just 20 years ago. he
began practice here. He has been
most successful, and the manner in
which he handled his cases in the ci:y,
county. State and Federal courts has
given him an enviable record. Often
i j . ~ a. l:?. . ir? r>i -
suiicueu ij enter uonucs, .m. mease
has always declined and has devoted
himself to his practice, al.hough his
friends declare tlia* he would have
made a name for himself on the hustings
and in the legislative halls at
Richmond. ite has devoted much time
. to religious affairs, and has been presJ
ident of the V. M. C. A. and superinieni
dent cf the Sunday school of the M.
i E. Church, South . Mr. Blease is a
! brother of Governor Cole L. Blease, of
South Carolina, who is now serving
his second term as chief executive of
the Palmetto State.?Staunton (Va.)
Tomato Club Girls.
Owing to the fact t'.iat Miss Fannie
Holloway has been co-fined to her
room by illness'sin^e her return from
Rock Hill last week, she will be unable
to meet any of the tomato club girls
during the present week. She requests
that they all meet her during
field day exercises in Xewberry on
Friday of this week.
Hitrli School Declamation Contest.
The high school declamation will
be held in the opera house April 2,
8 o'clock d. m. and not in the hieii
school building as stated. Puhiic invited.
Geo. D. Brown.
The second quarterly meeting of the
Woman's Mission societies of the
o ^ ~ ?,:n iv^ u A
rttreuv ru\t*i dtiSULniiiuxi mil nciu
at Bush River church on Wednesday,
Aprii S. the morning session beginning
at 11 o'clock and the afternoon session
Each society is asked to send at
least three or four representatives,
and if these go by rail, please notify
Mrs. R." G. Smith, Kinards; S. C., who
will meet them there.
Mrs. J. H. West,
Death of Mr. Moorman.
Mr. Moorman Ruff died at the home
of his niece, Mrs. Minnie Caldwell,
last Friday morning after a brief illness.
Mr. Ruff was about 68 years old
and unmarried. He was a son of William
Ruff and is survived by one sister,
Mrs. Carrie Robertson, of Newberry.
He was a farmer and a good
citizen, and respected by his neighbors.
He was buried at the family
buring ground near Mt. Pleasant
church Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
He was a Confederate veteran a memI
ber of the Quirman Rifles.
'rO.M.WITTKKS 0\ D1WER
KOK ( 01 NTY KIE1.I) I)A\
Tlie following ladies are requested
to be th? college campus Friuay
i.'ioining a' 1" o'clock to take ciiar.u>
o!' rhe Iuikm b~xos of their respective1
.lolly S reet Mrs. K. H. Werts.
i Excelsior?-Mrs. .J. ('. Single}'.
Mt. Pilg'. im?Mrs. S. C. Stockman.
Mud lie?Mrs. P. X. Boozer.
Vaughnsville?Mrs. H. C. .Johnson. !
Chappells? Mrs. A. P. Coleman.
1 Ridge Spring?Mrs. H. T. Fellers.
Dominick? Mrs. M. M. Livingston, j
Reederville??Mrs. T. R. Workman.
Whitmire?Mrs. T. W. Coleman. Mrs. j
1 Z. H. Suber.
Mollohon?Mrs. L. D. Abrams.
Beth Eden?Mrs. .1. C. Craps.
Fork?Mrs. .J. B. Livi.igston.
Zion?Mrs. Hayne Folk.
Silverstreet?-Mrs. John P. Long.
Pressley?Mrs. Caroline Harmon. ,
Bush River?Mrs. .1. T. Sterling.
Saluda?Mrs. E. T. iMayer.
w -Atrctii?lviifc. rat. YT . o-ucaiv.
Monricello?'Mrs. B. A. Connelly.
Fair view?Mrs. W. M. Lester.
Swilton?Mrs. L. E. Kempson.
Big Creek?Mrs. H. C. Dominick.
Central?M's. Slign Wicker.
St. Phillips?Mrs. Benj. Halfacre.
