Newspaper Page Text
PI KELT PERSONAL
The Movements of *Tany People, \*ew.
V berrians, and Those Who Visit
Miss Marietta Langfrd is teaching
school at Elloree.
Mr. 0. B. Dennis has changed from
Saluda to Prosperity.
.?? T T~V T Alrf
UVirs. -?. IS- l-t'Uiidi u cxnu .mo. iii/u
ert Cudd are visiting friends in Newberry.?(Spartanburg
Miss May Reid k< t today for Newberry
after visiting her aunt, Mrs.
R. Keita.?Greenwood Journal, 3rd.
Shcckley Eros.?>Irby D. and John
D.?rave changed from Orangeburg to
iMr. and Mrs. R. D. Smith, Jr.. are
"at home" to ll.'.eir friends at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Wlm. Johnson.
Dr. J. D. Harrison went to Newberry
to attend the Hipp-Wilson
Miss Eleanor Parfcman is visiting
friends in Newberry. "Somebody"
misses her at 'home.?Ninety Six cor. '
/Miss Liia May Bushardt, who has
^ been t':.e guest of Mrs. Ernesx Dent
in Senate street, has returned to her
home at Newberry.?Wie State, 4th.
Wilbur Bushardt, who has been the
guest of Carroll Lorick for the past
week, has returned to Newberry.?
The State, 4th.
Mrs. Rivers Stone has returned
from Newberry, where she visited her
sister. Miss Lallah Rook Simmons.?
Spartanburg Herald, 5th.
Miss Eleanor Parkman is in Newberry
visiting her aunt, Mrs. McCary.
?Ninety Six cor. Greenwood Index,
Mrs. Edward Fulenwider, Mrs. J. H.
Harms and Mrs. J. L. Wise are among
the delegates to the missionary convention
of the Lutheran synod in Columbia
next week. !
Calvert Morgan and Ansel Calvert
left today for Newberry, where they
will act as groomsmen fc'is evening
at the Hipp-Wilson wedding.?Spartanburg
iMiss Angie McLees, of Orangeburg,
who Ifcas been visilting iMisses Hattie
and Mary McLees, left today for New
berry where she will spend some time.
?"Greenwood Journal, 3rd.
Miss Alva Waters, undergoing treatment
at the Columbia ihospital was doing
well when vioited on Sunday by
her brother-in-law, Mr. W. G. Peterson.
Mrs. G. B. MoCrary and Mrs. J. W.
Turner, have returned from Newberry
where they visited relatives.?Clinton
Chronicle, 5th. They were visiting
'Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Earhardt.
'Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Win... . **
Reidville, have gone to Newberry to
attend the Hipp-Wilson wedding,
w-hich will be a brilliant social affair
v of the week.?Spartanburg Journal,
IMr. Vernon Wilson who tad his
collar bone broken and was badly injured
in the head, is now "getting
along nicely," it is reported. He was
in a serious condition and was attended
by Dr. W. D. Seen.
Air. r. n. Jones was canea to xiorca
Path, lasit week on account oI' the death
of his sister, Mrs. Nellie Bridges, who
died on Thursday and was buried at
Sandy Springs on Friday. It was the
first death in a family of nine children
since tfce death of their father
30 years ago,-t'.ie youngest c' .ild being
30 years old.
Mrs. J. H. Harms will preside on
Sunday afternoon, ^t the children s
meeting 111 ^oiumiuia, in connection
with the contention of the Woman's
missionary conf erence of the United
synod of the Evangelical Lutheran
church in the South; and on Mond'ay
afternoon Mrs. Harms will conduct
&e children's department.
At "Wise's hotel, Prosperity, Dr. I.
E. Crimm will T>e on Tuesday next
unJtil 2:30 o'clock p. m. After that
he will be in Nefwtoerry until Ohe 14th.
instant. During his oft repeated vis
.its 10 ;\^wu>erry ur. ^nmiu cas ueen
boarding with Dr. and Mrs. T. W.
