Newspaper Page Text
the Movements of Many People, \'e*.
berrians, and Those Who Visit
Miss Addie Ryon, of Winnsboro. is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jno. H. Ruff.
Mr. Clark of Laurens was a business
visitor here this week.
Mr. Curtis L. Fellers, \v?o has been
.teaching in Marion county, is in the
Mrs. J. E. Stowe, of Newport News,
!Va., is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Claude H. Williams.
Mrs. Teressa McDonald and children.
of Hodses. are visiting relatives
Misses Lurleen Aull and Anna Koon
of Pomaria were visitors at Mrs. T. J.
Hayes during the week.
Miss Lizzie DeWait of Prosperity
'visited relatives in Saluda last week.
Mr. Walter Perry of Silverstreet
has been on a visit to relatives here.?
Miss Sara Caldwell, who is at home,
(has been reelected to teach the Sellers
Dr Robt. H. Folk has gone from
Baltimore to the James Walker Memorial
hospital in Wilmington, N. C.
Miss Virginia Cato has returned to
her home at Ridge Spring after a
pleasant visit at Mr. and Mrs, Robert
J.. v^diu v> c=n o.
Mrs. Charlotte V. Spearman of Newberry
is expected this week to visit
in the home of J. H. Payne.?Johnston
Mr. and 'Mrs. Henry Sam Smith
spent tke week-end at Silverstreet
with hjs sister.?Indian Creek cor.
Misses Sara Pope, of Newberry, and
Annie Gary, oC^Kinards, are visiting
the family of Cf^f Justice Eugene B.
Miss Anne D. Jones, of the faculty
of Wint'irop college, returned to her
home, on Tuesday night, after visiting
in Greenville and Abbeville.
Dr. Herbert Lubs came from Washington,
D. C., to attend commeucement.
He is an alumnus of Newberry college.
<Si':eriff Cannon G. Blease, D. Down
Ehidley and Ryan Workman have re
turned from a business trip to Augusta.
Mi$s Marie Kohn who has been visiting
Miss 'Nettie Smith returned to
ner home in prosperity Saturday.?
Mrs. C. F. BolandxWas called the
bedside of her mother, Mrs. Lominick
of near Prosperity, Sunday. Mrs.
Lominick is now much improved.?
Misses Nettie Barnes and Vida
Counts of Prosperity, Miss Winton
Keaton of Abbeville and Miss Eva
Frick of Chapin, were the commence
oucui gurai.5 wi. u-c iuiooco
Mr. Henry B. "Wells fcas returned
from a trip to Atlanta, where he rearranged
his moving picture programs
which he thinks will be for the better.
Watch for the changes.
Mrs. A. P. Crisp is visiting relatives
at Newberry. -'Mr. Crisp spent toe
wreek-end at Newberry, returning to
Walhalla yesterday.?Keowee, Walhalla,
Mr. T. E. Keitt and Mr. J. E. Hunter,
both of Clemson, have been elected
officers of the Clemson College
Alumni association, the former as vice
president and the latter as treasurer.
Mr. Robert D. Porter, a new graduate
from the Citadel, Charleston, is enjoying
associating with the "Newberry
graduates of other colleges and more
The Clemson graduates and cadet
ofScers from Newberry and the other
students have returned home, as follows:
S. F. Cannon, J. B. Duncan,
L. H. Fellers, J. H. Folk.
Miss Garlington is a pianist and organist
of no mean ability and is exceedingly
skilful in her playing?Winthrop
News in speaking of Miss Catherine
Garlington playing on the occasion
of her graduation.
Mr. Fred H. Dominick was elected
president of the State convention of
Elks at the meeting in Charleston
on Wednesday. Mr. Frank R. Hunter
was elected member of the executive
Cadet appointments at Clemson include
Newberry boys as follows: D.
R. Wallace, captain and commissary;
R. F. Wright, second lieutenant and
battalion quartermaster; sergeants, L.
K. Singley, J. E. Hunter, E. W. Long;
corporals, H. L. Quattlebaum, J. E.
Herbert, C. W. Sanders.
In the list of the large gradaating
^951 at Plprnsnri rnlPffP fnr IQln
among those receiving the degree of
bachelor of science and being presented
with diplomas were P. H. Senn,
of Silverstreet, and A. L. Shealy, of
Prosperity, both shaving taken the agricultural
courses. Graduates in mec-:
anical and electrical enginnering, G.
