Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People,
Newerrians and Those Who
. Visit Newberry
Mrs. Ralph Grant of Prosperity;
was admitted to the Baptist hospital
and Mrs. L. S. Long of Prosperity
was dismissed Tuesday.?The State.
Cpfl. B. Cromer and Prof.
Gilbert P. Voigt were among those'
addressing the large and enthusias- i
tic audience at the Delmar reunion!
last Friday. i
Miss Frances Caldwell is visiting;
Miss Mattie Lou Oxner in Brookland.i
Miss Caldwell will return home to-;
day, accompanied by Miss Oxner.
Dr. Paul Knotts accompanied Mrs. j
Knotts to Hendersonvilie last Satur-j
day. He returned to his work here
and Mrs. Knotts will spend awmie m
the mountain city.
Mrs. H. N. Greneker, with Mr. and
Mrs. T. B: Greneker, of Edgefield
reached Newberry Wednesday afternoon
on a visit to Miss Carrie Greneker,
who continues critically ill.
The former will spend a while in the
home, the young couple remaining
for the day only. ' ?
Miss Mary Paschal of Mount Carmel,
after visiting at the home of her
aunt, Mrs. Alma Hays, left Wednesday
for a visit to Abbeville before
Taxi Driver Hodge, while on the
way to Whitmire Tuesday, saw a car
turned turtle. He went to the
stranger's assistance and helped him
on the way. Mr. Hodge does not
know the man's name. The stranger
escaped from the accident without
Walter Cannon, colored, formerly
of this city, was killed in Charlotte
on last Sunday and his body was
brought here for burial Tuesday.
His Newberry relatives do not know
how he was killed; all they know is
that he was shot. He was the nephew
of Ike Scott ("Grub") and Jim
("Pep") Douglas, well known and
law abiding" men of Newberry.
These dog days are bringing the
gnats in a hurry and in great numbers.
Hal truly "says it with flowers,"
* and we thank him personally. Everybody
knows who is meant whenever
one says "Hal." We don't have to
put "Kohn" to it.
Mr. Robert P. Fair of Chicago is
visiting his father, loi. yvm. i.
Cornelius ("Buck") Dtevis is at
Chick Springs for his health, which
we hope will receive recuperation
from the change of climate, water,
Mrs. G. W. Yonce of Raleigh, N.
C., getting in" last week on our special
offer, made the following pleasant
personal mention: "Mrs. Yonce
and I are getting along fine and always
look forward to getting your
paper." The first part of that remark
will be pleasing to their many
5r^^?^nH^no thp office force.
while the latter part is particularly
gratifying to "us."
During some of the hot dog days
the heat has been bringing up the
"::ne!l" from the asphalt.
Mrs. J. C. Couch and children of
Murfreesboro, Tenn., are visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ox ^ner.
Mr. Aumerle Schumpert of Columbia
was in Newberry the first of
the week visiting his mother, Mrs.
. 0. L. Schumpert.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Heuseal
and La" ? of Au/usta are visiting his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Houseal.
Mrs. J. C. Day of Kinards was in
the city Tuesday on business.
Mrs. G. H. Attaway of Newberry
. was admitted to the Baptist hospital
yesterday.?Th? State, 1st.
Mrs J. B. Gregory and children
will return this week-end from a visit
to relatives in Saluda county.
Mrs. Frank Stone and little daughter
of Columbia spent the week-end
with Mrs. Pope L. Buford.
Mr. A. F. Bush and family were
returning from the country club
Monday when his motor truck got on
fire at the seat. Mr. Bush put it out,
but as he was on the asphalt he had
harder work because of the lack of
sand. He says we ought to suggest
the keeping of sand along the asphalt
streets for just such emergen
cies. There was no damage from the
fire except the slight burning of the
seat cushions. "Dickert" (?) says
the fire must have been "instantaneous"
(sponsaneous) combustion. We'
let it go at that.
