Newspaper Page Text
fie Moyements of Many People, >Tew?
berriRns, and Those Who Visit
Mrs. W. F. Wightman is visiting relatives
Mr. Reeder Brooks of Kinards was
in the city Saturday.
IMr. and Mrs. C. P. Greneker have
returned to their home in New York, j
Miss Rebecca James of 0-ester is
visiting Miss Kitty Mayes.
Mr, Joe fVIann left on Sunday for
Spartanburg and Asheville.
Mrs. A. S. Rae is visiting Mrs. H. C.
Hunter at Goldville and (Mrs. W. C. j
Sligh at Jalapa.
Chief of Police Duncan will attend
the convention of police chiefs in
Greemville on Tuesday.
Mrs. Cannon, accompanied by her
granddaughter, Miss Cora Ewart, returned
from Columbia Monday.
Mr. Young Hutchison of '.Wilmington,
Del., is 'Tisiting Oris sister, Mrs.
J. Monroe Wicker.
Mr. Bruce Wallace of Columbia
spent the week-end with his family in
Mr. L. C. Moise of Summer spen<
AT 1- J UL. -Mr . J r
<uu.e w eeaL-euu wmi mis>. iviuxse au u*.
home of her father, Dr. G. B. Cromer
Mr. Jofcn Langston and family passed
through Newberry on Monday from
Darlington to tho mountains.
Mrs. J. M. Workman and Miss Lillie
Mann left on Monday for Montrea:,
Miss Ainsley Houseal has returned
to Columbia after a visit here to her
cousin, Miss Julia Jofcnstone.
Miss Be^lah Folk has gone to Ja
lapa to sgnd the 'vacation witte her
Miss Carp Wyche of Prosperity, is
the guest of Mrs. T. S. Sease, on South
Church street.?Spartanburg Herald.
Miss Sarah Williamston of Newberry
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. E.
H. ohnz, Jr.?Charleston Post.
Miss Mary Klettner has returned
from Charleston, accompanied by her
cousin, Miss Annie Zobel.
Mr. John P. Long of -Silverstreet
was in town Saturday.?Batesburg
Mrs. S. F. Nance and Mrs. Eugene
Nance visited friends in Newberry
last week.?Abbeville Medium.
Mrs. A. P. Boozer and children have
returned from visiting in Fairfield
Mrs. B. P. Ringer and little son Carl
aave return-ed from visiting her uncle,
^Mr. J. H. Ringer, and family on Broad
jurs. r. m. sogers accompanied ner
sister, Mis. Bisson, to Columbia on
"iMonday. The latter will undergo an
Mrs. J. W. Earhardt was called to
Clinton Sunday on account of the
death of her brother, Mr. J. C." Copeland.
Misses Beulah Smith and Nettie Lou
Wallace have returned <to Kinard's
from a visit liere to Mrs. W. J. Switl
Mrs. Gj W. Swittenberg and Miss
ilamie Swittenberg are in Sumter
visiting Mrs. Swittenberg's daughter,
Mrs. L. L. Hunter.
Mr. S. C. Payinger of Newberry is
Visiting tis brother, Mr. John B. Pay singer,
in Sharon.?Yorkviile Enquirer.
Mr. Charles T. Paysinger has returned
from a visit to his sister, Mrs.
J. T. Young, in Coweta county, Georgia.
'iMisses Lucy M. Riser and Annie
*Gasr of Kinards are at the Smoak
Ihoiisa.?Glenn Springs cor. daily pamperb.
"Mrs. Roscoe Jackson and children
-of Newberry spend last week with
s"lfcer brother, Mr. ft-ess Casey.?Wil-iiamston
cor. Anderson Tribune.
Miss Margaret Burton of Newberry i
iis expected today for a visit no Miss-1
es Sara"h Perrin and Janie (Morse.?
Miss Lena Clinkscales will spend
several weeks visiting relatives in
Newberry, Laurens and Clinton.?Anderson
"Miss iEimina Long returned to faer
&?>me at Silverstreefc after spending
several days with relatives in town.
