Newspaper Page Text
IM RELY I'OSONAL
The Movements of Many People, New.
^ berrians, ami Those Who Visit
Oscar Summer is another boy coin:-?
*Mon-'e r.n'lflti.". Rolmftl't \ (
I\J oi. *uai; o ^rv4**?v?.?. - Miss
Dorothy Buzhardt left Saturday
to teach her sc ool at Silversireet.
Hey ward Ewart is visiting in
Wadesboro. X. C.
Cotton is bringing the 9 cents in
Xeely .1. Cromer, of Xewberry, is
one of the new students at the Cita
del academy, ciianesiuu.
Mrs. H. H. Rikard is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Nancy C. Wheeler, and
other relatives at Prosperity.
Mr. Harry P. Burt, special salesman
Vermont Marb'e Co., was in t'ae
Mrs. Joseph Mann has returned
from visiting her daughters in Baltimore
and Spartanburg. j
Mrs. Sallie Townsend left Tuesday :
to spend some time with the family 1
of 'Mr. J. I). Epps, Sr.. at Whitmire.
?Union Times, ISth.
1 T*r\o (tua r\? V r*n* K
i.mss uana league, vi. ??u\,i 1 j, ,
spent several days this week with
her cousin. Miss Annie Teague.?The ;
Miss Willette Matthews, of Lees- 1
ville, was the guest of her cousins, |
'Misses Bertie and Ethel Moore, during
the past week.?The State, 19th. j
C. .P. Barre, who was graduated
from Carolina in law last June, is in '
the city. Mr. Barre is practicing in j
Newberry.?The State, 19th.
Col. E. H. Aull and Mr. 0. Klettner
returned on Saturday from Portland, ,
tyle.. after attending the sessions or' j
the National council of Red Men.
Mrs. W. t>. 'Sheridan, on her way j
from Greenwood to iCameron, came to
Newberry Monday to see her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Zeigler.
Mr. John T. Duncan was called to
Newberry Sunday on accounit of the j
critical illness of his mother, 'Mrs. ,
.\Tiao Rotcio ftrvripr r?f Rock Hill.
and Miss Lois Eleazor, of Newberry,
teachers wil-1 open the Hartford school
.on the 28th instant.
Mr. RIc&ard <M. Caldwell, of Cald-'
weM & Haltiwanger, will come from
<Columibia to attend the Newberry opening
on Tuesday and Wednesday, j
Mr. J. A. Blacfcwelder, formerly of;
Newberry, now of Concord, N. C., but
*" ' x.! 1- J
stiir traveling, spent tue ween-euu ,
Miss Annie Mae Lawson is at home
from Newberry, where she was a
guest at the house party given by Miss
Mattie Glasgow.?The State, 18th. j
Mr. B. L. Bishop was ca^ed Saturday
to Dorchester on account of the
serious illness of his .ather. a letter
to 'Virs. Bis nop on Monday sta'eil L. at
he was somewhat better.
Mrs. R. C. Williams and little
daugit^r. who have been visiting Mrs.
W. H. S.'.elly have returned to their
home in Columbia.?Sumter Item,
Mr. H. B. Schaeffer, of the Theological
seminary, Columbia, spent several
/ days in Newberry last week with Mr.
Robt. W. Houseal, on his return from
Mr. Rufus 'Werts, after visiting relatives
in Newberry returned on Saturday
to *his home in Pickens. Mr.
"VVerts worked at Leavell's marble
yard 23 years ago.
Miss Marcie Gwaltne-" and Miss
Gladys Chappell have returned to
their school duties, to the gratification
of many friends.?Edgefield
Miss Nene Caldwell came home
ihome Saturday night from a lenghty
visit to Tennessee, Atlanta and Newbery.?Winasfcoro
News and Herald,
Mr. ana Mrs.' Allen Hanna'h- entertained
at a lawn party Wednesday
night of last week in aonor of their
guests. Misses Simms and Martin, o-f
Newberry.?Central cor. Abbeville
We have had a visit -from Mrs.
"Reese, of Xewiberry. Mrs. Reese -3
interested in ti'r.e orphanage work, sne
is willing to give 'ler talents to us
in the capacity of matron.?Thornwell
Mr. Stanmore I.angford, o. the
Southern Power company, Ufcior, accompanied
by Mr. JvVill Willoford,
drove through in a car to Newberry
Sunday night leaving Monday afternoon
on t he return trip.
