Newspaper Page Text
Tlie Movements of Many People, >*ew.
berrians, and Those Wlio Visit
VARIOUS AM) ALL ABOUT.
Mrs. Sophie Leonhir a is visiting
her son in Sumter.
The banks of the city will be closed
Tuesday, Memorial day.
Jasper chapter, D. A. R., will meet
Friday afternoon a: 5 o'clock with
Miss Lu.cy McCaughrin.
The Winthrop daughters will meet
wit1 a Miss Blanche Davidson cn Friday
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock.
The Rev. S. C. Morris will preach
at Silverstreet Sunday evening at ti
o'clock. All are invited to these services.
Sheriff Blease gives notice to deliquent
city, county and, Sta:e tax
payers, if you have not paid your
Taxes, better heed the notice.
The Ladies Aid Society of the church
or the Reedemer will mee: at the home
of Mrs. E. R. Hipp, Monday afternoon
at 5 o'clock. Sffil
The Junior division of the missionary
society of Central Methodist
chruch will meet Saturday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the home - of Mrs. C.
Lilly Garner, a negro at Whitmire,
dropped dead Tuesday morning, at G
o'clock. Coroner Lindsay held an inquest.
The verdict was she died from
The Ladies Aid Socie:y cii Smyrna
church will have an ice cream festival
Saturday evening from 5 to 10 at the
iiome -of Mrs. Vernon Wilson. All are
invited ~o attend.
The Ladies Aid society of Smyrna
church will give an ice cream festival
Saturday afternoon, May 9, at the residence
of Mr. V. C. Wilson. Hours
from 5 to 10. The public is cordially
**yu? ?iHlI? riuiaj.
"Quo Vadis,'' the photo-drama, will
be shown at the opera house Friday
afternoon and night. There will be
only two performances of tais picture,
as ihere are eight reels, and all who
wane to see the entire show are urged
to be present promptly at the hours
. that the show will 'begin. The first
show will begin promptly at 3:30
o'clock .in :he afternoon and the night
show will begin promptly at 8 o'clock.
The admission will be 15 cents for
children in the afternoon and 25 cents
for grown people. At :he n ght performance
the price will be 25 cents tc
The Veterans* Dinner*
lThr> rtinnor *n thp VP erailS Oil TueS
day, May 12, will be served in the McCaughrin
block instead of the Crotwell
hotel as stated in the last issue
of The Herald and News.
The chapters are requested to meel
a: the building on Monday afiernoor
at 4 o'clock to arrange tables and gei
everything in readiness.
^ * ? f A x.'
tiiurcii 01 me tteueciuei.
(Rev Edward Fulenwider, pastor.)
If nothing prevents, the following
will be .he programme of divine ser
vices at the Lu.'oeran Church of th<
Redeemer next Sunday:
11:15 a. m. The regular morning
service. The pastor will preach i
special sermon on "Growing Old.'
The fine old character from which th(
helpful and encouraging lessons wil
be drawn is "Barbillai the Gileadite.'
We are all growing older every da]
and need to learn the lessons of olc
age. IA study of the beautiful s:or:
~ ^ ^ nr O T*i
UI 11115 111U.11 W11U 50.1U IU Xi.1115 i/auu
"I am this day four score years old,'
will encourage and bless all, and es
peciallv the aged. The older peopl<
are especially urged to be present.
8:00 p. m. Service of song anc
prayer with a sermon by the pastoi
on the subject, "The Guest Withou
the Wedding Garment." iThe mar
was a: the feast but not in sympathy
with it. Many are enjoying the Gos
pel feast, but deep down in thei]
hearts they are not in sympathy witt
The public is cordially invited to al
We hereby express our heartfel
thanks and appreciation for all the
"kindness and sympathy of our friends
on the occasion of the death of oui
mother, Mrs. Hardeman.
To be Expected.