3ffrSi E. R. Hipp, Miss Rosalyn Hipp
:and Mr. Earl Hipp took an auto trip
to Reidsville, N. C., to see Mrs. Hipp's
daughter, Mrs. Wilson. They left on
Wednesday and returned on Friday.
IMits. Annie Myrtle Crouch and little
son, Malcolm, and Mrs, Bernice Allen
of Saluda spent last Thursday
with the family of Mr. Oscar M. Bus.hardt.
Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson of
Newberry are visiting the farmer's
parents. Mr. and Mrsfl John Anderson,
in the Edgewcod district.?-Ninety Six ;
cor. Greenwood Journal.
Mr. C. W. Wallace and family have
returned to Newberry. Mr. Wallace
says this is the best pjace to live in.
He likes Newberry, and will go into
the house furnishing business in <ihis
Messrs. P. B. Asbill and D. A. Livingstone
were enjoying life at Stomp
Springs during that hard and heavy
electrical storm. There was only a
nice little shower at Stomps. "P. B."
says the water of the spring is fine.
(Messrs. Fred and John Barrett of
Atlanta are visiting Mrs. S. F. Grlz-J
zard and Mrs. Addie Hendricks. TLey j
lived in :Xewberry fourteen years ago,
when they left for Atlanta, and this is
their first visit since.
Mr. W. A. McFall of Bennettsville
came in a few days ago, but before this
paper gets circulated all over t?e county
he will be back in Augusta, where
Mrs. McFall is. If there is anyone in
Newberry who is not always glad to
see Will McFall we don't know the
Messrs. J. J. Langford, . -J. Purcell,
L. Q. Fellers, Daniel Fellers and
Herman Langford took an auto trip to
Clemson college by way of Greenville
and returned via Anderson and Greenwood.
Left Newberry on ^Wednesday
morning and got back Titursday night.
They found crops very good and Clemson
Miss Hattie Roebuck, formerly of
Newberry, now of Gainesville, Fla.,
'will stop here Tuesday oil her way
from Greenwood, w^ere she has been
naking testimony in court. She will
be the guest ,of Mr. and Mrs. Julius R.
Eison, Mr. Eison being her halfbrother.
Miss Boebuck is court stenographer
in Florida. She is a very competent
official of the court and an accomplished
VARIOUS A-Nl) aLju ABOfJ'E.
Anvwav the new nark grounds sat
a good washing and scrubbing.
That storm of last Thursday showed
what can be done before you know it '
iWhen Mr. Hobson resumes his advocacy
of an enlarged navy he will not
be looked upon then as a crank.?
Edgefield Advertiser. Right you are.
Some telepLone girls are popular in
the eyes of the public because they
are accommodating and sweet in their
manner of treating calls.
That sudden but long continued rain
on last Thursday afternoon was
strictly a (No. 1 township rain. The
worst part was in the city.
There are Lominicks and Lominacks
in Newberry, and the nicks-nacks get
mixed in print. Thanks to goodness
there are no Dominacks here.
Mr. R. D. Smith came down to tfne
National bank on Monday morning as
grandpa, the big grandfather of an
iJkliss Olive Feagle lias been elected ;
principal and Miss Mary Brown as- ;
sistant to teach the Garmany school
Lhe next session, and they have ac- i
Some people thought Scott's creek 1
had changed its course last Thursday, 1
and everybody thought ti':e worst part :
was in front of their own door. The (
water was all over town.
Frank Farmer, for assault and bat- 1
tery, forfeited a $5 bond at the re- 1
corder's court on Monday. Wade Per- J
ry pleaded guilty to the charge of curs- '<
ing and was fined $3, which ':e paid. *
A pepper of ithe Chinese giant vari- ~
ety measuring one foot in circumfer- ^
ence is on exhibition at Wm. Johnson
& Son's store. It came from the gar- '
den of Mr. Henry Cannon. j
During the Chautauqua exercises 1
Commissioner E. J. iWatson will make ?
an address - on Tuesday, agricultural 1
day, and Dr. H. N. Snyder on Wednes- t
day, educational day.
