Newspaper Page Text
SAY YOUNG KEN 1
ARE i IG'.WAVMtR'
AUTHORITIES HOLD WHITE
YOl'THS AM) >EGRO
Brfdere Guard With Empty Gun Ar ?
ni.j i xr *xl, rp...lv
rests .uen i nir^eu nim i?u
The State, 6th.
iFrank Cooper, aged 18. John Driggers,
aged 15, both white and John
Franklin, alias William Wessinger, a
negro, said to come from Alabama,
are in the penitentiary awaiting trial
for highway roibbery and carrying
concealed weapons, as a result of a
hold-up at the Western end of the Columbia,
Newberry & Laurens trestle
yesterday morning about 9:15 o'clock,
which itself was a sequel, so the peace
officers hold, to the tin eft of a pistol
and a sum of money Wednesday night
from the desk of J. W. Nipper, superintendent
of the Palmetto iMill comnanv
When Cooper, Driggers and FrankJin
were arrested about 10:45 o'clock
yesterday .morning at the Broad river
bridge, where Melton Lorick, the
bridge guard, had stopped them at t?e
point o." an unloaded, single-barrel
shotgun, they had in their possession
two. 32 calibre Colt special pistols, one
.32 calibre Smith & Wesson nistnl n?w
bolsters, a large flashlight, a chisel
and $26 50 in money. H. E. Koon,
rural policeman, said yesterday that
the three had confessed to the hold-up
before 'himself, Sheriff McCain and J.
C. Robbins of the penitentiary guards,
who had brought the bloodhounds.
The negroes who were thus (held up
in daylight while on their way to t'he
fair in Columbia were Lev,'is and Essie
Jackson, Odel, Xels, Guss and Lewis
Kyzer, all employes on the farm of
T C! UnfPm /n ?1- - - -
v. k_>. nuuuiau ill Uiic i/u(a;ii r tjl lx section
of Richland county.
Mr. Koon said that 'he was notified
of the hold-up asbout 10:30 o'clock. He
sent word to Lorick to look out for
them at the upper ibridge, and then
called for Sheriff McCain and sent for
tfhe bloodhounds. Soon after he arrived
at the C. N. & L. trestle, ihe received
word that Lorick was holding"
three men at the upper 'bridge. After
confessing. Cooper, Driggers and
Frainklin were taken to the penitentiary,
to await trial at the Januaryterm
of the court o ' general sessions.
One of the Colt pistols found in
the possession elf to'e three was identified
late yesterday by Mr. Nipper as
the one stolen Wednesday night from
his desk, along with a sum of money,
between $25 and $27, and Mr. Nipper
also identified one cf the o.her pistols
as belonging to iMiss Telia Driggers,
sister of Jo:n Driggers. Mr.
N toner said last nis'ht thnt hp ho_
lieved most of the money recovered
had come from his desk at the Palmetto
mill. Young Driggers, he said,
has been an inmate of tfce State reformatory
T.':e superintendent's 'desk at the
Palmetto mill was forced with a chisel
of the same size, so the superintendent
says, as ft at taken from the three
OPEN LETTER SPEAKS
TO COTTON PLANTER
The Record, 5th. |
Mr. Farmer, if you think your lot
an unusually hard one, as the resuH j
o? the European war, the following
letter, from the Nash Hardware Co.,
of Fort Worth, Tex., will give you
something to think about and make
3rou ffeel more cheerful. The facts
are undisputed, for coton or any other
commodity is worth no more than the
price current on t)he market. Read the
letter, written by the president of the
Nash Hardware Co., Charles E. Nash.
It is vorth passing to your neighbor: (
We are not in the cotton business,
but we know enough <to say that an
article or a commodity is only worth
what it will" bring when it is offered
fnr oola Tf Q />Qnfc inOT? r\Ann/1
1V1 iJUi V* Xi. V Vtuto pvuuu, vx
even 7 cents per pound, is all that a
farmer can get for cotton, then that
is all cotton is worth regardless of
what it costs to raise it.
It is said that a farmer cannot raise
cotton at less than 10 cents per pound, !
yet 'a great many thousand farmers 1
get rich or, at lea^t independent
raising it at 7 cents per pound, and
that was when everything else that
he raised was sold at a very muctii
lower figure than is ruling today. Besides
this, he didn't get $7 per bale
for seed as he gets today.
we give you tne ioncwmg comparisons:
He buys a :hoe ;:or 50 cents that usee!
to cost 75 cents.
