Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People, New.
berrians. and Those Who Visit
f\'rs. Fiank Watson has as : f>r hi;
for the week-end. Miss Luci e Wallace,
cf Newberry.? Marion Star.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Miils, of N^wberrw.
are among the week's gue^is
in t: e city.?Charleston Post.
Miss Elizabeth Fant, of Newberry
a former graduate cf Chicora college,
is a guest of the college for m:i>v:
\caciL* Cl i:\-n o
?? \Jl k V V Ak ? i 1 A ^ V ** d .
Mr. C. P. Barre. a prominent member
of the Xewberry bar a w \; ro
last Thursday on business.?Xin^i.
Six cor. Greenwood .Journal
Prof. W. C. Bynumb, of Georgetown,
"was elected president of the association
of city and county superint?."cpnts
at rhp meeting of th^ State Tea? -
ers' association in Florence last week.
Dr. I. E. Crimm announces that he
will be in Newberry on next Monday
for ten days. This well-known eye
specialist needs no introduction here
The satisfaction he gives keeps 'Mm in j
Dr. J. Henry Harms, president of;
Newberry college, and one of the most '
forceful speakers in the State, will j
make the annual address at t':e Rivers
Bridge memorial evercises this year
on April. 22.?Bamberg Herald.
Mr. M. Q. O appell had at his house
(Tuesday night a native of Germany
who, although fce has been living in
Newberry county forty-four years, ha-j
only spent four night in this city. His
name is Mr. Charles Crowser and ' ?!
li'.es in No. 6 township.
Dr. Mary Lyles-Sims and Dr. Sara
A. Moore, osteopathic physicians, of
Columbia, advertise service rendered
at the Savoy on iTuesdays.&nd Fridays,
from 9 to 3. Good resjjj|g from t-;,is
treatment have already ^en obtained
Congressman Aiken entertained a
number of friends at a "stag' supper
on Friday evening Mard: 26, 1915.
Those present were Messrs. Will Hill,
of Newberry; R. S. Link, J. Davis Kerr, j
W. W. Bradley, C. J. Lyon, J. Foster
Barnwell and W. P. Greene.?Abbeville
Miss Gertrude Simpson, of Prosperity,
S. C-, gave a 'very interesting and i
fcelp-Tul address before the Y. W. C. A. j
of the Woman's college on last Sabbath
evening. Miss Simpson is a returned
missionary from Liberia, Sh>3'
is a member of the Lutheran church.-- I
A. R. Preesbyteriaii.
There were sessions Saturday morn- >
ing of ihe School Improvement association,
at wfcich Miss Mary Eva H^te
made her report as president. Prof.
Leuco Gunter and Miss Sadie Goggiu.%
df (Newberry, addressed the body andj
there were round table discussions on ;
many subjects.?From report of State
Teaa ers' association.
Rev. Chas. H. Nabers will deliver his
iUufitrated lecture entitled jolin Bar 1
iey Corn in the Erskine auditorium
-i/uesaay evening, April t>, unaer auspices
of t?;e Brskine College Prohibition
association.?A. R. Presbyterian.
Dr. Nabers addressed the Due West
Foreign Missionary society last Weu- ]
YARIOUS ANlf ALL A ROC;'?.
Cotton is 9 cents in Newberry.
Doo't rush tie postoffice people.
Tftey have their hands full counting
packages, etc., now. i
. ITthe last day of tax paying time found |
the county treasurer's office crowded
"with a rush. Many have failed to pay,
and there will be a lot of executions.
