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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 03, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-03-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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Meadors Williamson, Young Farme
n 1 1 C W ^cnorwins
ft'du (1I1U V. <>.
Hit in Heel
The State.
Greenwood. Feb. 27.?One man
dead and another shot through th
heel as the result of a brawl at a ba
becue on the banks of the Saluda ri
er about two miles below Dyson ne:
the Newberry county line this afte
noon between 2and 3 o'clock. T1
row is alleged to have followed
chickcn fight to whicii parucip?;i
are alleged to have come from Lai
rens, Newberry and Greenwood cou
The dead man is Meadors Williar
son. a white man, who is alleged 1
have been shot by "Coon" Abrams,
young negro.
The wounded man is C. II. Scoj
~;v.c wViitr.. of Greenwood. He is sa
?7 -to
have been shot through the heel
the general melee which followed tt
shooting of Williamson.
According to information obtaim
by telephone tonight officers wil
bloodhounds and a posse are in pu
suit of Abrams who is reported fle
ing into the river swamps. Violent
"is feared if he is caught. Sheriff ]
M. White of Greenwood said tonigi
that from what information he cou
u*:" of the killin
olhcuju <ii ~
there had been a chicken fight wi
much drinking: by the participant
Two negroes arc said to have fir
started to fighting and were separate
by Willamson and other bystander
Williamson is alleged to have stru<
the father of "Coon" Abrams ov
the head. Abrams is then alleged
have fired on Williamson, shootir
t-.- w?fh a nistol. Sever
Illill live ~ x
bullets took effect in his body and or
broke an arm, causing almost instai
According to information obtain*
from Dyson, a general fusillade fc
lowed in which Scoggins was sh
through the heel. Xo other casualti
have yet been reported, though tl
father of "Coon" Abrams is said
have been severly beaten.
Williamson is a young farmer, ha
ing a wife and two children. A bran
is about 21 years of age.
Bishop Warren A. Candler in So
thern Christian Advocate.
Rev. Fred Winslow Adams
Sprnigfield, Mass., has published r
- ? J ?U
cently a most striKing ana whuicsui/
article under the caption, "Will tl
Family Survive?"
H- -)oints out most clearly some
the imminent perils which are besc
ting- the family in our day. His wor
are not those of wild alarm, but
solemn and timely warning.
His admirable article opens wi
the following gripping paragraph:
"The fires of civilization will rea<
no higher and burn with no whit
bp.it than the fires of the hearth. T
home is the real unit of our civiliz
Hon. If its fires go out, civilizatii
too, will smoulder and die. Ther
fore, rock the cradle and not the boi
The hand that stops rocking the cr
die will finally begin rocking ti
He is quite right, and too mai
hands have stopped rocking the cr
die and fallen to rocking the boa
The movements of feminism in <
their forms tend to the undervalu
tion of motherhood and the overe
tMiiation of public work. Being th'
out of moral balance they drop ea
isly into ail sorts of radicalism
They gravitate towards socialis
^ '* ^ ^ clfVlAlK
iliiU VUiXUIlUUlJJ in iiicuiaujt, auuuuj
often insensibly to their advocate
These tendencies have been mo
marked since the close of the wor
war. That aivful upheaval unse
. tied the mental equilibrium of mi
titudes, and by it finely strung iei
inine minds especially seem to ha
been most seriously and quickly u
hinged. Many have become almo
hysterical in the leadership of da
gerous agitations the ultimate ei
of when they do not foresee. Th(
have found rocknig the cradle alt
gether tame and tedious, and ha
proceeded to make "thrills" f
themselves by rocking the boat, u
on the fate of which their own hig
est interests and the welfare of s
ciety depend.
in the following: paragraph which
characterized by both wisdom a;
"Today's new freedom brings
assault on the very life of the fai
"The most dangerous doctrine
the World war is the doctrine of s<
determination, and yet it is func
mental to democracy. The self c
tormina ton of wom?n has opened
|<!uor tbronjrh which the church ?;
(not yet appear tx see the dawn
* !a different dav. f.uu ihe dav is :u
1 erthek-ss at hand. I: i;> striking
apparent th:ii more and more mo
ern feminism is withdrawing t
Lesi of women from marriage a
'motherhood. In one sense, wo
r'ji;ot need to fear this larger care
of woman any more than we need
j dread modern machinery. Be
j bring their problems and in the n
may mean lightening the burd
,sjand increasing the efficiency
10 j production and of the home.
