Newspaper Page Text
Xhe Move.Tients of Many People, >'ew-j
herrians, and Those Who Visit
Only eight day* to Christmas, this
The new city administration will be
inaugurated next Monday.
Mrs. J. R Mahon and daughter. Miss
Mary Eliza, spent Monday in Columbia.
Mr. J. B. Cook ,of Prosperity, No. 3,
was in the city Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. Riser have gone
Mr. D. Q. Wilson went to Columbia
Dr. J.'M. Kibler paid a visit to Cola
mbia on Monday,
Messrs. C. S. Nichc'.s and I). M. Morris
were in the city Saturday from
Prosperity No. 4.
Mr. .1. P. Mahon. of Newberry, was
in Union for several days last week
on business.?Union Times, 13th.
On the 4th Sunday the Rev. D. P.
Boyd will preach at Tranquil, in the
j.iorning at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. Drayton Avinger and Mrs.
Harry O'Donneil spent the week-end
with Mrs. C. S. Suber.
There are seme beautiful Christmas
clerks in the stores, and people like to
trade with them.
Beware of peddlers of so-called
remedies for ailments, and of other
Entertainment at Mt. Pleasant
school chorus by larger girls and a
box party, December 25, 1012, for
ben-fit of the church?cover church.
It would be a reai treat to tne person
seeing two beautiful pictuies at 0. &
T. E. Salter's, aad deciding which he
or she would prefer.
Mrs. Clifton and mother, Mrs. Alice
-Suber, Willis Robert and Dora Eddy,
of CX.iumbia, spent Sunday with <Mr.
and Mrs. \V. H. Eddy.
The W. C. T. I*. will meet with Mrs.
J. W. Carson Wednesday afternoon at
4 o'clock. All members are urgently requested
The Methodist Sunday school of
Silverstrert will have their Christmas
exercises on December 22, at 7.30
o'clock. Public is cordially invited.
Don't fail to see "The Nation's
Peril" at the old court house Tuesday,
17th. Said to be the jnost thrilling
picture ever presented on tlie moving
Don't have any but first-c'ass and
humane blacksmiths when vcu want
your horses and mules shod Mm" an
animal has be; 11 injured by an irresponsible
and careless blacksmith.
Magistrate J. C. Sample lost a horse
last week, presumably from eating;
this damaged corn that is shipped into;
the State, causing the death of so.
many horses. It is a pity that far-;
mers can not raise their own corn.
The Southern Express company will
have an extra delivery wagon to han- j
die the holiday business, and will
nake deliveries on Sunday before
Chrivtmas. Take your packages early
so as to avoid the rush. j
' Rev. J. I). Haiglor has clo;ed his
-*ork in the Bethel pastorate, White
Rock, S C.. and will spejd a month at
his old home at Cameron, S. C., before J
taking charge of the pastorate at
Rincon, Ga., on January 1.?uitneran
Church Visitor, 12th
? This is a curious date?"12-12-12" ->
-the twelfth day of the twelfth month;
-of the twelfth year. Will not happen
;again for a hundred years.?Exchange.
Of course, but it isn't so curious after
all, as the same thing happened j
10-10-10 and 11-11-11.
Newberry is large enough to have a i
postoffice with sufficient light. The j
present office is not sufficiently light-,
Kut no Hniibf the new one will be. j
And while on the subject of light the j
figures on the citv clock can not be!
seen unless one is aiinost "right at |
The bride entered with her maid of
honor. Miss Annie L. Green, of Newberry,
and the groom with his brother,
J. Carroll LaBorde. The maid of honor
wore a gown of pink charmeuse
with pink lace drapery.?From the'
Edgefield Advertiser's account of the
Twenty of the marines who left the
navy yard some time ago on orders to
proceed to Central America have re- j
turned to the yard. Second Lieut.j
-lames T. Reid is among those who
have returned from Central America.
?Charleston News and Courier, 13th.
Lieutenant Reid is a sen of Mr. Geo.
T. Reid. of Chappells.
Policeman Johnson is a good one to
run down a bicycle thief. When on
the trail he will jump into an automobile.
on to a hors<> or anythi; u
boy stole Mr. Ren wick Carlisle's wheel;
lut;t wetk and Officer Johnson got on j
tin- trail and followed it until he tre^dj
the thief. The case was compromised j
| by having the father of the boy to
! give him a good whipping.
i The friends of Mrs. R. H. l^ind and i
! Mi s Frank Griffin will be grieved to j
i hear of the death of their sister. Mrs. j
James A. Burton, of .\ewt>erry, wno
died Wednesday after a short illness.