Mrs. I. I. Plummer and little
daughter, Kffie, returned 'home Monday
night :rom Newberry and Columbia,
where they have been visiting
friends ind relatives.?'Darlington
News and Press, 17th.
Mrs. E. V. Chalmers and grand
son, James H.-i.se Chalmers, lefi Tuesday
morning lor Rodessa, La. They
will spend several weeks with -Mrc,.
Chalmers' brother. Mr. .James Spearman.
and ut'.:er relatices.?Greenville
uMr. and Mrs. .1. A. Dennis, after an
extended visit to his father, Mr. .J.
T. Dennis have gone from Xewberry.
the former to his school at Wood ord.
S. C., and the latter to Pinopolis. Mrs.
Dennis after her visit there will go to
'The faculty for the coming years is
probably a little stronger than that of
any female college in the State. Dr.
, James P. Kinard, the new president
of the college, has been in Anderson
all summer and has already endeared
himself to the people of this city. Dr.
iKinard is a graduate of the Citadel, a
graduate of .Johns Hopkins and has '
taught in Winthrop college and at
.the Citadel. He will teach English
; this year.?Account opening of Anderson
college, Daily Mail, 17th.
Y1KIMTS AMI ALL ABOUT.
w" - - - - I
Manager Wells says he will have
gcod vaudeville this week.
Kibler vs. Mower. Today. Third
and last call.
All ready for court of common '
Col. Aull ana Mr. iuectner saw
Portland, Me., l$st week. They didn't
see Portland Xed. i
Jo'Imi Bennett, of Charleston, is the j
author of "The Treasure of Pevre
A good matter: "I would be true, '
for there are thos? who trust me."
Taken from a beautiful little poem.
Speaking of music, the 'piiano at '<
Summed and Hipp's store sent forth I
The Wrttermilk season never closes. \
?Spartanburg Journal. That suits 1
the buttermilk man of The Herald and
LniOIl SUllS me.?oxi.ua miica.
"Union suits" many people in New-1
'berry oo. Union suits. That's all
Deputy Sheriff Dorroh on Sunday j
jailed Rufus Counts, colored, for I
stealing corn from the field of Mr.
Chesley Blair at Deadtfall.
Contractor P. <F. Baxter on Monday
began the building of Purcell & Scott's
50x200 cotton warehouse in Nance
street near Scott's creelf. f
Sunday October 4 is the day set j
apart for prayer in all churches for ;
peace in Europe, sMay the prayers of J
the righteous avail much.
It is not safe for the dove of'
peace to get more than a bird's eye |
view of Europe.?Anderson Mail. One !
paper has already said "shoot it."
Rurai Policeman Melton brought to
jail Sunday night two colored men, i
Antny Means and Harrison Suber .or j
cutting each other in a fight at the j
colored Baptist church in town. ;
Wounds not serious.
The moving picture men who have
risked their lives to get films of real
battles say thaf they are too horrible
to show.?Columbia Record. But i
it won't be long until some are shown
A couple of fellows looking at the
big star in the West, Saturday nig.:t
thought it was moving. Not under
standing it they hired an automobile
and went several miles out to "gel
nearer" and see if they could "make
Kibler and Mower have been together
so long in the legislature that some
people don't know how to choose between
them as to which one shall join
Dr. Wyche and which other is to go
with Chapman and Workman, we j
heard one man say he was going to
throw "heads or tails."
The eccentric dancing at the opera
house last week wa-s good ana was
much en joyed by the large audiences. 1
j The talk between the couple would
jtave been better if it had been short
* ? 1 ? ' nrr? /Mtf o 1_ !
er. It Was I'JiJ !UUg UiiaYTii uuu, cn- j
though lots of it was funny and laugable.
; TLey are botii striving to piease the
, public and each is succeeding in the
(undertaking. Mr. Leslie now operates
, two machines to obviate the necessity
o waiting between reels and Mr. j
. Wells has in some new music pleas- i
;ant to hear. The bass to some of the i
* AA! lira V? O T/Q
J UieCfeS 15 tut? UtfJSu uuuoi^ai ?t o uu>i, |
; ever heard.
i Clarence Allen and Gordon Nance,
Jtw^ young negro men, were >efore
Reorder Earhardt on iSaturday for
'heating way on train. Each $10 or
130 days. Allen paid. Nance did not
i pay. Guinea Golden, colored, for asI
sault and battery, paid &3. John
* Young, also colored, for assault and
battery, $15 or 30 days. At time of
writing, Young bad 'failed of l?ay'
October 5 is the date for the motion
! t;:re o "In Tune Willi the Wild,"
the serial now running in The Herald :
and Xews. The story continues but
the entire programme will bi- shown
on t. e above date at the Opera house.