Too many things on hand all at once'
Wednesday night for a human be'n^!
to take in?the Lutheran church, the
court house, tJ.e high school and the j
picture shows. i
The unveiling of tfce monument over
the grave of Mr. P. C. Hutchinson, by
Newberry camp, No. 542, W. 0. W., of
"which camp the deceased was a sovereign,
has been postponed from Easter
Sunday until Sunday, April 18, at 3:30
o'clock. An address will be delivered
and every camp in the county is
expected to send a delegation to take
part in ti:e exercises. The Newberry
band and a select quartet will furnlsn
Next Monday, new feature service
at the Opera House. Tuesday, Swiss
Bell Ringers. Wednesday, bank ben.}
fit. Thursday, 13-reel Vitograph featuring
Helen Gardner in "Underneath
tlhe Paint." Friday, 2-reel Selig featuring
Kathlyn Williams in "The Vision
of the Shepherd." Saturday, 2-reei
Biograph, featuring 'Allen Hale and
Louise Vale in 'His Romany Wife," and
a Walem film featuring Marian Sias
in "Insurance 'Nightmare." Besides
aa AU Jo ?? ? % J
vjuaj ctiiu nigi-t.
Stepping into the coco cola bottling
works with Capt. (W. S. Langtford, we
saw in operation the new machinery
which has just been installed at fc.'jat
plant It is all of the very latest im
proved order and does thorough work.
I i'o see tv.e big soaker at workis to be
j convinced that after the perfect
j ins: process U ere is absolutely no
j chance for any dirt or impurity getting
; into the bottles, the solution of caus1
tic .soda terilizing the whole and ro'i!
rendering it utterly impossible t^r
J germs or any impurity to enter.
i T ose who predicted snow in March
S just barely escaped failure. Th';r3
j had beeu, off and on, spasmodic ei!
forts to snow, until, after all sorts of
j weatv.er 011 Tuesday, the 30th, it
| snowed a little, but some of the flakes
! were the largest ever seen falling
i here. Tuesday night the snow feli
' t; ick and fast, and on the morning of
J the last day in March, 191S, roofs and
j The tOOOmiCale.RFAFRAFRAARLM
! trees were covered with a thin mantle.
| The rain preceding the snow made <.h-c
j ground too wet to I old the latter, exj
cept in spots.
j The Woman's Home and Foreign
b-issionary society of the Church
| the Redeemer will meet with Mrs. K.
j R. Hipp Monday, April oth at 4 o'clock.
: Dr, David M. Ramsey, president of
I the Greenville Woman's college, will
preach at the Baptist d:urch in Newberry
on Sunday morning and hold j
i communion service directly after the '
You know next Tuesday will be tfte]
6th instant, and you know that is the 1
A" ^1- - X- 1 U 11 crci\- \
lime me acw ucrrjr suuuuis v?m i
the benefit from the concert of th'i |
famous Swiss Bell Ringers. It is so I
well to know these tJ-ings?in a willing '
Spring began?"officially"?the 21st j
of March. Winter began?really?the j
30th. The morning of the 31st showed ,
the first real scene of winter tl:is term, j
From opinions expressed by several!
merchants in the hearing of t&e re-j
porter, the early closing movement is !
gaining in favor. We hope the idea 1
will soon become general, as it should.!
Early closing would be fcelpful t(x ev-|
erybody, fro mthe merchants in the'
stores, all the way down and out to j
the cooks in the kitchens. lEvery store j
and house!:old, and the whole commu-:
nity would feel the good effects of it. j
Shut up early.
It is astonishing to lots of people
how Manager H. B. Wells can manage
to put on so many reels and play
vaudevile at the same time, all for
5 and 10 cents. Good vaudeville and
fine reels demonstrate that H. "Biograph"
Wells f:as the real show. Watch
the splendid new service. Hear the
Irish-American quartet this week and j
patronize the band benefit show next
Sunshine, blue sky, rain, sleet and j
snow all in one day, is tl:e record for j
last Tuesday in Newberry. The 1915
March didn't go out like a lamb.
Owing to the weather the crowds j
didn't rpar.h thp 10.000 mark on Fair I
and Field day.
Here was good news to us. The re- j
porter asked Magistrate Player l':e j
other morning if he had any news. Tn-e J
magistrate was at the postoffice wait- i
ing ?or his mail. The reporter hadn't ^
more tt an reached his desk at the .
newspaper office when Magistrate,
Player stepped in with the remark: I
"Here's some news for you." With!
that he banded over a dollar bill Whicru
he had just received from a lady in
Princeton, Fla., for The Herald and
News during ti e next eig^t months.