Airs. Burton was well known here and
had many friends who will be grieved j
to hear of her death. Dr. R. H. Land,!
Jr., has gone to the funeral in New-1
berry, but Mrs. Land and Miss Grif- j
fin are detained at home on account of
the illness of Dr. R. H. Land.?Augusta
Death of Mr. B. F. Griftin.
| The death rf Mr. Bluford F. Griffin
j was a shock to the community. He
j was attending to his business the day
; before his death, apparently in good
j health. Ho left the store in the after!
noon, suffering with headache, and on
| his way home stopped to get his little
| granddaughter of whom he was very
j ? * : u Zr*
j fond, and was playing wiui mr m mo
yard when he fell, suffering a stroke
of apoplexy at r> o'clock on Thursday
afternoon, dying at 11 o'clock Thursi
day night. He was the senior member
j of the firm of E. A. GrifRa & Co.,
j among the leading merchants. He had
i been a merchant hers for 35 years or
:?aoi> and enjoyed a reputation for
| honesty, integrity and promptness in
, i?~~~ /^oiincc w.i was 68 years
j UllSIil -OS ucanajju. ? ~ ? ...
j old and looked to be much younger.
! He lived a serei e life.
Air. Griffin was born at P>elfast. this
1 comity, and was the son of the late
Col. Bluford F. Griffin. He received
his education at Furman university
j after attending the country schools
of his county. He was a gallant Confederate
soldier, having served as a
jmembr of Co. E of the 2nd S. C.
'cavalry. Col. A. C. Haskell's old com-,'
f HQ 71V
Mr. Griffin was once married, his;
, wife being Miss Lillie Barre, daughi
ter of the late Mathias Barre, and al- ]
j though she died a good many years
j ago he remained faithful to her mem-1
i ory. He is survived by two sons and;
j one daughter, Messrs. Eugene a. ana ;
j Jolin B. Griffin and Mrs. D. A. Lang- (
! ford, all of this city. He is' also surJ
} vived by four sisters, Mrs. Emma Mob[
ley, of Johnston, Mrs. Orlando Shepj
pard, of Edgefield, and Misses Effie and
j Lizzie Griffin, of Newberry.
The funeral service was held at 3
o'clock at his- late residence by the
R v Dr. E. Pendleton Jones, of the
First Baptist church, and the interj
ment was at Rosemont cemetery,
! where he was laid to rest by the side
of the fair young wife who died many
y:ars ago. The burial was attended
by a very large number pf people,
who deeply regret his pa^Wng from
* ' <r/~i
our midst, ana wiius^ sj ?ii/auuv0
out to his family.
Wreaths of evergreen tied with red
and white ribbon?emblems of the
cause for which he fought, were placed
on the casket and a great many
beautiful designs of choice flowers;
covered the grave. The pall bearers
were: W. F. Ewart. W. H. Wallace,
.Tno. M. Kinard, W. H. Hunt, L. W.
Floyd, J. Tom Mayes, M. M. Buford,
Dr. 0. B. Mayer.
< Burial of JJrs. J. A. Burton. <?>
Mrs. Burton was tenderly laid to
rest at Rosemont on Friday afterroon
in the presence of one of the largest.
assemblages ever gathered there, for
all fplt drawn to nav the last tribute of !
***,"" ~ ~ - *
respect to one so nobly identified with
our city, and whose death is a distinct
The service was held at the grave
by the Rev. Dr. E. Pendleton Jones, of j
the First Baptist church, of which
Mrs. Burton was a devoted member,
and for long years the faithful organ-,
ist. Attending in a body at the house
?l- ~ Dntharfrtril /^hantPT
were uic ui aj iuu nuiu^nviu .
r. I). C., representatives from the D.
A. E)ickert and 0. L. Schumpert, Children's!
chapters, the sixth grade from
the Speer's street school, of which
Miss Mary Carwile Burton is teacher,
and many veterans. These stood o
^irher side of the walk as the body was
borne to the hearse. The casket was
of Confederate grey?the color which'
she loved so well, and bearing also the;
colors so sacred to her?flowers red |
Tlie sixth grade marched to the
cemetery jed oy the president of the j
Drayton Rutherford chapter, Mrs. .T. j
E. Norwood, and lovingly placed
*.u ***>% a flnworc nnnn the 2TaVe. '
w reams <tnu ^
and a committee of four from each:
Children's chapter carried wreaths tied
with Confederate colors.