Smith for the past 12 or 13 years.
iMr. Yancey T. Dicker* s numberless
friends will he glad to learn that he
has sufficiently recovered from his;
long spell of rheumatism to resume
his duties as carrier of Route No. 7,
Newberry, which place, during his en frwTVor?
olicftrinD 'i^oc hoon 9 r>r-a.riici hi v
filled "by his substitute Mr. L. A. Cannon.
Mr. E. D. Pearce, a former resident
of this city and once the principal of
the high school spent Tuesday in
Anderson. Mr. Pearce is now located
in Greenville.?Anderson Mail, 4th.
It ihasn't been long since Mr. Pearce
was a resident oif this city. We like
to have good men from other places
locate.in Newberry, but don't like for
them to leare this place for some other.
There's where we stow our inconsistency
Mr. W. W. Hills, (plural not "single"
Hill) traveling inspector Jfor tl.:e
Southern Life Insurance company,
with headquarters in Columbia, is in
tv.e city. If he worked with electricity
he couldn't be a liver wire than he
is, as he makes quick connections
wt erever he goes in the interest of his
company. Mr. Hills is alright on the
job and wlr' attending to the business
in hanc. xveeps everybody around
.Trim i r> crnr?H hiimrvr w'hiph is P ri an
tidote for the war-hard times. Hills!
That's a good name. It sounds full of
life and pleasantness.
VARIOUS A\D ALL A BOLT.
(Don't forget the Mary Pickford feature
to be shown at t!he Opera House
If Gov. Blease deserves t)!:e credit
'for killing the bond bill we are willing
to give it to him.?Greenwood
Journal. The Journal used to h#
awful on Blease.
x ouu 10 vi'icu uaucu i?.;c upuci
of th? intellectual and spirtual emancipation
of woman.?Greenville News.
And yet in some quarters Tennyson
is not allowed to be read.
The 0. L. Schumpert chapter, Children
of the Confederacy, will meet
with Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert Saturday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. The members
will please take note in the change
of the place of meeting.
Manager Wells of the Opera House
.has secured Mary Pickford in a series
of feature plays to 'be shown, every
Tuesday first of the series to be shown
next Tuesday, November 10th. Every
picture complete in itself.
We don't know much a/bout the
game and that is perhaps the reason
we don'ft understand why they call
a big football gaime a clssic.?Greenwood
Journal. "WTiere ignorance is
bliss, 'tis folly to. be wise."
Mr. J. R. Werts sold a sow and
one pig of the Jersey-Duroc variety
to the experiment station at Clemson
for ?85. They were very fine indeed.?(Ninety
Six cor. ?Greenwood
Journal. Seems like there woulti be
money in that.
Physicians, as a rule, are more intent
on relieving disease and removing
its pause than fchev are in making:
money.?The State. Right, so far as
the physicians in Newberry are concerned.
Leo Hamilton and Andrew M.
Chapman, Chap,pells, S. C., saved
George Kneece from drowning at
Chappells, March 16, 1&12, and have
been awarded hero bedals ior bravery,
by the Carnegie commission.
Think how much- betiter off e?ven
the South is than the 7,000,000 people
in .Belgium w:?o are nauiug suarvauvu,
besides other parts of Europe. Thank
God you are living and that in the
United States of America.?Tugaloo
Tribune. So say we. Amen.
War times or something else is making
the people at Golden Grove, Silverstreet
and Prosperity look "down in
the mouth.*' Even the frogs at Pomaria
are croaking.?Tugaloo Tribune.