!'" 'welcome woman's place with man
! the new order, and the stratej
irjwork which she alone can do to u
r" 'tangle the web of exploitation, i
10 | justice, and burden in which mode
a j industry and civilization have c
j meshed women and children a:
whole immigrant populations. B
n"fif the economic independence of w
men means their permanent pla
11- in the labor market, then I say
.0 j is a menace to the home and
I vnfinn
<l|UUtIli^C WU tKlfUHUVU.
J "Charlotte Perkins Oilman, whc
t- j brain is as brilljant as scintillati
id I ice and about as cold, dreams
in wonderful picture of the golden a
ie with no dishes to wash, floors
sweep, clothes to mend, babies
i(l clean, onions to weep over, or pc
^ pers to sneeze over. Socialized k
r_! chens and laundries will do t
e_ work, with cooperatively employ
porters, seamstresses, nurses, a
g teachers. But any system of coop:
^ ative living and efficiency en^inei
. , whrih fails to reckon with v
p. man's instinctive mother lo\ 1 a:
^ home brooding is doomed 10 fa
^ ure. You can understand Davii
st cry for water front the well, but y
can hardly picture a man who \\
,s born in Broadway sighing and sr
,^ jing: '0, that someone would give J
0v! to drink of the Croton water in t
1 faucet of the bathroom behind t
jg i floor, m Apartment iv, on tne st
a| | enth floor!' AncI what will it bo
ie J life finally has no more poetry 1<
At than to leave to the mtmory: '
that some one would give me
1(j drink of the cooperative soup ma
in the cooperative kitchen, a
0t'brought me by my cooperati
es nurse, and fed me by my cooperati
io-ovprnoss on direction? by my <
0 .. . j
operative mother.'
"Carried to the extreme of soi
v- of its votaries, economic indeper
ns ence has a sinister bearing on t
very foundation of the family."
Of course, it is to the financial
tcrest of certain classes of emplc
crs to engage the services of v
men rather than those of men. Th
u-jget labor more cheaply thereby.
' -lt. _x
IIS not strange mat un-.v uctwiui,
of;'season and out of season, in fav
e-jof what they call "the economic
fiej dependence of women." But wl
tie jsoever among men or women is (
ceived thereby is not wise. Th<
of selfish worshipers of mammon a
;t- getting gain by pulling, down t
ds | homes of the country. They dr;
of i women away from motherhood a
j drive men into unemployment a
th idleness. Their gains are soceit;
ch| Under such conditions childr
erlare not desired and their very bii
he: discouraged, if not absolutely p
a-jhibited. Race suicide is rooted
jn, these conditions.
e- i Life in apartments, instead of
it. | the sweet and sacred privacies
a-jreal homes, is popularized, if r
he. compelled.
l "\iriio4- \\rs + T-?r* fnf nvn nf n
VY lUlI- IJ1UOI *J\ tii^ iuiuiv. v*. v.
iy. country if these conditions continu
a-'What type of life will prevail in 1
it.;next generation, if a next jrene:
ill tion is not made nearly, or quite, i
a-: possible?
is-j Stronir. noble, elevated lr.anho
* ? j
us and womannooci can not arise *iu
is-j such conditions. We might as w
is. i expect to grow great forests in h
m j houses.
^h| While these conditions obt:
?s. i quite indipendent o? the church a
st apart from educational insiitutio:
Id both the churches and the scho
it-!are falling into methods that p
il- mote the impairment of home li
n-i The fathers and mothers in t
ve' churches are called out of th
n-, homes too frequently and the mi
st sacred duties of parenthood are m
n- lected in many cases in order to
id, what is called mistaakenly ''chin
gv work.*' The churches are havi
% I
o-jtoo many meetings for the main
ve nance of family prayers. Some gc
or men and women, who mean well, <
p-! forever on the run to some meeti
h- or other. In truth some have beco
10-! obsessed with a mania for put
j work.
ks ant. and is to he done with lidel
is. 1 ho work 01 me cnurcn is m??o
nd and zeal, but every father and mot)
'might to spend most of their evenir
its a t home with their children. The Vi
i- li i.u_ .,i V,;.
m- j uy a!tar is mv must m* .?>.
j of worship.
of .vealion a matter of onterta!nm<
L'lf: The schools also fall to making
la-.rather than a process of mental
le-1 velopment secured by serious s
a protracted sttiriv. Children get th
j??- x* .-*:">. -jr. - r^r^rr~rrm-v* v*r.?T?ryn> . i
I > .
n'-iwaH'!' from faucets and desin- to jr<-tJ '
of their ki> i\vl<'ih;v :i! Jh?' same easy andj
v - effortless way. They desire eduea-J |
:iy t.io!i "visually" rather than pursue !
