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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 07, 1916, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-01-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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PURELY PERSONAL
The Movements of many People, Xewberrians,
and Those Who Visit
Sew berry.
Rev. M. i. Epting of Savannah was j
in the city on Thursday.
Mr. John Devore, brother of Frank j
iJCVCTo, IS Visiting in .\cnucii,!.
Miss Drucie Cromer of High Point,
X. C., is visiting relatives and friends j
in the city.
Mrs. E. C. Jones is spending some
time with her daughter. Mrs. Clinton
Brogdon, at Brcgdon, S. C.
Mrs. Rivers Stone and children
have returned from Newberry, where
tney spent the holidays.?Spartanburg
Herald.
Miss Minnie Sligh of Newberry is
spending some time with her sister,
Mrs. R. iM. Pettigrew.?Abbeville Medium.
Mr. J no. M. Suber of the Whitmire
section was in the city Wednesday. He
says the Appalachian highway is in
tine condition and the people keep up
the interest in its maintenance.
Pastor and Mrs. W. H. Stone, who
have for seven years served churches
in the Saluda association, have moved
to Newberry to assume the pastoral
care of the AVest End Baptist church.?
Baptist Courier.
YARIOt-S AND ALL ABOUT.
Get on the drag?the road drag.
Please start somethija', even if it ain't
nuthin' wuth startin'.
There is not likely to be peace in
Europe as long as the war lasts.
Xothin' to tat but turnip greens, but
we'll laugh and grow fat.
iWeather forecast for 1916?Old maid
proposals, followed by freezing temperatures.
Mr. Levi D. Stone is the newly appointed
substitute for Mr. Yancy T.
Dickert on route No. 7.
You can now express your feelings i
only once a month, and then for only1
one gal. j
There have been a lot of marriages
of late, but, strange to say, the price
of chicken food has not gone up.
(Three motorcycle rural routes out of
Newberry are now being served on a
horse and buggy schedule. j
There has been some dragging of
I he reads the past few days and these
sections are much improved.
Dock Suber, for shooting crackers
(not Georgia crackers) on the stree.s,
was fined one bone.
The weather the past few days has
been spring-like. The winter has not
begun yet.
"Thanks Secretary for Cotton Money"
?Headline. We'd thank the secretary
for just a liale of the old fashioned
paper money.
The juvenile division of Central
Methodist cnurch will meet in the Sun
day school room immediately aiter
Sunday school next Sunday.
Mr. Hoyt C. Dominick lost a fine
mare a few days ago. "As the price of
norse flesh is going up this is a great
loss.
Henry Worthy slapped his wife
(which was mighty unworthy, Henry)
and paid in the recorder's court the
sum of two dollars for the pastime.
iVr. J. P. Livingston, who was elected
a policeman at the regular election for
'Officers, declined and at the meeting
of the city council on Tuesday night
Mr. E. H. Cousins was elected.
!
!
Some one said yesterday that cotton
was quoted in Liverpool at 16 cents
and in Russia at 32 cents. Wouldn't
it be fine if we could get a ship to take j
some over for us.
Only two citizens attended the public
meeting of the city council on (Tuesday
evening. We suppose the council
adopted tlu> license ordinance as nolice
is given that licenses will have to
be paid by February 1.
Frank P. Devore took his little
daughter Mary to the Baptist hospital
in Columbia Tuesday morning and re- i
turned with her Wednesday about
noon.' An operation was performed 1
removing her tonsils and adenoids. She i
is getting along nicely.
This reporter can't accustom 'aim- ,
self to the new practice of referring
to people as living in Blank stret, in-siead
of on Blank street. If Brown
^ilves on the banks of Broad river, do
""we say he lives on the river, or in the
driver? If Brown owns a house and .
-lk>t adjacent to Blank street, should we '
say Brown lives on Blank street, or ,
in Blank street?
And now they have invented a pocket ;
periscope to enable the soldiers in the
trenches to look over tne top of the
trench without exposure to the fire of ;
the enemy. Since it is possible with ;
one of these instruments to see around .:
the corner of a brick building, their]
common use would make it mighty':
, j ..w.v.- - "4
hard on a bill collector in the peaceful' <
city of Newberry. j ;
While Nathaniel Williams was in
Judge Player's court it was found that
he had several knife wound on his '
person. On being questioned it was
learned that lie had gotten into a ]
sciimmage with a negro woman who r
uad iaken pains to carve some irregular
lines on his body. Nath informed !
the court that the artist who drew the ;
serpentine lines was Perrvlee Williams. ;
PorrvbA wVipn hrrmsrht into court was! 1
found guilty and fined $15 or thirty I
days. Having more days than she <
knew what to do with, sne chose to <
do time for the public weal. j1
i *
I)r. Spencer 0. Welch.
