Newspaper Page Text
fie Movements of Many People, >*ewberrians,
and Those Who Visit
Miss Julia Ward, wi.:o has been visiting
in Columbia, has returned home.
Miss Alice West has returned from i
Mr. J. R. Green returned on last
Monday afternoon from Glenn Springs.
Mr. Geo. D. Brown was in the city
a couple of days this week.
Miss Louise Suber has changed from
Tryon to Hickory, X. c.
W. G. Houseal, M. D., of Xewberry
was in Columbia yesterday.?The State
<\ir. C. L. Chapman of Columbia is
visiting Mr. J. M. Ward.
Mr. Frank P. Devore resumed the
rounds of t'*is R. F. D. route on Wednesday,
after a lay-off of two weeks.
Mrs. W. L. Aloore and children of \
Greenwood are visiting Mrs. R. H. Anderson.
Miss Myrtle Davis of Columbia is
visiting her cousins. Misses (Marie and
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Summer returned!
yesterday from Newberry.?Greenwood |
Misses Zula and Leona Counts of J
romana are visuiug u_trn aum, .?n o. i
W. H. Eddy.
Mrs. Rivers Stone of Spartanburg:
paid a short visit this wek to her
mother, Mrs. J. W. M. Simmons.
f?r. J. W. Bell, Jr., of Prescott, Ark.,
is on a visit to his uncle, Capt. M. M.
Mrs. K. L. Able returned Wednesday
from an extended visit with relatives
in rsewDerry.?.ueeviiie .News.
Congressman Wyatt Aiken was in
the city on Thursday -with his good
friend, Postmaster W. A. Hill.
Mrs. Eva Teague Griffin of Columbia
is visiting in 'Newberry, her former
Mr. Jno. H. <5tficker attended the
linseuilg VI tilC 61UUS1 o iAX uw
lumbia this wee^
Mr. Joan W. Iteeder came down to
the city on Wednesday iand took his
family to ?is plantation at Gary's,
where they will make their home.
Mr. Gus B. Summer, on a trip
through the county to Parr Shoals on
PwAertov fVuin/i the nrnns all alon? the
V-V. ? I
way to be in bad condition.
Mrs. S. B. Griffin and son, Marion,
left Friday to visit relatives and
friends in Newberry and Abeeville.?
Mrs. Jake Geiger and daughter.
Xdllie Belle, are at home from a visit
to relatives at Newberry and Irmo.?
Misses ^fcuth and Elizabeth Halfacre
and Lila Summer of Newberry are
guests of Mrs. Prank Hipp.?Spartanburg
J. Renwick Carlisle returned to his
tome in Newberry today, after spending
several days with Dr. and Mrs. W.
M. Kennedy of York.?York News.
Master 'William Kennedy left todaj
for Newberry, where he will spend
several days with relatives.?York
Mrs. Margaret Fellers of Newberry
is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. A.
Sheldon tfcis week?Liberty cor.
Mrs. Beatrice Hope, Mrs. Bessie Kibler,
Miss Leola Bedenbaugh and
Messrs. Will Bedenbaugh and Clyde
Epting have returned from Asheville.
President J. Henry Harms of Newberry
college spent yesterday in Columbia
canvassing for students.?The
<Mt. Martin Puckhaber of Charleston
is in the city to visit a young lady
from tJ'. at city who is visiting in Newberry.
Mrs. C. V. Monroe and Master
Claude are visiting the family of Mr.
Pink Bradley in Newberry.?Hopewell
cor. Laurens Advertiser.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. T. Booth of Nashville
are visiting Rev. and Mrs. J. N. ,
'35ooth and will remain here about two
Tfce union services on Sunday night
"will be neld at the A. R. P. church at
'8:B0 o'clock, preaching by the Rev
Newberry's road machine is now
"working between Prosperity and Saluda
river on the steel bridge and
ferry roads.?Delmar cor. Leesville
Mr. Harry CDonnell is in the city
visiting Mrs. O'Donnell at the "home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Y. Lea-|
veil. Mr. O'Donnell has his Ibeadquarfters
in the State of Oklahoma.