>d- study vigorously. But virile mental- j
he ity can not be acquired in that way. j j
n<* Such educational methods stimulate; ;
do j-.elf-indul'i'enee and hinder self-devel.
er:opment. They engender habits of "
evading whatever is difficult ami en-J
'*n durim: only that which is agreeable.
^ A n/tiir>ntnp !nc SMIr! l*f>-!
i I !Hl (. i ! cviuvaiui !??? .. j
? cently that "The American people (
never paid out so much for education! *
. ; as they do now. and never obtained:
'.n i as little for their money." The st:itc-' J
rjc " 1
* 1 meni is too strong, perhaps; but it is i
'worthy of consideration as a seasonll
.able warning against the danger ofj
I making our schools minister to the ap-l '
j' petite for amusement rather than to 5
j the promotion of intellectual strength. }
ut i 'I
; When we have nroduced a prayero
l?e less populace, which loves recreation ?
jf more than it loves worthy endeavor \
for high objects, which runs to meet-; :
an i j
I ings and shows, which discredits and; 1
* i : !
.Jflees life in the home and socks im-i
>se 1 ' |
mr! quant publicity instead, we shall sec;
awful agitations which will not or.lv!
a; *1
i rock the boat, but wreck it. ij
t0: We need more mothers, more ehil-i
*01uren, more homes, more family altars' *
,p_ and more religion to s'ive our civili-j*
ftjzation. These are plain things, but j *
he'they are sacred things which are fun- j r
e(j j damental and indispensable. To ob-jf
ntj,tain and keep them men may well en- ,
,r_ | dure the most consuming toil, women if
sacrifice their "economic independ-j
w 1 - ,
-n I once" and children .tret on with fewer j"
I ' "1
n(j; shows and less amusement. If wej'
Ljj_'may have these holy things, we can do''
without most "modern conveniences."; t
ou | If we lose them, what will it profit us,\
ras 1 to gain all else? jr
.he ji
?v.| Columbia, S. C., Feb. 23. 1922 j
if Teachers in Public Schools and Col-1
jftj lefrcs, Greetings:
0 J Dear Friends: !
to! You are now fully informed, I;
(}c hope, about our annual convention!
nfj.which meets in Spartanburg March
ve|23-2o, 1022. In my first letter to the
ve press and to you it was stated that
.0_;the first meeting would be held Thursj
day afternoon at 4:30 with a conferllc:ence
of Jeanes supervisors, ihat thej J
wl jinformal meeting would be held:
^ ;Thursday night at 8 o'clock, and thai;!
i the main sessions Friday, March 24th!
'would be held in the Spartanburg
| court house.
; The S. T. A. bulletin, which will j
c v | roach you first week in March, wili 11
j, tell about the details and show the!
program in full. It is absolutely nee-;'
'essary that we begin to hear from'}
the teachers over the state so that! 1
10_ the local committee on hornet at Spar-: <
j tanburg can be furnished list of the'v
~ m in <
COIlVtlltiOIl JUli 1 \J Uti,} o aii(a>.i jj. n?w j
meeting. They are planning to <rive..
ire , , ;
^ you a royal entertainment, and .
should like to mail a card to each i
, . ... , . . , i
j teacher in time, telling h.m with!
, whom he is to stop and other infor-, I
11" -i , (
, maiion that must bo sent out it a v
y s
convention is to be intelligently han-i
dlofl. Th^ registration fee only!