Laziness grows on people; it begins t
in cobwebs, and ends" in iron chains. (
?The more one has to do the more <
he is able to accomplish.?Exchange. (
You spoke the truth. (
It doesn't 'take long for our well- (
equipped and competent Southern (
Power. Southern Bell and city light
and water men to fix things after a 1
storm. All connected did fine work !
last Thursday nigfct and Friday. J
Andrew Robinson knocked George
Ward in the head with a base ball bat
at a barbecue at Silverstreet Saturday j
afternoon. Ward is resting well, but
is not out of danger. Robinson is in ^
At Recorder Earhardt's court on
Mnnrtav mrvrninjr Darwin riromAr had
to pay $1 for throwing fish heads in an ,
alloy way. His fine would have been
heavier but he pleaded guilty to the
There were three deaf mutes?two
ladies and a gentleman?at t?e picture
show Saturday afternoon. They
were strangers. A picture show is one
thing deaf mutes can enjoy as well as
That physician who testified as to
Harry Thaw's "constitutional inferiority,"
is himself afflicted with "unconscious
consciousness of incapacl*"?'
* * C?rvm /\ r\ rvvvl r\ mot'a lio tiroH * d 1 \
*-> . OUUIC ptv/pic H & S.M.M. ^ . ?
Policeman E. H. Cousins favored the
reporter Monday morning wit'h a fine
pineapple, out of a lot sent Mrs. Cousins
from Florida. We thank him for
the treat, which is highly appreciated,
as pineapples rarely come our way.
The College street Scott's creek
bridze is open to travel, to the satis
faction and relief of many people, after
much "watchful waiting." They
are thankful for 'the fine new bridge.
Now for one on the east side of the
There will be a picnic for the Tabernacle
school at Miller's grove on
Saturday, July 24. Every one is invited
to come and bring baskets and
fcave a good time. The Tabernacle
school was taught the past session by
Miss Ola Miller.
A reporter is jumped on for acts
of commission and for acts of omission.?.Newberry
Herald and News.
Don't squeal, Dick.?Laurensville Herald.
That kind of squealing is just
a little safety valve to let off t)':e
On the 2-kh of last August?nearly
one year ago?"Shine" Miller was fined
$10 in the recorder's court for gambling.
He suddenly disappeared. Last
week "Shine" returned and on Monday
morning "he walked up and paid fnis
fine. Since last 'August "Shine" has
1 "* TT" "U s\ TTroc* TVQ T*t
traveled sonic, nt; aaja iic n?ij ?/<???.
of the time with Ringling Bros, circus.
Mr. J. W. Outz and Mr. J. D. Chandler
of Saluda came to Newberry on
Sunday and took Irvin Gregory to Columbia
for an operation at the hospital.
T\-ey were accompanied by Mr.
J. B. Gregory, the father of Irvin. A
message on (Monday stated that the
young fellow stood the operation all
right and is doing well.
Don't forget the dumb brute these
tot days,*especially the dray horses.
Let them take their time and give
them plenty of good fresh water.
Housekeepers can help in this matter
by ordering their groceries early in
the morning so rhey can be delivered
before the heat of the -day.?Rock Hill
Record. We hope this good advice
will be followed in Newberry.
Mr. L. Clarence Pitts will serve one
of his fine barbecues at his residence
on Tuesday, July 27. He announces
that this will be t&e last of the season
Prvr Mm Tf vnn want a real good bar
becue, served like a barbecue should
be served, you should not miss this
opportunity. Mr. Pitts knows how and
does not hesitate to do like he knows.
During the storm a tree in Miss
Fannie Ramage's yard was struck by
lightning and a negro man had a remarkable
escape from sudden death.
John Massey, working for Mr. J. T.