Mrs. H. B. Wells and sons, Burton
and Fulmer, returned on Monday from
Columbia, M. J. Epting accompanying
"Mrs. Wells from Savannah to visit his
relatives in Newberry.
Miss Sallie Beam, who has been
visiting her brother Samson, at tJbe
"home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Havird,
will on Sunday return to her home at
- ? Alti_ A.
the Thornwen orpnanage, uiimon.
Rev. J. D. Shealy spent last night at
liome. He is now in Columbia with
Mrs. Shea!7 while she is being treated
In a hospital. He seemed very much
' <?ncouraged over Mrs. Sfoealy's condition.?XjeesriHe
S. J. Derrick of the Nfcwberry col-|
lege faculty spent yesterday in Columbia.
He will go to High Hill, in j
Lexington county, today to attend a
congregational picnic of the Bethel
Lutheran congregation.?The State.
Mr. A. \\\ Price, a harness repairer,
has arrived from Lenoir, X. C., and
accepted an engagement at ti - e Newberry
Hardware company's store, hav
mg entered upon ins wuiis. mn c, auu |
is ready to accommodate the custom-1
ers of that establishment.
E. S. Werts, president of the Uni-;
versity Training school of Memphis,!
has gone to Newberry, where he will;
continue his summer vacation with
relatives and friends. Mr. Werts spent
several days in Columbia with relatives
tltis week.?The State.
Misses Willie and Olynthia Jones
left Saturday for a trip to the Panama
" --a- i_ !
exposition ana oiuer pumt,s m mc <
West. They will be gone about a
monti'3. In their absence, Dr. and Mrs.
0. B. Mayer of Newberry will be with
Mrs. Jones.?Laurens Advertiser.
Mrs. W. J. Moore entertained informally
Saturday afternoon for her
house guest, Mrs. P. G. Ellesor of Newberry.
(After several games of rook,
/Misses Rebecca and Margaret Moore
served a delicious salad course.?
Dr. J. Lrewie ASDlll, auer ix vacauuu
spent in Newberry witfr his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Asbill, has returned
to Baltimore, where he is engaged in
the prescription department of Dr. E. j
Beacon's pharmacy. Dr. lAsbill's many j
friends regret that his work takes him
Postmaster W. A. Hill returned the i
firtt af tlip from Atlanta, leav-!
ing Mrs. Hill with her sister, Mrs. C.
P. Dickert, of Live Oak, Fla., who is>
under treatment in Atlanta. Mr. Hill
says it is only a matter of time with
Mrs. Dickert, as tfcere is no chance for
A roster of prominent speakers from
various sections of the State will appear
h?fnrp thp nonerearation of South
side Baptist church at the evening
hours of worship througih the month
of August.?Spartanburg Journal. Col.
W. H. Hunt is the speaker announced
for Sunday night, August 15.
Mrs. W. H. Wendt was carried on
last.Monday to the Columbia hospital
by Dr. W. G. Houseal. Her daughter,
Miss Marie Wendt, accompanied her
and is still with her. Mrs. Wendt, who
has undergone a serious operation, I
was resting very well when last heard j
Saturday afternoon a horse with a
buggy ran into the river on the Newberry
sid? at Holley's ferry, swam
part of the way across, tfcen turned
back and swam out a little ways below
the landing. H-e occupants of the
buggy, who are at this time unknown
to the writer, escaped from the buggy
before it went into the river.?Belmar
cor. Leesville News.
iwicfo t\cvoc^ Shnolrlpfrvrrt 'leaves on
1UXOC ^ ? w.