Mr. Will Zobel and little daughter
of Charleston visited relatives in,
Newberry and Helena this week.
Misses Rosa Walpole of Charleston
and Grace Holcombe of Spartanburg'
are the attractive guests of Miss j
Bertha Crooks, who is visiting at the;
home of her sister, Mrs. L. G. Mc-!
Cullough, and attending the summer
school with Miss Ruth Richardson;
Mr. and Mrs. McCullough and little
Joe having returned from a two
weeks' visit to friends in Charleston.
Mr. Geo. N. Gallniian of North Au
gusta was over on a visit here foi
a few days this v.ek.
The A. R. P. Sabbath school wil
begin at 10 o'clock on Sabbath dur
ii il- - J? A A.
ing me in on-on 01 -i-vugubi, msteuu u.
10:30 as usual. All concerned pleas*
Mr. J. W. Taylor and family anc
Mr. J. E. Wiley and family returnee
Monday afternoon from a motor trij
to Mr. Wiley's former home in York
Pa. They enjoyed themselves "go
ing, staying and coming," having ha<
a delightful journey of 2,250 miles
The next best thing to the reporter
I having a good time traveling, or ii
any other way, is to hear of other;
Dr. Hutchinson left Wednesda;
for Charlotte. He is on vacation. Hi;
place at the Gilder-Weeks compan:
I is being filled by Dr. Paysinger.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Bigby retumei
i last week from their extended moun
j tain trip.
| Mrs. E. W. Watson of Bamberg
I after spending three weeks in th?
' + fnf + von f m On t. ZIV
j KJx U III Via ilVOj/iiMi a. V/ JL VA
; rived here last week to rest: and re
! cuperate at the home of her sister
Mrs. Clarence Werts, but develope*
appendicitis soon after r^achinj
Mrs. J. 0. Willson and littl
i daughter Mary Hipp, accompanies
j by Mr.?. E. R. Hipp, left by aut
i Tuesday for Spartanburg.
j Rev. Jno. S. Cook, former pastoi
; will preach at Clayton Memoria
church Sunday morning at eleven
thirty. All are invited to attend.
Fire at the Newberry laundr;
called the firemen but at 5:30 Tues
day afternoon. Their progress wa
somewhat impeded by the conditio:
of the streets. As soon as the irr
; is sounded, cars, trucks and e\ ry
thing ought immediately to get ou
of the middle of the road and 6top
: The fire at the laundry was betwee
! the roof and the ceiling, and of ur
i known origin, the damage amount
ing to not more than about $7c
most of it from water. None of th
laundry was damaged. The firemer
as usual, did good work.
Mr. J. B. Hunter is spending hi
vacation near Chimney Rock, whil
Mrs. Hunter is visiting relatives i:
Mrs. Agratha A. Woodson, who ha
been making her heme here for
while very pleasantly with he
daughter, Mies Hortense Woodsor
has left Newberry to return to he
former home in Edgefield. She wen
to Aiianta Wednesday and after vis
iting in that city will go to St. Loui
and other.cities before returning t
Edgefield. She will be greatly mis*
ed in Newberry where she made ma
ny friends, through h^r pleasing pei
: sonality as well as by the "spendin
of her talents" for the uplift of th
Dr. W. J. Langston of Greenvill
will preach at Mt. Zion Baptin
church Sunday, August 6, at 1
o'clock a. m.
Mr. G. L. Summer visited i
Greenville last week.
Mr. A. H. Anderson and little so
.Henry of Atlanta are spending
while in Newberry with her parent!
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Meyer.
Mr. W. L. Griffin having wit?
drawn from the race for magietrat
the question is which one of the sui
viving candidates for that office wi
receive the larger number of the ey,
candidate's votes, as we believe Mi
I Griffin 1 s many friends who woul
have voted for him.