Mayes, was in ithe yard with the
aorses. A chain was attached to the
body of the tree. The lightning struck
the tree about 25 feet irom the ground,
split the bark above the chain, ran
Sown the ctain and split the bark
below. Massey was standing within
seven feet of the tree. He was not
T e opening of the new park will
positively be celebrated on nest Thurslorr
nitrht .TTivprvbfwiv is invited, es
Xi'O ?w ? v. ?
pecially people from the country, and
i large crowd is expected. To give
:he new park a chance to spread itself,
there will be nothing doing at
JVillowbrook on that night. TV:e band
;vill play for the crowds that will be
it the new park. The program s-tands
is before the storm knocked it out
ast Friday night. There will f:ardly
)e another storm to interfere with the
irrangements for Thursday night. The
adies are going ahead witJi prepara;ions
for the cake and cream part of it.
The reporter had it all to himself
mder Mr. Mike Counts' barbecue shed
luring the storm on last Thursday.
'Hold up for the love of Mike," didn't
lo any good; he fcad to stand it for
)ne solid hour. He had a good view
)f the display from all sides of the
)pen shed, and saw Mike's corn blow
:o the ground and the trees snake ana |
send and tJ-e little ditch on the other
side of the road swell like Bush river.
A. big dry goods box was on the table
jnder the shed and a time was had in
lodging from side to side of that box
is the wind shifted and tfre box trembled,
while those awful bolts of lightning
were hurled beneath the ttun3er's
W. . T. U,
There will be a special meeting of I
the W. C. T. U. for mothers Tuesday,'
July 20 at 5:130 p. m., at the residence
of Mrs. Mary Wright. All mothers are
invited to attend. Leader Mrs. E. E.
(Mrs. J. V/. White, Pres.
Mrs. A. J. Bowers, Secretary.
MOST TERRIFIC STORM i
IN TWENTY-NINE YEARS
LIGHTNI N G I)A MAGES SUB-STATIt?
SOUTHERN POWER 0.
Over Three Inches Rainfall in One
Hour?Several Dwelling Struck
The rain on last Thursday afternoon
was the heaviest that has fal-1
!en in Xewberry in a long time. It
came rather sudden and unexpected.
From 6 o'clock until 7 'tf'ere was an
almost continuous downpour. Be-1
tween three and four inches of rain
fell in that time. There was at times
strong wind and many severe flashes
of lightning and ! eavy thunder.
The rain area was small. Two miles
on the Silverstreet road f ere was not;
more than a sprink'e and a few miles
further on there was no rain a>: all.
Towards Prosperity the rain extended
only a few miles. But in the town
it was some rain. The north fork of
Scott's creek was very much swollen 1
and ran over the bridges and out into j
C e bottoms until it looked like the!
Parr Shoals dam might have been re-i
moved to Newberry. The house oc- j
cupied by Mr. John Bass in Purcell I
street was surrounded by water and
the water came into the floors and j
Mr. Bass and wife had to be boated1
out. Down in the street tfcat runs by,
the jail?Harrington?several of the
houses below the jail were surroundI
ed by water and it ran into the floors.
Corn was blown down and some
damage done to gardens.
Lightning struck the sub station of
' the Southern Power company and put
j tf: e town in darkness and did considI
erable damage to the building. 1A1 tree
in lower Main street was blown down
carrying with it an electric light
pole, mere was no currenn, on num
7 o'clock until about 9 o'clock. Superintendent
H. W. Schumpert fired
up the big engines at the town plant
and in an hour and a half the lights
were in use. It took good and quick
work to get the wires and lines ready
by the time the steam was ready no
turn the wheels at the city plant, but
it was done. Mr.. John C. Goggans,
who is in charge of the Southern Power
plant got busy as soon as possible
? ? J 1 1 1 ^ V? /\ Vio ^ a - /tii rrrAn f
auu uy n uuuua i>c uau mv. vuucut
ready from that plant and the current
Lightning struck tf:e steeple to the
Newberry hotel building over the
stor* of Gilder & Weeks and stunned i
a few people w-ho happened to be
crossing the street about the time. It
also struck the dwelling of IMt. P. C
Gaillard and slightly stunned Mrs.