Sunday for Greenville, where she will
he joined on Tuesday by Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Adams, when the party will go
on to Hendersonville. Miss Kate Adams
^ill come from Greenwood on
Saturday night to keep house (Central
House) in tf e absence of her mother,
aUowing her mother the opportunity of
? ? J- ? +V.a. niAiintfli'nc 1
bpenuiug <1 w CCTIV LLL LJLA^
R. B. Wallace, formerly president of
tlie Wallace Piano company of this
city, is now witih the John Church company,
as manager of the city sales department
in Columbia. Mr. Wallace
has had many years of practical ex.
perienfce in the piano business and is
well known all over the State.?The
State. He is the son-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Johnson.
Mr. B. T. Anderson, who comes here
frrvm Kpwhprrv and will ODen a gen-1
eral dry goods, notions, shoes and
ready-to-wear business in tf:e building
formerly occupied by Bailey's 10 cents
store on the east side of the square,
will soon be ready for business. Mr.
T. E. Bullock, also of Newberry, will
be identified with the new concern as
salesman, the balance of the force being
made up of local people.?Anderson
VARIOUS AIM) ALL ABOCE
Crowds of autoists continue their
trips to Parr Shoals.
Jerry Walton says he is still running?his
A great crowd is expected at Po
maria on Friday.
We are just in the midst of the Chautauqua.
Don't forget the match game of volley
ball and the band playing at the
new park Friday nigiht.
"More Chickens Caught," headline
in Newberry Herald and News. Some
of the "chickens" are- pretty hard to
Carranza captured Jalapa, but that
didn't keep Rural Carrier Wicker from
going through Jalapa on his usual
Colev Bryd had <to pay a fine of $5
in Recorder Earhardt's court on
Thursday morning for writing obscene
language on a box car.
Sarah Coats, the crazy negro woman
from Cannontown, was taken to
Columbia on Wednesday by Deputy
Wm, M. Don-oil.
It is a pleasing sight to see the electric
lights at the new park. The reporter
has a fine view of them from
liis window on Lindsay hill..
Xo matter w! at name they may give
to the park, it will be a long time before
it comes up to the beaijti.ful "Wiilnvvhrnnk
"What Happened to .jone?" was a
good picture, but it seemed to us that
what happened to Jones was not as
bad as wi. at happened to the Bishop
j- On On account of the continued illness
of the manager the- Newberry
Business school will not open tor tne
fall session until the second week in
Ti .at nice little fountain which Manager
Wells has put in front of the big
wheel fan at the opera house is a
good thing, as it moistens tl':e atmosphere
floating through the spray.
How about "The Arrival of Perpetua"
at the opera house on next
Tuesday? You will get to see (Vivian
TTT^ 4- 4-W "K/\ ,-f "H r* n w Vl All
IVl&rLlII. YV tJ ?Ail l iu ux; wvib .. v-..
Perpetua arrives. You go too.
Some credit for Manager H. B. Wells'
great success in entertaining the public
with fine pictures belongs to the
able assistance rendered day and night
by the faithful "willing hands."
When tl':e -Greenwood Journal says,
"We should like to suggest that the
rural carriers be allowed some uiscretion
as to the mounts that they
use," it says a good thing.
J. Lurey, the well known shoe man,
l':as "moved higher up" in Main street.
Now and henceforth the public will find
him next door to the Busy "B" cafe,
wnion tno sprvio.es of Coroner F. M.
Lindsay are needed, lie is to be found
at the store of Ed. Y. Morris, opposite
Dr. H. A. McCullough's new drug
store, corner Nance and Harrington
streets. . ;
Miller Wessinger and Ernest Brooks
have been appointed by Governor Manning
as the champion corn growers
from Newberry county to attend the
Universal Corn exposition at San Francisco
on August 5 and 6.
If you failed to read Caldwell & Haiti
wan ger's ad. in Tuesday's paper we
wish to call your attention to the fact
that Manager Joe T. Hutchison is conducting
a slaughter sale the greatest
ever. Some of the lady customers upou
returning to their homes with perfectly
splendid bargains knock the "s" out
of slaughter and get happy. And ti:e
young lady clerks at Caldwell & Hal tiwanger's
come in for a large share
of praise for the success of the store.