The town was somewhat shocked on :
Tuesday morning, when reports came ,
ibat Dr. Spencer G. Welch was dead. <
While this sad event was not alto- j ]
gether unexpected, owing to Dr. j j
Welch's extreme age, yet seeing him j
daily upon our streets in his usual I
uigor and health, the community was j
not prepared to hear of his sudden |J
demise. He was only confined to his
bed for a few days before the end came, i'
He had passed the allotted age of man:'
by several years, having reached his;'
eighty-second birthday in' March last.
He graduated in medicine at the Jef- jJ
fpr<?nn Medical college. Philadelphia,)
before the war. Early in 1S62 he en-j
listed as a private in Capt. Hunt's company
and at the organization of the :
regiment was appointed assistant surgeon,
Thirteenth South Carolina in- <
fantry, which position he held to the i
end of the war. For four years he administered
with infinite pains and care
to the sick in camp and the wounded
upon the battlefield.
In early life he married Miss
Strother, with whom he lived a happy
life, for more t'nan a half century, having
celebrated his "golden wedding"
five years ago. His wife preceded him
to the grave, by only a few months.
Thpv were both life long members of
the Methodist church. Dr. Welch became
a member of the James D. Xance
comp of Confederate Veterans at its
organization, and was elected surgeon
of the camp. He lived all his life
wit'nin view of his native town andi
watched the little struggling 'village
of a few wooden buildings grow into a
great manufacturing and. commercial
! city of brick and mortar.
During all his lang life no breath of
[ scandal, no ungenerous or selfish act,
(was ever breather against his fair
name, and he was always ready^ and
willing to cast the mantle of charity
over the foibles and shortcomings of J
others. He was the soul of nonor, I
open, frank, charitable and loving, be-1
ing a fine representation of the "grand
old country gentleman." He possessed
all of life's virtues and few of its vices.
Xo one could look into his frank, open j
face without finding in it "a friend," j
? 1 J ?-Vi n-itVi/Mif foelinoM
nor ieei me ;iauu-Duaivc ?> imuui 0
the "grasp of comradeship." He was
in all and all one of "nature's noblemen,"
and like Ben LAdhem, "he loved
his fellow man." ,
He is survived by a daughter, Mrs.
R. D. Wright of the city, a son, Dr.
Williams Welch of Washington, D. C.;
one sister, Mrs. Sibbie Wilbur, and one
brother, Alec, of this city.
funeral services were conducted by
the Rev. F. E. Dibble at the home of :
ris daughter, Mrs. R. D. Wright, and
his remains were laid to rest at Rose- <
mont cemetery, followed to the grave
by one of the largest concourses of
people ever ass?mbled in our "Sacred
City of the Dead."
The pallbearers were W. G. Houseal, i
W. H. Wallace. G. B. Cromer, E. A. ]
Griffin, <\V. A. McSwain, W. A. Hill, i
Arthur Kibler, R. C. S-ligh. Music by j
vt:? t colter.
Mrs. f. L. Vjaina.ru, iVii?s ocm-vt,
Mr. R. E. Allen, iMr.J. H. Wicker.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, Pastor.)
Nothing preventing, the following t
will be the program of divine services t
at the Lutheran Church of the Re- 1
deemed next Sunday: t
10:15 a. m., Sunday school. 1
11.15 a. m., the hour of worship. The (
pastor will preach a special sermon t
to the children on the subject, "The r
Greatest Clock in the World." The i
lessons of the sermon will apply to the s
grown up folks as well as the little <
people. Parents are requested to bring g
the children to the service. It is a t
good thing to take the little children
l- il _ i ? o
lo me xiuubt; ui uuu. c
4:00 p. m., the Young Men's Mission i
band. g
4:00 p. m., the classes in the cate- a
chism will meet in the church as usual, t
7:30 p. m., the evening service of c
song and prayer. The pastor will t
preach on the subject, "A Sermon Six f
Miles Long." iThe demands of"the c
Christian life upon our time, patience,
love, service and money are so great t
that we may at times murmer and com- (
olain At least, in hours of weak faith a
we may waver, and forget the power
of influence that outweighs all the j
sacrifice we make. Many encouraging t
and helpful lessons will be presented b
in trie sermon. r
A cordial invitation to attend the
services is extended the public.
