Newspaper Page Text
Hie Movements of Many People, New*
berrians, and Those Who Visit
Mr. H. W ~ minick visited Greenville
Miss Sadie Bowers has returned
Magistrate U M. Player made a business
trip to Ninety Six Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Waldrop of
Greenwood were in the city this week.
Mr. Jas. A. Burton, Jr. or Atlanta
is visiting in Newberry
Miss Lilla Kibler of Newberry is
visiting Mrs. M. 0. J. Kreps in Olympia.?The
Miss Mabel Asbill is visiting relatives
at Leesville, Batesburg and
Dr. D. J. Burns was called to Mobile,
Ala., Wedn-esday morning on acconut
of the serious illness of 'his mother.
Mr. J. Fred Schumpert and family
have returned to their plantation in
Mr. Frank Ewart of Caldwell and
Haltwianger is off to tl-e springs for
vacation until the" first of August.
Miss Juanita Wofford of Woodruff,
spent several days of last week in
Newberry with Miss Jessie Duncan.
August and John Danielson of Newberry
visited J. R. Salter Sunday.?
Prof, and Mrs. J. M. Bedenbaugtb*
have gone to Prosperity to spend some
Superintendent Geo. D. Brown will
be in his office Saturday, returning
from Asfteville and Rock Hill.
Prof, and Mrs. Burr H. Johnstone
of Clemson are visiting Dr. and iMrs.
Theodore Jd nstone.
tMr and Mrs. W. L. Graham and lit^
tie daughter of Pomaria 1 were in the
J. L. Bowers, M. D., of Little Mountain
brought a patient to a hospital in
Columbia yesterday.?The State.
Dr. J. E. Stokes was called to
Orangeburg Wednesday night on account
of the death of bis grandmother,
Mrs iM. M. Stqkes.
Miss Nettie Setzler is another of the
Newberry county teachers at the Univrsity
of South Carolina's summer
school for fcigti school teacners.
Mrs. Thos Cromer and daughter,
Miss Ethel Cromer of Greenville are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Summer
and other relatives in Newberry.
Miss Fannie Caughman of Prosperity
is spending a few days with Dr.
and Mrs. G. R. Baringer.?.Sumter
Watchman and Southron. /
Miss Ida Neel of Prosperity is visiting
her sister, Miss Georgia Neal, who
is attending the Winthrop summer
school.?Rock Hill Record.
IMrs. J. M. Kibler and Mr. and Mrs.
Leland Summer were at the Columbia
hospital Monday to see the sick ones,
who were doing well.
Among those at tfce Columbia hospital
who also are doing well are Mrs.
TTii 1 anion rip t* Afiicc ATarv iTJilhort nnri
Mrs. W. W. Coleman.
Mr. George Hipp and children spent
Sunday at the Columbia hospital with
Mrs. Hipp, who is able to be up in a
rolling chair. *
Frederick Sale of Newberry was
operated on at a Columbia ihospital
yesterday and is doing well. His
^ " other, Mrs. G. G. Sale, is with him.?
\j. nouseai, m. u., 01 i\ewoerry
^brou^ht ^is son' w- G. Houseal, Jr.,
to CDl?mxSia yesterday for a slight:
-'operation ii? nose and throat today.?The
C. H. Canaorf .of Newberry brought
to-the Baptist hosv'^al yesterday Ibis
children, Wright anv' ^Iary Frances
* Cannon, for minor surg> ca* operations.
?The State, \
Mr., and Mrs. Rhett Boo^r spent
Sunday with Mrs. J. M. Wilsotf, sister
of Mrs. Boozer, and Mrs. A. 31, Dv?minick,
her mother, at the Columbia foo>spital.
' Judge Sease is popular with the
people of Anderson, and especially
with the members of the bar. He
always receives a cordial and sincere
- * *
welcome mere.?n*., in Anatjrson, man..
;Hrs. Wm. Johnson accompanied her
sboxl Mr. Thomas P. Johnson, to WaxN.