Magistrate L. M. Player and Deputy
Pope L. Buford had another interesting
case in the court this week. Henry
Gallman, one of Mr. H. H. Evans'
hands, was prosecuted ror xne scooting
of three hogs which were roaming
on Mr. Evans' land, the hogs being
the property of Dr. Setzler and the
place in charge of Gallman. Mr. Evans
Was Gallman's attorney at the trial.
Magistrate Player found Gallman guilty
and fined him $10 or to take a sentence
of 15 days. The case is under
Messrs. f. tf . rwixiei, r. j. . ^
and Marion Baxter went by auto on
Tuesday to Ninety Six. Mr. Baxter
went to put up a monument at the
grave of (Mr. Devore's father, Mr. Elias
Devore, in the cemetery at Ninety Six.
The party went by way of Vaugtnville
and crossed the river at the Island
ford, and returned by Watts'
bridge, Cross Hill and Goldville. Mr.
Baxter -says the crops are an very
bad. He also says that this latter
route is the one to take when you go
to Ninety Six through the country.
The Coco-Cola Plant.
The coco-cola bottling works have
completed the installation of their new
and up-to-date machinery, which fcas
put everything there in sanitary conwntpr
hfnns: filtered, is
U111V/JL1. X ?? , ? w
pure and the bottles are thoroughlycleansed
before they are filled witJh
carbonated beverage, which is so much
in demand everywhere. All the arrangements
for handling everything
in connection with the filling of tfce
bottles are clean and the process is
so effectually free from contamination
that impurity is absolutely impossible
At iCannon's Creek.
Rev. W. W. McMorres will preadh at
Cannon's Creek next Sabbath at 4
o'clock and Cannon's Creek mission
A meeting of the stockholders of
The Farmers' Bank, Silverstreet, S. C.,
will be held in tike bank building at
Silverstreet, ?5. C., on Tuesday,^ the
31st day of August, 1915, at 4 o'clock
p. m., at which meeting the matter of
liquidating, winding up the affairs and
dissolving the said bank, a corporation
under the law of the State of South
Carolina, will be cosidered and -voted
on. Stockholders may attend in person
or by proxy. This meeting is ordered
by the terms of a resolution of
the board of directors of said bank.
H. O. Long,
President of The Farmers' Bank,
Silverstreet, S. C.
ABOUT >EVFBERRY SCHOOLS
Annual Meeting of Citizens Hears Report
of Trustees City Schools,
The following report of the citizens
meeting to hear the annual report of
ine uoaru 01 irusif^i ui uie uuv
sc. ools has been kindly furnished by
the secretary, Mr. F. D. MacLean:
The meeting of the board of trustees
was called to order at 10 a. m. Tuesday
morning, July 27, 1915, by Chairman
W. A. McSwain, who stated the
purpose of the meeting. I. H. Hunt
moved that Dr. A. J. Bowers act
as c'- airman and F. D. MacLean as
secretary of the meeting, and the motion
The chairman called for the report
of the trustees, and Mr. McSwain read
the report for the sd' ool year of 19141915,
showing that the schools were
in favorable circumstances in spite of
the adverse conditions prevalent durj
ing the past year. T' e -schools had
had a larger attendance than in any
previous year. Special commendation
| was given to the School Improvement
association and to the Parent-Teachers
association for tl' eir interest.
Financially the year has been a hard
I onr> but the interest of tr e general com,
munity was shown, in the voting for
j t1 e one mill levy, and th$ trustees
I wished to express their appreciation.
! The local banks were also very kind
in making it possible to meet the bills
for the first months, wf:en no funds
Moved by Mr. Hunt that the report
of the trustees be accepted as informa
tion, and that tf*e county papers be requested
to publish same, and, further,
that the trustees be commended and
congratulated for the faitful and efficient
services rendered tfne city
schools. The motion was adopted.