Gaillard but no serious damage was
done at either place.
The streets were washed in ditches
in many places. The drainage is bad
and in ordinary rains the water overA
m anv /-vf ctrootc hilt 1T1 a I
lllln S ixiauj \SL V-K, ?
downpour such as that of last Thursday
they\ become regular rivers in :
As stated the area of the rain fall
was circumscribed and it must have
been something like a water spout. On
a few occasions before the water has
been out of t':e regular channel of the
creek and over the bottoms but in
those cases the rain lasted longer.
The rain of Thursday extended only
a few miles in any direction from
town. On Mr. F. R. Hunter's place
about two miles from itown a barn
was Dlown from its pillars. Apart
from that no damage of like nature
Lias been reported.
Rain is needed in many sections of
the county and the crops are suffer-j
in? especially old corn. Cotton does j
not require a great deal of rain.
WORST STORM I> 29 YEARS.
Storm of July 15, 1915, Only Exceeded
By the Great Storm of (
For one hour on last Thursday afternoon,
from 6 to 7 o'clock, there was <
a most (terrific electrical and rain ,
storm, accompanied by much high |
wind. The rainfall was 3.20 inches, <
against 4 inches in the storm of 1886, j
when people living in tJ':e bottoms of ;
Scott's creek had to be rescued by ,
rafters. The storm of last Thursday ,
cpe from the west, but there was a
continual shifting of winds. At one
time the wind was very ifcigh. The ,
lightning flashed and the thunder .
roared, it seemed, as never before.
The storm was both grand and
^ 1~ " i\I1n4lA rvr\frr o f Vi
LI XgXlttruillg. 'tcij ativiv-, wv>v
were no casualties, and the damage
^as confined to the blowing down of ]
earn and some trees, within the city i
and tthe limits of this township, as tfhe
storm covered only this territory. ]
The worst damage was done to the
telephone and electric light connec
tions. Between Yd ana su paones j
were put out of commission for a while. j1
The lightning struck three trees 1
which fell across the electric light !
wires?one opposite 0. Klettner's ':
store, one in front of Mr. J. R. Booz- j;
er's residence and one in front of the <
residence of Mr. J. R. Davidson. It j
knocked down an arc light which i
shorted the secondary circuit and
struck ti e transformers near the residences
of the following citizens: B. A.
Dennis. C. H. Cannon, Daggett Whit-J
taker. W. C. Schenck. M. M. Buford, j
r*? ii t-? * u? r* !
f. n,. OL'Oll, D. t\. naiiiu, acuigc j
Jchnstone, and every transformer in
Highpoint. Those mentioned were the'
worst, as one transformer struck will I
affect the connecting lights, and the,
lights were all out. There were many;
minor places damaged.
There were twenty-one big street'
lights knocked out entirely, three poles
on College hill damaged and a bunch
of cross arms over tJ':e city.
Daffeett Whittaker savs light
ning struck a pole in his back yard j
ar.d broke the switch in his piazza, j
but didn't hurt anyone.
Storm on tlie Rural Routes.
On W. G. Peterson's route ti' ere was,
very little rain from the river to Trin- i
ity. From Trinity to L. W. Floyd's j
there was a good rain. From there i
back to W. A. Hill's much corn was;
blown down and some trees. There to:
B. Y. Abrams' chey had a good rain.
On T. E. Wicker's route it rained.
in varying showers, wi ich stopped at
On W. H. Eddy's route it rained out
about as far as two and a half miles.j
Mr. Eddy goes out by Langford's milL
and returns by way of Lindsay's bridge, j
which was as far as the rain extended, i
On F. W. Devore's route the rain |
extended about three and a half miles.j
Mr. Devore goes out by Ebenezer and,
returns by Sam Cromwell's. Trees j
were blown down in tJ.e road at the'
Joh/nstone burying ground. Joe Kil-,
gore on this route was the worst ofthe
storm, His sorn was blown fiat.
On Y. T. Dickert's route the rain extended
to about c'iree and a half miles,
Mr. Dickert goes out and comes in
near Hartford school fcouse.