Bishop Finlay of the Episcops
church came to Newberry this aftei
noon, Thursday, and administere
the ho]y sacrament to Miss Carri
Greneker who, although with entir
body helpless, is calmly awaitin,
the end in perfect and peaceful res
Mr. Ryan Hill of Hill Bros.' garag
made a miss out with his tire knif
Wednesday and clipped off the en
of his left first finger. The end wa
left clinging by a strip of skin, bu
Ryan "finished the job" severing th
-1-? ^ riv TTontv Hrpssp
sum tuiiucL tiuu. i.. > ~
the wound and Ryan is working a
Miss. Ethel Shealy, who has bee;
critically ill, is now improving, w
are glad to say.
Today, Friday, will see the New
berry college reunion at Little Moun
Mr. M. L. Long of Silverstreet at
tended the meeting of cotton chair
men in Columbia Wednesday.
There was one parking case de
Iveloped in the recorder's cour
Thursday and a case of failure t<
stop at the fire alarm. The parkei
paid S2 and the failure $10. I
costs something in failing to stoj:
when the fire bell rings.
People will open their eyes in as
tonishment as they see the flaming
ad of the Americna Sales cornpanj
in today's paper. Read i: carefully
It speaks for itsolf. You never hearc
of such. The American Sales Co. i.c
working wonders and the ad is a revelation
of what is yet to come
- There is lots in the ad, but the half 1
: has not been told. King Solomon (
(and the Queen of Sheba had nothing ?
11 on the merchants of the American <
- Sales company, "the eouth's fore- ,
I most bargain givers," and the big- .
i'gest and leading advertisers in New- (
I berry. !j
l| J. J. Langford & Son have sold the :
* T> '
1 Newberry Cotton -Mills a Dig duca s
} hotel range, one of the largest cook-;
ing stoves ever sold in Newberry, to
. be used at the boarding house.
]! The public will be interested in the
.' reading of the American Legion
r notes in this issue of the paper. We
i take pleasure in calling attention to
5 the notes, hoping that they will be
! read "unanimously," as they are
' worth while very much.
g; Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Sale of Columbia
were in the city a day or two
y - this
week visiting hs parents, Mr.
j and Mrs. G. G. Sale.
_! Mr. A. S. Rae has returned to his
| work in Greenville.
. ! Mr. VV. K. isoozer ot Swansea is
' on a visit to his grandparents, Mr.
and Mii?. John H. Garrett of No. 9
' i AMERICAN LEGION NOTES
(Continued From Page 1.)
| ?, e
barked upon. The Dawes-Galbraith
rj investigators quizzed experts on the
0 "vacant bed" situation, and ascer|
tained that the beds shown on the
: statistical chart were unsuitable,
1 particularly to the needs of neuro.
i psychiartic and tubercular patients.
i Their findings and the assertions of
y other experts failed to make an im.Jpression
on General Sawyer for they
s were ignored and the "vacant bed"
n . stories are still used in the "overu
hospitalization" propaganda. The
' * ' 1 itr??u: 4-^v,
r_ ideas ne Drougni, lu w asiuiigwu m
t March, 1921, are unchanged in Jan}
,uary, 1922. They cantinue to coln
lice with the opinions of other experts.
In an address before a gathering
of disabled veterans in Washj
ington in January, 1922, General
e Sawyer said:
, ! "I am using my innuence, wner1
i ever possible, to prevent undue expenditure
and undue elaboration of
S the high-powered hosnital, preferring
, to use that mony, which certainly
; will have reached the limitation of
! its necessities within the next few
s years, for the purposec of develop13
ing places of domiciliation that will
r be comfortable and fit for the indiv
*' idual who passes the nospitai penr
j There's your "monkey wrench" in
5" the hospital building program.
s The "domiciliation" proposition is
0 all very well, but there are thousands
>" of veterans who "will never live to
L" pass "the hospital period" unless
they obtain the treatment they re%
quire, the treatment for which the
e government has provided millions
! (for hospitals, not asylums for ine
cumbles), and obtain it now. Three
years ago the best medical expert
I opinion was that many of the neuro1
psychiatric patients could be cured
n if given the proper treatment. They
lalso said, that 6tate insane asylums
n were not the proper place to get this
a treatment. j
5> "Thousands of beds available" and
I yet what is our attitude toward a
?- federal system which has sent thouse
ands upo'n thousands of men to in>
stitutionts which received two dollars
II a day to care for ex-service patients
> and spent only seventy cents; to in*.