We tfcink you are mistaken in
The common pleas court will convene
on the 16th instant. At a meeting
of the 'bar on Tuesday it was
decided that no jury cases should be
triea ai tms -term. me gcuciai sessions
court will be TieM on tlie 24th
If as scientists affirm, 90 per cent,
of all the impressions that come to
the 'brain came through the eye, the
moving pioture is the most valuable
educational instrument in the world,
and the cErurch ought to avail herself
oif it.?Frocm an article in a religious
paper. That helps ttis reporter in
The job olf managing the State and'
county elections this year is one that
has called for no little resource on tfce
part of the election commissioners, especially
because of the fiact that laws
governing the situation were in process
of change right on up to the opening
of (the spoils!?Yorkville Enquirer.
Moral courage is more worth hav
ing than physical courage. It is
more worth having not only because
it is higher virtue, but because the
demand /for it is more constant. Physical
courage is a virtue which is almost
always put away in the lumber
.room, floral courage is virtue that
is wanted day by day.?/Charles Bux
(A charter has been issued to the
Farmers' Warehouse company of
Newberry, with a capital off $5,000.
The petitioners are P. E. Scott, president;
C. J. Purcell, vice president;
R. M. Lominack, secretary and treasurer.
This is a good thing for Newberry,
and we are glad to say that
t'be warehouse is meeting with success.
The multiplication of hospitals and
the improvements in their .acilities
have been a great blessing to the
public. Undoubtedly, on account of
them a man or woman whose healt'v
fails has a far better chance of recovery
now tfcan formerly, but the blessing
should be in read: of a larger number
of people.?'The State. Yes, Xewberry
should have a hospital.
Other things are high besides apples,
but ti at doesn't make the merchants
responsible for this state of affairs.
The situation is not brought
about altogether by the war in Europe.
Big monied men up North who control
finances are taking advantage
of the times, and coining cash while
the masses are battling for bread but
.making it worse by losing their heads.
County Supervisor J. H. Obappell
was cited to appear be ore /Magistrate
J. C. Sample (supervisor-elect) last
Saturday on the charge of assault and
battery, but the party withdrew the
charge. Mr. Chappell had used force
in ejecting the person from, his office
after remonstrating with him for conduct
objectionable to the dignity of
the supervisor and his office, hence
the charge preferred, wi.ic'a would not
have been sustained if heard in court.
Somebody and somebody else
squeeze a point or two on the delegate
question. This is a time wJ:en
every little hel'ps. The town will
be overflowing with delegates next
week. Some houses are taxed to their
capacity. All have not been assigned.
There may be some vacant place that
can be filled. Make room somewhere.
Everybody get busy and ask each 9ther
mhe annual reception given by the
senior class of tt:e Greenville female
college to the junior class was fa eld
in the college parjors Monday evening.
A feature of this reception was
the cotton dresses worn by the young
ladies in accordance with the "wearmore-cotton"
started in this country. The costumes
were very attractive indeed.?Greenville
News. Buy a bale at 10 cents.
A young lady in Newberry sometime
since lost a gold pin which she valued
.very highly. Si':e left word at the
posfcoffice to have finder directed to
her address, should information be
received there. Stran,ge to relate ihat
just after the young lady reported the
loss of tfte pin to the postoffice, Mr.
Bob Parks found it. As he was walking
alonig a pavement he saw something
sparkling in a pile of leaves,
which proved to he the pin.
A sillyer-handled umbrella was presented
to Charles A. Smith, lieutenant
governor, by members of the senate
Mondav niaht. Senator A'l'an John
stone, of Newberry, making the presentation.
^A. resolution was also
adopted, commending President
Smith, Senator P. L. Hardin, president
pro tempore, Clerk lAI. M. Mann,
J. Fred Schumpert, sergeant-at-arms;
W. S. Sltokes, reading clerk; George E.
Moore, journal clerk; R. Beverly
S'loan, assistant clerk, and N. 0. Pyles,
mail clerk, for efficient service during
the extraordinary session.?The State,
Attention is called to article head'ed
"Buy a Barrel of Apples," to be
found in another column*. The writer
says that the growers are in danger
of h-aving a great surplus of their
crop left on their hands, and<an appe'al
is made to the public to "buy a barrel.''