Rutherford?iMrs. J. D. Nance.
Broad River?Mrs. B. M. Suber.
New Hope?Mrs. J. C. Leitzser.
fomaria?:i\irs. Jtt. n. mpp.
Garmany?Mrs. M. T. Oxner.
Mt. Pleasant?Mrs. M. J. Smith.
Little Mountain?Mrs. W. B. Shealy,
L\lrs. A. X. Boland.
Wheeland?Mrs. Ed. Sease.
Union?Mrs. D. W. Buzhaidt.
Mi. Bethel?Mrs. S. J. Cromer.
Long Lane?Mrs. C. M. Folk.
McCullough?Mrs. J. iM. Suber.
Cromer?Mrs. c. h. snannon.
McCrary?IMrs. John T. Norris.
Deadfall?Mrs. R. S. Beozer. '
Utopia?Mrs. I. P. Cannon.
Hartford?M?s. E. Lee Hayes.
Johnstone?Mrs. W. E. Wallace.
! St. Lukes?Mrs. Carrie Hunter, Mrs.
Prosperity?Mrs. Morris, Mrs
j Wheeler, Mrs. G. Y. Hunter.
Smyrna?Mrs. A. D. Hudson.
Trinity?Mrs. D. H. Still well, Mrs.
Burton?Mrs. Foster Senn.
Tranwood?Mrs. J. R. Long,
j Jalapa?Mrs. A. ..M. Miller.
Kinards?Mrs. .J. C. Gary.
Tabernacle?Mrs. A. D. Johnson,
i Trilhv? Mrs. .J. \V. Scott.
Citv schools: Bounday stree:?Mrs '
J. M. Kinard, Mrs. E. M. Evans; Speer ,
Street?Mrs. M. L. Spearman. Mrs. J j
< H. Harms; High School?iMrs. .J. L '
Kei t, Mrs. J. B. Fox; West End?Mrs
J. V. .Jones, Mrs. Charlie LaytJn. Mrs
! Josephine Taylor.
Dinner 12:3o to 2:00 o'clock.
Mrs. L. W. Floyd..
Chairman Dinner Committee.
Will Serve Refreshments.
j The Athletic association of Xewber- i
j ry college has made arrangemenrs to
I serve ice cream, soft drinks, etc., 0111
| the campus during the exercises of
i field day. The proceeds will be devoii
ed partly to the work of the associa-!
| tion and partly to that of the college
Y. M. C. A.
Piano on Exhibit.
Chas. M. Stieff, the pioneer piano ;
manufacturer has pur on the market]
a piano finished in solid mahogany
case which is sold to teachers, col- j
leges, schools and minisiers onlv. He I
l:as placed a sample of this piano at
he Newberry Drug company's store '
and invites you to call and see it. ;
! _ r
Card of Thanks. .
We desire to express our sincere
apperciation to our kind friends, who
so tenderly rendered whatever as- j
sistance in their power ;o our son, j
Forrest, who was mortally injured, at i
Prosperity, S. C., on December 29, 1913, i
b> an unfortunaie accident; and also,:
return our grateful appreciation to :
The Prosperity Oil Mill Co., for their j
large heaned gift to us in the hour j
i May a merciful God reward all of ;
you is our sincere prayer.
J. T. Livingston and Family.
There will be preaching at Sc. j
Philip's on "he 1st. Sunday afternoon j
at 3:u') p. m. This is on acount of the ,
weather conditions prevailing on last'
4th. Sunday, at which time there was j
no service 'held there.
XT ? A D Irtn*
1. VOI1 A. uwci,
Calvin Crozier Chapter.
The Calvin Crozier chapter, U. D.