0., on Wednesday. They will
return, sometime during next week?
and tiaere will be a bride in the party.
Mrs. O. L. Schumpert and granddaughter,
little Miss Mary McClure,
are at (Whittle Spring's, Knoxville,
? ia ctvatj A ttqaq.
i enn., &11 piav/c opuuu tmvm
tion in the mountains of East Tennessee.
I>r. D. D. Wallace of Wbfford college
will make an address at the Bible
class of the St. Paul's Methodist
?church Sunday morning. Dr. Wallace
I will bring a message aad every person
who can should hear him.?
Orangeburg Times and Democrat.
Mr. Ben A. Hawkins, a former young
Xewberrian, now of Montgomery, A.Ia..
; ana who is a traveling man. is in
j Newberry. His friends who knew ibim
! as a little boy are glad to see him as
| a young man doing well. In being a
I fine young man he adheres to the
' Beth Eden principles born in him,
! which reflect the good character of his
Prof. J. B. Busiiardt of Heath
Springs Jias been elected superintendent
of Honea Path schools and spent
Monday in the city in conference witn
tlir.e trustees. He is a graduate of Newberry
college and comes very highly
recommended both as a teacher and
Christian gentleman. He taught at
j Heath Springs for several years an-d
I the citizens there have given him
strong recommendations.?Honea Patli
After visiting, on Monday, the South;
Carolina Industrial school at Flor-|
ence, a State institution for the cor-j
rection of white juvenile delinquents,
Dr. George B. Cromer, chairman of
the Sta>te board of charities and correction^
left on Tuesday night, witfn |
Dr. J. Henry Harms, for Mt. Pleasanl j
X. C., to attend the conference of;
colleges in tfce South. Dr. Cromer is !
ivice president of the board and re- j
sponded to the address of welcome.
Dr. Harms read a paper. He Willi
preach in "Wilmington Sunday.
Misses Caroline and Pamela Moore,
wh/\ returned Friday from a visit to!
j Mrs. Kenneth James in Darlington,'
j left, after a day or so at liome, for
Newberry, where they are guests of
Mrs. P. E. Scott. From there they
will go to Greenville to ?visit friends'
and then to Atlanta, where iMiss Car-:
oline Moore will resume her duties as j
a librarian in the Carnegie library.
Miss Pamela Moore will spend the
summer there with her and will go in j
the early fall to join her parents, Dr.1
and Mrs. Thomas T. Moore, at tbeir
summer ftome in Saluda.?The State. I
rant, and Mrs. Eueene F. Greneker
and their five-year-old twins, girl and
boy, left yesterday for their Augusta
home, after spending Wednesday with,
: his mother, Mrs. Corrie Greneker, her,
birthday anniversary. In this connec- J
tion it is pleasant to quote from ti^e,
Augusta Chronicle's report of the
final exercises of the Summerville
Grammar school, in which mention is
rrnj^a nf thp hhnors won. First honor
in the fifth grade went to Gene Greneker,
the 11-year-old daughter of Capt.
Greneker. She has won the first ftonor
in her grade every year except the
first, when she got honorable mention.!
SV^e has just concluded her fourth year
at school. T'his is a fine record.
VARIOUS AJD ALL ABUU'l.
The reporter doesn't know a thing;
about it. Ask someone else.
Whew! But it's hot in Newberry!?
Laurens Advertiser. What'll you. bet?.
Put up or?come down.
No, the Frank case is not ended
yet.?Anderson Mail. It will be a happy
day when it does end.
Se-.eral marriages to take place here
very soon. "Last call for the June '
Bride." So rumored.
T A Art 1 1 P/\ ** f V* T11 *1 ? V\ T? 1 A A w _
-LidO-L call lUi tlie o Ulic UiiUC. Allderson
Mail. ' Ready to strike the July
The Anderson bar gave a picnic on
Tuesday in honor of Judge Thos. S.