But the writer goes on to say
that t>':e people as a rule, are unable
to buy them, V&ven at $1.50 a barrel."
Cannot this reporter, without making
anybody angry, sa?y that it is a pity
it costs the merchants so much to
get. apples to Newberry? What's t'he
matter with the country? There is
something wrong somewhere? W:ere
is it, and what is it?
ih.eep in mina rae cnrysaninemum
fair by the ladies otf Aveleigh Presbyterian
church, which is booked for
'Friday evening, this instant, at
the store lately vacated by Dr. W. G.
Mayes. Fifty cents for turkey ^ supper
is cheap, when you reflect that
Turkey has war paint on and Greece
may be getting hot, and Thanksgiving
is so near. Considering everything
in Newberry and Europe, oysters for
? A ? a/V A??A? m on/1 /?oTrO
d. quai LCi ajLLU ivc v,icaui auu V?.xv^
for 15 cents ought to make you fill
the house with a rush and thank your
lucky stars that you "are living, and
living in America."
There is something wrong about
the hoy who doesn't aspire to be a
baseball pitcher.?Anderson Mail. Aspiring
to be baseball and football leaders
is What makes many a boy go to
college. If it wasn't for that some of
thorn -cvrmlrln't. en As Georee Ade.
" 0 w \
America's famous humorist?wfcose
fine sketches are being portrayed at
the Opera House Wednesday nigV.ts,
pleasing audiences,?would say: "Any
man with sufficient coin can become a
profound leader of thought." To that
end there ought to be added to the
faculty of every college a ohair oT*
ball?B. B. D. ajid F. B. D.
We have been jumped on a'bout
apples and football, and then some by '
widows and widowers. Well, "w en
this cruel war is over," and "after 1
the ball" game ,-s r~r the season,
and the widows and widowers i
form an association for the prevention
of cruelty to children, maybe apples i
will be cheap enough for everybody to
< uy a lairei. ' ana c'.io 11. orter wii!
have scmethirg else to write about
except moving picture shows, and go
ins; iu tnuni.i <uiu juiiuug uie u-pwart: ?
league and Earacca class and lawmen's
movement (ibe sure to see the
chrysanthemum S'.ow Friday night), and
other things he tries to keep up
with because he has a reading con- 1
stituency made up o' all classes of
people with different tastes.
HfppJW/lson Wedd/ng. 1
At 7 o'clock in the beautifully decorated
Lutheran Church otf t'l:e Re- <
deemer occurred one 6' Newberry's
prettiest weddings w*i:en Miss 'Edna .
Gertrude Hipp became the bride of
Jesse O'Neal Wilson, of Reedsvule. <
Before the entrance of the bridal party :
Mr. Harvey Overcarsh, of Charlotte,
X. C., rendered a musical programme ]
and Mrs. Overcarsh sang pleasingly :
"Forever with Love'' and "Behold it
i s iMorn." ]
'To :he strains o'f Lohengrin's Wed- ;
ding march t?':e bridal party entered ]
uegainmug wiuu uie iour nuoon giris* I
Misses Louise Leonard, o Spartanburg \
Leonora Leonard Briggs, of Florence; !
Harriet Fulmer, of Columbia, and 1
Mary Alice Hipp, of Xe\Vberry, eac'i'. <
dressed in lace and yellow ribbons. 1
iSingly in separate aisles came Dr. r
J. D. Harrison, of Greenwood, and Mr.
Calvert Morgan, of Spartn'burg; Miss
Eunice Harper, of Kingstree and Miss '
Alice Mackey, of Greenville; Dr. ThadHoncks,
of Timimonsville and Mr. An- IS
sel Calvert, ol Spartanburg; Miss
Bess Burton and Miss Fannie Hollo,
way, of Newberry. '
The dame of honor, Mrs. J. E.