She had seen a copy of the paper. We
hope Miss M. A. Tobias will get the
In the last issue of Our Monthly,
Thornwell orphanage acknowledges
receigi t for $50 from Smyrna church.
If you ever want a Studebaker wagon,
now is your opportunitp to buy one
cheap. Wise-Lathan have a number
to be sold at auction, as there is no
rocm for t*:em at the stockyards, and
the must be sold regardless. See ad
and hand bills, and take in t).:e sal-3
on Saturday, 12 m.
Son>e things.in this paper were up
type tor the last issue, but had to bold
There will be Easter service at St.
Luke's Episcopal church on Sunday afternoon
at 4:50 o'clock.
^ T* T ~ J nrtmi+rr
coroner r. ivi. .muusciy auu jwzyuij
D. J. Taylor went to tJ:e Caldwell Raft
place in No. 11 township yesterday to
investigate the sudden death of Off-aggie
Sims, colored, who was found dead
in bed early yesterday morning. No inquest
was held, as Dr. Z. T. Pinner
testified that death was from natural
Easter Egg Hunt
Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock, on tfie
Speers Street school grounds, there
will be an Easter egg hunt. Admission
5 cents. Home-made candy and
ice cream will be sold.
Entertainment at Zion.
There will be a parcel post party given
at Zion graded school building the
night of April 9 for the benefit of the
sd:ool. There will be many things
tn intArAst vnii. There is a welcome
J for all who come.
*s <. > <$. $ <$> ' / <$> <$> 4? <S> j> ^ <r> $ >
^ THE IDLEIi. *
A A. A v* / ,\ -. A * A A. A
<e e v - i' <?> ; -v e- -t- ?' ?'
I read the following in the Augusta
Chronicle some time ago as a special
from Atlanta. 1 am not printing it or
j referring to it in any way to hurt or
! injure the moving picture shows. Bui
' it teaej es a lesson which we should
' all learn. Teaching by pictures is one
' cf the most impressive methods known
; to the profession. I believe that in this
j modern day they teach the children to
i read by the use of pictures without
j teat! ing them t eir A. B, Cs like they
| did in the good old days. I: you put
the rieht kind of nictures on the screen
j there is no more impressive method
| of teaching helpful and uplifting les!
sons. But, unfortunately, the :'".uman
: kind is so constituted that it would
j rat] er have some blood arid thunder
! and dare devil adventure than some
j good moral lesson, and the people pati
ronize movies of that character more
I than the" do t':e other kind, and of
! course the movie man is in the busi1
ness not for his I ealth, but for the
nickels and dimes he can take in, and
hp ruts on the metnre* t;':at brins
! the crowd. I say that is the rule. I
do not know that it is followed in New- J
berry and what I am saying is not
meant to knock the sl ows. But to
show the strong impressions ti' at .
these pictures make, especially on the j
child mind. And the reason to be!
careful. I am too o'.d to go to the
movies and therefore do not know j
what tr-pv arp nuttine on here. T re- '
? , ?
call ti:at some years ago as an adver- j
tisement of some pictures that were;
to be put oil a bunch of. boys were j
dressed up as criminals in stripes and 1
driven over town. Now, I can't see
where such a picture was at all help- j
ful, but trat was before any of the I
present proprietors were in the business.
3ut here is t) e news item to
which I have been referring:
Atlanta, Ga., March 20.?Because i
thev wanted to see what a real rail- !
" ~ ~ j
road wreck looked like, outside of a j
moving picture show, Mack Ingram,
age 8, and Roy Williams, 10 years old,
placed a bolt on the Georgia railroad
tracks near Decaturu and stood on a
hillside to see the big engine, drawing
freigl t train No. 302, hit the bolt and
leave tf:e track.