\
?MUlUWIf
? <$>!
ABOUT THE HO ADS. <s>
i
? i
... ;. <?> ... <$> <$, 4, *?. <& <$> ?, Q> <$. <?> !
On Tuesday we made a trip with Su- !
pervisor Sample down in Xo. 10 town-1
ship, where he has two chain gangs at
'.vork on the roads. One, in charge of,
Mr. J. R. Miller, is building, or has
just completed a road by the old Aull j
place out to St. Paul's church, a dis:ance
of three miles. This is a road j
that was needed for the convenience,'
di the members of the church who live J
3n this side, and will be of great con- j
lenience to the members of the col- j
Dred church, Mr. Hebron. ?At our sug- i
?estion some twenty or more of the i
members of this church went out and j
?ave two day's work in the building I
3f the road. As soon as two little!
jriuges are built the roau will be ready i
for use.
The other gang, in charge of Mr.
Pom Teague, was working out tlK
onr? or-nimri Rsf>hnian Phane.
L uaua 111 aiiu ax vuuu
:hurch, and they are going over them
it the rate of two miles a day and
loing good work. Of course the roads
sre narrow, but if they are maintained
with the use of the drag there will be
fairly good traveling.
Mr. Sample is doing a lot of good
read work and taking advantage of,
the fine weather. And he has noj
choice except to make an effort to
give every community the best road he I
:an with the resources at his command.,
The roads are in fine condition now j
and all tfiat is needed is to give a lit-!
tie attention to their maintenance and
we will have no real bad roads tiiis |
winter.
I
Champion Chicken Lifter.
The champion chicken lifter in Newberry
county is Nathaniel Williams. He .
has been several times before Judge
Player, and he has also some acquaint- J
ance with the recorder's court, on the
I
profound and scientific subject of i
chicken embezzlement. On January
1st, when everybody was adopting new;
year resolutions, Xat'nan called himself
into executive session and adopted
unanimously the following resolution: i
"I will steal no chickens during ,the
year 1916 Anno Domini." Xath showed
his iron will by living up to his reso-|
lution for three whole days and he
would probably have iield out at least
three days longer but for the disastrous
influence of evil associates. On :
t'ne third day after the adoption of
Xath's resolution an old pal called,
and while the shades of evening gath-;
ered 'round his cottage door, .\atn us- f
tened to the smooth voice of an evil
soul who insisted that he knew where
some nice fat chickens roosted. Xatn
fell into evil deeds. The next day he
fell again, but this time he fell into
the strong meshes of the law. iTwentyfive
dollars or 30 days, said Judge
Player. Xath moved to strike out dol- j
lars and insert days, which was unanimously
carried.
Live Stock Association Meets Saturday.
The county Live Stock association
will meet in the court house on Saturday,
January 8, 11 o'clock.
Besides othed business, the following 1
subjects will be discussed:
1. Economical teeas lor nogs anu
cattle. Discussion to be opened by >v\".
W. Herbert.
2. Pure breeds versus scrubs. Opened
by Dr. Geo. Y. Hunter.
Other questions bearing on the live j
stock industry will come up, and it is
hoped that we have a good attendance,
lot only of members, but of all who are
interested in li\e stock.
Dr. G. Y. Hunter, Pres.
T. M. Mills, Secy.
Recalls Incidents of tlie Past.
r\f Tlr" Q CI Wolf>h rPPilllc i
JL lie Utatii Wi. J-XA. VJ, TT ViVU A .
;o the survivors of the M&r Between',
xie Sections many reminiscences. Mr. j <
\Y. G. Peterson, who was a member of 1
he Third regiment, recalls that when '
le was severely wounded Dr. Welch ?
iarne out and stood beside him on the
battlefield while the surgeon of his
egimenc was giung him attention, Dr. i
Welcii's field hospital being near the j i
scene and i.Vr. Peterson being from the 1
;ame county Dr. Welch of course felt 1
l personal interest in the welfare of 3
lis friend from Xewberry. <
A few years ago when Mr. Peterson 1
md Dr. Welch and Mr. I. H. Hunt visted
some of the battlefields of |Vir- t
finia, a picture was made of Dr. Welch :
md Mr. Peterson on the same spot and <
>oth occupying the same position they
lid 48 years -before. On this same trip ,
hey visited the battlefields around (
Fredericksburg, Salem Church, Chan:ellorsville
and the Wilderness.