TO.orpe, of Aiken, was followed ov the '
maid of honor, Miss Rosalyn Hipp,
sister of the bride. Then came little '
}M^ss Martha Vance Ellisor bearing the
ring in a lily. Miss Hipp, leaning
on the arm of her brother, Edward
/Hipp, was met at the altar by Dr. Wilson
witai his best man Paul Leonard, "
of Reedville. The ceremony was
solemnly performed by Rev Edward '
iTIhe beauty of tine wedding was enhanced
by tJbe white crepe de clSk '
dresses and yellow chrysanthemums
carried by the bridesmaids and dame
oft honor, the yellow crepe meteor and
white flowers of the maid of honor;
and the duchess satin dress witi'Y imported
lace, real pearls, bridal veil
caught win:, orange oiossoms ana
shower bouquet of White brides roses
and lilies of the valley bourn by the
A large reception was^given by the ,
bride's mother, Mrs. Edward FL Hfpp, *
ir. her spacious home. The bridal ,
Ipirty received in the music room
Hvhich was simply festooned in smilax
land white chrysanthemums. A delightful
salad course wias served in the ,
dining room wf:ich was artistically
decorated in pink roses and ferns. In
tlie library filled with yellow chrysanthemums
coffee and i.'ruit cake were j
The array of presents was unusual- i
ly nanasome ana tne nosx 01 ou;-oitown
friends was especially large. Af ter
receiving a wfaile Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson escaped the greater part of
wedding hazing by going in an Automobile
to Prosperity from which they
went to Coluimlbia to take a vestibule
for NeW York and other points North.
TO USE SOUTHERN POWER
Comm/ss/oners Ppubl/c Works and
C/ty Council Trade for Southern
Commissioners of public works of
Newtoeriy wittt the approval of the
city council, have purchased power
from the Southern Power company
with which to run the city electric
lights and water plant. The contract
is for ten years. It is thought that
the arrangements which, have been
made will result in a large saving to
the city. The Southern Power company
will deliver the power to the
power house of the city and the commissioners
will make connection with
| >'0TICE OF PRIMARY ELECTION.
la h/yvoj"hv crivon <-110+ o 7~)oYrt r\
l> u tiV^C X O liv^l V UJ M,J.*VCV U I
cfatic primary election will be held ;
on Tuesday, November 17, 1914, in the !
town of Newberry, South Carolina, ;
for trustees for the graded schools .for
wards 1, 2, and 3, to senv;e for two
years and a commissioner of public '
works to serve for 6 years; said primary
election to be according to the
rules and regulations of the Democratic
party of the town of Newberry,
South Carolina; t?ne polls to /be
opened at 8 o'clock a. m., and to be
closed at 4 o'clock p. m.
There will be a separate voting precinct
in each ward and in Ward 3 two
voting precincts, as follows:
Ward 1?^Council Chamber.
(W!ard 2?'New Court House, super- ^
Ward 3?Club No. 1 Summers Garige.
Ward 3?Club No. 2 I. T. Tiinmermaifs
Ward 4?J. W. White's store.
Ward 5?At corner of Drayton and
The '.ollowing have been appointed
as managers of the said election:
Managers the Pr/iEUry.
Ward 1?Curtis Epting, H. L. Spears,
E. P. Bradley.
Ward 2?J. M. Counts, Jno. A. Linsay,
Ward 3?Club Xo. 1. Lee Fellers, H.
H. Kinard, F. L. Paysinger.
(Wlard 3?iClub No. 2. I. T. Timmerman,
D. D. Darby, Ed. Stillweil.
Ward 4?C. F. Lathan, Jas. M. Bowers,
C. M. Bouknight.
(Ward 5?J. C. Sligh, W. H. Hiller, <
Jas ?J.:ealy. I
The attention of all candidates is
sailed to the following section of the
rules governing the primary.