E. Berley, Pomaria. in textile industry,
C. E. Folk, Pomaria.
VARIOUS AND ALL A BOLT.
Is Student James C. Kinard going
j to sweep the college field?
! Greatest Wheat Crop in the Coun!
try's History.?Headline. Good enough.
Clover seed time ibas enveloped us
We will now take up court, beginning
on next Monday.
President J. Henry Harms is always
happy in his remarks.
T:.e next thing will be something
i Street tax collections are being
Jasper chapter D. A. R. will meet
with Mrs. W. H. Hunt Tuesday afternoon
at 5 o'clock.
Those w?ho have heard the Spanish j
violinist, who will De at tne opera,
house the remainder of the week, say j
he is fine. ?
The Ladies Missionary society of
the church of the Redeemer will meet
with Mrs. E. R. Hipp Monday afternoon
at 5 o'clock.
Mr. Jno. B. Mayes has a fine lemon j
tree with several large and some small
lemons on it. The late hail came near'
stripping the tree of its fruit.
Preaching will be resumed next
Sunday night at the West End Baptist
church by the pastor, the Rev. J. N.
! Booth, the regular services having
! ueeil liiiei i uyccu uy ma umcoo.
One must make due allowance for
the dyspeptic. Do not (hardship just
his heart. Consider his liver. All
uncharitableness, malice, envying,
back-biting, come from it.?Exchange.
"This paper goes from Jacksonville
to the Gulf, and it keeps me working
until 2 o'clock in the morning to keep
it from going to hell."?That is what
an editor told a man who asked him
i what territory his paper covered.
j Again Mr. Bryan did the courageous
j thing. As the great advocate of
j peace, he could not have consistently
remained in the cabinet with a possible
war program being carried out,
based upon principles that !:e could
not endorse $nd accept in the beginning.?Spartanburg
And you are informed that "drop
letters" mailed at your office addressed
for local delivery, whether by
carrier or through the post office
boxes or general delivery, are chargeable
witih postage at the rate of two
cents an ounce or fraction cf an
ounce.?From instructions to postmasters.
In the brightness of the commencei
man! ovflroitoc loot wool- tflOrck U'OrP
many shining features, two of which
were the little introductory talks of
Hon. B. V. Chapman and Mr. I. H.
Hunt, the former in presenting Mr.
Edward B. Houseal and the latter in
giving Congressman Lever the rigiht of
way. And Houseal and Lever both
Little Mary Sehumpert McClure
made her little friends happy by inviting
them to a birthday party June
6. The children enjoyed merry games
for some time and were then asked
into the dining room for refreshments
of ice cream and cake. The table was
beautiful and dainty with tl':e favorite
flower of the little hostess, sweet peas.
J A lovely cake with eight candles j
; brightly burning was much admired
j by the little ones. i
j .Each one of Mary's friends brought
, beautiful presents to their playmate,
I who leaves in a few days for New
' York to visit her fat) er for the sum
Among those present were: Caroline
and Julia Weeks, Francis and
Sara Martin, Ella and Emory Bow!
man, Ellerbe Pelham, Frances Harper,
j Lewis Floyd. Burton and Fulmer
; Wells, Ruth and Harriet Harrell, Mary
j Alice and Harold Hipp, Bettie Harms, j
Sarah Sligh, George and Foster Mar- j
; tin, Olive Burns, Minie Morris, Mami j
: I onrio PAA7QT Yr^r?o T\~otn
j ui ia y ? V/i ci i-'vi i ixutv j
j Bullock, Edwin Setzler, Edward Stuart
; Schumpert, Harry L. Summer, Albert
McCaughrin, J. D. Hornsby, Frank
Adams, Cyril Hutchinson and others.
Committee Visits >'ewberry.
Gen. W. W. Moore and Major Silcox
i spent a couple hours in Newberry on
| Tuesday looking over the sites of;
fered for tae encampment of tl'.:e second
regimant. They were met at the
I train by M. L. Spearman, F. R. Hunter,
| Z. F. Wright, AY. H. -Wallace and E.