You can read the stor> at your leisure.
but if you would see the full ind
complete piece in motion you will
nave to 2:0 to me upera nouse 011 t.'e
5th of October.
There was a marriage in town Sunday.
'.Mr. Marshall E. Garrett, of Newberry,
took Miss Mamie Lee Taylor,
of Prosperity to the Baptist church
and at 12:30 they were married by the
Rev. E. Pendleton Jones. It was a
very quiet, rather sudden affair, t:e
oniy omers present ueing miss
Taylor, sister of the bride, Mrs. Henry
West, Miss Eunice Albrams and Mr.
Earl BUillock. The couple went to
Greenville on a bridal tour.
At Silveretreet on Friday morning
Mr. Henry 0. Long's little 12-year-old
son, Oscar, while cranking his father's
large touring car had 'both bones of
his right arm broken. It. was such a
serious case the surgeon, Dr. W. G.
Houseal, had to apply ether, and it
not being advisable to lose time waiting
;or another physician, Dr. Houseal
unassisted applied the ether and reset
the broken bones, and Oscar is
getting along all right.
From Charleston the Red Cross association
acknowledges funds received
f/\r? aP ^ A %v? am ~ ?- ~
i unci nuift. Ainuiig uie ainouuis
is $-r,7.0.") through Mr. 0. Klet'mer,
from various citizens, of Newberry.
Since sending that amount in Mr.
Klettner has another* contribution on
hand. He will gladly forward all contributions
to this noble cause and the
citizens are urged to aid in this necessary
work, ft is for the distressed
of all the nations involved in the awful
The Washington Herald takes up
the cry of The Herald and News
against the war and with it astfs:
"Is there no power in all the universe
to stop it? Must all Europe
be widowed and orphaned?" The Herald
says that "the human mind fails
to measure the slaughter?a Niagara
~ o 1 ~ ~ J : ~ i "
ui muuu is ueiugmg Europe. wen
may the Herald say: "Suc'a frightful
blotting out o? life and tearing of human
flesh has nevor been witnessed
under heaven?millions of men strewing
God's earth with dead by the tens
of thousands." America "stands
aghast, horrified at a world-scourge
no other generation -has known." t
Deuth at SoMU-rs' Home. , !
Mr. Wm. A. Braswell died on last
Wednesday of paralysis at the 'Con- ,
federate infirmary in Columbia, at |
the age of 67 years. His body was j
shipped to New,berry Thursday and
taken to Baxter's undertaking parlors ,
where it was kept until time for bur
ial, which took place at Rosemont
cemetery, 5 o'clock Thursday afternoon,
service by the Rev. J. H. Booth.
Mr. Braswell was formerly of the
Mollohon mill village.
Death of Mrs. W. H. Lone:. j
Mrs. Lavinia Chapman Long, wife
rtf TV7T r? W T Anrr T
\si aTli ??. uiuiai u 1.A/J15, U1CU tf.?t <
o'ciock on Thursday evening at her
home in the Reagin school vicinity,
and was buried at Colony on Friday
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, service by
the Rev. E. Fulenwider. Her death
was sudden, although she had been
in bad health, having suffered from
paralysis during the past two years.
She was about 50 years old. Besides
her husband she leaves five children?
two daughters and three sons?as
follows: Mrs. Clarence Duncan, and
Miss Laberta Long, and Houston, Junius
and Everett, all of the county.
Mrs. Long is also survived by two
sisters, Mrs. S. P. Long and Mrs. John
Nob els, and by one brother, Mr. Luther
Chapman, all of Newberry.
A Peculiar Experience.
'Mr. Roy Dominick or the Chappells
nnmimnnifv whn was in tnwn nn
urday 'has tad a rather peculiar experience.
He says that some time
in Jaauary 'he struck the side of his
.head against the Urn of a tree and that ;
a stick was run into his right ear.