stitutions so overcrowded that men
d were bedded on the floors; to insti'
tutions so" undermanned that there
il was only one doctor to 320 seriously
nfflift.ed natients! to institutions
d preyed upon by vendors of liquor
e and drugs?and worse, to institue
tions more likely to produce insanity
g than cure it?
5- Dr. Thomas W. Salmon; chief
psychiatrist of.the A. E. F., and an
e international authority on mental
e disorders, testifying before a cond
gressional committee, said:
s "I have studied the care of the int
sane in many states but I do not
e know today of any group of 5,000
d men suffering from insanity who are
s so poorly cared for as the ex-soldiers
of the United States army. I do not
n mean by that that they are all eauale
ly bad cared for, but I know of no
: group of that size where men are al
lowed to remain in unsuitable places,
- week after week and month after
month because there is divided au
thorlty on the part of these respon
- siDie lor inem.
I Congress appropriated the money,
- a committee of experts formulated a
t hospital building program, and bu?i)
ness looked promsing until General
r Sawyer came along with his "thout
ands of vacant beds" propaganda,
) and the program was delayed. So
| that of the 9,188 mental patients,
-'4,509 are nor, n- go/ernmentowiied
r or managed hospital:;, hut are 'conr
traded'' for on a profituol? ccmmer- ;
. cial basis b\* publi * an;) piivate msti- i
I tutions. These are mostly insane 1
; asylums, mad houses where a pa- i
tient is given "custodial care." In i
. certain extensively natronized ir.sti- 1
< ' f
:utions there is little or no effort to ai
:ure the patient, only restrain him.
The result is that many whose rea-,
son could have been restored in these h(
vile environs have become irretriev- ^
ably insane, and unless conditions
:*hange, will follow the same dark ^
Mr. James continues: Conditions L
in Ohio are little different from these n<
i 1 i?a l nViin is thf? ^
I'isewnere, uui, uttuuoc
home of General Sawyer and other 0
high officials of the government, it 0
may be interesting to note the ex- ^
tent of the profiteerin that is done ]c
there on the helpless soldier who is 11
farmed out because adequate facili- P
ties in "high-powered" government ^
government hospitals are not atail- ^
able. The state welfare department
of Ohio callously admits that an ?
average profit of $200 a year has
been made on every mentally impair- n
pd veteran Ohio "contracted" to take e
care of for the government. jt
With these figures before him. it a
seemed almost superfluous for Dr.
Sorwyer to preach economy on the a
hospital program, and yet he did it. f
In order to check the universally in- 1
dorsed hospital expansion program 1]
he even went so far as to oppose the
purchase of any more land by the a
government anywhere." I v
The Langley bill appropriating
$17,000,000, which was recently
signed by Mr. Harding, places all *
construction in the hands of the director
of the veterans' bureau, and
for a while the hospital building ^
program took on a rosy hue. But,
alas, the "monkev wrench" is thrown
into the works again. The federal
board of hospitalization, of which ^
General Sawyer is chairman, has in- .