On one occasion Dr. Welch gave at- {
ention to a wounded Union general
Wads worth) and dressed his wounds
.nd cared for him in the hospital.
The Confederate veterans are fast
>assing and it won't be many years j '
lefore they are all called to the great!
>eyond and will have answered the last j
oil call. ]
- T- . ,
Subscribe to The Herald and News, i
i
HBnHBHBHHI
'THE CRIMSON WING"
THRILLING WAR DRAMA
i
'<
Society Lcv.ders of National I'r^nn- I
nence Appear in Scenes Taken at
Homes of Chicago Wtulthy.
Essanay presents a thrilling photo- !
drama of war and Romance in its spe- i
?ial six-act feature, "The Crimson j
Wing," which will be shown at the'
opera house here on Thursday, Jan- |
nary 13, taken from the novel of that j
r:f M written hv Hnhar. C Chatfield-1
Taylor, an author of international reputation
and one of Chicago's wealthiest
ciXizens.
The photoplay comes in as an extra
on the V. L. S. E. program, the regular !
features being released as scheduled, j
The scenes of the photoplay take !
places on the border between France j
..."'^g.TI,'''"J. jELpflKjjBDt
and Germany, where the present battle
line is drawn. While it portrays
with striking visidness the terrors and
heroism of war, it is strictly neutral,
taking sides with no faction.
iThe climax is a touching love scene,
uniting a man and woman of opposing
nations. The drama is presented in a
manner that not only gives offense to
none, but makes the heart go out in
sympathy to all the battling nations
and yearn for a permanent peace.
Exceptional interest is attached to
the photoplay because of society leaders.
national and world characters,1
who take part in it. Garden and villa
scenes were taken on the grounds and
in the homes of Chicago's wealthiest
citizens, including Hobart Qf. ChatfieldTaylor,
the author; Harold and Cyrus
McCormick, Orville Babcock, Edward
S. Moore, James Ward Thorne, Scott
Durand and Howard Shaw. The majority
of these persons with their wives
and families, as well as other society j
leaders, appear in the play.
Mr. Moore, vice president of the
Tclonrl ? <-> r-rvd A talfOC thfi 7151 ft
a chauffeur in one scene. He is dressed;
in a uniform and drives his own $14,- j
000 car". Wallace Rice, author and '
playwright, also takes a part in the;
play.
Several hundred feet of.the film were '
taken in France on the border line of!
Germany, showing the French army in j
maneuvres and commanded by Gen. j
Joffre, the Head of the French army.
(The photoplay is directed by E. H.
1 --A - TT r_i. T> - _ i- _ ~
^air,ert, a west r-<jun mail, w im has j
seen fourteen years of service in the i
United States army. Mr. 'Carvert also j
takes the leading role with Miss Ruth
Stonehouse. j
The story itself is replete with dramatic
situations, human interest, details
of love, intrigue and war, and the
settings so gorgeous that it lends itself
peculiarly to photographic art.
The battle scenes, while spectacular,
are small enough so that detailed action
is noted.
Mr. Cnatfield-Taylor, who is thoroughly
familiar with the historic
European battle ground, was present
throughout the entire work of produc-)
ing the play, and assisted ATr. Calvert j
in the direction of the play.
Christmas Exercises at Perkins School.
We just want to say a few words of!
praise of Miss Kate Xeel's school, or
the Perkins school. We were most
agreeably surprised, just to see how ;
she had those little children trained, j
We went to several Christmas trees!
and her's was the prettiest and the
children the most perfectly trained.
On account of the school room being j
so small the exercise was held in the J
Mission church nearby. The church I
was tastily decorated in green and red, j
with a wreath of holly in each window j
and in the center of the platform was J ^
a large wreath. Each wreath had a!'
i
large red bow on it and over the j
wreath was the word "Christmas" in i1
?ilt letters. Part of the Mollohon j
choir furnishe^ beautiful singing;
:hroughout c'ne evening.
Miss Mattie Boyd iMills presided at '
;he organ. Mrs. Pink Long and Miss 1
Vlills sang some beautiful Christmas 1
?arois.