C., will meet with Miss Mary Wall at
4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, March
(OLLKKK NOTES. j
* . 'l'1
I -iriiiw I ! > V* \\" ill 11?- i ?>! ? ) i T <>i! a I '
i vau iv.") ?/?, "m 1/ v \ n / uw> v ? ?
lilt- college base ball park Taursday '
afternoon when the Indians meet the,
strong Furman nine. Ladies will he!
ydmit:ed to tins game free and it U |
hoped that a large crowd will be pres- j
eir at the first game of the champion- i
ship series. The price of admission :
to this game will be. gentlemen. 2"
cents; bows under 12 vears, 1' cents;
* * *
T'.ie Indians held the stro.ig Brook- j
Ivn Federal league ;eam 6 to 1 last j
Thursday and showed up well.
* * *
The P. C. of S. C. games scheduled!
izr March 31 and May 6, have been !
cancelled on account of action taken
hv thp P athleric committee. The
next game after Furman will be with
Wofford on April 8.
3Tme. Caillanz Now Repents Bloody
Deed?Personal and i'nblie.
Paris, March 26,?"I rgret profoundly
the consequences of my act,"
said Mine. Caillaux today a*t the preliminary
inquiry into the killing of
M. Calmette, as she reminded iMagisrrate
Boucard of how The Figaro had
taunted her husband about the "Thy
Joe" letter. "I would prefer a/thousand
times," Mine. Caillaux declared,
"that the campaign had continued
ruthor than that T shmilri have killed
M. Calmette. It is impossible to find
in my act another cause than that
which I have given/'
M. Boucard sought an explanation
of -'jhe discrepancies in Mme. Caillaux's
recital before him and the
story she told the police.
"In attacking your husband," said
the magistrate, "M. Calmette was
fighting the politician, not -the private
citizen. Moreover the letter signed
Thy Joe' concerned another woman."
"Yes,*' responded the witness, "but
it was I who succeeded that woman
as the wife of M. Caillaux. I will re
call -:o you how M. Calmette in an article
on March 16 bantered by husband
regarding the intimate nature of
this letter, and that is not politics."
Mine. Caillaux tald the magistrate
that o.i (March 15 she had received an
anonymous letter which she since had
destroyed, informing her of the im- i
minen: publica ion of letters concern-]
AsKea uy .\i. uoucara to eniiguien j
him regarding the con-.ents of th3!
letters, the publication of which she
feared. .Mine. Caillaux said they con-1
termed the private life of her husband
The inquiry into the Roche":e affair
by the special committee of deputies
was vir.ually concluded today.
Fooled the Butcher.
iThe smart young housewife went to
market one morning to buy some feese
and found five hanging outside the
"I am a boarding house keeper,''
she remarked with a smile. "Will you
pick out for me the three of those
geese that are toughest?''
The man laughed knowingly, and
"Thank. you," said the woman,
briskly. "X.ow, I'll take the other i
Tlie Ins aud Out of It.
Elizabeth Marbury, the well known
dramatic agent of Xew York, spoke a
good word at the Coney club for the
foreign "marriage de convenance/'
"Across the water,'' said Miss Marbury,
"they arrange marriages from
a practical standpoint, as o:her things
are arranged the world over.
"And af:er all, aren't they in pari
right? Don't we admit that the out
COllie Oi marriage u^penus > ci > iai g,c-i
ly on tlie incom??"
STREET DUTY* AND DOG TAX.
-Are now due. Please come in and
pay and avoid the penalty.
By order of the city council.
J. R. Scurry,
All town taxes not paid by the loth
of April, 1914, will be turned over to
the sheriff for collection.
By order of the city council.
J. R. Scurry,
Pare Cleveland big boll cottcn seed
for sale at 7?v per bushel; makes
two bales per acre; also same
fodder $1.50 per hundred pound's.
Phone 5602. J. A. Shealy. 3-27-fo
SPECIAL NOTICES. 1 j|
One Cent a Word. No ad
vertisement taken for ie*s
than 25 cents. m
Easter Suits?Complete stocks
he newest pat erns in Xorr'olks at MH
Copeland Hro*. Size.- "> tj IS, priced
District .Manager wi;h ability: to se- V
cure sub-agents for a wonderful invention
embodying six hew patented
poinis, placing our Portable Gasoline
Lamp on a par with electricity, jd
Agents coining money. Allen Sparl^^
T.itrhr f'n f.ansin? \fiph
Men Wanted?100 men wanted ISM
Copeland Bros, to try on one
their pretty Easter siuts. Enough V
said. , Iff!