H. Aull and driven io the several sites, j
I These were noted and the party went j
<*rn?v. v,prc t0 fiinton and then Laur-j
ens and Greenville and other ^points, j
The selection will be announced on j
! next Monday. i
SESSION TO CL05E
< LASS DAY EXERCISES HELD OX j
U"-?> * 1' I over W?p;>L-pr TiiPwilflv i
ill 7 II* A? 1 liC ? vi x uvow?^
> ierlit?Medals and Prizes
The commencement at Newberry
college came to a close on Wednesday,
j The weather has been ideal. Not too
! cool and just cool enough to
be pleasant. ine visitors num
abroad possibly ihave not been
as many as on other occasions.
The farmers were busy killing t'he
i grass and gathering their grain, but
the opera house has been filled for
each of t!:e occasions and the exercises
have all been of high class and
I above the average.
The Herald and News of Tuesday j
1 rmhii?hPH thp list of sDeakers in fche I
Junior oratorical contest. The young!
men all did remarkably well and the!
contest was of high order. The judges
awarded the medal to Mr. Jas. C. Kinard
of Newberry, the presentation being
made by t?e Rev. F. B. Clausen.
The literary address was delivered
011 Tuesday evening by Hon. A. F.
Lever, an alumirus of the college and j
i also a member of congress. Every
| one in Xewberry knows Frank Lever
I and we are always glad to near b.im.
I He spoke on farm economics and his
address was practical and well delivered.
It will be printed in full in
The Herald and News and therefore
no synopsis of it will be undertaken.
Mr. Lever was accompanied to Newberry
by 'Mrs. Lever and there was
general regret that they could not remain
longer but Mr. Lever is making
speeches in different parts of the State
and had to leave early Wednesday
morning to keep an appointment for
that evening. Despite his national
reputation as a leader in the national
(house of representatives he is the
same Frank Lever that he was 20
years ago to this friends and old school
mates. He is always a welcome visitor
Mr. Lever was gracefully and happily
presented to the audience by Mr.
I. H. Hunt.
Class day exercises on Wednesday
morning brought the usual crowd and
the program was entered upon
promptly at 10 o'clock as announced.
President Harms always starts
promptly on the hour announced. The
following is the program of speeches
of the graduating class. These were
selected from the 25 in the class to
represent t)':e class.
Salutatory?Miss Leila Dennis.
The Leniency of Law?J. P. Derrick.
Endowing Men?F. B. Lingle.
Farm Tanancy?J. L. Long.
The Mission of the Christian College?W.
[Valedictory?'T. F. Suber.
Delivering of Diplomas.
Awarding Medals and Honors.
At tl:e conclusion of tee salutatory
ul. nanus -preseuLea iut; uipiumas iu
the class in that happy and forceful
and impressive manner of his. His address
was brief but to the point and
full of meat. He said to the young
graduates in part:
IWhat does this imean? What are
t!.:ese "rights, titles, privileges," we
talk about? ^Vhat is that piece of
parchment worth? Really very little!
You coull not sell it for thirty
cents. It give.s you nobbing. It is a
symbol?the symbol to you and all the
company of your friends of
something you already have. -It means i
that you have fought a good fight, fin- j
ished a course, kept a faitn.
Your faculty sends you forth today
with these counsels?work hard, play
fair, live a clea-i life. These are brief
and simple conditions of a successful
Never forget your college! Love it!
Serve it! Never forget the "Fair
Mother" yonder fostered you,! Farej
ye forth. And farewell!
The following prizes and medals
A gold medal, given by .T. H. Sum
mer, to Thos. F. Suber; gold medal!
given by Dr. W. O. Houseal for ex- I
cellence in science was won by his |
son, W. G. Houseal, Jr.; gold medal,
given by Dr. 0. B. Mayer for the best I
examination on history was awarded I
to F. D. MacLean; best examination
of Freshman for entrance into the
Sophomore class, a gold medal given
by Jno. M. Kinard, was' awarded to
! B. Frank Kvzer, with honorable mention
to '.Miss Teressa Maybin; gold
medal for best standing in philosophy,
I (ri VvT' A T<^ T .OTA>? nrifl C* T T> 0--Y-W1 I
wi wj -x. x . ? c"i anu v^. ). jicaiii
age in memory of the late President
Holland, was won by F. B. Lingle; for
the medal for the best mathematics,
given by Dr. Thos H. Dreher, there
were two contestants so near tol
. : 1
getiier that distinction could not be
made, and a friend of the college,
whose name was not mentioned, provided
another medal and Eugene F.