He summoned a physician but the '
physician was never able to get all j
the stick out. He has suffered constant
headache since. He says the
other day 'he had pain in his left ear
and there felt as i.f it rvmtained some !
extraneous article and when 'he had it
examined ov a physician he drew from
the left ear the same piece of stick
| that he could not get from the right
i ear in January. r Mr. Dorainick says
! the ^tick worked through his head and 1
! after more than six months was taken
rom the 'eft side of the ear. Rather
Did You Ever.
TTn.>*Y>xr fw;!-h nptt'cir.flnpr)?T isfpn fn
| this U-ifey: "iFor every missionary sent j
[abroad last year Christian America
sent 1,495 gallons of liquor."
' Wifey?Goodness! Who'd ever
: think missionaries were such drink!
( ALL TO COTTO> FAIl'iILIiS.
Oiuaiii/c Tlsr Townships, Siun tlie
ami ileume Ativiiiu*.
To the Farmers o. Xewbc-rry County:
As chairman oi your cotton congress
of Newberry county I have been
trying to get 01 ganizations of each
township as outlined by Tiie Slate cotton
congress some weeks ago. These
township organizations are verv ii\A
portant, and you nave a chairman
elected or appointed ror each town- i
ship. So you will see from today s
county papers that Dr. Wade Stackhouse
aas ordered a meeting for eachcounty
to be held at 11 o'clock a. m.
October 1. There will be a meeting
in the court house at Newberry , '3.
tl: possible let us get each township
organized and as many pledges
signed before our county meeting as
possible. We are facing a serious
problem in disposing or t'iiis cotton
crop, and the-, planting of another
crop next year, a condition unparalled
since the civil war.
We want as many to become members
in Newberry county as possible,
it costs only $1.00?but do not let
this keep you from signing this (
pledge. Just as soon as the cotton i
belt signs these pledges to reduce the
cotton acreage for 1915, you will see
the price of cotton gain strength, for
in doing this we snow to the world '
our willingness and determination to '
reduce the cotton acreage as outlin-1
ed in our "pledges.
Xow, as to consumption, we have
only our American mills to look forward
to for a market :or our produc- j
tion (for 1914. These mills will not j
consume more than six to six and a :
halft million bales, and this will only :
be bought during the next 12 months. ,
Granting that England consumes 2,- '
500,000 bales, Japan and other coun-;
tries consume 1,500,000 more, you will
see that we only have an outlet for i
ten to eleven million bal^s during the |
next 12 months, leaving as surplus 1
five to six million bales. You can ;
readily see the importance of a reduction
of 50 per cent, for the year 1915.
Lijt me urge you as county chair-1
mait to organize your townships, become
memibers of ttis organization, |
sign these pledges, and let the county
!5>how up well at the State Cotton
congress to be held in Columbia j
some time a'.ter the county meeting.
C. E. Summer,
Chairman County Cot/ton Congress.
THE NEWS OF PROSPERITY.
Bethrothal of Miss Gertrude Simpson
Special to The Herald and News.
Prosperity, Sept. 21.?Mr. and Mrs. |
Parks, of Newberry, spent the week- j
end with Mr. and 'Mrs. B. B. Senum- i
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Wyche have returned
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Wise, Jiessrs.!
J. L. and A. B. Wise and Miss JVIary j
Lizzie Wise spent Monday in Columbia.
Mrs. F. W. Sohumpert and little |
son, of Augusta, are visiting Mrs. B. '
?.\lr. C. P. Baxre, of Newberry, spent :
the week-end with Mrs. E. W. Werts. |
Messrs. T. A Dominick, J. A. Bak- |
er and Pat Mitchell spent Monday in i
Misses Mary Langford and Jessie i
Loric'k leave Wednesday :or Colum- j
Miss Ruby Russell will leave in a'
few days for Cariersville, Ga., where
she will spend the winter with her :
sister, Mrs. W. T. Fincher.
Bethrothed?Miss Gertrude Simp- '
son home on furlougn after two years
of telling service in Africa and Rev. i
G. C. Leonard, of Muhlenberg Mis-'
sion, authorize the announcement of
their 'betrothal. Miss Simpson contemplates
returning to A.rica early1
in 1915 for their marriage. -
i.vleanwhjile anticipation of the con- |
tinued and joint ministry of the&? |
two missionaries will be coupled !
with abundant good wishes for them, i
Copied from the Lutheran Woman's !
',To t:e surprise of their many!
friends Miss Mamie Lee Taylor and
Mr. Marshall Garrett, of Newberry,
were married Sunday afternoon at
Xewberry by Rev. Pendleton Jones. :
Miss Taylor is the second daughter
o. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Taylor and one j
o: Prosperity'.-, most charming young I
ladies. -Mr. Garret is a popular clerk i
in Mayes' Book store.