Prof. Holloway remarked that it
would be ludicrous, if it were not so
! serious, that only $22.50 was received
I for dog tax the past school year, wiuich
wouM make but a total of 45 dogs in
town, and requested information as to
bow this result was obtained. Mr. Mc!
Swain said that his report was dej
pendent on tl':e reports of the county
1 auditor and treasurer, but that he was
sure the city books would show an
| increase over these reports; tJ":e only
j way to take exception to these figures
I would be to audit tthe taxable prop!
erty. Prof. Holloway said that in his
i opinion many dogs were not returned,
I as t)~e head of the family made the
I ronnrf + Vi a Viori Tin whpn a^tu
1 Cpui 1/ tuuv liV iiUU MVQ; ?.
ally a dog was in the family belonging
to some other of the members, and that
the city policemen were finding many
dogs tfcat had not been taxed. Mr. McSwain
reported further that the revenue
for the past year had fallen off in
I many instances, due to the reduction
. in value of taxable property. H'ce
chairman inquired as to a remedy for
j this condition, and Mr. McSwain reI
plied that this was provided for now
by the continuation or ti:e one mm
levy, and that in two years' time the
outstanding debts would be cleared off,
| providing that the shrinkage did not
Prof. Holloway said that, in his
opinion, the distribution of tlie threemill
tax was unfair and that our legislative
delegation si.ould be presented
with a resolution from some assemblage
favoring a better distribution of
the t)':ree-mill tax. Mr. McSwain re
ported that he had discussed this matter
with tf:e delegates, who had said
that this could not be done without
an amendment to the State constitution.
He also said ti':at Newberry received
no State aid, for which we are
eligible. An -effort should be made to
secure this aid.
> Business of the meeting being concluded,
it was moved and carried to
A iSocl.il Event.
Mrs. V. C. Wilson, entertained the
Home Department of Smyrna church
Friday afternoon. The members of
this department always anticipate these
annual meetings. This being the fifth
year Mrs. W'Hson has brought the
members toget)' er at her home for a
pleasant time. As one of the members
stated to me when leaving, "I came
last year for the first time, and said
then: I will not miss a single meet
ing in the future, we all have sucn
good times together." Those are the
sentiments of each one of us. After
a social chat, interspersed with music
by Miss Mildred Wilson and Mrs. Clarence
Matthews, we were invited to the
j dining room, where refreshments
A salad course ana icea iea,
cream and cake. Twenty-eight members
belong to this department. Some
were prevented from coming by sickness.
Those present were: iMts. Oscar
Abrams, Mr. Sim Abrams, Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Abrams, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Boozer, Rev. T. . Oroker, Mr. and Mrs.
r.iithAr Tennis. Mrs. C. A. Matthews,
Mrs. Burt Neel, Miss Ellie Senn, Mrs.
Dave Senn, Mrs. Dave Teague, Mrs.
J. W. Wilson.
DIED BY HER OWS KA\D.
Mr*. Fred Pipner Tires of Life and
! Ends It Ail Hon'?Coroner Lindsay
Coroner Lindsay was called to Chappe'ls
on Wednesday ro '..old an inquest
over the body .of Mrs. Fred Dipner.
who was found dead in the rear of the
I garden of her home on Tuesday night
about 10 o'clock. The jury of inquest
! came to the conclusion tl'.at she came
I to her death by her own hand. Ac
cording to the testimony she had been
; in bad healtfr for some time and
I seemed to have the impression that
she was a burden to her family and
concluded that she would end it all.
The testimony in tl' e case is published:
Dr. W. 0. Holloway sworn: I w*as
| called about 10:30 p. m. to see Mrs.
1 Dipner. When I reached the house
; where she was I found her back of tre
! garden on a quilt. Could find no pulse
Had a mark as if a rope or string
I had been tightened around her neck.