Promoted from groomsman to
groom in quick succession is very
See "Miss "VViggs of the Cabbage
Patch" at the opera house next Tuesday.
Another of the fine World's feature
There will* be Children's Day exer*cises
at til: e Mollohon church Sunday
night, to whidh the public is invited.
The exercises will begin at 8 o'clock.
The Ladies AicPsociety of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer will
meet at t?':e residence of Mrs. A. J.
Bowers Tuesday, June 29. at 6 o'clock.
Dr. A. T. Jamison of Connie Maxwell
orpihanage will preach at the
TkS rcf Dnn+icf atinrpl* r\n cnn/loTr ty"> rvr*"n __
ui v xi v/jll uunuaj uivi unig
at 11 o'clock.
Harry Gardner, the Steeple Jack
who fell from the capitol dome last
Friday, is doing well under the care
of Dt. Kieffer Wicker at the Columbia
Do the game laws apply to an election
in -wihirii there are a Hunt and
a Hunter??Greenville Piedmont. That
depends. Referred to Hunt, Hunt &
It is stated titiat former Governor
Blease has been engaged to represent
the parties charged with the murder
of Sheriff Hood and his- prisoner in
TVae board of trustees of the new
college?Obicora and the Columbia?
| has been called to meet in Columbia
next Won day. Mr. A. D. Hudson of
Xewbe.ry is a member of the board.
The marriage in Georgetown yesterday
of Miss Emma RoJser and Prof.
W. C. Bynum will "be interesting news
to their many friends in Newberry,
where both are -very popular.
One successful young business man
of N'ewberrv has demonstrated his
ability to make a popular and favorite'
teacher return?although not in her
People in Newberry had b'"eir "suspectations"
about a little romance beginning
in this city and just culminating
in a XortJh Carolina town. They
were not sure, but they thought some.
Had your fortune told? Nearly
everybody eise nas. one asimnsMco
many people. Wish she would tell us
how so many persons manage to live
Anybody, whether owing for subscription
or not, may get The Herald
and Xews 6 months for 50 cents.
The time is drawing near for the closing
of this opportunity.
Once upon a time a man went fishing
and caught more fish than he
expected to catch. But this happened
only once.?Anderson Mail. Anybody
? 1 - * i- - it. . ^
in NewDerry lay ciaim 10 ine uisiuiution?
"The June rose is full of thorns and
the June bride is full of pins," remarks
The Florida Times-Union.?
Spartanburg Journal. June brides are
quite plentiful in Xewberry, leaving
out the pins.
Mr. Bill Johnson says he saw Mr.
Henry Cannon with some tomatoes of
his own raising, of the Joi'in Baer variety,
which weighed a pound apiece.
Many of them weighed a pound?a
1 Those were fine pictures "As Ye
~ " ^ - tiTT J ~ ?> afn
SOW, liie naaai us ut nncu,
at the opera house Tuesday night.
And a large crowd witnessed them.
Wells is still drawing the crowds witii
his fine pictures.
The delegates to the Southern Retail
Furniture association were welcomed
to Columbia this week by- Mr R. C.
Williams on behalf of the Columbia
furniture men. Among those present
was Mr. Robert E. Leaveh.
We don't believe much in fortune
telling, but when we tear some things
we are obliged 'to sit up and take no
Tx * ? lv /vi /? rtMnAPfififiAHC?
lice, jll is liae nuu uciiig oupcisLii.iv/uo.
You hear so much it makes you feel
kinder lonesome in the dark sometimes.
The longest day of the year is the
21st of June. Some say the 22nd is.
It is all owing to which hour of the
twenty-four the sun reaches the farthest
ipoint north, stands "still and
swings on ibis six month tour of the
Mrs. Dora Watts who has been in
Columbia some weeks wito her mother,
Mrs. A. M. Dominick who is sick
at hospital, will be there perhaps two
or three weeks longer with fher sister,
Mrs. J. M. Wilson who is also at Columbia
hospital for treatment.