"Section 3. Candidates receiving a majority
of all t e votes cast for the j
said offices o: mayor, alderman, trustees
the graded school and commissioner
of public works respectively,
it said election, shall be declared t>:e '
nominees of the Democratic party of
said town; Provided, That on or be- '
fore 12, non, on Friday, November 13, ?
1914 each of the said candidates shall |
baivie left a written statement with the
chairman of t'ae exeutive committee *
V ?? n n n ^ 4 hof Via tim 11 1
L11CLU 11^ io a KsCL?l uiuaiu auu xuai, at *?m
bide the results of sum election, and
that he has paid the assessment. Xo
vote shll be counted for any candidate *
who has not so pledged himself." i'
The attention of the voters is espec- ,
ially called to the following portion of
section 2, of the rules:
"Section 2. All Democrats who shall ;
have their names enrolled on ti':e Dem
ocratic club roll oil1 the respective
wards live days prior to the first pri- j
mary election, shall be allowed -to <
vote; riuviueu, iudi jii tne uumiiw- .
tion d? the alderman and trustees for *
the graded schools from the respective ;
wards, only those whose names are
on the cluib rolls from each ward sfaall i
be permitted to vote for alderman and
trustees of the graded: schools from ;
that ward,. "IYce Democratic ward !
clutvs as organized for the State and '
county Democratic election are here- (
by recognized as the Democratic ward <
clubs of the city Democratic, primary; "
Provided, That only those members of '
the resipecitive club's living within the
city limits shall be permitted to vote <
in the city Democratic primary elec-1.
tion. The secretary of each ward club ,
si:all furnish to the secretary of the
city Democratic executive committee a
certified copy df the club rolls of
is. ward cluib, containing a list of
t'"e.mf.n:ibers of said club residing
within said ward and within the city 1
limits, said list to be completed on
Thursday, November 12, 1914 and no .
name shall be permitted placed on
said club roll aiJter that date. Said
^lub rolls to be turned over to the
city Democratic executive committee |
on Friday, November 13, 1914. The
said club rolls certified to by the secretaries
of the various ward clubs
shall be furnished by the secretary of
the city Democratic executive committee
and certified by as a roll furnished
by the secretary of tfne ward
club, to the managers, and sf:all constitute
the registration for said wards, ?
and only those Democrats whose
names apipear on these certifies rolls
shall be permitted to vote." ]
If no candidate for the office of
trustee of the graded schools in a j
ward or commissioner of oublic works
shall haive received a majority of votes
at such election,, a second selection
for the nomination of mayor, or for .
alderman, or for trustee o: the gra- I
ded schools or commissioner "of p-ulb- !lie
works as the case may'be, ?r-afl'
be held on Tuesday, November 24,
1914, under these rules; at w?':ich second
election only the two candidates !
who receive the highest votes at the !
former election for the respective of- j'
fices shall be voted for; and, Provided, i
further, in the event there should be !
a tie at the second primary for trus-!.
tees of the graded sdhol of commissioner
of public works a third primary
shall be held Friday, November
T.be candidates are assessed as follows
Commissioner public works $3.00
School trustees $.100
0. B. Mayer,
Secretary and treasurer j
Rev. W. E. Pugh will not preach at
St. Lukes on next Sunday as annunced.
"R W. flronk.
TO HELP OUR FRIENDS. J
We wz'II p>iy one cent per pound
above cotton market for cotton traded i
out With us in dry eoods, shoes, fur-!.
n/ture and millinery.