The man whom fame has brought
infn fhp jrlare
"Without resentment must accept kis
The spotlight shows him as a mark so
That everybody wants to take a
A TRIP TO STORYLAXI). ^
> Play Given at the Hieii School Auditorium
Tuesday >igrht a liig
I One ->i the most unique entertain
incuts ever given in Xe\vber"y was "A
Trip to Storyland," presented in the
j high sc/.ool auditorium last Tuesu.'.;
! evening t j a full house. Miss Bess
i Kibler had carefully .rained 40 high
j school pupils, and the success of the
: I play is an evidence of her ability
! along this line. The characters were
taken from "Mother Goose," and the
costumes worn were original and apI
propriate. Seeing "Little Red Riding
! Hood,"' "Jack Horner," Cinderel|
In," etc., all in the flesh, and hearing
ithe familiar rhymes, brcuglr to the
older folks fond recollections of the
past, and filled the younger set with
All of the characters deserve much
i credit for the way in which they acted
j their par;s, a-:J special mention
I should 'be mr.de of Mic~ Katliryn
i Harms as "Golden Hair," John Floyd
j as "Georgie Porgie," Xeely Cromer as
I "Jack of the Bean Stalk,'' Joe Vigod
sky as "Simple Simon," and Miss
'| Mary Kibler as "The Milkmaid.'' The
j proceeds from the play will be used
j :o assist in paying for a Victrola
which was recently purchased for use
in the school.
"A Trip to Storyland'' was the first
play thai has been given by the school
talent in some time, and it is hoped
that these entertainments will be
Miss Kibler, under whose direction
i tne piay was given, leaves suuruy
! for Randolph-Macon woman's college,
to take part in a Greek play, "Electra,"
by Sophocles, the music for
which she composed at the request of
| TO REUNION CITY
Jacksonville People Open Hearts and
Homes?Banner Given Back.
Jacksonville, Fla., May 6.?Welcoming
addresses and responses, the return
cf a captured baitle flag to a
! delega'.ion of Ohio Union veterans
,! and a multiplicity -of social diversions
were features of the formal opening
here today of the United Confederate
! veterans' 24th annual reunion. Bright
weather prevailed throughout the day
and thousands of visitors poured into
j the city to participate i:: and wi..1
ness the reunion.
;: Xo feature of the day surpassed
the simple ceremonies attending the
i presentaticn tonight of the Seventy-sixth
Ohio battle flag lo personal
j representatives of Gov. James M.
: Cox of C.iio iby Cel. D. M. Scott,
- commander of Camp Jones, U. C. V.,
- oi? Alabama, and Mrs. IT. Randolph
. Leigh of Montgomery. The flag was
> captured at the battle of Ringgold,
i Ga., in 1863 and later was turned
t'' ever to the Alabama veterans.
11 Gov. Cox sent George Jb\ Burba or
^ | Columbus, Ohio, and a delegation of
five Union veterans to recieve the
flag. Union V6anWAma,Hakh iefirg
! fiag. In the letter which they
; brought 'from the governor of Ohio
' an invitation was extended to the Con"
i federate veterans to hold their next
*, reunion on the State house grounds
I at Columbus.
^ | Hundreds of persons were turned
! onrov frnm tV>o ontronpo nf iATr>r*nf?r>r?
^ j temple at the first official session of
|! the reunion. The seating capacity -of
, ' the building was taxed to the utmost
?' and all available standing room was
, 1 occupied.
1 l ,
7 j Veterans and members of allied or,
! ganizaiions were welcomed to-the city
' j and Sta:e by Gov. Park Trammell,
- Representative Frank Clark and
2: Mayor Van C. Swearingen. Responses
| (. uv made by Gen. Bennett H. Young,
I! commander in chief of the United
r I Confederate veterans, and Gen. George
t! P. Harrison commander of the dei
partment of Tennessee.
Preference of the impending crisis
- in Mexico was made in the welcomr
ing speeches of both Gov. Trammell
i! and Representative Clark. The forj
mer assured the veterans that "our
I1 men would at a moment's call, glad|
ly rally to the flag, and again, undaunted,
face death upon the battle
Representative Clark declared that
| i "the boys of the South are only
i M*n if rr n 's*. r* a rt J i P
I waning .ui a j>uiiiui^iio, a. u 11 it
| should unhappily come, our full quota
j will be promptly furnished and no
! braver troops will march to the attack
| o? the Huerta soldiers than the sons
j of those, who 50 years ago, unflinchingly
followed the fortunes of the
Stars and Bars."
In his response Gen. Bennett H.
Young commander in chief ?of the
United Cnofederate veterans paid high
tribute to the soldiers of Florida who
participated in the War Between the
Sections as Confederate soldiers.
JNO. M. CANNOX APPOIXTED.
Succeeds Dr. T. R. Carothers as Regent
of State Hospital For the
; Special to T.:e Herald and Xws.