: I used artificial respiration and stimj
ulants and worked over her for over
| an hour without any response to life.
| I attribute f er death to strangulation,
' as far as I know.
Wm. 0. Holloway, M. D.
(Mr. Lewis Betts sworn: I live near
Mr. Henry Dipner, where Mrs. Frederic
Dipner was found dead. I was
j called by Mr. Davenport about 10 or
! 11 o'clock to come over to Mr. Dip|
ner's, as they had found Mrs. Dipner
i dead, and thev believed she had killed
i herself. No one was here but Mr. Davi
enport and his wife and Mrs. Henry
j Dipner. I went and got Mr. Mana ConI
nelly, Mr. Q. Long; also Mr. Jol':n
| Smith. We all walked around the gar|
den and found Mrs. Dipner lying on
j a quilt dead. Saw no rope or string
| around her neck. Helped bring the
J body in the house after 'Dr. Hollowoy
tried to restore her to life.
Mr. J. P. Davenport sworn: 'About
10 or 11 o'clock Mrs. Belle Dipner
came to my house and said she believed
Mrs. F. Dipner had killed herself
and wanted me and my wife to
come over as soon as we could. When
I reached the house of Mrs. H. Dipner
I found Mrs. Fred Dipner back of the
oror^on Tvitn her head leaning: back
j UV41 ' w
against her son's leg apparently dead.
I called for a quilt and placed it under
her body and let her head down. Found
no pulse. Sent after her husband and
sent after Dr. Holloway. He did all
he could, but could not restore life.
Saw mark or bruise around neck as if
a string or rope had been around her
neck. I saw a cotton string near the
body, and Ben (her son) said he had
taken if off this mother's neck.
J. P. Davenport.
Ben F. Dipner sworn: I am a son
- -- ' 1 - '--11 ~ J loot
or Mrs. JLnpner wny hiutu uciscu
night. I heard my mother go out the
(door about 10 o'clock, and as she did
not come back for some little time I
got up to look for her. I walked all
around the Itouse first, then returned
and went to her room. She was not
there, so I returned and walked
around the lot and garden, when I
found my mother. She was behind tfte
garden sitting up or on her knees. I
railed her and she did not answer.
Caught her by her arm and as it fell
so limber I became frigl'tened and run
to the house and called my sister-in
law (Mrs. Henry 'Dipner) and told her
I believed my mother was back of the
garden dead. We both walked out together
to where she was. We found
a string around Iter neck and, it tied
to the post at top of the wire. I took
string off of wire and held her up till
we could get string off of her neck.
We found that she was dead. Sent
after Mr. Davenport. Question by Juror
Martin: Has she ever tried to
i kill herself before? Some time ago.
about two months, I suppose, she tried
to hang herself when she was over at
my house, but was frightened and took
rope off of her neck. I have heard
per say she wished she was dead, as
she stayed sick all the time. f
B. F. Dipner.
Mrs. Lewis Betts . sworn: I wen1
with my husband over to Mrs. Henry
Dipner's when we were told that Mrs.
| Fred Dipner had killed herself. Wl'r.en
j we reacPed the house we found several
den on a quilt and I found that Mrs.
! den on a quilt and I found tat Mrs.
Dipner was dead. I helped prepare the
body for burial and found no bruises,
only a blue or red mark around the
neck low down. Her body seemed
to be bloodshotten from her waist up,
but not from any bruises.
iMts. Lewis /Betts.
Fred Dipner, Sr., sworn: I was at
my .'home across the Tiver. My wife
spent the night with our daughter-inlaw,
Mrs. Henry Dipner. My son Ben
came after me about 10 o'clock and
** ? - 1-1 If . J X.
said motiier is neaa, sue iuuea uciself.