He buys a file at 15 c?nts that used
to cost 35 cents.
He buys a single tree at 35 cents
that used to cost 50 cents.
He buys a sweep at 8 cents tfeat
used to cost 15 cents per pound.
He buys a plier at 75 cents that ;
used to cost $2. ,
He buys nails at 4 cents that used
to cost 5 cents per pound.
He buys wire at 9 1-2 cents that
used to cost 10 cents per pound.
He buys hames at 50 cents that
used to cost 75 cents.
He -buys traces at 45 cents that used
to cost 75 cents.
He pays 60 cents for picking where
i e used to pay &i.
He borrows money at S per cent to
10 per cent where he used to pay 12
per cent and 15 per cent.
He sells wheat at 81 that used to
bring 60 cents.
He sells oats at 50 cents that used
to bring 18 cents.
He sells corn at 75 cents that used
to bring 15 cents.
'He sells hay at $14 that used to
He sells turkeys at $2.2"5 and some
times $4 that used to bring 60 cents
to To cents.
He sells chickens at $3.50 that used
:o sell at $1.25 to $1.50 per dozen.
He sells a horse at $150 to $225 that
used to sell from $50 to $100.
When he was confronted with the
above conditions he bought land on
timP />lPsrpH it fcknpprt it cnnri
paid for it, raising cotton at 7 cents
per pound. But if, indeed, he is making
less profit this year than formerly,
the same condition is true with you.
and with us, and with the business
world at large. He ought rot to put
himself in the attitude of a mendicant,
or, as the Indian, a ward of the
government. He ought to be a good'
sport. He ougi:t to take his losses
just as manfully and as gracefully as
the rest of us are doing.
While the above figures are not absolutely
correct, nevertheless, they
are accurate enough to demonstrate
that the .:armer is getting the best of
tbe situation and is enjoying life
while the balance of us are bweating
blood. A man has ?.n unquestioned
right to speculate on his own money,
but he has no right to speculate on
tl~e other fellow's imoney. The 'farmer
has a right to hold' his cotton till
aoomsaay, 1: ne uoes not owe anything;
but he has no right whatever
to hold his cotton to the financial embarrassment
of 'the retail merchant
who since spring has clothed and fed
ftis wife and children and furnished
him with the (means with whicfa to
make that cotton. It is hard1 on the
farmer to 'be disappointed ab'out the
price which he thought he was going
to 'get, hut it is a wohle lot harder on
tie retail merchant to go ftroke because
the farmer won't sell his cotton
anri nav "his hnnpst rights Thp
conditions are not half as hard on him
as on the retail and wholesals merchants
who are losing hundreds and
thousands of dollars 'because the farmer,
by holding his cotton, has
stopped the entire machinery of business.
Xor is it -quite as hard on him
as on the thousands o: hungry men
and women which his bad business
judgment and rebellion at fate has
thrown out of employment, and, in
many cases, on the charity df the
WT f\ piio-rrncf f r\ wiawaK/* IKt
?? c ou5gc>:t lu uicj wiio.iius gcucraii.v,
and we insist on our customers, especially,
pressing the .armer to sell
his cotton an?d ipay his debts that the
retail merchant may pa^ his defots,
and that we may also pay our debts.
These remarks may appear to you
somewhat 'gratuitous; at the same
time, tbey are well worthy of your
IChas. IE. Nash,
President Xash Hardware Co.
Evidence of Bus/ness Rebound.
Evidences are multiplying that the
season of depression in tfce United
States, and especially in the Southern
States, due to the European war has;
reached its nadir and is rebounding to
normal conditions. We have had our
sur'.'eit of se'f-commisseration, of crying
over SDilt milk and rfi'iisine- tn
be comforted, of consoling and coddling
each other, of indulgence in
all the various dreams cf lifting ourselves
out of our Slough of Despond
fcv the bootstraps, but our good healthy
redblooded manhood refuses longer
to dwell in t!':e house a: gloom and
mourning. In spite of us our spirits
rebound and we are drawn out of ourselves,
out of our gloom into the bright
2-enial liifp-snvinpr cnn chin a /vP fVna
w -?-7 O* * *-"0 V/ \s i.
open, and we will soon feel 'happy
and thankful to turn to our tasks,
whatever they may be, or whatever
the conditions off the time may suggest
as the activities best calculated
to make the most of the wealth of opportunities
and resources with which
Providence has so richly blessed us.