Columbia, May 7.?Dr. T. R. Carothers,
01' Rock Hill, chairman oi the
board of regents oi' the State hospi ai (
for the insane, whose "crm on the board
has expired, declined re-appointmen.,
on account of btisiness reasons, stat- j
ing that his business was such tnat'
he did not feel that ke could continue.
' to give ;he time required to the insti-,
; Governor Blease has appointed on
i the board Col, Jno. M. Cannon, ol,
i Laurens. Mr. Cannon is one of tro
, leading lawyers of the Laurens bar.
, He formerly represe -ted Laurens i
| county in the legislature. He is a gen- '
i I'eman of good business jvdgment, I
and will make a valuable member of !
i the board.
Death of 3Iiss Maude Fa lit.
Miss Maude Fan: died at the home
of Mrs. Mary Fant in the ci y of \ewI
herrv on Wednesday evening at 7:30,
: o'clock. Slie uad not been in robust 1
i health for some time, but up until a j
short time ago had continued :o per- j
| form her du:ies. She was the young-j
: est daughter of the late Samuel J. j
Fant, for many years in the drug bus- ;
iness in Newberry. He died a good ,
many years ago. Her motner, Mrs. j
; Fannie J. Fant^ died only a Tew
j monchs ago. She is survived by two j
j sisters, Mrs. Silas J. McCaughrin, of j
j Birmingham, Ala., and Miss Lois Fant, '
| of Newberry, and one brother. Caldwell
E. Fan i.
For several years she had been a '
stenographer and recently was em"?
"? sv* - P J-l Ol -L _ 4. _ V V J '
j pioyea m tne omce 01 uie oiaie i/jaiu i
of health in Columbia. Her first work
in this line was done in the office of
The Herald and News. She was always
painstaking and careful in her |
work but above all always courteous !
and poli:e and .considerate of others '
and bright and cheerful. During the ;
time she was home a few months ago j
sh? did some special work for us, and
; it was done with the same painstaking
; and conscientious care.
In her last illness she was sick only,.
a few days and her taking off will j
bring sadness to the hearts of her
; many friends.
She was a member of the Meihotiist'
1 church. The funeral service will be
Frinav nffprnoon at n:3ft n'ftlock 1
and inierment in Rosemont cemetery. j
The service will be conducted at the j
grave by the Rev. Edw. Fulenwider ;
i in the absence of the Rev. J. E. Car- ,
J lisle, of the Methodist church.
' The pallbearers: J. N. McCaughrin,
i P. E. Scott, D. t, R3bt. McC. !
Holmes, Metts Fan", A. D. Hudson.
The Supreme Court iJible.
; Christian Herald.
i ii is a liny liiue ocok, 0111^ xive ami
a i c.If inches long and three and a lialf
inches wide. It is bound in bright red
morocco leather, with the word Bibie,:
! printed in diminutive gold letters on
I Lhe back. But cne doesn't see th;u;
j red morocco co^er unless he removes j
! the little black leather slip which pro- I
j tects it. Long, long, ago the little red
! Bible began to show wear and then j
i the black lea:her slip was made to
| protect it?so long ago in fact that
i fifteen of those covers, made to pro-1
! tect the veaerated little volume, were
; worn out in the service. It is with-'
j out doubt one of the oldest Bibles, if
i not the very oldest Bible, connected
, with the government, and is certainly,
the most Historical. It is the book up-1
j or which, since 1800, evsry chief:
; justice, with the single exception of
j Chief Justice Chase, and every mem-:
' ber of the supreme court, has taken ,
| the oath of allegiance when accepting j
nhis appointment to our highest tri-1
j "bunal. More than that, every attor- j
! ney who has practiced before the su- ;
I preme court since that date, 1800, i
has pledged his allegiance over the
j little volume. All with one excep- j
i tion, and thai exception was Daniel
; Webster. It is told even yet of the
1 supreme court of that day that Mr.j
i Webster's fame as an orator had so
| preceded him thai on the occasion j
! when he came to argue his first
I case before the court, the clerk, Mr.
i Caldwell, in his eagerness to hear the.
I great speaker, forgo: to administer
I the oath.
In a Close I'lace, Too.
! Corn well Widow.
i "Didn't vou find it rather cold as ,
i the thieves were making off wii.h :
I vour clothes?" i
"Oh, no. They kept me well covered
with their revolvers."
Striving to do Eight.
Mistress?Why have you put two
hot-water bottles in my bed, Bridget?
Bridget?Sure, mum, wan of thim
was leaking, and I didn't know which,
so I put both in to make sure.