The storm was preceded on Wed-;
nesday by the highest temperature yet,
102, for several days the temperature
having been very hig'b, the. violent
lightning and thunder accompanying;
the rain in consequence.
SELLING CHAUTAUQUA TICKETS
The Reds and the Blues Are Now,
? . . i
Keady to Start tne TicKet
To two teams?the Reds and the
Blues?have been organized for the
sale of Chautauqua (tickets, with Mr.
W! B. Wallace as captain of "Blues"
and Mr. Earle Hipp as captain of the!
"Reds." They will get busy now and
it is expected that every citizen of
Newberry will buy a season ticket.
Remember that the Chautauqua opens
TJTa/Jn ne/low i-vf nOYt wpplf 3 n fl Will last
T? CUUCOUu; vi AAVAW fi VWM .....
for three days, with two performances
each day and itwo features at each performance.
Besides there will be a free
performance each morning thrown in
for good measure, and it will be just
as good, if not better, than some of the j
regular performances. But the point!
now is to give you a list of each team, j
so that you may know Wto is coming!
after you for the purchase of a ticket.
Here is >the line-up:
"Reds," T. E. Hipp, Captain?Jesse
Mayes, Ben Mayes, Richard Floyd, Dr.
E. E. Stuck, Benedict Mayer, Ned Purcell,
James Crotwell, J. Renwick Carlisle,
Nick Holmes, J. N. Martin, Robert
Pool, Pope Scurry, Joe Keitt, Jr.,
Miss Woddie Bowman, Miss Goode
Burton, Miss Kathryn Harms, Miss
Nancy Fox, Miss Frances Houseal,
Miss Mfdred Purcell.
"Blues," W. B. Wallace, Captain? l
7!cyd Bradley. Jno. Peterson, Roy I
^ijn-mer, W'M T. Brown, Jas. W. John-j
son, Will W. Cromer, ui. B. Clisby,
John B. Mayes, J. Edwin Stokes, D. D.
Darby, Dr. Jno. B. Setzler, John Floyd,
Ralph Langford, T. J. Digby, iMiss Pauline
Fant, Miss Ostie Griffin, Miss Ruth
Digby, Miss Saluda Blease, Miss Frances
Cannon, Miss Abbie Gaillard.
Death of Mrs. J. S. Floyd.
Mrs. J. S. Floyd of Walhalla died at
Seneca on Monday morning at 2
3'clock and the remains were dipped
[o Silverstreet for burial at Mt. Zion
Dn Monday afternoon of 1 o'clock, serVwtt
T?qtt "\Tr "Rnrriss Mt*s
IVViC UJ 1VVT. ~
Floyd was 69 years old. She leaves
:>ne daughter, Mrs. Morehead of Greenville,
and three sons?Messrs. Charley
Floyd of Seneca, Stewart Floyd of
Walhalla and Dick Floyd of Hendersonville.
She was the only sister of
Mr. W. <x. Peterson of this city.
Death of Mr. Dan P. Boozer.
Mr. Daniel Taylor Boozer died on
Monday morning at 2 o'clock at his
home in the county and will be buried
it St. Luke's on Tuesday morning at
11 o'clock, service by the Rev. W. R.l
Bouknight (Mr. Boozer would have
been 86 years old in September. He
lost his wife about seven years ago.
We was the oldest of twelve children,
all of whom are dead except one sister,
Mrs. Martha Henry of Tennessee.
Mr. Boozer is survived by one son,
Mr. E. S. Boozer, Miss Lilla Boozer
and Mrs. Ellen Cromer, all of the
SUNDAY SCHOOL NORMAL.
Now in Session at Newberry College?
A Large Number of Delegates
T e Sunday school normal of the
South Carolina synod is in session. At
Xewberry college this week, beginning
with a reception to the out-of- .
fnwn oriiPst<; fin \Tnndav ni^hf in TTnl
land hall. This is the third year for
the normal and .tire interest throughout
the State has been increased from year
to year, so that the enrollment of
the present session will likely go ahead
of all previous records.