??Tost of our embarrassment here
in the South has been due to a lack
1 -* ^
vi. tuuuucutc 111 uurseives, ol conndence
in tte future, to imaginary ills
and impending evils that may never
happen?that will neiver happen if we
but discard our fears and turn to the
tasks and duty of the hour. Let us
practice economy, pay our debts, resume
our accustomed confidence in
each other and turn our hands vigorously
and cheerfully to whatever we
man find to do and our present
troubles will vanish like the memory
of a bad dream.
In other words, let us "Get Busy,"
in the words of t'.'.e title of a small
pamphlet dealing vigorously with the
existing situation, issued and signed
by Wright 'Willingham, president of
the Rome, Ga., O amber of Com-!
merce, that has been called to our at- j
. - ....... . .
tention. President wniingnam s siy.e
of handling, the subject is so striking
and hap-py t: at, despite the virile
vernacular wlich distinguishes it and
which in places is more forcible than
polite, we reproduce the following extract
For more than one hundred ypars
the United States have made the proud
boast that this country could live re
gartiless of any exigencies that might
exist in other parts of the world; t' at
this country, bounded as it is on th-e
oje hand by t?.:e Pacific ocean and on
the other by the Atlantic, separated
thousands of miles from the "Yellow
Peril;'' on the other hand separated
thousands o. miles from tue heterogenous
elements of Continental Europe?the
rest of the world migLt go
to hell if they chose to do so, and
still we would be basking under the
sunny skies of America?t':.e land bubbling
over wtih milk and honey and
hog and hominy.
(And now, my fellow citizens, we
have an opporunity to illustrate the
declaration made by e.ery hill-bil.ie
or?tcr of the last century or more,
from the mountains of New Hampshire
to ?~e plains of Florida, and yet here
we are, the average one of us, going
around like a mangy dog, whining
about "The War." You can hardly get
an audience with a man on any
other subject and nine-tenths of the
people seem Lo be unicr the impression
that somebody has cl^ne them or
their folks a serious i'pury.
The question at tins hour is not
"Who hit Billie Patterson?'"?but are
the American people?the Southern
people, a lot of pale face molly-coddles,
with skimmed goats' milk flowing
through fciieir \eins, or Lave they
inherited rh3 rich red blood of our
American sires who le.t their blooiy
loot print on tue n'-zsu vtn.cp u.
'Virginia, when George Washington led
them on to a victorious deliverance
from the yoke of English royalty?
These men who because they had
sand in their gizzards instead of grape
nuts, and guts in fbe;r bellies instead
of tape worms.
i True, we may navo to abandon
some of our twentieth century luxuries.
It may be necesary for us to
adjust oinselves to a new basis of
living?'but should we surrender?True
it is some oli1 our folks may '.lave to
divert to some extern; tV stream of
gold that -has for tfc las: ten years"
flowed from our vaults and into the
rnffAre rv Mr FVirrl Mr Packard. Mr.
Buick and .VIr. c'axon, and other esteemed
fellow countrymen to the
north of us, 'but we can still raise
mule colts and Jersey bulls and get
there somehow, evm though it be at
a lower rate of speed.
I True it may be, that our women
folks may have to suspend ti:eir sufIfragette
convocations for a brief spell
and resume the monotonous business
of looking after the babies and knitting
sox for &:e men?but th.'s is ihe
way they used to do and they ma iag-?d
to live, through it.
i True it may be, that our rich Dads
I won't have quite as much money to
spen'd on their boys in the way of
j Piedmont cigarettes, patent leather
'shoes, and ice cream clothes, and it
may even be possible tJ':at the boy will
have to iearn something about selfdenial
and physical labor?but this is
tJhe way they used to do, and several
of them managed to live through it.
Take for instance, Abraham Lincoln
and a. ';ew other cheap skates.
j True it may be, that some of our
farmers will be driven, against their
will, to the production of hog and
hominy, peas and potatoes and surghum
and cider?ibut that is ti:.e way
they used to do in the old days and
some of tfoem managed to live through
j True it may be, that the insincere
n r? tt'V? /\ V* r? e* Kaa?? f AA/^iri Or f n
i yuiniv;<.ciii w iiu uaa Lfccii iccuau5 iuc
"Dear People'' on glittering generalities
and' pleasant platitudes may be
called upon to deliver the goods instead
of honeyed phrases?but this is
the way they used to do in the old
days and t':e country managed to survive
There is more truth than poetry in
what President Willingham says, and
much profit can be had to most of us
,UJ Lf.Lll.ilI.15 H V*C1.