Summer and D. E. Wilson were the
winners, S. P. Crotwell receiving honorable
mention; the medal for the best
standing in Greek in tJ. e .Junior class.
given by Rev. C. P. Boozer and Win. j
A. Moseley, was awarded to .las. C.
Kinard; a handsome loving cup. given
by Col. Jno. F. Hobbs for the best
standing of any student in the college,
was won by Jas. C. Kinard; the German
medal, given by Dr. C. E. Weltner,
was won by G. D. Oxner of the
Junior class, with honorable mention
of R. L. Ballentine; the Senior essay j
medal, given by Geo. S. Mower, was1
won by F. B. Lingle, the subject being
4<Xext?" all the Seniors being request-/
ed to write an essay on the subject; F.
D. MacLean received honorable mention.
Xo honorary degress were conferred.
Jos L. Keitt. Jr. and Rev. Wal-1
ter J. Roof were given the degree |
of master of arts, having completed |'
the course prescribed by t!:e college.!
President Harms announced that
through an insurance policy the present
class had provided $2,500 for the
college to be available when the policy
matured tei? years from now. He also
announced that a good deal of shop
work would be eliminated from the
tech course another year and til:e time
would be given to history and Englisl:
and other branches. As already
stated the prep class will be taught
by the faculty and have the advantage
of the entire faculty in its preparation
for the Freshman class.
The degree of master of arts was |
, T T i
conrerrea upon josepn u ivent, .jr.,
and Mr. Walter J. Roof fchey having
finished the course for that degree.
The alumni address before tJ'-'e association
and a number of visitors
was delivered in Holland Hall on
Tuesday morning by Mr. Edward B.
Houseal of the class of 1906. Mr.
Houseal spoke on Preparedness and
compared the naval and military
strength of several European countries
?*if V* v? o urn LIa f a o/^_ \
WILll w u i U VY 11. lie UCHVUCU tJLl^ audress
with force ana it was well received.
He was happily introduced
by the Hon. B. Y. Chapman.
At the conclusion of. the address the
annual meeting of the association was'
held. The following officers were
President, B. V. Chapman.
Vice President, Chas. P. Barre.
Secretary, A. J. Bowers, Jr.
Treasurer, E. B. Setzler.
~VTr* T rvf Vawhanrr tuo c I
*U1 . *J . J-?. XXUXlt^l V/l ilQ " utl 4 J " U?J I
chosen an annual prator for 1916, with.
Prof. S. J. Derrick of Newberry college
The Herald and News prints the address
of Mr. E. B. Houseal in full in
this issue. Mr. Houseal is a Newberry
boy the son of Mr. W. P. Houseal
now of Columbia and a nephew of Dr.
W. G. 'Houseal of Newberry. His many
friends in Newberry were glad to see
him. He is now residing in Buffalo,
New York, where the has been for sev
Township Sunday School Convention.
There will be a Sunday school convention
held at Mt. Zion church, No. 6
township, Friday, June 18th, 1915.
Ti'e following is the program:
10:00?Devotional exercises, Rev.
10:30?Organized classes, how, why?
Rev. W. R. Bouknieht. Mr. Hudson, i
11:15?How to make Bible Study delightful,
Rev. Carson, J. B. O'Neall
Holloway, E. B. Setzler.
12?Qualifications of an effective
teacher, T. C. Croker, Herbert Wallace,
J. B. Boozer, G. P. Boozer.
2?Cradle roll, Mr. S. J. Derrick, j
2:30?Best way to select Sunday1
oclicol teachers, Rev. S. P. Koon, J. M.;
Epting, E. C. Jones.
.'3?What impression will I ca^ry'
with me from this convention, any j
All Sunday schools in t)' e township,
are expcctied to attend and bring baskets.
A Charming Visitor.
Miss Anne .Tones, of Newberry, is |
in the city spending some time wife j
her aunt, Mrs. L. W. White.
'Miss Jones is one of Winthrop's |
most valued teachers of history. It is
always a pleasure to her many friends j
and relatives to have her come to i
Abbeville.?Abbeville Press and aBnner.
Central E. Church, South.
(Rev. F. E. Dibble, Pastor.)
Sunday, June 13.
Morning service 11 a. m. Subject: !
"From Generation to Generation."
Sunday school 4:30 p. m.
EpwortJa League 7:4." p. m.
Union service S:30 p. m., preaching\
by the Rev. E. Fulenw-er.
}[on<Iay, June 14.
8:;j<) p.. m., Stewart's meeting.
Wednesday, June lfi.