The engineer applied the brakes and j
the train was brought to a stop before
any damage, beyond the derailment,
was caused. None of the crew was
The boys admitted their act to spe- j
cial investigators of ti e road. , T'-.e j
incident closed in the woodsheds of I
the respective homes of the two boys J
and their fathers played an important |
part in the closing ceremonies.
The moving pictures have about put
the real ft':eaters out of business. T:e j
cheapness of it has a good deal to do j
with it, and then I am told that some J
of the pictures are fine, and maybe:
all of them in Newberry. I know that
a lot of people go to see them, and in :
every small town now u e moving pic - j
ture is the thing, and it affords pleasant
recreation to many tired mothers and '
housekeepers, and business men find it
restful to the mind and body to spend
an hour or half hour a day watching
the canvas. Some one in the legislature
l':ad a bill up to have tbem in the
schools. It would be all right if you ,
got the right films.
Some wise fellow once said: \ Yes+
n em f rvrvf "if TaTII ATTO W
tci -U.CLJ xa uvau ivi au v *? ^
does not exist?don't worry. Today is
here?use it. A ivery true saying and
worth remembering. I don't agree en- i
tirely with this wise saying, however, I
because I don't think you should en.
tirely forget yesterday, but it sLould !
i be remembered for the good that it
Imoir in vncrU 1 pr-tirm flnrl thf
XXJM.Jy U V 1XX CiiV i. ?
lesson which such recollection teaches.
Not to pine over. Not to whine about.
; But rather to rejoice in tfne deeds ti.at
were done and to profit by the experience
which it carries. (Tomorrow may
I never come. Don't worry is good. The
| point of the whole thing is to use to
! the very best advantage the opportuni!
ties tLat are it ere before you right
| now?this very moment. It will never
come again. That is this moment. You
can only pass down this way once. And
the point is to get the most out of it
as you go along. Forget the rocks
I over which you stumbled yesterday, so
| that you may be on tee look-out for
j t!. e bigger ones that are just ahead of
!you. Don't whine about what may hapJ
pen tomorrow, because you may never
reach tomorrow, and then the thing
you dread may not Ibappen at all and
you will have, in addition to your
worry, disappointment. Use today
and make the most of it.
That reminds me of a little tfcing I
read the other day in some paper credited
to the New York World. It ran
something like this:
"What a cheerful woman Mrs. Smiley
"Isn't sfce? Why, do you know,
that woman can (have a good time
thinking what a good time she would
have if she were having it."
There you are. There's your optim
ism. And really after all a great deal
of the trouble and t..e misery and tf e
pain and the pleasure and the fun and
t:;e good tair.gs. are alter all in large
measure a state of mind. 1 am an optimist
m..self. 1 am g'.ad t'.iat 1 am.
i a in r,ui :nvr oiiiiic>. 1 uiu
have a good time thinking what a goo J
time i would have if I were aving it.
1 believe it was President Wilson w. o
said in a speech that he made somewhere
not so many months ago that
1 the hard times that we were all talking
about and U. e scarcity of money
and all that sort of t:ing was after all
a state of mind. Well, a fellow who is
getting $7">,is00 a year and his up-keep
can aiiora to tain. tnai wav, rr.ic a poor
folic v." who has spent his last penny
ri:d doesn't know where the next crust
ol bread is coming from knows that i:
is : ing t ise. Iii;t v. at 1 mean
is that most of us borrow trouble and
have a lot of imaginary things that
never ha;:pe:i. in other words, 1 am
trying to preach that same old doctrine
of i-mile and be happy, whether
it is a state of mind or not. You can
make it sue. if you will. You will
: feel better and every one about you
Schmile, und the vorld schmiles mit
Laugh und the vorld vill roar;
Howl, und the vorld wi'l leaf you. i
I'ndt nefer come back anv more; i
For all of us couldn't peen handsome,1
Nor all us vear goot clohts;
But a so':.mile was not exbensive,
I'ndt covers a vorld of woes.