,>ews From St. Ph/Kps.
St. Philips, Nov. 9.?Tiie low price
| of cotton has crippled the businers in
' our little town considerably. We hope
that it will soon make a rise and ev'
ery thing: get new life. All the talk
, we can hear is war and hard times.
The farmers are busy preparing the
land to sow their grain. There is going
to be a lot of wheat sowed in this
community. That means we are going
mrmmermmamu jk . i 'jjiwjj m nm.
ll in\-A"".E'S G
1 ' 1
' ' !
~ - unrated,? v
U) he* dv sire.l
' . . s>
. - '- '
i . i--1? t
\ ? < v
I -.A" ***'
I ? ' o u f F : "
^ n m%- r Full i
j ^ ; r; (1 ;ess coi
' .i i\t f'\ i 'i fk ^paid to
i i ^ ' ^ ? Twili make
nvr?,r vo-i pulj the vOrk fr>i
,<J us th' \ <;: y- ars to pro,:ii
Iasidu 6 you ol ^usiaction, tir
JUST SAY, "SKND
2 FULL QUAR1
J 2 FULL QUA in
v ^ and enclose certil
\\V pr-^-v cv p. <s< on ;dl Ada:ns oi
*3 Wlj ski.-.-. !... n C - d- .js, etc. Tvvil
IS I I f A 71
,?! 1 ; < V_>< Ij L i l'i
' ii t
-iJ I ^ * / > r T T T / ' X 1 T^V 1 1
! SJ K1LHMU1N1J, n
j ' *
?< nm**' m wji i mjM^rmMsmammmaammKma
W jmu 111>' n raia?a?w
to raise our flour and not depend on III
; buying so much. U|
iSt. F.:ilips new graded school and
church are moving along slowly but m
J they will begin the work in the near m
Mr. Walter Wicker made a 'large
crop of peas and owing to the scarcity
i r.f noao Vio invitoH hie sisfprs and i
brother to come and gather their seed, j
In one day he had 18 hands pick:
ing peas. He said it reminded him
of the days of his childhood. Mr. ^
Wicker said 'lie believed it would be : ner
a very good idea if more o'f the neiga- achi
bors would do likewise. jypr
Mr. Edwin Halfacre ::as purchased SOm
a shingle mill. He says he is ready to on \
serve the people.
Mrs. Mary Counts has been very noti
low but we are glad to say she has con(
improved some at this writing. j ^
, Miss Lula Lominick, of XevvDerry dow
college, spent Saturday night and whc
Sunday at home, Miss Maybelle Asbille
going with her. _
1 .Mrs. W. F. Ruff spent Sunday with
her daughter, Mrs. W. L. Kibler. cast
i (Mr. Clifford Lominick spent Sunday 1
with his sister, Mrs. H. D. Ringer.
RED CROSS SEAL COMMIS- VOU!
I ?TAV fiV ftAT'TH f A RflT.T\ A vicil
'Columbia, Nov. 9.?In sipite of un- ,
. . t or
usual conditions the work of toe Red
Cross Seal commission in South Caro
lina is progressing successfully. The
magnitude of the undertaking may be Thei
seen from the size o-f ti_e order for ORO
seals and advertising material, wrhictf ands
the American Red Cross association
has recently shipped to the commis- 0
sion's headquarters at Columbia. The
order consists of 250,000 seals, 20,- Giv<
000 envelopes, 5,000 slips and 2,000
cards. The active selling season for !
the seals is from Thanksgiving to I It
jOhristaias. During November this ' goc
great mass of material will "be distri- i sho'
buted to Uhe many pulblic spirited men j frie
and women throughout the State, who thai
Jioto ftAncontD/1 tn Q /\t as ae'P.nt.S. As mor
m a. t ^ vvuwvu wvu w *-?w ?o ~ . u/v*.
| evidence of t:e hearty spirit of co- in t
operation met with on all sides may jyj
be cited the fact that the Southern c., i
Express company agreed to handle the , ed
commission's shipment free of charge, pair
I The Red Cross Christmas seaf | aisc
booth was conducted at the State fair1 and
week before last in Columbia. Plans j iy ;
are on foot to maintain similar booths v,*er
at the county fairs, notaibly in Spar- ' jy.