S:30 p. m.. Steward's meeting.
NEWBERRY COLLEGE iCLl'B
Enjoys Banquet?The Old Boys and
tie Yiounff Boys All Become
Yomi<* Boys Aguin.
The annual banquet of the Newberry I
College club was held at the Savoy!
hotel on 'I uesday night just after
delivery of t^e literary address a^iej
opera house by the Hon. A. F. Lever, j
About one hundred covers were!
spread and for three hours the boys
enjoyed talking o-er old times and;
being young once more.
The dinner was served by tTe mem- j
bers of the Calvin Crozier chapter, the i
vrvunsr lariips themselves, which add-!
ed much to the pleasure of the evening.
The following was fche menu:
Boiled Country Ham
Creamed Chicken on Rosetts
Green Peas in Irish Potato
Tomato and Lettuce Salad
After the dinner Dr. J. M. Kibler
wt o presided as toastmaster in a hap-1
py manner presented the speakers of j
the evening. He did not adhere strict
fy to the program as printed but call-!
ed on a number of the old fellows I
like Dr. Wilson and O'Xeall Holloway I
and B. (V. Chapman who responded as'
if they had 'had as much notice as we !
attributed to those who were announc-!
ed as the speakers. Of course on occasions
like these it is expected that
ti'e speeches shall be in a light and
reminiscent vein and those on Tuesday
evening measured up to the mark
and everything passed off very pleasantly
and all went away feeling glad
that they came and promising to meet
again next year if nothing prevented.
Dr: A. G. Voigt spoke of Old New-!
berry. Then the toastmaster called;
on Dr. J. H. Wilson and J. B. O'Neall
Holloway and B. V. Chapman who
were not on the printed list of toasts
but they measured up to the occa-j
sion. C. J. Ramage spoke of the col
lege and the State. Our graduates
and postgraduates was responded to
by V. B. Sease. Toe speaking was
closed by Col. JoT'n F. Hobbs who
spoke of the greater Newberry college
and told in eloquent langauge
how that ideal could be reached. All
or us must stand together to make it
a greater college* and there is no telling
what could be accomplished if the
500 alumni would unite and cooperate
to make a greater Newberry. Altogether
it was a pleasant and enjoy-1
"THE DEEP PURPLE"
World Film CorpoiUtion Picture Five
Part Picture to be Shown nt
Opera House June 15.
The World Film Corporation presents
on Tuesday, June 15, at the
opera house, the five part photoplay
" II:e Deep Purple/' founded on the
Liebler production of "the same title,
which was first seen in the regular!
theatres about four years ago. The
authors of the play were Paul Armstrong
and Wilson 'Mizner, and the
scenario of tibe film play follows the
latter very closely. The result is a
screen drama which should ''get over"
in virtue of its "punch." "Punch" is a
colloquialism or vulgarism for action.
Of action, "The Deep Purple" is prolific?and
being full of action it ar
rests and retains your attention fromj
beginning to end.
The story is concerned with the doings
of a set of people who are types
to be met with in every day life. The
mirror is held up to nature ?with unflinching
realism by fcie astute authr
ors, men who knew and studied the
people whose unpleasant characteristics
they converted to dramatic use.
Harry Leland, a smooth tongued
young ruffian, debonaire, piausible and
insinuating, meets an ingenuous and
pretty girl, Doris Moore, in Buffalo; !
makes love to her and pursuades fter j
to leave Buffalo under promise to!
marry lier in New York.
The first card in the "badger's" j
game is in his hands. Doris is his
decoy; his stock is trade. It's an old
game played with success by adepts;
it is now; it always was; it always
Doris is taken to the house of "Frisco
Kate." a Mrs. Fallon, who keeps a
Tenderloin resort, frequented by t)':e
flotsam and jetsam of the Tenderloin..
Kate, out west had been a diserputable
woman, but s.hA has fnrpfiwnm "hpr
, - w. ' I
evil ways and was leading a good life!
now. Circumstances, however, were (
making it difficult for her to do so.'
To her house, at the instigation of;
Leland, came "William Lake, a western j
mining engineer, upon whom inno-j
cent Doris was made to look wit'.; j
disfavor because he owed her Harry j
money. But here, good natured Kate!
interfered to i:r.pede Iceland's progress !
in villainy. Leland-and ibis confed-J
erates had betrayed a man, Gordon!