IT.:e best wishes of their friends go ;
with this young couple.
f'L'Tk.' t k!IV IT ( r? c wrrrvf'i- I
.1 niA-i t.iii ^t.ut.ur-. i
Slayer of Col. John >1. Cannon, of'
Laurens, Takes Appeal to the
Supreme Court. \
Laurens, Sept. 19.?Stan ding close j
: :o his weei'i'ij' nuther and little sis-!
I ' 1
tor and surrounded by oilier members
of his family. .Joseph G. Sullitan. '
convicted of manslaughter by a Laur;r
cui.niy jury or ! <* killing of Col. j
."John M. Cannon at Gray Court May |
\-. was sentenced this morning by
.Judge T. S. Sease to 6 years on the
pilUiiv v\ui r\s ui lii v_ iuum? ui lu uiu
Pending an appeal to the supreme
court the convicted man was released
on $5,000 bond. >
To Leave Newberry.
Mr. E. D. Pearce will go to Green-!
\ille, S. C., in October, as District!
Agent Mutual Benefit Life Insurance j
company. The new firm will be: ,
"The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance
company of Newark, X. J., Wm. Gold- '
smith and E. D. Pearce, District
Agents. Greenville. S. .C.
It will be necessary however, for j
Mr. Pearce to make trips to Newberry
and follow up the company's business
for some time.
In Memory of tlie Rev. Geo. A. Wriarht
The below lines were written by a !
member of the Newberry Sunbeams <
for t'he Baptist Courier and publish- I
ed in that paper of the lOUi instant.
They are from the pen of a young girl .
who loved her pastor:
The evening sun was setting
As we stood around the open grave
Where they lowered the remains of
that saintly one
Who fought life's battles so brave.
Such a sweet, calm feeling came o'er
As the shndows so softly fell'
A r? rl it c rr* o c? r f o nno^ i
ao 11 a ntai r
'iWith 'his soul, all is well."
The twilight was descending quickly
With its soft glowing tints in the
When trne choir chanted sweetly "we
But Jesus loved him best/'
Then we solemnly left the grave of
our loved one,
Whose sympathy and love in th?
Aro unirMMn rwn nilr hao-r+a. ?/? rT-xMI?V
SThat his memory will forever Iasl
The above lines were wTittea by
one of the Newberry Sunbeams, and
sent to us by the associate superintendent
of Reedy River association,
with the request that it be published
on our page.
Those War Headline*.
Naggsby-?Tbis headline says: Scene
of Battto iSRiifts?"What are "battle
Waggsby?^Shirts of mail,, of coarse.
One Cent a Word. No ad'
vprtispmpnf fa Irpn for 1a??
- than 25 cents.
DR. YOUNG M. BROWN,
National Bk BMg, Newber.y, S. C. j
CHAS* P. BAH RE
Attorney at Law
i_iif Hoyce m. -uci augrnnn lsniiaing.
J. E. Norwood notary public with seal
can be found at Gilder & Weeks'
Paper White Narcissus and White j
Roman Hyacinth bulbs for sale at j
Mayes Book store.
Lost?Buncn of keys on Coca Cola i
Bottle opener. Please returns to
The Herald and News.
Lost?Friday morning September 18th
on D*ad Fall road between NewIberny
and H. 0. "Long's an automoihile
chain. Reward given if returned
to Dr. W. G. Houseal.
Notice?In order to help our customers
meet their obligations we will
give 10c per pound for middling cot- '
ton to be credited on their accounts
in part payment or in full. McCullough
& Boozer. 9-22-2t
Bag-griner and Ties?(Extra heavy, we
are selling cheap. Also cotton
sheets. J. T. Mayes & Co. 9-22-4t
The Silverstreet Millinery Company
will have its opening on September
25th and 26th, Friday ana Saturday.
r> a fa rin fi v'o rm 1P
x wi k;??*v vug u.vi o\* iui ui *? v 4i***ww
from Pomaria. on Buncombe road.
Apply to J. R. Lominick, Newberry,
S. C., R. D. 5. 9-22-4t
Buy your childrens school shoes?the
Buster Brown's?they stand hard
knocks, from Ewart-Perry Co.