taniburg and Orangeburg. j trie
(The whole .movement takes on new
Interest from tibe fact that a special j abo
j an;ti- tuberculosis conference for the cur
| South is to be held in Atlanta the a sv
j last weetk in Xoiv ember. Prominent at ]
South Carolinians in various sections thai
of the State are being invited to at- an(j
tend. Reed Sfriith, executive secre- and
tary of the Red Cross Christmas Seal bac'
commission has .been appointed one of wer
the vice presidents of this conference, j p
OO'If '^05 '352 'sraij stubs sq} JB SIB3H P^B UIBJ
saAaijaj qio iJaiiB^H opdastjay s.-xsjaod Doa
jq biqBipj pjo 'injiapuoAi aqj Aq paano sjb ._
\3atpaB}s Uaoj Aioq jo JdUEiu ou 4s3sbd }sjoav sq? " ^
sjno ;4uo^ ssrpsiuaa 'ss^s PiO ssjfiq Co..
??a can? ??
vi!l stert you on the road to \vh
lie p c^ire tells the ?ory and i!"
. it's ev/y to prove 1:- send I
>t?t-. kcz'-.vrrrr;<*; *sr * ny.v^,4.9
D n 0
V*-' V'*v?\ jT'^PtK
* /V" -\ / ,? *f\ *~A
r. v ;-. . . ! /, r y, , T ,
13 - /I liE^Sl M2Sa?a^
-;i ; ;CL/'VKt' I ': "i@ tr *, ; v cLARKE*Sl
f; lf^ /il ! ?r'd ,1
\ WM rag W&k
j <-.=.* .,?; -_. ij ;-Whiskeys
/ ?s^* ? "'^-v-V j ' --' ?3 - . . c I
, - /'-,.|
I IVUO?. FOR A LIMITED Tlu.
} -cti-'s of the finest whiskey th<'
irsing through your veins, v
any point on Adams or Southe
von smark vour lins in delicrl
- v w J ~ ~~ ~~ 1 " r ?-J
m the boitle! We know wherec
ce it. Remember, CLARKE'S
st - last and all the time. On
M? YOU* GET-ACQUAINM
OLD TAR HEEL CORN V
;S OLD STAND-BY RYE V
"iod ch-ck, P. 0. or Express M >ney Order foi
r Southe-n Express Lines. Write f<>r our (
1 save >\>u m racy.
JZ T> P -r O C\ 1\
aL ot owl
he Sourh's Grearest Mat/ Older
rme and Whiskey Merchants
i mammmmm bww?
IOIHER GIVES OUT
lat Then??The Family Suf- d00r
fers, the Poor Mothers Suf- jsami
fer?Mrs. Becker Meets 1*?^
I his Distressing biiuanon. mak,
ollinsville, 111.?"I suffered from a mucvous
break-down and terrible head- year
es, and was tired all over, totally r^]e
n out and too discouraged- to enjoy
, but as I had four in family and UP 2
etimes eight or nine boarders, I kept with
working despite my suffering. you
I saw Vinol advertised and decided *.
try it, and within two weeks I
ced a decided improvement in my UP t<
iition and now I am a well woman. ' He
!rs. Ana Becker, Collinsville, 111. R
here are hundreds of nervous, run- ..
i._j xu: . _ .-i... tie a
n, overworK.eu wumeii m mis vicinity
i are hardly able to drag around and amoi
i we are sure would be wonderfully ^ i
efited by Vinol as Mrs. Becker was. me
he reason Vinol is so successful in
ding up health and strength in such
>s is because it combines the medici- was
tissue building and curative elements kidn
:od's livers together with the blood an(j
:ing, strengthening properties of i (
ciron. We ask every weak, ner- Jswa
i, run-down man or woman in this concl
litv to trv a bottle of Vinol on our P1VP1
rantee to return their money if it Q.
j to benefit. , j?3
Sale In Newberry. 5 C.. !? Gildf* ?. '
* Weeks. 1 |mS
r \v caKucss and or Appetite I
Old Standard general strengthening tonic, ^ ^
VE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out neig
iria and build9 up the system. A true tonic j
sure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c j
tit iJKii!i3WS 13 rfiuarjsmii
^ Added Praise.. Their Statment* j this
. is gratifying for us to read such
d news as the following, for it
ws that the experience of our
nds in Prosperity is the same as *
; of many Newberry mei and woi
who have spoken out si heartily
frc t m Wheeler. Prosperity. S. .