The Idler, j
FOR COMPTLSORY ATTENDANCE '
Superintendent Swearingen Picks Out
the Important Features of
the Sinkler-Hawkins Bill.
It is highly possible that elections .
may be held in some of the school districts
of Newberry county this summer
cn the question of a compulsory
school attendance, the election being
held under the Sinkler-Hawkins bill.
which was passed by the recent gen- !
Following are the important fea- j
tures of the law as picked out b? ,
State Superintendent Swearingen:
1. iTfae adoption of compulsory attendance
in any district depends absolutely
upon the co-operation of the
people. This law simply means t";at
all children between the ages of six
and twenty-one years have the right
to attend the local school of their
district. ? , J
But in districts adopting the pro- j
. . . _
visions of this act, children between
tup a<?es of eight and fourteen years j
will be required to attend four months j
in the country and the full terra in j
town. Pupils under eight and above
fourten will not be affe< W. (Sec. 1.)
2. Three methods of adopting the
law are authorized:
a. Upon petition of a majority uf
the qualified electors residing in the
b. Upon election after petition by
one-fourth of the qualified electors residing
in any district.
c. Upon election after petition by a
majority of the board of trustees of i
any district containing an incorporated
town of 1,500 inhabitants. (Sec. 9.)
Elections shall be held upon the order
of the county board of education
on the second Tuesday in June. Petition
either from the State superintendent
or from the county superintendentent.
'3. Every district already rroting a
local school tax under section 1742
of the code will have no difficulty in
adopting and enforcing compulsory attendance
under tJ is act. On June 30,
1914, there were 1,887 school district
in the state. Of these, 1,358 ?':ad voted
a local school levy.
i Every local tax district should circulate
its compulsory attendance petition
at once, should told its election
on the second Tuesday in June, and
should put every child in sd.ool dur
; ing 1915-16.
! 4. There remain 529 districts wIMch.
! habe neglected or refused to vote *
local school tax. Some of these do rot
j need additional money, but nearly
I every one needs greater interest in
Some two score of these districts
without a local tax have voted in favor
of an extra levy since July 1st. At
least one hundred new levies will certainly
be voted during tf:e scholastic
The trustees and teachers in these
529 districts "now have a double opportunity
to ask for a local tax and for
The legislature in enacting this iaw
has also made liberal appropriations
for the public schools* A fair dbance
! and a free field are thus offered to
Every progressive district is urged
to take advantage of th-e law.
J. IE. Swearingen,
State Supt. of Education.
THE NEWS 0 FP03URIA.
Death of Young- Lady?John 4 Back*'
Celebrates HirtUday?Grain Poor. |
Helping1 a Neighbor.
' Special to The Herald and News.
Dnmoi'lo "Nf^jrnli 1 Tlio firct liif*
I 01110.1 lU.f .'1UI ii wj j . A XI V_? ^ ^
nic ol' the season will come off Saturday.
April :j, at the till near Mr. Bock
Saber's place, to which everybody is
invited to come and bring full baskets
of dinner, and don't forget year
fishing red and tackle, for it is the
greatest place to fish in tne country,
and li ose who don't want to fish can
go riding in boats, for the power coml.any
furnishes plenty o; smooth w\te.\
air v \t 51ipi!v wlm has lived
near Poniaria for a number of years,
I;~s gone io Gainesville, Texas. His
amily will have next Tuesday, after
\isiting relatives in t e country, anJ
will make t.ieir home near Gaines
i 1 e. We are sorry to ^ee thoni
Pomaria'will be represented by aj
large crowd at Xewberry on Fair and
t l-i ?4i* will trir tn PflTl
A ItlU VIOJ y W'li u L 1AV^ J ?? 4A1 Vi J w
ture some of ?> e prizes.
i ]\iiss Sarah Gertrude Derrick. whD
1 live J in Macon, Ga., died last Sunday
and her body was shipped here and !
on Huesday was buried in the Betn-j
lehem church yard. She was 24 years,
4 months and 11 days old. Miss Derlick
had a host of relatives and friendb
v.i o were saddened by her death. The
^ ~ ^ i " -" ? 11 n'r>l r\r*\? TnP"- '
illiit-'iai vi ao uciu av j. j. ^ ^ ,
day and was conducted by Rev. R. j
Homer Anderson, of the Bethlehem j
We notice in last week's paper that
Prof. D. L. Widaman was a candidate
for Superintendent George D.