terposed itself between Dirctor
Forbes and the president. A. A.;'
Sprague, chairman of the legion re-' ^
habilitation committee, has written
Brigadier General Charles E. Sawyer,
chief co-ordinator of the board
of hospitalization, requesting him to '
"stand aside and allow the program
of the veterans' bureau to go into ef-;
feet at once." I feel sure that the z
public heartily indorses Mr Sprague's I
request. Tnis request is in answer \
to General Sawyer's letter of July z
12, 1922. Mr. Sprague's. letter e
makes interesting reading, and I 1
shall auote several paragraphs from J
it. ~ !<j
"A national progranj for the hospi- t
tal care of service men who are suf- t
fering with mental and nervous dis- r
eases was agreed upon between the s
director of the veterans' bureau, the 1
board of neuro-psychiatrasts, who 1
are recognized leaders in this coun- 1
try, and the American Legion. This
program was decided upon after ^
long delays, which have been dis- t
tressing to the legion, but still more \
distressing to thousands of men who
might have been cured, but who are
now doomed to a life of mental
darkness. , t
"You say in your letter to rne: <
'Because the Langley bill has given *
us these millions of dollars?not <
mandatory, thank heaven?to use, t
let us be careful in the disposition ?
of it, go that finally those who are (
now charged with the responsibility of
laying the foundation for this.
great proposition be given credit, j
with due sense and careful regard to
-the interests of the general public,1
for, after all this same soldiery and j
their progeny are to be the ones who
must pay for what is,given now.' j
"If there ever was a bill which j
carried a moral mandate to the govi
ernment it was the second Langley
bill. You will remember that the:
legion fought to have the money appropriated
under the bill awarded to veterans'
bureau. We won in this '
fight. It was a fight against your I
effort, against your appeal to have
this money awarded to the federal
board of hospitalization, of which
you are chief co-ordinator. I want j
to state that there has never been,
shown any disposition on the part of
the American people to economize!
at the expense of the real heroes of
the war. I iam confident that the future
citizen is far more liable to
condemn failure to provide the beat
possible care than he is to complain
of better provision than was ever
made before for these men."
.J i i.1. .1 ii. 1 _ ^ r
"i our statement tnux, tne pea*. 01
hospitalization has been passed and
that there are now 10,000 beds vacant
in government institutions . . .
that we have enough except in two
particu]ar districts, its not only misleading,
but will tend to cause the
American public to be satisfied with
treatment which is unsatisfactory.''
"The experts of the country have
repeatedly set up that the peak of
hospitalization will not be reached
until 192G. Today over 4,500 mental
cases are still in contract institutions.
When vou eav that there are
hospitals enough and beds to spare I
' * 1 _ J * 1 _ ? - i. i- "U ^ I
you unwittingly siriKe au me musu
riefenseless and yet the most important
group we have in our hospitals,
namely those who are in contract institutions
and who will have to r?fiiain
there unless proper hospitals >
e constructed." !
"It is almost unbelievable that!
iving satisfied congress that these j
>5pitals were needed and that they
iould be built to capacity, we now ^
ive to reply to your statement that
ley are unnecessary. Sir, ask the; j
)ys in the contract asylums and
icir families; ask the men whose;
2rves have been shattered by the .
ar, who have suffered for the lack
f hospitalization; ask the thousands'
r tens of thousands of people
iroughout the United States who no
mger come to your office in Wash- ;
igton, but who are seeking for hositals
nearer home for those whom j
ley have loved but have given to j
"The reply of the American Leion
and of every real American is i
jive these men the best care that i
icdical science can provide in gov
rnment institutions maintained at'
he highest standard of equipment,
"Four years have already passed ;
nd the veteran is not yet provided :
or. A belated program is now be-:
ng held up and changed. It is beng
changed to meet your approval. :
"I appeal to you, sir, to stand ;
iside and allow this program of the'
eterans' bureau to go into effect, J
nd at once."
Perhaps you noticed General Sawrer'i5
statement in the press a few
lays ago in which he denies that
'disabled veterans are neglected,"
* iV Ull
ind stares again mat mere uie
0,191 beds unoccupied at the preset
time." But you notice he didn't
ay whether any of these beds were
uitable for the 4,500 unfortunate
ellows who are today "farmed out"
n institutions over which the gov rnment
has no control.