Mr. Hobson is on a lecture tour
and is making -more money than his
salary as a member of congress
amounted to. No need to worry about
him.?Anderson Mail. The reason why
some people don't like Hobson is because
he doesn't talk to suit them.
The case against T. B. Kibler, in
recorder s court on Tuesday morning,
resulted in a sentence of $50 or 30
days, the defendant having pleaded
^uilty to the charge of violation of tfhe
dispensary law. Notice of appeal was
entered, pending the decision of tfce
supreme court in similar cases.
Speeding in automobile to Magis-j
trate L. M. Player's residence Sunday j
evening at 7 o'clock was a couple ^
from Mollohon to get married. The
magistrate accommodated the two?!
Miss Sunie Cameron and Mr. W. G.
Reid?by performing tf: e wedding '
ceremony then and there.
Governor Slaton's decision in the
Leo M. Frank case is only his duty as
he saw it.?Atlanta cor. Augusta
Chronicle. Some in Newberry wanted
to see Frank killed regardless of his
innocence or guilt. That is not the
right spirit. If ihe is guilty (he should
be put to death. If innocent he should
be set free.
rpv? "Dlinlofli aq nlncn yvf a rcf
lilO i iaiaiuua uaoo vi iuc r ii ot
Baptist churatL will have charge of the
moving picture slhow at the opera
house next Wednesday, the proceeds
to be devoted to the Baptist hospital
in Columbia. The young ladies of the
class deserve to be encouraged by a
nrowriArl house durine: the afternoon
and night in their doing-good efforts
in a noble cause.
When a man whose position should
entitle Ihim to general respect becomes
persona non grata in the town In
which he lives he should examine himself,
not cuss the town.?Greeville
Piedmont. When a man knocks a
town it is a 3ure sign that he is not
liked by the people. If one" likes the
people he likes the town. When tfae
people don't like im he hates the [
Tom Johnson, colored, died at his,
home at Helena on Wednesday morn-1
ing at 2 o'clock. I.ast Monday night j
week he ate some bfans for supper;
of his own cooking. Being missed1
from his work tne following morning
i is house was entered by neighbors
and he was found in bed having fits,
j which he continued to have repeatedlv
i until he died. He was subject to fits
j and indigestion. His tongue was so
i badly bitten he couldn't talk. He lived
alone and did his own cooking.
A recent issue of tfce Augusta HerI
aid contained an account of an ice
| cream festival on "The Hill," given by
| five little girls, one of whom was Miss
Gene Greneker, the proceeds from
J which festival ($11.55) went for the
j purchase of a little white enameled
bed, mattress and sheets for one of
i the little children in the Children's
j Home. TV at was a worthy act on the
| part of ti'.:ose kind hearted, thoughtful
| and gentle little girls. There is a
j purer atmosphere in Augusta than in
J many other cities of its size.
i Watch for "tre drink with a wink",
i ?Satanet?which will be ibandled,
: clean and pure at the Pepsi-Cola works
; Dy Mrs. ?1. a. riuara. i ae sieepis
I jack who advertises the drink, will
j exhibit in Newberry next month, after
he recovers at the Columbia hospital
from his recent fall.
I ' |
j The Herald and News in its last issue
said, "Watch a certain mill man
j of Newberry, when you heard from tfbe
j meeting of the Southern Textile association
in Asheville this Friday and
Saturday." We didn't want to give him
away before the meeting was held.
It is Superintendent T. J. Digby of
? - - - - - i * i_ _
Oakland, wno appeared in a sun, me
' cloth of which was made?shoes, sihirt,
necktie and all?in his own mill. The
creamy tint of the flannelly suit was
given it by dye. He has a light green
suit made the same way.
"I notice w-here he was applauded
j in his church and somebody has criticised
the audience for applauding. I;
disagree with the criticism." TVrat is
what former Governor Blease wrote
the publisher of tihe Anderson Intelligencer
in a letter commending the
I preaching of Evangelist McLendon.