The committee in charge wishes to
invite all local Sunday school workers
to attend any and all of the courses
offered, 110 matter what denomination.
The normal is to serve ithe largest
nossible number and all who are in
terested in Sunday school work are
Tuseday night Mrs. Herbert Bell of
Aiken, S. C., will deliver an illustrated
lecture in the Lutneran churcfo.
Thursday night the visitors will participate
in the opening of the new city
The courses and instructors for the
week are as fallows: "Studies in
Child Life," Mrs. M. 0. J. Kreps; "Primary
Methods" by Miss Emma Lou
Schirmer; "The 'Teen Age," by Rev.
H. A. McCullough;, "Bible Study," by
Mrs. Herbert Bell; "Talks .to Teachers,"
by Rev. C. A. Freed, D. D.; "Music
and Missions," by Rev. E. C. Cronk,
D. D.; "Conferences for Ministers," by
Rev. Jofcn C. Seegers, I>. D. The
morning devotional exercises will be
conducted by T>r. John B. Setzler, at
each of which Rev. J. C. Wessinge?
will make a brief address.
The daily schedule opens at 8:30
with the morning chapel. The recitations
and lectures, begin at 9 o'clock,
and continue until two. The evening
lectures begin at 8:30 o'clock.
Goes to Anderson.
Mr. B. T. Anderson, who has been j
nrmHnMin<r tho Andprsrvn. Drv fiooAs
company in Newberry for several
years, leaves in a few days for Anderson,
where ?e will conduct a similar
business. Mr. Anderson has many
friends in Newberry who regret that
he is to leave the town. By strict attention
to business and honorable and
straightforward methods; he had bu^lt
up a fine trade. He is a good business i
man and a pleasant and affable gentleman,
and we take pleasure in coipmening
him to the good people of Anderson.
The Herald and News regrets to see
good men like Mr. Ben Anderson leave
Newberry, but we wish him migaiy
well in 'Anderson.
Mr. Paul E. Anderson will continue
business i>. the store room that is to
be vacated by t!- e Anderson Dry Goods
company and will be ready for business
in a short time. Just the nature
of che line he will carry will be announced
later. The Herald and News
is pleased to announce that the store
will not be vacant.
$ason Jars?We have a large assortman*
/\f Pocmlar anW "R Z. Seal
v,. ? -rf
jars; also jars, jelly glasses and
preserve jars for canning display
fruits, etc. Summer Bros. Co.
For Sale?Five Bull Puppies. For further
information apply to J. F. McConneil,
.vlollofcon Mill. 7-2Q-4t
Crown Mason Caps?The best cap on
.je market. Once tried always used.
Summer Bros. Co. 7-20-lt
Tin Cans?See us for prices on large
lots. We sell the best can on the /
monirof Qnmmor Rrrvs r!rv 7-20-lt
uiai xigu tuuiiAAjavi vm? - ?
XAJTTIE SHEARS, 830 Hunter street,
trained nurse, at your service.
Lost?in city of Newberry, a cameo
stick pin. Finder will please leave
at Herald and News office. 4b
WANTED?500,000 feet lumber , sawed
in No. 8 township. J. G. Low, Spar- '
tan'burg, S. C. 7-6-4t
Gas Is Selling at 17 Cents, at Sam
Dominick's automobile repair shop,
the place for it. 7-6-tf
BAGS?iWe have plenty of new and
second hand 5 foil oat bags, and 24
and 48 lb. flour sacks. See us for
your needs. Summer Bros. Co. i
7-6-2t. / I
I will be glad to bare scholars who J
need coaching the summer months. J
Mrs. J. E. Norwood, 1311 Glenn St. m
Bring Tour Anto (if out of repair) to ^
Sam Dominick's repair sfoop. All
work guaranteed. Sharp's old stand,
south side Friend street, opposite ,
Baxters.. 4 5-18-tf
DE. TOUXG 3L BROWN. ^
JTETVBEEW S. C.