House For Kent. Apply to 1600 Main flj
street. 3-31-3t "J
Trousers?Bring your legs to Copeland
Bros, and they will walk away with
a pair of extra trousers. ,9
A Few good horses and mules for sale
or trade at J. C. Samples Stables,
Halfacre's old stand. 3-31.-2*
(Colonial Pumps?Those pretty pumps
at Copeland Bros are the rage of
Wheelwright and Blacksmith?iI haye
;opened a wheelwrigirt and blacksmith
department in connection with
the Newberry Machine Shop and am
prepared to do first-class worlj?
Your business will be appreciated'^
and all work will be done promptly.
John J. Eargle, proprietor, Newbe^rv
Machine ShoD. 3-31-4t-ltair rfl
Easter Slippers?For the whole family m
at Copeland Bros. All the new H
styles, prices rig*t.
Notice to breeders?Have bought the
noted Murray Kinard Jack "Join." M
'Will be at Newberry, S. C., in charge
of Mr. M. fT. Hogg. Also ray stallion,
"Prince Cecilion," four first prem-^J|
iums at S:ate Fair, open to the worjfd V
can be found at my stable. Nat Gist.
3-27-lm. : 11
Headgear?JBeyond doubt at Copeland
Bros, you will find the prettiest line fl
of straw hats in town.
For Sale?Good stable manure $1 per^^B
load delivered. Phone 141 or J. C.
Sample's Livery Stable.
L' /?? kJ 4\ l ^ ri ~ i. T?I 4 J
r "r ?vjuuil lu.ioh namers auu m
Seay Guano distributors. We are
sole agents for the Seay distributor.
If needing either we will save you
money. Purcell & Scott.
After the firs: of April please call on
me in my new office over the Mower ? ffl
Co's. store. G. W. Connor. '
Xew arrivals?Copeland Bros,
just opened several cases of pretty
new goods for the Easter trade.
Automobile Transfer?Phone 95 or
278 for immediate service, nigftt or
day. Sam Johnson. 3-24-4t ^
Nancy Hall Seed Sweet Potatoes for
sale at $1 per bushel. Welch Wilbur.
Blue Joint Sugar Cane for sale for
planting purposes at $1.75 per 100 V
s:alks. Welch Wilbur. 3-17-tf. . I
For Sale?Sweet potato plants, anj M
variety, shipped from Florida, price _ "M
$1.7' per thousand. Book orders 'VB
now, making sure of getting early,
C. P. Pelham. 2-20-tr
Candy Salesman Wanted?$100 montU4
ly, and all traveling expense? rco
sfcart. Experience unnecessary. So- B
^icit'prders from dealers in your lo- jfl
cality a. d (surrounding territory
for our high grade Chocolates, Bon- 'fl
Bons and all kinds of Candies. Write
quickly for full particulars and c<jn
tract. Kase Candy Co., New York,
N. Y. 2-13-2m.
WANTED?several hogs weighing
about 3 00 to 125 pounds. See us before
you sell any kind of cattle or
hogs. The Cash Grocery, nJ. M. Lane I
& Co. Phone 110 or 212.
CAR FOR HIRE?Large touring car, fl
careful driver?calls promptly an
swered. Phone 300?Mower's ga- _M
Poultry Wanted?Hens, 11 centstt
per pound, chicks, 12 cents. Higfcest^|
prices for eggs. Player & Graham.
DR. G. B. RADEB,
of Columbia, S. C., will be in Newberry
on Monday and Thursday of each week. V
Office McCaughrin Block, office pre- fl
viously occupied Dr. 0. B. Mayer.