AHOn ROADS AND THINGS ' :
A Correspondent Take n Wliaek at I
(.ame Warden, School Tax and i
Federal Oi'lite Holders. I
Prosperity, May 7.?We are in need 1
of rk.n . o\v to bring up the cotton I
and co' :. j .
Mr. Oliver Dennis is bu:4ding him a '
new dwelling liou.se on the Stony Bat- '
ery road. j
. . . i
The small grain crop is being cut
short by the drought.
i\Ir. D. M. Morris lost his nice buggy .
horse last Friday l'r -m colic. Mr.
Morris had not owned the 'horse very
long as he had only bought him in
the latter par: of the fall from Mrs. ,
J. E. Norwood, of Xewberry. i ,
There will be a go-od many of our i
noodle to go to Jacksonville t'.iis week
to take in the reunion there. j <
Have we any game wardens in Xew- ;
berry county now or not? We must :
not have any as we notice here
01 lat? tha. almos: every saw mill
man piK nis saw mm cuwn over ine, (
creek and the saw dust kills all trie .
fisli for miles down the creek. i\Yake
up old boys, you 'Iiave bee;i playing (
Rip Van Winkle long enouga, we know
your salary is somewhat small but i
if you are not going to do your duty
give it up and le. some o- her fellow ]
try his hand. .
Mr. Editor, we are always glad to 1
see you down in our live and progres-1 1
sive little town of Prosperity and we' ;
believe you are glad to come and es-;
pecially when you can get as nice'
beets as you had the other day. Come
again, Mr. Editor. j 1
Dr. W. E. Pelham, the life insurance j
man, was down here the past week!
and had with hip Mr. Miller, of Columbia.
We are always glad to see
Mr. Jonn L. Cook is building him a ;
nice new dwelling house near his
mill. : j:
We notice that Supervisor J. H. i
Ckappell is doiug some good work cn !;
some of our public hignways where
there has never been a chain gang before,
and we hope he will keep this up |
as we 'heard a certain candidate a few ;
year ago fljr the legislature make!
these remarks about our public i
highways, tha; we had about 1200 miles
0-' public hignway in Newberry county.
But we can't afford to keep up every:
little pig 'path in the county so, we '
have go. just as good right to have our '
public highways worked as a few!
automobile ruads. When we go up to j
Mr. Epps office he never says have
your public highways been worked
We always thought it was strictly;
forbidden by the federal government
for a ma:; holding a position under
it io take a hand in politics. But
i must not be t.:e case with some cf
the office holders. We ihink i': we had
been in the position they were and,
especially on the liquor question we
would keep silent.
mi ill 1 V.l J ? ir i
I lie: e will ue 11C1U UCAI Octiuiuaj j
May 9, 1914, an election in the 'St. j
Lukes' school district Xo. 13 -:o vote I
cm four mills more tax for the school, j
We can't say whether this is right or
not as we think i: wrong to allow any
one to vote who is not a ."roc ho.d:
and furthermore we believe it just
as much wrong to do this as to educate '
your children on liquor money as!
blood money as they may call it. We
have always thought the law on 'ihis
line was wrong because you taKe a,
certain school district and there mayj
be only 10 free holders and 40 tenants
who are here this year and God know,
where another year, and you hold an
election in 'that certain school district
to vote four or six mills, the Stare
limit, it is almost certain that a majiri- j
ty of the tenants will vo:e for the tax I
simply because he will say to himself
that the tax will not hurt me, because 1
I only cwn one dog, one mule, house
hold and kitchen furniture and thai1
will not make my taxs mare ;ha/a 25'
cents more than they were last year.1
Bu: how about the free holded wheth-;
er he is in favor of the tax or not you !
must come up to the captain's office /
with your shad scales as we have the;
majority. And yet this is the law .
made by some cf our Smart Alex's.
But, we guess they must have an ax
:o grind or expecting 'one to grind, or
"here ought to have been prohibition
in Richland county and especially:
when our last session of the legisla.
ture had the Fortner bill up.