* p n ~" *"*
^ $1.00 per year, and if you carf-tot at-!,
tend, the association would like to >
ro- , , T .
keep vour name on the Live r
m J . ,
teachers no appreciate the place the
State Teachers association holds and *
. its influence for good with the school '
officials in the state. i,
1 am mailing you a card this week
about reduced rates. Take notice jj
0 that you travel on the certificate plan (
0 .
jfor one fare going and one-half fare M
fCT' the return. You must get your jt
certificate from the agent and bring;1
m- ; r
it to the meeting. The only reason i J
, you will not get reduced rates if vou ;
on. '
fail to follow instructions. r
Register at once. Teachers in grad-1
fii 1
ed schools and colleges should regis- ,
, ter with their principals and presi- ?
dents and have the head of the school ;
u1^ send the secretary his report in time, 1
11 (I
that these reports may be tabulated !
and nut in report form before the '
ols (
meeting-. ;'
! Going tickets will be sold and certi-j
,e" ficates issued March 20-2~>, certifi-,'
TIG # , _ (
< :?:<>< ir? be validated March 24-2.">,
n?>' <
and honored in the sale of return ,
l)>^ :icket? until March 20th. ; ,
ao'. 1
Yours cordially, ; t
I. M. A. Myers. Secretary. :
'A Attest: J. L. Cain. President,
It would be better for to
pass the soldier bonus bill because i:
ire , . , . '
wanted to do so rather than becenr.^
n<r -
it was afraid to do so. me
1 will make a Jina! setiieniert :>i' 1 he 1
ity estate of i'hi! in ihe probate .
vt- court fo.- Xev/bevj-y county, S. C., or. ,
Saturday, ho 2':h day of March,
at JO cVlrck in the forenoon, i ^
1--' A'i persons halainj; claims against the *
* 1" 1 ! ,?.l
Ill- O" !'H1: i'oro. (lect'USL-u, ?uv-.
u.c, keiv'oy ^oiitied to file the same with '
the probate judge of Newberry c-oun-i
tv. S. C.. and those indebted to said ,
?r,t v: taie will please make payment like-1,
od- wise, as I will ask for my discharge
'as administratrix of said estate.
111(1. Admw
eir Newberry. S. Feb. 22, 1922. 11
- ?v i ur^.JM --
? ? . ;
"It's n'l very Jim* to bo :i Malnynti j
"ivt-i-i',M lull to ! .(> a common rivct-j
';it is better." paid the CjvH-Cat.
"One would expect such :i speech j
r.'in y.'-,2. wouldn't one?*' asked the !
Hal:: van <v?*t-< 'at.
"One miirlit. I do not know/' said'
lie Civet-Cat.
"Of conr.sc." lip added, "you are liko j
no and your family is like my family i
:n?! our families are like each other f
ind all the rest of it but still I am glad j
. am not you.
"I am glad you aren't too," said the ;
Malayan Civet-Cat, "for if you wore. :
ou would always be sorry you were j
ind lh.it would b most mixing and
"Of course you can't lieln but admit I
lint I liave large spots anrl That they I
ire actually larger than yours.
"I have a stronger looking body and I
am stronger too."
"Yen aren't as tine as I am.*' said !.
he Civet-Cat. "I am not too strong for ;J
li:tt would make me a little toughened M
imt n??t so refined as I now am. jc
"I have large spots and my whole;:'
ody is beautifully marked. I have a j.
ino ring-streaked tail too. |j
"1 belong to the wildcat family and i
it rhe same time I look a little like J.
i skunk. j'
"All creatures wouldn't consider that j 1
in Honor out i no. ior 1 consmer m? ;
ik:mk a very handsome creature. !;
"And I liave an odor which is some- ; j
hing like the skunk's. Most creatures 1<
wouldn't like that but I do. oh yes, I j
i<?. If I didn't I would change my j
terfunie but I do like it. All Civet- j
rats do." |,
"Yes," said Mrs. Civet-Cat. "we nil !
I<>. If we hadn't cared for the family j
>erfume we wouldn't have clung to j
i ^i
"She Speaks the Truth."
t or allowed it to cling to us all tlirse !
ears. j
"But we've appreciated it if others !
lave not. Hut what do wo care if tfcoy
lave the bail taste not to like it? It !
>niv shows what they are, or at le::xt
vhat they are not. They are not Civet,'ats.
t much i< certain."
"I am a Spotted Y,vnx," said the ani- j
nul in the next caire in the zoo. "I
tin beautiful and my spots make me
ook so dressed up.'' !