Brown's place. We, as a community,
were very muci'.i impressed by this an- j
nouncement and believe he will be a 1
good man for the work. He is at j
present principal of the Hunter-r*e- j
Walt school, one or tne Dest couniry
schools in the State. He is no politician
whatever. But is fully competent
to fill the place. Therefore, we,
as a community, knowing him as we
do, do hereby ifceartily endorse him.
Mr. Wedaman is a graduate of Newberry
college, having finished in 1900,
and is noways rusty in educationai
Miss Jessie Rutherford, who teaches
t):e Central school, is practicing tne
children for an exhibition which* will
have a full program to appear in both'
county papers in tJ.e near future. Some
thing nice may be expected. The sfchoGl
has had a good session under i.er care
Oats and wf:eat are as a general rule
very sorry around here, and it looks
as if the harvesting time will not be
much. The greater part of it is not
looking well enough to apply a top,
dressing to it. The wheat looks bett-r
Some corn has been planted, anj i
most of tf~e farmers have their land j
well prepared and are ready :for plant- i
Early gardening has begun. Thn
fertilizer will be used only on a small
scale, and some will not use any. Cotton
will be cut one-third or more abQut
here and a lot of land planted to corn
and pease and other stuffs.
On last Thursday evening a number
of Itands gathered on the farm
of Uncle Tommy Summers, to work
for him, and a very good half-day was
put in plowin an ddoing other work.
In all, about 14 hands were plowing
- *- 3 oaiima oil t"ha r?1i?W
ZLL UUCt? dUU ui tvincc u^u uu v r ? -ing
that had been done on the plane, j
for which Mr. Summer is very grateful.
(Wish we could mention all the gen!
erous-l':earted men, but that would take
too much space. Uncle Tommy has
| been in bed lior several weeks, but is
j improving slowly. |\Me r.ope to see
him out soon." i
i Mr. John "Back" Bedenbaugh celebrated
his birtr.day Sunday by ' aving
! with him several of his friends and
i relatives at dinner, who report a good
! dinner and a pleasant hour in his hos|
pitable home in Pomaria.
! Mr. Arthur ("Box") Counts is ;?n- j
joying several days' vacation now and
has been to visit some of ti.e schools
i in Anderson, after which he returned
! home for the remaining part, which.
i Uncle Sam gives the R. F. D.s each i
: year. Mr. Jas. P. Setzler, his sub, is
on t?e ;ob.
| Miss Julia seizier, vm o teduucs 1.^1
; Pressley school, spent Sunday at her !
| near here.
Mr. George S. Ruff, of the Caldwell
i section, was a visitor in our town Sun|
Mr Clarence Richards and family, of
Columbia, spent Sunday at Pomaria
| visiting relatives.
Mr. John D. Shealey, who has been
| confined to (his bed for several days, is
able to be up and out again.
Mrs. P. T. Livingston, who was carried
to a hospital some time ago, is |
| expected to come ihome Thursday very
j much improved in health.
I A crowd who attended a play, "The
j Only Girl," at the Hunter-DeWalt;
( school on last Friday night, says it j
was vatv er>od.
Dr. and Mrs. Folk, of Macon, Ga.,
are visiting relatives in Pomaria.
Mrs. Lidia Derrick, of Winnisboro, is !
visiting relatives in town. j
Miss Estelle and Patrick Derrick, o! wM
Mac-oii. Oa., are visiting relatives ;u
and around Pomaria.