TWO JTEX BRAINED
>YITH 15 \ SO ALL BAT
Kinsr*s Mountain Distillers Killed by
Men They Halted?Fusillade of
News and Courier
Yorkville, May 6.?J. K. Wells, aged
22, and Pink Dover; aged 37,
bor.h white, were killed in a fight with
J. Ed Turner and his son, Thad E.
Turner, at the home df Jim Mack,
colored, about three miles from King's
VIountain ba tie ground, in this eounv.
las night at auout 11:30 o'clock,
3oth the d ad men were brained wiih
i aome-made baseball bat about taree
'eet long, made of cedar. They are
jaid to have been engaged in manufacturing
and selling illici whiskey.j
IJoth the Turners ar > in jail, having j
juirendered to the sheriff early this:
naming. An inquest was held today ;
ay Magistrate A. J. Quian, of Cl ever, j
None of the witnesses examined tes- j
:itied as to actually having seen ;hel.
ailing, and several who were persent
seemed to know little or nothing about
it. From such as could be obtained
it seems that the deplorable affair
was due to he .'act that Wells and!
Dover we' e both more cr less under J
:he influence of whiskey. It is said
they had previously asserted that they,
proposed to kill tae n?xt officers of j
Liu* law who u.ider:ook to interfere!
?vitn uieir Dusmess or arresieu uiem, j
and that they mistook the Turners i
H.id Gone Fishing. , I
The Turners are farmers and live i
on t ie public road about eig.H miles'
above Yorkville. Af:er a heavy rain-I
fall in that section on yesterday they j
[Voided to go fishing, and drove to tne i
home of Jim Mack, and left their
buggy there and went to the creek
: ear by to fish. They returned to the '
house a short time before the killing j
and found Dover and Wells, who mis- j
took them 'for officers, and are said
to have drawn pistols on Ed Turner j
and ordered him to hold up his hands. I
Mack testified that four shots were
fired, and stated that Turner fired
twice and that the other parties fired
? -1- A" i- *! ~ ^ _
LWlCe, DUt SUiieu LllHl ue was uul ucai
enough to see the movements of all
After the shooting was over it was
discovered that bath Wells and Dover
had been brained and were practically
dead, and that Dover had been shot
in the righ- leg below the knee. The
jury returned a verdict that Wells and
Dover had come to their death by reason
of blows on their heads inflicted
by Thad E. iTurner.
FIRE I> ASDERSOX
CAUSES BIG LOSS
Auto and Wagon Warehouse Destroyed?Many
A n ^ nrenfl \T a 17 ft Ori OH n fl ti T1??
nnuci outi, ?. ** v ? .w ,
from explosion cf gasoline this ai'- i
.ernoon totally destroyed a warehouse!
and contents belonging :o J. W. Fowler,
entailing a loss of $38,000, wit:i
insurance amounting to $22,500. The
warehouse was used far sioring automobiles,
wagons, buggies, carriages,:
bagging and ties and farm implements.
Forty-eistt ?ecoiKi-hand auomobiles
were des roved, also 100
One end o':' tha building was used
as a garage, and when the keeper attempted
to crank an automobile
which had a defective crank box the
explosion occurred, the flames spreading
through the building, which was
an immense corrugated iron s:ruc;ure,
before the alarm could be turn~
The firemen did gallant work, but
the heat was so intense they could
not get near the ouildir.g. They did j
effective work in saving nearby resi-,
The -building was valued at $5,000
with insurance of $2,500. The contents
were valued a: $33,000 to $35,000
with insurance of $20,000. The fire
was spectacular and was witnessed j
. ii j ?~_i -
by several tnousaua ptjjpie.
Birds That Fifirht Eagles.
In Foula, one of the Shetland islands,
the natives make a business of
rearing shau gulls in order to rid the
island of tie eagles that congregate
there and commit many depredations.
The magnificent red sandstone cliffs
that skirt the northwestern ccast became
a favorite haunt of the eagles,
and in this inaccessible sdo: they increased
so rapidly that they became
a terror to ths farmers and fishermen
who dwell on this isolated spot. The
skau gulls are also strong and fierce
and the inve.erate r"oes of the eagle.
In the battle the gulls are nearly always
victorious, and so the inhabi- j
tants cf Foula hit upon tha novel plan j
of feeding and caring for the skau!
gulls, which, though formidable -to!
tneir iea nered enemies, are very!
peaceful find docile when brough: in j
contact with man.
Buggies and Wagons?To make room
for nearing shipments we are sell- i
ing Rock Hill buggies and Piedmont
wagons at greatly reduced
prices. Special prices on Cane
seed also. Let us sbow you our
stock. iWe guarantee satisfaction.
Purcell & Scott. 5-8-tf.
N'o Extra Charges for extra sizes
double breasted or Xorfolks made
to your individual measure in our
workshops. Wt fit the hard fit.
United Tailoring & Hat Co.