Friends, are you satisfied with this
situation? The American Legion is
John B. Setzler,
The church page of The Herald
tnd News will be started in the' next
rildav paper. The gentleman who
vorked it up has turned in the copy
tnd the contracts and we had intended
to begin it in this Friday paper
)ut owing to the large ad of the
American Sales company we have
lecided not to begin this feature un,il
next week. In the meantime
.here are some few spaces on this
)age that are not taken and if there
hould be some merchant who would
ike to get on this feature we will
>e very glad to start him off at the
In this connection we would be
,'ery glad to have any church notices
hat any of the pastors might have
-o go on this page.
Card of Thanks
We take this method of thanking
he many friends who so willingly
md with sympathetic hearts rendered
service to us at the death of our
1 ?? ~ '3 af 1 cn tn Jill
.Jear SUJI <AHU uiuvun , UJ^U ?.
hose who gave floral tributes at the
p-ave. May God bless each and ev?ry
one of you.
VIrs. Harriett Harman and children.
-iampsHire pigs for sale, $5.00 a
piccc. W. W. R'r.er, Kinard, S. C.
rost?Pocketbook, between J. A.
Senn's store and Waldrop place,
Monday night, containing $13.00
and Woodman tag with name.
Finder please return to 0. B.
Longshore., v 8-4-ltp
"or' Sale?One good mule weighing
about 1000 pounds. Reason for
selling her, don't need her. Will
sell cheap for cash. T. M. Sanders.
Telephone 139 and 110.
Another lot of 30x3 1-2 Ford inner
tubes just received. Price $1.48
while they last. Wm. Johnson &
Good Sound Yoi
from 5 to 7 yeai
Will be at McCullugl
W. A. L(
bpecial for a short time only Gillette
razor blades 44c package of
six. Wm. Johnson & Son.
For Sale?Poland China pigs. Seei
Walt Buzhardt. 8-4-5tp
Floorlac, the best stain for floors andj
furniture is for sale only by Wm. I
Johnson & Son. 8-4-2t'
Brick Store for Rent?Lower end!
Main street. See W. B. Timmer- i
man for terms. 8-4-2tp ;
T - - - ~
Ice Cream Freezers, all kinds, priced I
from'$1.50 and up. Wm. Johnson!
& Son. 8-4-2tj
For Rent.?Six room dwelling, elec-1
trie lights, water works, lai-ge lot
On Cline street. Frank R. Hunter,
Real Estate, Fire Insurance.
Mrs. W. R. Reid will be in Saluda, ?
N. C., until October 1, and will ?
have room for few boarders for ?5
the season. Write Box 105.
I will give a barbecue at my home
Tuesday, August 15th, county
campaign day. Everybody is invited
to come and enjoy good .
speeches and a good dinner. L. J;
Clarence Pitts 8-l-5tp
Wanted?An intelligent man, preferably
one who has had experience,
to handle local agency for
an old line Mutual Life Inaurance
company. A wonderful opportunity
for one with initiative. Address
Insurance, No. G Carolina
Bank Bldg., Columbia, S. C.
7-28-tf. . S
Boll Weevil Poison?Car calcium ar- ?
; senate just received. Get our |
prices before you buy. Summer $
I Bros. Co. 7-28-4t 1
i For Rent?Three rooms for light |
housekeeping. Apply Mrs. Kate u
; Boozer, phone 221.-J. 7-28-tf g
! Separators?We have in stock Empire
and Iowa. If interested 0.
A. Lominick will call on you.
Suyimet Bros. Co. 7-25-4t
Agents for The State. Will be glad
to handle your subscription, new
or renewal. Gilder & Weeks.
Goodyear tires. See Hill BroSi
~ e\ it*
; ?-z"11 i
For Rent?House on Nance street.
Good garden and garage. Possession
August 1st. L. G. McCul- lough.
For Sale?We will order mowers
and rakes cheap. See us right away.