Laycock, to the police, with, whom
Kate sympathized. Partly in revengej^J
and to befriend Doris. Kate revealec^B
to 1-ake the "badger's" plot to blackjB
mail I^ake at Doris's connivance a^jH
the wife of Leland. Lake thereupon
determined to rescue Doris from the M
"badger's" clutches, and to repay o>Trs. H
Fallon, helps her to secure Lay cock's V
Out of prison, Laycock, sa\es Lake fl
from Leland and scoots the latter in fl
self-defense. This paves the way for ^
I.aycock and Kate to go abroad, wlhile
Lake marries Doris.
Here are the elements of the plaCB I
of suspense, thrills and exictement in V
which vice is punished and virtue M
emerges from its trials, triumphantly fl
The very popular Clara Kimball H
Young is the Doris of the photoplay.
Church of the Redeemer. V
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, pastor.) V
Nothing preventing, the following
"'Hi be the program of divine ser- M
vices at the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer next Sunday: ' 4H
ll:Yo a. m. The morning service. V
Tne "a3tor wil: ^.eacn a sermon on ?
t! e subject: "The Value and Power fl
of a Man's Influence." Text: Matt.
5:14-16. Jesus fully recognized the
great importance of this subject. In S
the text He uses a simple, and, yet
remarkable illustration that drives fl
home to our hearts some serious and
important lessons. God's great pur- fl
pose for every man in this world is A
to shine, "Ye are tne light of the
world." The aim of the shining is to fl
reveal, "tnat men may see." li:e object
of the revealling is, And glorify
your Father which is in heaven." Tha
sermon will be illustrated with the
object Jesus used.
10:15 a. m., The Sunday sofcool jfl
meets. All. teachers.and scholars are . fl
requested to be^ in their places oa Y
The public is cordially invited to
all H e services. B
The union service will be at" the
Methodist church Sunday night at H
? r 1
PEAS FOR SALE?We have all va- fl
rieties nice clean stock. Summer V
Bros Co. 6-ll-3t.
FOIl SALE?Maine grown Lookout S
Mountain Iris!: potatoes. Let us
have your orders- early. Brown, ^
Hipp & Swittenberg. 6-ll-4t.
I HAVE a good young milch cow T
will rent to a responsible party/ E. fl
B. Setzler, 2001 College St. I
6-11-ltp. x m
JACK?R. J. and C. M. Long have a
good young jack; can serve a few
mares this season. Prosperity, S. C.f fl
Phone 4121. 5-11-ltp.
FOR FRESH BREAD call on E. L.
Rodelsperger, or phone 95. M
FOR SALE?One good mare mule 9 I
years old, weight 1,100 pounds. One
+ wn Vi^rco waiTATi an/J hijrT?P.Q.<j
Two fine Jersey cows ready to milk. I
20 bushels peas. D. A. Livingston, fl
R. F. D. No. 2. 6-8-2t. fl
WA>7TED?An experienced ^hite maa
or womgj&iy the loth of June to
cook in cafe and restaurant. Ad- S
dress Manager care Herald and h
We bare some Yellow Dent Seed Cora M
left that we will sell at a cut price.
Johnson-McCrackin Co. 6-4-tf
I will be glad to ha?e scholars who M
need coaching the summer-months.
Mrs. J. E. Norwood, 1311 Glenn St. S
TVe have 100 bushels Lookout Mountain
seed Irish potatoes booked for
July 1st shipment; let us have your
orders on time. Johnson-McCrackin m
Co. 6-4-tf Jig
For Sale?100,000 Cabbage Plant, ail J|
varieties. Telephone 5004, D. A.
Livingston, R. F D. No. 2. M
Lost?Gold Necklace and Pearl Pin
at Jolly Street school picnic. Finder A
will please return to T^e Herald and
Buy Your Gasolin and Oil from Sara M
Dominick, lower end Friend street, ?
opposite Baxter & Son. 5-28-4t J|
Wanted?All the wheat in Xewberr7 I
county; w*U pay market price; want
to try my new mill. Bring your Jj
wheat anr* corn to the mill. Farmers'
Oil Mill, J. H. Wicker, Mgr. V
Bring Your Auto (if out of repair) to fl
Sam Dominick's repair s*bop. AH A
work guaranteed. Sharp's old stand, - 9j
south side Friend street, opposite
DTI YOUNG BROW>".
DENTAL SUKGEO*. 1
>tEWBER*v S. C. 41