One Cent a Word. No
vertisement taken for lest 1
than 25 cents.
Why i)o You buy a hand me down
when you can get a real hand Tailored
suit at these prices 15-20-25.
We fi the hard fit. United Tailor
ing & Hat Co., F. T. DomimcK Mgr.
Opposite Newberry Hotel. *
For Sale?Corn, in the ear; corn
Stover; four milk cows; four Jersey
heifers. E. 0. Counts, Prosperity,
S. C., Phone 27.
200 Dozen Hats?$3.50 values to b^ A
sold at $2.00 each all styles. Straws,JH
felts, s iff. The latest styles. Unit- j
ed Tailoring & Hat Co. y j
Lost?Gold tooth on plate in hand
bag between Newberry and county M
home. Reward if returned to Lizzie fl
<lror.nu-nnri pare f1 T, T.eirzSPV
? vvu J vv** V V* ? -- ?^
Plants For Sale?Rot and Blight Proof
Tomato, Bell Peppers, Ho: Peppers, :
Cabbage, Egg Plant, Potato Plants.
All 15c per doz., 50c per 100. C. P. *J|
Peiham. 5-1-xf. /fl
Best Patent Flour $5.10 and $5.20. M. il
Q. Chappell. 5-1-lmo. IB
For Bent?The Dan Werts house. Ap- j
ply to Anne Ruff. I
Crepe?At Copeland Bros, you will I
find the prettiest assortment of I
crepes at 10c to 25c.
Notice?For rent or for sale, the Da!n^^
Werts house in Glenn street Apfl
ply to Anne Ruff.
Please call on me in my new office \
over Mower Co.'s Store. Have oyur
eyes examined in one of the most i
thoroughly equipped offices ia South
Carolina. Dr. G. W, Connor.
See Johnson-JfcCrackin Co. for DeerV^J
ing Mowers, Deering Harvesters J
We carry a full line of repairs,
For Sale?Two-story dwelling, 9 rooms m
? and bath, electric lights, screened V
iihroughout and newly .painted, large ?
lot witfh running water in stables, u
AddLv to 1311 Glenn Street. - 1
?? V 1
Cane Seed, Cane Seed?We have then m
and can save you money. Nice clean J
seed and we give 50 pounds to bush
el. Come to see us. Jchnson-afe- I
Crackin Co. 4-24-fcf V
We have just unloaded the third car
Roofing since December 1st. We
(have the price and the quality Is
why we sell so much. We -have in
this last car Edward V Crimp, Ed- wards
Patent Lock, Edwards Re* *
Chester Shingles, Edwards Queefcannie
Shingles. Get our prices. ,
My Percion ?talion *Fi-Fi" will maS^
his stand this season at Quattle- fl
baum's stable, Prosperity. Fee $28.
B. L. Miller.- 4-3-tt
Candy Salesman Wanted?$100 month- 8
ly, and all traveling expenses to fl
start. Experience unnecessary. So* fl
licit orders from dealers In your lo- J
cality and surrounding territory?
for our high grade Chocolates, Bon^W
Bons and all kinds of Candies. Write fl
quickly for full particulars and con-^
+ ??Af Lr^n-nA-rr PA Vatu
liawu iiaoc v^auu; w., nv 'vi
N. Y. 2-13-2m. %
WAITED?several hogs weighing ?
about 100 to 125 pounds. See us be-1
fore you sell any kind of cattlelor^B
hogs. The Cash Grocery, uJ. M. La\ffl
&,Co. Phone 110 or 212.
Poultry Wanted?Hens, 12
per pound, frying loc. HigrH
prices for eggs. Player & GrahaSB
9-12-tf. ' ^
rare tiey^iaua dig duu uouun seei*
for sale at $1.00 per bushel; make?
two bales per acre; also somS
fodder $1.50 per hundred pounds?
Phone 5602 .T. A. Shealy. 8-27-(?
DR. G. B. RADER,
Osteopathic Physician W
of Prwljimhia S f! uMH hp in WwhS
on Monday and Thursday of each w?
Office McCaughrin Block, office ?
viously occupied by Dr. 0. B. May^
DR. YOUNG M. BROWN
Dental Surgeon I
National Bank Building
Newberry, S. C. jjr J
The annual meeting of the stocMiol?
ers. of The Newberry Cotton Mill w*
be held at Newberry, Wednesday, Mfl
6th, 1914, at 10 o'clock.
Geo. S. Mo^H