The tree was a thing of beauty, and '
the large crowd assembled lent good 1
iheer to the happy occasion.
Miss Xeel gave all her pupils pretty J
presents. All the other children were
;iven a nice package of fruit. j
Ola Banks.
M ]
No. Six-Sixty-Six,
rut* nrMrrirttiftfi nrpnflreH Moeciallv ; '
or MALARIA or CHILLS &. FEVER, j
Five or six doses will break any case, and
f taken then as a tonic the Fever will not j
eturn. It acts on the liver better than:
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c <
PROGRAMME j
Opera House
I
THURSDAY, JAN. <i.
VI < Prpcpiitc
7 ?-7? ^1, * 111^
MORTMAIN
In Five Acts.
j
The Prince in Disguise Vitagraph
(Bobby Connelly)
^ #
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Jan. 7 and 6
THE BATTLE CRY OF PEACE
Nine Reels
PRICES?.Matinee, 15, 25, .>0 and 75
Nitrht, 25, 50, 75 and $1.00.
MONDAY, JANUARY 10.
The Sultan of ZoLon Yitagr .pli
(Two Reels?Hughie Mack and Dorothy
Kelly)
Athletic Ambitions Selig
Hearst-Selig' News, No. 86. #
New Pastor Welcomed.
On Sunday evening, January 2, a
union service was held at West End
Baptist church, this city, to welcome
he new pastor, Rev. H. W. Stone. The
ser.ice was conducted by Rev. J. N.
Booth, the former pastor, who retired
on account of ill health, but who is
now greatly improved. The following
speakers addressed the congregation:
Rev. J. X. Booth of the Baptist church,
Rev. S. P. Koon, newly installed pastor
of Mayer Memorial Lutheran church,
and Rev. Gobe Smith of O'Xeall street
>. ethodist church. Mayor Z. F. Wright
delivered a welcome in behalf of the
citizens at large. Mr. Stone responded
to these addresses with words of enthusiastic
and hearty greeting.
The new pastor enters upon his
work with the co-operation and good
wishes of the entire membership and
community.
Dr. Harms to Speak in Charleston.
"Bad Roads" is the subject upon
which President J. Henry Harms, A.
M. ,of Xewberry college, will address
the mass meeting for men at the Y. M. j
C. A. building Sunday at 5:30 p. m.:
President Harms is among the speakers
sought from year to year by. the
Y. M. C. A. and is among the most
interesting and forceful of those who
compose the distinguished list. Tne
unique subject upon which he will
speak gives promise of an unusually
interesting address. All men are invited
to these meetings.?News and
Courier.
'i
The De'il of a Trick.
It wasn't a Missouri editor, but a
printer's devil who was going through
his first experience on "making up"
forms. The paper was late and the
boy got the galleys mixed. The first
part of the obituary of a prominent
citizen had been dumped in the forms
and uie next handful of type come off
a galley describing a recent fire. It
read something like this: "The pallbearer
lowered the hodby to the grave
and as it was consigned to the grave
there were few if any regrets, for
the old wreck, had been an eyesore to
the town for years. Of course there
was individual loss, but that was fully
covered by insurance." The widow
thinks the editor wrote the obituary
that way because the lamented partner
of her joys and sorrows owed him
five years' subscription.?Exchange.
Joint Meeting Farmers' Organizations.
There will be a joint meeting of the
Farmer's union and the County Live
Stock association next Saturday morning,
11 o'clock.
Mr. J. L. Keitt will open the discussion
of th6 question "How can we
obtain potash or a substitute for the
crop of 1916?''
Dr. W. C. Brown will open the question,
"On what lands shall we advise
the use of ground phosphate rock?"
These two subjects?fertilizers and
ive stock, which go hand in hand?
ire so important that we urge a full
turn out of farmers and all others in-j
:erested in the matter.
v.
Why He Was Proud.
A teacher in the McKinley school
auilding in /Mluncie last spring offered
i prize to the pupil who would kill the
most flies. The little boys and girls
tvho were under this teacher's special
charge at once became the envy of all
:he other pupils whose teachers were
not in the prize-giving business. One
iay Donald, who is eight and under the
:utelage of the "prize" teacher, said in
i discouraged tone to a playmate
Tnarlie, who is in another room: "I
inst know 111 never win that prize. I
:an't find any flies over at our house."