"Ah. but .".oil haven't any renl family j
lerfume such as we have," Mrs. ClTet- i
rat remarked. j
"She speaks the truth," said Mr. ;
?i vet-Cat.
"What is more you sound very fine !j
vitii your name of Spotted Lynx," said ij
drs. Civet-Cat, "but you are really j
i?>il?intr m?>re iiian -i wildcat."
"I belong1 to the family." said the
Spotted Lynx, "and I admit, it. And j!
i ;i!so are of the cat family."
"Ye*. hut so different from you," .
>Ir^. Civet-Cat answered. !
"There are many different creatures
n tiif zoo."' slie continued, "v:ho have .
ine sounding names, and who live here j
n this house, such as the Black i'ara- i
hccure and the African Ichneumon, a
rery hi,irk animal from the Malj?y
peninsula called the liear-Cat. ??r, as i
le prefers to" he callod, the F-inturong. ;
'There is the Surirate or Slender- I
F;i11?m 1 Meerkat of S?>uth Africa, too. I
'F;:t they aren't as interesting as we !
ire. So. not tiiey. We iiave simple I
lames. Folks know we belong to the j
rrcat * :?r family ?nd rivet cats are
>eco;iiing more and more known. !
f j
"j-ianfisoin;1 lames j?n: "riii.u^ u.j j
is <-n.-iis ;in ' furs nn<l mufi's and nsjj
3;curations on ihoir hats.
"Thoy say ihat wlitm our fur bp- !
oines .lamp m* when 1 boy wear us j
>;.U in t !:t* wot weather we're rspe ially
p*iMM*??::s with <a;r family perruino
but they're not in the least apThey
arc very lacking in
"Still, they do us the hon<>r t.> T7.*ar j
is ; - ! iiiiiiih and treat us as tliry
iv?.aid "V seal <?r something nohle
iv! !'.:v : ;!'! hnav.tifnl like that.
! if v.v vi them of o!i!" peri'i.'in
v.. !r without ' hargo ,
> i" if ji;(?y don't appreciate it
; to be glad we don't charge :
:.? ! ! it." !
:j :?.>!>." said Mr. Civet-Pat. "you
Uilk the honor of hem;: worn
is a j'ar for you know that you are
sale here in the y.oo.*'
\n-l Mrs. ('ivet-<* ?r made a meowing
:?>: nd to show That she agreed.
Won the Tug. ;
"Look. daddy," said a Ii!tie six-year>ld.
"1 pulled iliis crnstalk rijjlit up
ill l?y m\sel!." }
"Why, b'ii you are strong!" !.l liis .
"1 giiess I am, daddy. The whole ,
ft'uM'j iiad hold of the other end of it," ji
Not iff is hereby given th:it th<
mdersigned Jury Commissioners f;?
s'ov.bfi ry County \vii 1 in the Clerk o
'ourt's ofiice on Friday. March 3rd
it nine o'clock, a. :n.. openly am
mblidy. draw the names of thirty
ix men to serve as Petit Jurors a
he Court of General Sessions whic
viII convene on .March 20. 1!)22. W
."ill at the same time and place dra\
lie names of (12) twelve men t
.ewe as Grand Jurors for vear 1i>2'.
fury Commissionfrs for Xewl)<-rr
. v ' i -PY
C\ ' ' _ . . +
f * y c Eljiht!
^ A?' / *
\'S;Siy / \ \
Y y'j>- . * \
. JhA y < / < -- \
o ^ ri
L>ut send your laundry any how an
,ve will make short work of pur.tin
t in fine shape for you. The mor
;he merrier for us. We do shirt:
ollars, underwear, white vests, nos
ery, anything: and everyth'ng. W
ilso handle finished family wash ?
:en cents per pound. We vlo sveai
leaning, French dry clearing, clear
ng and blocking of hat?, pressing
iyinpr. etc. We want you to i?ive us
trial because we know we can sati?f
>'ou. Wo guarantee satisf.i?-to vy wor
md service. Phone GS. Our true!,
will call.
Under New Management.
[n the District Court of the Unite
States for the Western District c
South Carolina.