Xoseley Bros. !:
One Cent a Word. No ad^fc
veriisement taken for lets
than 25 cents.
r ? 4
Lavzn/a P. Boozer graduated Trained ^
-\urse or Morris urown university ^
has returned to her home 808 Scot^' 1
street, Newberry, S. C., after having J
one year's practical experience with ^ 1
-white and colored patients of var- V
ious diseases and operations at the ^
Grady Hospital, Atlanta, Ga., has j
returned to her own home to do all .
that she can for the Newberrians. ;;;
Obstetrical work a specialty. Recifc^^J
ommendations from the best doctors jp
that Atlanta affords. Call at 80S
Cutting Scrape?Prices cut to pieces W
on everything at Copeland Bros. 'i||j
N'.ir Xews?War prices on clothing at
Copeland Bros. Come Quick.
attraction?Attractive prices made on
Dry goods, Clothing, Hats and Shoes
? >+ ^rvnalon/l Rr/vs
at J?r A \/W#
Carn/yal?A carnival of bargains
awaits you at Copeland Bros.
>c Cottons?TVie best 5c caamforays, ^
ginghams, homespuns, seaisland,
prints and outings at Cope land Bros. *
L'nderwear?Complete stock of men's ,
ladies' and childrcn's underwear at I
Uope;anc uros. ^
For Sale?One Poland Ciiina sow and^J
six pigs. Two sows to pig in Feb- Jm
ruary. All pure breed. Jno. A.
Huffman, Little Mountain, S. C. 4HH
One Thousand Barrels of Flour.
iMoseley Bros bought 1,000 barrels
of choice new Tennessee wheat flour j \
lust before the war. They sold 40d
barrels and have just received^ the
balance 600 barrels,?making six cars
hundred barrels each?This is imdouljtedJy
the largest shipment of A.
flour ever made to our town. Tbey W"
are selling this flour at from. 50 to 75c V
per barrel below present mill (juote- 1
tions. We do not know how high "
our will go owing to the war, and we
advise everyibody to supply their
wants as quickly as possible and sore jj
possibly a dollar or more per barrel S
Ttey have a full line df other goods
it will pay you to see beifore buying.
We Are Selling three pound bagging V|
at a reduced price. See us before
you buy. Purcell & Scott.
Call Us Up?266-2 rings. We'll de1?'
i'at. o r\ Tirf Vi-!r> or onvfimja DAKi'nfirtn'a
10 Cents Store.
Call lTs Up?266-2 rings. We'll de-jtf
liver anything, anytime. Robiaston's
10 Cents Store ^
Call Us Up?266-2 rings. We'll de-i^E
layer anything, anytime. Robinson's
10 Cents Store.
For Sale?197 acres near 3iighs. Call 1
on J. B. Kempson, Prosperity, S. C,? I
R. F. D. No. 6. 9-25-tf
Soathern Grown Rye $1.15 per bushel.
Johnson-McCrackin Co. I1
Seed Oats?iTexas Rust Proof and Red
Tag seed oats. See us before placing
your order. J. T. Mayes & Co. j
Cattle Wanted?We are in the market
for cattle. Phone us, write or see
us. Jalapa Mercantile Co.' J
For Sale?Select quality apple seed^B
oats 85 cents per bushel. BlueflR
stem seed wheat $2.25 per bushel.
One good milk cow. H. 0. Long, tt;
Silverstreet. 9-15-tf. H
DR. YOUNG M. BROWN, *""" ?
National Kb Bid?* >V*ber*y, $, C. 1
WANTED?several nogs ^
about 100 to 125 pounds. 8*e us jp?
fore yon sell any kind of cattle Of V
bogs. The Cash Grocery. M. Lao* %
& Co Phone 110 or 211 '
United States Department of Agricul- A
ture?Division of Publications |1|
Washington, D. C., Oct. 14, 1914.
Mr. Samuel Nance, Helena, S. C,
Dear Mr. Nance: Replying to your J
request of October 8th, we have torwarded
to you today 500 copies of tbafl|l|
Farmer's Bulletin No. 519.
Very truly yours,
J. A. Arnold, Jig
Editor and chief. H
The very useiful literature referred Wr
co above will be given out free on^H
the first Saturday in November in T.flfl
A. Williams' hall. Let every faraejflM
be present and get this useful in^^H
'Sam Nance, Jr^gg
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