I The Herald and News reporter criticised
the congregation for applauding,
and i':e reiterates his conviction that
annlanse is out of Dlace in a church.
An uttered "amen" is very different
| We stick to it, that tJ-is is the "beat!
enest" town for circulating wild rumors.
Lots of it is^spite work. Had
it reported that a,colored man ?ad
beaten a woman nearly to death with
a piece of iron. Nothing to it. Mau
slapped woman. Appeared before magistrate.
Woman witdrew charge. Reported
crowd of boys had Deaten person
with rocks and' stfrsks. Magistrate
had ten boys brought before him.
Nothing to it, except that they plead
ea guilty 10 aisoraeny conauci, ior
1 wfcich tJ'rey paid $2.50 each. Don't believe
the half you hear.
Church of the Redeemer.
' (Rev, Edward Fulenwider, pastor.)
i Notfning preventing, the following
' will be the program of divine services
at the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
11:15 a. m. The regular morning
i service. i ue, yasiui win prea.cn UJU
i the subject: '"Who is a Consecrated
'Christian?" The question is c&nstantj
ly being asked, what is a Christian ?
j HI: ere are various views held, and
! many different opinions expressed.
These in themselves are some times
confusing. We are in danger at times
of stressing one or two Christian
virtues, and base our hope of salva
tion on them to the neglect of others,
may be, more important. Some very
practical thoughts on this subject will
be presented in the sermon, and a
concrete example from tfhe scriptures
will be used to illustrate them.
10:15 a. m. The Sunday school
meets. All are requested to be present
at tre opening of the school.
8:30 p. m. The union service.
The public is cordially invited to all
A tfost Excellent Barbecue.
One of the best barbecue dinners
we have had the pleasure of enjoying
was served by Mr. Clarence Pitss at
'his residence near Old Town on Wednesday
of this week.
The dinner was well cooked by that
veteran of barbecue makers, B. 0. Epting.
The meats were well seasoned
nnd Vii>ftTOTia^ + r\ n nucon'o tusto T^h^n
auu Ul V TT UVU WV a o l-U-WW. A<?vJU
the tables were spread under the
broad oaks in the shade and the dinner
was served by a bevy of pretty
girls in a manner as they know so
well how. There was good well water
with ice if you wanted ice. And when
the dinner was over the clean towels i
and a basin of water for you to wash
and dry your hands. It was an ideal
barbecue and we are pleased to know I
tliat Mr;'Pitts will harve another before
the season is over.
JfA\ Sl'ICIDES I> NEWBERRY '
Drinks Carbolic Acid and Dies at the
Union Passenerer Station?Is
Buried in Tliis City.
After the Newberry papers -ad gone
to press, late Monday afternoon, the
staitling news was rapidly spread
over the city that a white man had
killed himself in the union passenger
station room. People who were acrnstnmpfi
tn rpadinir of similar tras
eJies in other places witl out a tremor,1
snuddered at the thought of the fcorror
of the act in their own community,
and it didn't take long for the crowds
to swarm at the depot. As soon as the
body was discovered, physicians were
summoned, but life was extinct; the
man had swallowed carbolic acid, and
it is supposed, was dead in a half i:vur
after drinking the poison. He IhaTl
... . , .
written a note, which he put on his
iiat, and then stretched himself on the
floor with his head on a bench. It
was so clear a case of suicide Coroner
Lindsay 11:eld no inquest.
Several passengers saw the man
lying in the waiting room, but thought
nothing of it, until a drummer ex-j
amined the body, having noticed somet'
ing wrong The dead man wos removed
to P. F. Baxter & Son's undertaking
establishment and efforts were
at once made to communicate with his
family, which were not successful until
next day, when the d-ief of police
! at Walterboro phoned that the man's
I people were not able to look after t'nim.
They requested that he be buried here.