Ln the matter of A. H. Hawkins Banl
Pursuant to an order of E. IV
Blythc, Ksq.. referee in b-snTcruptc;
made in the above case dated the 23r
lay of February, 1022, I will olTcr t
the highest bidder for cash, subjet
ro the approval of this court, at tV
"tore room formerly occupied by th
-aid A. H. Hawkins, at Prosperit;
3. C.. 011 the Oth day of March, 102!
it 1:30 o'clock p. m., the entire stoc
of merchandise and fixtures consistir
hardware, groceries, shoes, dr
[roods, trunks, bags and notions an
how eases and sundry other equij
The said stock of goods and fi:
ures are to be sold in parcels, or- n
i whole, or both ways, as the trust?
nay deem to the best interest of th
bankrupt estate.
Said stock of goods inventories ar
proximately as follows: Hardvvari
Order yo
in when the
Let us n
We wt
The Natic
i ....
! $ 11?l; jrroceries. $400.72; shoes,
i' .27 5; dry jjoods, notions, trunks
r and l- .u.-. $(>,S!>. Total,
f r>:>7.12. ;:r111 the sai>! fixtures have
;, been appraised at So'/J.oO.
1. Any additional information may be
- obtained from the trustee,
h Trustee, Newberry, S. C.
' :
> Ky virtue of the order of the Probate
Court for the County of Laurens
and said State in the case cf S. H.!
I (Jo.^ans, individually and as cxccu-i
v tor (?f the will of Mrs. Lucy M. Den-!
ny, deceased. Plaintiff, against James
0. Denny, individually and as execu-1
- tor of the will of .Mrs. Lucy M. Denny,
decoded, Mrs. Annie B. Atchinson.;
Katehrine Denny. Annie Denny and i
Sarah Wideman Denny. Defendants, I
; I will sell at public outcry to the hijrh-1
est bidder for cash at Xewberrv j
Court House. South Carolina, during
the legal hours cf public sales, on
salesday in March, 1922, being the
| 6th day of the month, 'ill that tract
of land situate in the County of New'
berry, in said State, containing 245
I acres, more or less, bounded by lands
of Snowden Dominick, Ralph Boaz;
man and others, the same being the
' tract nf ronveved to J. 0. Denny
by Mrs. Lillian Hill and later convey-j
j od to Mrs. Lucy M. Denny, deceased.)
Terms of sale cash. The purchaser j
, to pay for deed and revenue stamps, j
' So bid shall be accepted without the j
o payment of twenty-five ($25.00) dol-l
e lars by the bidder as a guarantee of I
, : gocd faith, and if the purchaser fails
to eomnlv with the terms of sale the
3" land shall be resold on the same or
e on some subsequent salesday at the
^ j nimi mi p w
n j . r,
^ ^jj| 0HuKu
* ji GET IT
y i|| Summer Bros
v 111 M. L Spearman
ur screen now ar
V 1 V* A - A I V s* - - ?. ?
measure your hoi
jerry Lurab
Min:!?cr Ncv/bcrry Chamber nf Conimcr
No. 1844
1 k w A A
urces Over $2,000,0
maS Bank of
iwoerry, ouuin ^ai u
Vice-President '
nber Nev/berry Chamber of Comi
ri^k of such defaulting- purchaser, on
the same terms.
(>. 0. THOMPSON7,
Probate Judge for Laurens County,
S. C.
Feb. 1.1, 19224
Hastings' Seeds
1922 Catalog Free '
It's ready now. 100 handsomely 11
lustrated pages of worth-while seed
and garden news for Southern gardeners
and farmers. This new catalog,
we believe, is the most valuable seed
book ever published. It contains 100
full pages of the most popular vegetables.
tlower* and farm crop plants,
the finest work of its kind ever at
With our photographic illustrations
and coior pictures also from photographs.
we show you just what yen can <
grow with Hastings' Seeds even be
* J- A... ?
fore you order tue seeus. win
log makes garden and flower bed
planning easy and it should be in
even- single Southern home. Write us
a post-card for it. giving your name
and address. It will ccnie to you
by return mail and you will be mighty
glad you've got it.
Hastings' Seeds are the Standard
cf the South, and the largest mail
order seed house in the world is back k.
of them. They've go* to be the best.
j Write now lor the 1922 catalog. It
, is absolutely free. ^
" M
orcoe^^ |
Newberry, S. C. 1 I
Newberry, S. C.
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id have them
ise today
er Co.
www?aw? wjniw? ?a??on
Cashier. Asst. Cashier.
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