SIe<-t and snow fell :or several '.".ours
and covered the ground for a few hours
and then disappeared. JIB
' v?nri'< nnrl nthpr
el' business will be closed on Goo-iifl
Friday :o observe the holiday. fl
Special Service in A. H. P. Church. '
The A. R. P. Sabbata sa.ool will hol(S
:i promotion exercise next Sabbat
morning at 11 o'clock. The elemental
departments give a part of their
nif-nipntr 1 wnrk nf
ture recitation with special miM
These exercises will be interesting
all. All the members of tre SabS
school and church are requested jfl
i :esent. A cordial invitation ifl
ti.'.ded to the public to be pres^nO^>^^^B
-njoy this service given by the chil- flj
In Vain. J
Hostess?I sometimes wonder, Mr.
Highbrow, if there is anything '/ainer
than you authors about the things you
Highbrow?There is, madam; our
efforts to sell i\:em.? London Opinion.
With hut thrpp minntps tn pfltfh this
train, the traveling salesman inquired
of the street car conductor, "Can't you M
go faster ti'an this?'' I
"Yes,"' the bell-riinger replied, "but
1 have to stay with ray car."?Harper's
Street duty and dog tax
now due and must be paid at J|
on:e, or the penalty will be
o _?j_? _r t ?l
Dy oraer or town council.
J. R. SCURRY, j|P
Clerk and Treasurer, fl
Town of Newberry. 1
4mber and Orange iCane Seed?A big fl
lot just received; see us before you
buy. SUMMER BROS CO.
DR. MARY LYLES^SIMS
Dr. SARA A. MOORE. A
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS, A
1711 OERYAIS ST., COLUMBIA, S. C.
HOTEL SAYOY, Room 21?Tuesday fl
and Friday, 9 to 3, Newberry, S. C* J?
Women's and Children's Diseases a fl
Specialty. $-26-lm Jfl
Morphine, LUudanum and other drug
addictions treated by Doctor Meldau. ?
Office over Observer. Other special- 9
ties are diseases of men. and women. JB
f \ XMsMsm,
Galvanized Roofing?We can s\p.a|
your needs; large stock on hantM
SUMMER BROS. 4-2-4^
. V,- ' V- ,~>z -T fflMM
Ri^ Ti-olI Trinmnli ( iffnn fiMd?fhi? 1
dollar per bushel. Have been cleaned V
by cotton seed culler and are uniform V
size and weight. For sale by JohnsonMcCracken
Co., Newberry, S. C.
lAut? Transfer?Call J. B. HarnwHi, ^
Fhone 3^3-3. 3-23-tf V
The Newberry Shoe Shop is now
open for work in the Pool Building,
1103 Friend street. We are doing hand
work at present, until our machinery
comes in, wfcen we will be ready for flj
all work. Under ts':e management of
P a T?'TT5 AlTS-TM M
(larden Seed?In bulk, cobbage seed,
ooll&rd, radish, mustard, tomatoes,
carrots, celery, pepper, Lettuce,
beets, turnips, squash, cucumbei, fl
muskmelon, watermelon, nast'irtium,
sweet peas, valentine beans, fl
Kentucky, wonder, Burpees stringless,
giant stringless, English peas,
sweet corn, etc. See us and get the
Knt.f ot t>i^ Inirost rvripfws
VJOt OUV/U A V ?? if - "? ? ^ H
don't pay for papers and pictures.
SUMMER BROS CO.
DR. R 3f. KENNED*, J
j Orer Summer Bros., Clothin? Dept.
DR. YOUNG >L BROWN. \
[ NEWBERRY, S. 0.
; Sngar Cane?Blue sugar cane at one
| dollar and fifty cents per Hundred
! stalks. iWelch Wilbur, Newberry, R.
! F. D. No. 3. 3-16-tf I
Seed Corn For Sale?Marlboro Pro- ? j
I lifio. Two dollars per bushel. Weloh
Wilbur, Newberry, R. F. D. No. 3.
Whenever You Need a General Tool;
I The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a \
General Tonic Decause it contains uie
well known tonic properties of QUININE A
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enrknes the Blood and
j Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents. y
a: -> 9 + "