, He was accordingly buried at RoseI
mont cemetery on Tuesday afternoon
at 6 o'clock, the Rev F. E. Dibble con|
ducting the service.
I The name of the dead man was G.
W. Dunn, as revealed in the note he
j left, carefully folded and put into an
envelope, wi:ich 'he had placed near
his head. Tlae note was plainly written,
and is as follows:
i "To the City Authorities of Newberry:
I I am going to kill.myself?and there
will not be any use in notifying any of
my people, as I would rather they not
[know anything about ti'.is. I want the
city to bury me, and after that you
can write to A. B. Dunn, Round, S.
C. My name is G. W. Dunn."
With the exception of punctuation,
a little capitalization and the misspelling
of one word "bury"?he <:ad
double r in it?the note is as it was
written. It was not dated. The envelope
bearing the mark of the Gulf Refining
Co., Atlanta, Ga., was addressed to the
Newberry City Authorities, Newberry,
Dunn was about 35 years old. He
had one leg and went on crutches.
He came to Newberry Monday morning,
arriving here on the 5:19 train
from Columbia, as stated by policeman
Ben A. Melton, who came from Columbia
that morning on the 'same train.
The man was about town all day, having
been noticed by a good many people.
He ate dinner at a down town
restaurant Kept Dy Mrs. smius, leaving
a bundle of clothes there and saying
that he would probably return for supper.
Policeman Jno. P. Livingston saw
him a few minutes before he suicided.
9e was then on his way to the station.
Pe had bought a pencil and
writing tablet from Hudson & Bouk|
night. There was forty cents in his
I Docket. ;, * *
It appears that the unfortunate
man ?ad tried to get work ihere. Mr.
W. H. Hardeman of the Newberry
Cotton mill, says he applied to him for
a job, but there was nothing for bim
to do there, as machinery has supplanted
the hand labor the man had ]
been used to. 'He triSd elsewhere for
work, but failed.
In his despondency, lonely and
friendless, tlhe crippled stranger witft*?
? /v/-? t\AtrAvfrr r% * % A n/\ TTTArV
ill OUT gctttro, witu puvcitj aiiu nv/ nv/iiv.
staring him in the face, perhaps without
a home fit to be called a ftome,
drank poison and died. He was gire^
a decent burial.
North Carolina Furnishes a Jnne j
^ Bride for dewberry.
'Put it down ti'-at the reporter is a
forerunner. He has been recording
tfte travels from one wedding to another
of Mr. T. P. Johnson, first in
North Carolina and then in South Carolina.
It was done to prepare you for
the "inevitable." And now "the Carolinas"
will sound better and sweeter
than ever before. For the young man
above mentioned made a return trip j
to the old North State. His former
trip there was to stand with a bridesmaid.
It often /happens that soon after
one marriage tJhere is another, in
which a principal actor was participant
in the previous affair. This
second trip across the dividing line of
the two States saw our young friend
standing with a bride instead of a
bridesmaid, and where Tom P. Johnson
lately stood as a groomsman he
very recently stood as a groom. For
it was only last evening (this, Thursday,
evening as we write it) that /he,
Mr. Thomas Palmerin Jofhnson, and
Miss Arlie le!and McCain were married
at Waxhaw. It will be recalled
that the other occasion alluded to was
the marriage of the bride's sister.
The groom is the son of Mr. a^fl
Mrs. William .Joanson or our city.^B
is a prominent young business ^
and takes a leading part in yrfl
fraternal organizations in XewJ
In all the relations of life he ?^
well in the community. T e> brid^B
also well known in this cityv fcavtM
for the past two years taught in c9
Newberry high school, making mazfl
friends here in and out of school cir^
cles. Her qualities of mind and hearH
will make her a useful as well -as aoB
ornamental addition to the community.?