"Then you'd just better come over
our house,'' said Charlie boastfully,
3've got millions of 'em."
Subscribe to The Herald and News,
?1.50 a year with two magazines.
FOR SALE. 1
At my residence, four miles east of
Newberry on the Appalachian highway, ,
on January 14, 1915 (Friday), I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash all
my household goods and kitchen furniture,
farm implements, etc.
12-31-td J. J. H. BROWN.
Attention Pensioners.
I will be in the auditor's office each
Saturday in January to prepare pension
blanks. Widows whose husbands
were on the pension roll do not have
to prove the service of their husbands,
but have to sign the application
and get the auditor's certificate as to J
property owned. Do not wait until
the last day.
W. G.'-f^eSer^glR
Pension Commissioiwfc^* ' 1
| Dr. F. C. Martin ^ 1
. 4 J
Examines Eyes, Fits Glasses and J
^ Artificial Eyes. J M
<?> If your eyes are giving you trou- <$>
? ble dont fail to consult him. ^
<$> <?
<$> Satisfaction Guaranteed ^
<$> Office- over Anderson's Dry ffl
^ Goods Store. J
<?> <?>
1 ? I ??^
NOTICE OF SALE OF ALCULMS.
All persons indebted to the C. & G.
S. Mower Company, a corporation, will
please take notice that the creditors
of said corporation, at a meeting oa ^
the 17th instant hav.e directed the as- A
signee and agent to sell at public auction
in front of the court house door at V
Newberry S. C., at 12 o'clock noon, onfl
the 15th day of Jamiary, 1916, all tinpaid
accounts. g
Persons indebted to said corporatioa fl
who do not wish their accounts sold V
at the time and place stated may prevent
such sale by making payment to
che undersigned.
HARRY H. BLEASE, Assignee. I
L. W. FLOYD, Agent
December 22, 1915. jj
[ SOTICE OF FI5AL SETTIEMEST. M
j Notice is hereby given that the un- JM
dersigned, as executor of the estate
of Adeline Philips, deceased, will make
final settlement on said estate in the
! office of the probate judge for Newberry
county on ;Monday, January 10,
1916, and immediately thereafter apply
for letters dismissory as such-?xecu!
tor. All persons holding claims againsc 1
^ irrin nracent como /Inl.T flf>
0<aiu COtaiC ^ y ?- n
tested on or before said date and all
persons owing same will make payment.
$
HARVEY 0. REESE, 4
12-10-4t Executor.
SPECIAL NOTICES. ,
-J|
Improve Yonr Cotton Seed by having
the bad separated from the good.
Use pure seed. I am ready to do the
job and have the separator for the
work. Write or phone me and I
will come. J. F. Stephent, Newberry,
S. C., R. F .D. 4. 1-7-lt
Madam Baldwin of New York ha$
opened parlors at the Hotel Savoy.
Shampooing, scalp treatment for
ladies and gentlemen. Also manicuring
in the home by appointment:.
l-7-3ttaw *
For Kent?Nice four room cottage.
Very convenient to business section
of the city. iWill rent cheap. Claude
Y. Morris. 12-24-tf
Manure
For Sale from the stables of
the city, and also from the street
sweepings. For particulars appK
to Street Overseer Joe W. Werts or
J. W. Chapman, Clerk and Treasurer.
1-4-tf
Seed Corn For Sale?Write or see me.
J. H. Riser, Newberry, S. :C. 12-3-lt
For Sale?One fine Packard organ.
Write or see me. J. H. Riser, New?
? i r\ n -? 1 i
berry, s. U. iz-?j?-?t
"Wanted?Land to sell at auction. National
Realty and Auction Company,
Box 487, Greensboro, N. C.
12-31-9t I
For Sale?Five shares of the stock
of the Newberry Building and Loan
Association. Apply at The Herald
and News office. 12-23^t*
YV/v non corn mrtnOV fin COttOll
^ VOU 9011/ ;vu u*vuv; ?
seed meal. Johnson-CcCrackin Ce. I
12-17-tf
- ? ^ jh*.
Mean j
"Your wife has a muscular affection
which renders her speechless. I can j
cure her, but it will take time,"
"Take all the time you want doc,* _
responded the mean man. ? Kansas
City Journal. J
Too Fond of Them.
"is ne ronj or outaoor sports r j
"Yes. His wife complains that he
even invites them home to dinner."?
Cleveland Plain Dealer.

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