says: "My kidneys were diswieran<J
for a long time, causing terriblB and
is through my loins and limbs. I _
) had a constant ache in my back '
on some occasoiDS, I could scarce- ,,
5et about. The kidney secretions
e unantural and annoyed me great- SO
I consulted several physicians and
d a number of kidney remedies, but <N?
nrtt im-nr/we* in ithp leas:. I had ders
HU W V ' V ? ?
ut given up the hope of aver being and
ed, when my son-Jri-iaw procured ceas
lpply of Doan's Kidney Pills for mi on t
Newberry Drug Co. He had read Prol
t they were good for kidney trouble on 3
induced me to try them. I did so o'clc
af:er Ihad taken two boxes, the iatel
kache had left and my kidneys miss
rice 50c, at al1 dealers. Don't
ply ask for a kidney remedy?get
n's Kidney Pills?the same that
. Wheeler had. Foster Milburn Oc
Props, Buffalo, N. Y. 4-t.
D OFFEf| | I
iskey satisfr.c- ^ || JM
IvJ IciStC iOdVCo ^M|j|p
ui tivs lodav. fjj jifj
1 'mi inr^-: gT*"-T*T. 'TrrrrtK1 JST.Uk^
.jcusxu .'^j ^ ..an -.imr' >.;j
i hpt i
n ever set a giow 01 j??g
SHIPPED EXPRESS Wm
rn Express for $3 20.
itful anticipation the
)f we speak?its taken '.vf
FULL GUARANTEE ]|
ier today?right now! > j
E > OFFER" |
- a o, ^ flU
:omp!ete Price List of Wines, I
i Make Friends By -I
Recommending a I
Reliable Kidney Medicine I
>ur representative called at imy |ffi
yesterday meaning to leave a B
Die of your noted Swamp-Roo^ 0
I am certainly pleaded to see In
TT71/+" f Vm firm vihn
>yju.y \?/ K/U u. "ua *** -A* *iMw j-,.
as a medicine which has done so ['4
ti for me and my family. A few 'f
s ago I was suffering from a terpain
in my hack and when I was 3'
tround the house I had to walfe ill
my body bent nearly double. If |j|
?<ad placed a thousand dollars |||
e my head I could not straighten |j|
5 get it. H
?aring d? Dr. Kilmer's Swampy f|
T c-onf frv win for o cflm.nlo
.nd-from the effects of fctat small^Kj
lint I was sure it would help mej|H
bought one bottle and it has crareM.;|||
ortly after that my husband who Wm\
a coal miner, was suffering from
ey trouble and could not work j
I sent for some of Dr. Kilmer's Kg
mp-Root. He was in a tecfiWe flH
Lition, but as the doctors had not I
a me any reiieti, I had more faith HH
wamp-Root and it was well found
:or it am tne worK ana a xer ia?a
few battles he was completely Kg
daily recommend the use of H
mp-Root to any friends and B
Sincerely yours, ' ;$j|
Mrs. Jcfan Nordquist, 111
. Galeton, Penna.* . J.;j
i'orn and subscribed to before Me, flj
14th day of May, 1912.
W. D. Allen. J. P, Jm
Letter to SiMMS
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Bfnghamton, X. Y. ?|H
ind ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,, 11
j-ha.mton, N. Y., for a sample size mm
le. It will convince anyone. You In
o 'KAAVlfl.t Af valnaMf* PI
aiOU IPWiH u UVVU4VV W. ?
rmation, telling about the kidneys Bj
bladder. When writing, be sure r^j
mention Newberry Semi Weekly f|
ild and News. Regular Urty-cent ill
one-dollar size bottles for sale at B
irug stores. H
TICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT if
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>tice is hereby given thac the un- il
igned as executors of the last will Bf
testament of Alfred Denson, de- Jgf
;ed, will make final settlement
/be esftate o? said deceased in
>ate Court for Newberry coun'tyWjpi
Monday, November 30, 1914, at llBgjg
>ck in tfee forenoon, and immed jltH
y thereafter apply for letters dis J?|||
ory as such executors.
Jno. A. ^ Denson, .
Columbia D. DensMp^S
rtober 30, 1914.
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