The same place tt at expressed-regrets?
at her departure will welcome '^er re- V
turn with pleasure. Our congratula-M
tions to the bride and groom, wishing*
for them a long life of happiness, usefulness
Death of Mr. Geo. D. Lathrop. V
Mr. George Daniel Lathrop died at his
home on yesterday morning at
11:30 o'clock, after his third strokeof
paralysis, which occurred at the
breakfast table about 7 o'clock. He ^
will be buried this morning at Ebenezer,
at 11 o'clock, services to be conducted
by the Rev. W. R. Bouknight. ?
Mr. Latfrrop was about 74 years old.
He is survived by his widow and nine
children as follows: iMrs. J. T. Ward,
| of West End; T. J. Lathrop, of Newberry;
James R. Lathrop, of Kinards;
j George D. Lathrop, of Orangeburg;
j Lee Lathrop, of Kibler's Bridge;
i Hampton Lathrop, of Saluda; Joe A
i Lathrop, of Columbia; Miss -Bessie
i Lathrop and Pink Lathrop, living with
j their mother. He is also survived by M
j other relatives, including one brother,
: Mr. Willis Lathrop, of Columbia." : Jfl
! _ , . , _
line aeceasea was a ganant tonreaerate
soldier who loved fcis country.
I He fought during ^he entire four years 9
j of the service. ' There were four
I Lathrop brothers in the four years of
' tLe war?Willis, George, James and
Pink. The subject of this sketch was
! badly wounded in several of the fierje 1
engagements of the struggle. He was
I a member of the James D. Nance camp
I of Confederate veterans, and al#lioiLg& A
j twice before paralyzed, always took
| an interest in anything connected: with
J the old soldiers.
j SPECIAL NOTICES.
! > ^
j WHEN YOUR AUTOMOBILE begins
| to break, then is the time to rush
j it to Sam Dominick's repair shop.
| He will make it good, and save you
iJbUK wAJLJL?o snares Bank of iroaperity
stock. Summers Garage.
WANTED?Collector for small month- fl
ly magazine accounts. Must furnish
small bond. Address Leslie Judge
Co., 923 Austell Bldg., Atlanta, Oft.
FOR SAXE?150 bu. cow peas. Gtet
our prices. Summers Garage.
c or 04.
LAUDANUM and Morphine habits f <
treated by Doctor Meldau, other ?
specialties diseases^of men and wo-,
men. Offices over Observer. ^ 1
6-25-3t-lt.a.w. ^ f
IT WILL BE A SAYING to have your
automobile fixed in time A delay.
makes it worse. Take it at once to J
gain B&minick, * 6-25-tf.
toST?Gold fiflirtiei double vision'
spectacles between &vefl-ead bridge
and Farmers Oil Mill, Finder please 4^
leave at this office. 1-p,
FOR SALE?25 bu. clay peas, 25 bu.
pure speckle peas, 10 bu. pure brab- I
ham peas, 2 jersey milch cows, 15 ,
duroc jersey pigs. Place your or- j
der quick. R. D. Smitlh, Jr., QPhone
We have some Yellow Dent Seed Corn
left that we will sell at a cut price.
Johnson-McCrackin Co. 6-4^?f
I will be glad to have scholars who
need coaching the summer nK/ff&s. Mrs.
J. E. Norwood, 1311 Glenn St.
We have 100 bushels Lookout Moun- . M
tain seed Irish potatoes booked for
July 1st shipment; let us have your
orders on time. Johnson-McCrackin M
.Co. 6-4-tf H
Buy Your Gasolin and OH from Sam
Dominick, lower end Friend street, W
opposite Baxter & Son. 5-28-4t
Wanted?All the wheat in Newberry I
county: will nav market nrice; want I
to try my new mill. Bring your
wheat and corn to the mill. Farm- A
ers' Oil Mill, J. H. Wicker, Mgr.
Bring Tour Anto (if out of repair) to
Sam Dominick's repair ^bop. All
work guaranteed. Sharp's old stand,
south side Friend street, opposite ?
Baxters. 5-18-tf v
DR. TOrNG M. BROW*.
yEWBE.B?v S. Oi i4 '