I came right with iMm and found
my wife behind the garden dead. She
has been staying with our son most
oi the time, as her (health has been
bad and she could get better attention
here. She has often suoken of killing j
| herself, as her frefalth Was so bad, and1
| she felt that she was in tT e way of al^/ J
! her family. i was with her at dinner
yesterday and she seemed to be- ail
ri^lu. only she said she wJS sick a'./
tile time. Frederick
^irrii ? i
.. . n>*?. JHMHTCOTIO&V'tft' -
One'Hundred and Thiry-four Y'.irds of
(loth Every Minute is Record. . 1
Production at Newberry (Mill. ,T.
j For two weeks ending July 24ti'i the
; following record production was made
! at the Newberry cotton mills, 965,910
yards, 309.911 pounds, or 134 yards per*
minute. Second for same period was
1.14 per cents. Regular production is
120 yards per minute.
Calvin Crozier Scholarship. $||
At a meeting of the Calvin Crozier
chapter, U. D. C., the following resolu- 1
tions were adopted: I
Resolved, That the Calvin Crozier
; chapter, U. D. establish a scholarI
snip in Xewberry college to be known ?
as the Calvin Crozier scholarship and
valued at $50 a year.
1. Applicants must be residents of
2. Must not be less than 16 years of
Must give suitable proof of tfceir Jfi
inability to pay for their education.
4. Must be able to enter the Freshman.
5. Must present a testimonial of
work done, scholarship and deportment
signed by applicant's last teaciier.
6. Applications must be in the
hands of the pr^ident of the chapter
by June Kthis year, 1915, by August
irn ' >
7. In case of equal attainments of- ?
fered, preference will be given descendants
of Confederate veterans. 1
8. The scholarship -will be continued
from year to year, provided that
the holder of same does creditable .
All applications to be sent to Miss
Sara Houseal not later than August
a. n. rresoyienan.
Mrs. McClintock's class in the Newberry
Sabbatih' school has the honor
of contributing the first five dollars
to the special fund that the young people
are to raise for the 'Nancy Fulwood hospital.
The Sabbath school is ex- ^
pecting to make a contribution soon.
The 'Newberry Y. P. . U. is making
plans for tfreir self-denial offering for
the hospital. J
SPECIAL XOTIGES. J
Found?A large four-inch tire near } ,
Newberry on Wednesday morning. ^
Owner may have same by identifying
property and paying for this ad. M
It is Goodrich U. S. tire 34x4.
Remember Saturday, July 31st, we
sharpen absolutely free of cicarge all
butcher, pocket knives, scissors, shears
We will have with us Mr. Field, an
expert cutlery man, who will demon- id
strate the "Keen Cutter" line of cut- i
lery to you.
Droj^-in and let him sharpen your
knifes Summer Bros. Co., v
Wanted?The pubic to know that we
are paying a very fancy price for
green hides; also best market price
for good beef cattle. Hutchinson &
Snellgrove, 1000 Main St., Newberry.
Phone 38. 7-30-2m
I am still handling 0. K. Bread.. E. L. \
J. B. Walton is still running his har- j
ness repair shop at the brick office
of Wise-Lathan Stock Company. ^ fl
7-30-2t < M
For Sale?Five Bull Puppies. For fur- j M
ther information apply to J. F. Mc- I
Connell, Mollofcon Mill. 7-2<Mt
WANTED?500,000 feet lumber sawed ^..1
in No. 8 township. J. G. Low, Spar- ^
tanburg, S. C. 7-6-41 ( jj
Gas is Selling at 17 Cents, at Sam J
Bominick's automobile repair shop,
the place for it. 7-6-tf \
BAGS?iWe have plenty of new and I
second hand 5 "bu oat bags, and 24 M
and 48 lb. flour sacks. See us for fl
your needs. Summer Bros. Co.
I will be glad to bare scholars who
need coaching the summer montfca.
Mrs. J. E. Norwood, 1311 Glenn 31
Bring Tour Auto (if out of repair) to
Sam Dominick's repair stoop. All
work guaranteed. Sharp's old stand, |H
south side Friend street, opposite H
DR. YOUNG M. BBOttJC. i