Save Your Hair Combings?Switches
made from combings. Old switches J
redyed. For particulars write box
3o, Newberry, S. C., or phone 348. j
Oifr latest in Dishes?Johnson's white ?
Decorated Goods. The ladies tell ^
us it's tne prettiest thing in town.
Get our prices. Robinson's 10c.
For Sale ?Select quality apple seed
oats S3 cents per bushel. Blue ;
stem seed w:.eat per bushel. JH
One good milk cow. H. 0. Long, M
Silverstreet. 9-15-tf. ^
Buy a Buster Brown Shoe for your
children. They out wear any
shoe on the market. Ewart-Perry
Girls?If yon want the very latest
and most beautiful styles in ear-*-?
rings at 10c. go to Robinson's 10c ^
We have a complete line of the Buster
Brown Shoes in sizes from the
little tot to the big misses and bovs
sizes. Ewart-Perry Co.
For Sale?Fulghun oats $1.75 bushei;
Lucop Prolifiic wheat $2.50 bushel.
C. P. Pelham, proprietor Xev^berry
For Sale?Brood mare, colt and seven
sheep. S. M. Duncan, Newberry, S.
Children's Dresses, overalls, rompers
O ? V* r* + r% rn U /\ ?? " ? 5'
a.juu uais. iuc veijr latest auu
nicely made, 25c. at Robinson's 10c.
Good Farm For Sale?102 acres on
cross load, 8 room dwelling, good.'
"barn, necessary out buildings, fine
water, excellent stand for store and. V]
ginnery. School house in sighr>*|?
good neighbors, labor plentiful. Two- wM
miles of railroad. Have two tracts ^flif
adjoining for sale. Apply to Motte
Pa^ne, Ninety Six, S. C. ^
Ladies* Rlbfton Girdles, made of beautiful
wide fancy ribbon and elastic,
25c. at Robinson's 10c Store.
-1^ . _ J
Teachers with certificates ranted
mediately for following positions in ?
graded or rural schools: 3 at $?0; |
six at $50: 8 at $45: 11 at $40: 7 at N #
$35. Direct from school officials. }
i9pecial enrollment. Act quickly. W. |
H. Jones, Mgr., Columbia* S. C. J
..Men's and Boys' Caps?Good ones (
10c at Robinson's 10c. Store.
Grain Drills?See our new Van Brunt
Grain Drill before buying. Best on:
the market. J. T. Mayes & Co. 1
Ladies' patent leather gjxldles 10c at i, |
Robinson's 10c Store. 9-11-tfR)?.r
Rye!?We can-furnish you J
any quantity you want. J. T. Mayef J
& Co. 0 91 -0f - | A
Mercer Crochet Cotton, all numbers,. ?||
10c. at Robinson's 10c. -Store. |j?J
9-lltf. J ?i||
Pure >Vheat Bran?Now is the tin' ;yj^
buy when you can get it at tbq .
price. We have it. J. T. May' * i-i'M
Ladies our fall millinery trimmin,.
are in, feathers, flowers, etc., 10e-wf?l
bunch at Robinson's 10c. Store.
Yoniiff m)in would you marry if suit
ed? Many beautiful Indian girls in
Oklahoma who won rich oil and i
farming lands that are looking for i
husbands. Information furnished free.
Mrs. M. D. Smith, Box 597, Musko-^4-;.
gee, Okla. 8-18-4MtawMy.,';
Lest, Strayed or Stolen?One yeIlow?lfe
hound bitch with whitish feet. Ao)fl%;;j|
I information leading to recovery v* I
be rewarded. Sam Setzler, Poma
i ' Mm
Jst Received?One car seed rye. ,
have the prjce right. Johnsoc'
Crackin Co. _
8'11_tf- \ flSli'
I Wood for sale?Two foot, four
and stove wood, and dry lumber, Jflft
also four good mlues. John S'aealy.
When in need of automobile transferal
call pho-ne 369-2 rings. B. I.
Wanted?At once, young men for au- ?
1-1 , T-?? TTT. Hi
tmoDiie ousiness. r>ig pay.
make you expert in ten weeks
mail. Pay us after we secure
i position. American Automobile In^Hji
! stitute, Los Angeles, Cal. 7-3-10t
about 100 to 125 pounds. See
fore you sell any kind of cai.tle oi^|i|j
| nogs. The Cash Grocery, il' M. Lant ?|?
| <v Co. Phone 110 or 212.
i 9-5-tf. j_ ?||