Can get them in three days. S<
B. B. Schumpert Co.., Prosperity,
. S. C. 8-l-4t
3AREECUE AT KEITT'S GROVE CAMPAIGN
DAY, AUGUST 11 G
! The Improvement association of _
i Mt. Bethel-Garmany school will fur- p
, fiish a first class barbecue at Keitt's
'Grove, August 11, the day of the
; county campaign meeting at this
1 place. '
NINA G. BROWN, B
JUST TO REMIND ' YOl
~ ^ ^ tl
I That anything in the
Jewelry line can be
obtained at N
| Mayes Drug Store f
Remember chat a "sick" ^
j , fc
watch in your pocket is ai
j a poor friend and a
loose diamond in your ^
| mounting may mean a s?
| great loss. es
For Promptness and [ .
| Economy leave it with
W. E. TURNER f
i < lg(
m IIMT mi laaaamcam /
Ling Mare Mules so
rs old, W ill pay at
is Stables This Week jj
OPERA HOUSE ;
Friday, August 4 j
"BLACK BEAUTY" '
Saturday, August 5
"FIGHTING TRAIL" No. 4
2 REEL WESTERN
2 REEL SHERLOCK HOLMES
2 Reel Educational Comedy
GREEN & GARRISON
Office Up Stairs
1217V2 Boyce Street
G. E. CROMER
Over Bake-Rite Bakery_
Broken Lenses Duplicated
Get Fresh Ones At
GILDER & WEEKS CO.
H. M.B1GBY i
rd Floor Exchange bank Bldg
Broken Lenses Duplicated
r>?*_ dfor oalp bv
arc i uriu x\iva w -m
eed Com, Woods' improved Golden
and White Dent, for sale by Johnson-McCrackin
enuine Ford parts. Hill Bros.
or Sale?Tract of 100 acres land
No. 11 township and tract ot "*83
acres No. 4 township. H. C. Ho'loway.
arbecue?I will give a first class
barbecue at my residence August
14, state campaign aay. win sea
meat and hash, -.11:30. J. M.
or Sale?Empty 98-lb. flour sacks,
heavy quality. Bakerite Bakery. ,
MR. FARMER: ~
If you are thinking of making ap- ?
lication to the Federal Land bank
I Columbia th:i5 fall for a loan, see
le undersigned at once.
H. C. HOLLOWAY,
Sec.-Treas. Mt. Bethel N. F. L. A.
ewberry, S. C., July 20, 1922.
nnrc r?r CLWAT CCTTI TMPNT
I will make a final settlement of
ie estate of Rose Eve Perry in the
robate Court for Newberry County,
, C., on Monday, the 14th day of
ugust, 1922, at 10 o'clock in the
irenoon and will immediately there?ter
ask for my discharge as Admintratrix
of said estate. 1
All persons having claims against |
ie estate of Rose Eve Perry, deused,
are hereby notified to file the
ime, duly verified, with the undergned,
and those indebted to said
tate will please make payment like- j
MRS. ELLA MOON, i
Newberry, S. C., July 12,. 1922.
POLICY HOLDERS MEETING I
The policy holders of the Farmers
utual Insurance Association of M
ew berry County will meet in an:al
session in the court house Aug- $
it 5, at 11 a. m. A full meeting is I
L. I. EPTING,
JOS. L. KEITT,
5ARBECUE AT JOLLY STREET
FRIDAY, AUG. 25, 1922
We will give a first class barbecue
every respect at Jolly Street Friiy,
August 25, 1922, the same beg
county campaign day. In addijn
to the speaking by the county
ndidates there will be speaking by
me of the candidates for state ofe.
The program in full will apar
later. Will sell meat and hash
11:30 o'clock. Everybody its inted
to come out and give the canrbites
a warm welcome. pat. a
iod dinner and spend a pleasant
George and A. C. Richardson.
l with the highly recommended
K&s, "CARBOVINEUM" ^7
P (made in U.S. A.)
ONCE A YEAR
and you have CARB0L1NEUM
O MITES to W?od Pieaernw
ghL Guar* Confisy. Ik* 171
a teed. Write ^ MILWAUKEE, WIS.
For' Sale By ^
\ P. E. WAY, Druggist