A great many beautiful and hand-j
som-flrfiw) designs were sent by the *
following: 'i ht-NState division V. 1). '
the local i s"I)augh- '
ror.s of the Ajh lican ibe
:MC!nb' rs Of .Miss Mary Caruil7fl^|
ton's grade, members of Miss Goodej
Burton's class, the Baptist church,
Sunday school, the College for Wo-!
men, Columbia, of which Miss Margaret
Burton is a student, and i'ru.r.
Georgia and all over the State.
At the service the hymn, "Lead, j
Gindly Light." was softly a?:d sweetly
sung, and as the evening shadows fell
irwino- hanrts mvprfd the crave with
the beautiful flowers?fit mantle for
tne lovely sleeper beneath.
The pallbearers were: Honorary?
Dr. James Mcintosh, Alan Johnstone,
M. M. Buford, W. G. Peterson. Active
?I X. McCaughrin, Dr. G. B. Cromer.
Z. F. Wright, Jno. B. Mayes, Dr C. D.
Weeks, W. H. Hunt, L. W. Flovd: Waiter
Mrs. Eld ridge McSwain Dead.
Greenville News, 14th.
. A telegram was received in t!?c city
; yesterday announcing the death at
; Crosi Hill yesterday morning of Mrs.
i i?ldridge McSwain, the mother o.l Mr.
i J. J. McSwain of the local bar. The
I news wag not unexpected for it was
i known that Mrs. McSwain s conamuu
had been extremely critical for several
i days. Paralysis was the cause of her
I Mr^. McSwain is survived by four
i sons, all of whom stand high in their
chosen vocations. Her husband pre;
ceded her to the grave quite a number
if vpnrs. She was a member of one
I - ?
. of the State's most prominent families,
; having been a Miss* McGowan before
j her marriage. She was about 70 years
of age A host of friends mourn her
Death of Mrs. Janie MeSwain.
Cross Hill cor. News and Courier,
.Mrs. .Ja;::e McSwain, who was stricken
with pararlyns on the streets of
Cross Hill this week, di:d at her resi!
denee in town Friday and was buried
at the Presbyterian cemetery yesterJ_..
MnCwnin was a WOmail be
UtlJ . .Hi a. ?
loved by all who knew her. She was
a daughter of the late Capt. J. J. McGowan
and widow of Dr. E. T. McSwain.
She was 70 years of age and a
devoted member of the Methodist
church; also a prominent member of
the United Daughters of the Confederacy.
Her funeral was preached by her
pastor, the Rev. Mr. Miller, assisted
bv the Rev. Mr. Martin, of the Baptist
church, and the Rev. Mr. Ratchford,
cf the Pesbyterian church. The pallbearers
were her five sons, Messrs.
W. A. McSwain, J. J. McSwain, L. F.
McSwain, H. S. McSwain and Claude
McSwain, her brother, the Hon. F. P.
McGowan. and her son-in-law, Eaf
Griffin. In addition to the above she
is survived by two sisters, Mrs. John
Moore, of Ninety Six, and Mrs. Puckptt.
of Cro^s Hill, and a daughter-in
law. Mrs. Griffin, of Abbeville. Cel.
Samuel McGowan, of the navy, and
Mrs. James McGowan, of Augusta, attended
The Tnited States Senators hip.
Lean M. Green in Anderson Intelligences
John K. Aull, of Xewberrv, is here
as secretary to the governor, taking
the nlace of Alex Rowland, who re
signed. Mr. AuII is a well known
newspaper man who was court stenographer
up to the time he accented
the secretaryship to Governor BIea?e. i
He has had considerable experience in
statehouse matters, having reported
sessions of the general assembly m
his capacity as a newspaper man. He
knows public men in every section of
the State and it is believed here that
he will make a valuable secretary to
Talk about the United States sena- '
torship two years hence has been revived
bj- the governor's remarks at
Richmond. While there may be others
in the race later on the most prominently
mentioned here now are: Cole
L. Blease, now governor; E. D. S with,
now junior senator and A. F Lever,
now congressman from the seventh
Mr. A. D. Hudson, a prominent Xewberry
county farmer, who was recently
mentioned in press dispatches as
having been to Washington seking
the assistant secretaryship of agriculture
returned today. He was well
pleased with his visit to Washington.
STAR GAZER HEEDLESS OF COLI).
Weather Official Spends Frijrid \i??lit
on Top of Custom House.
Charleston News and Courier.
On top of the Custom House at mid-j
nisrhr with the tennnnitiire near the
O -I 4freezing
point, and an icy wind blowing,
-was the position of Weather Observer
Dole, of the local weather of-:
fice, who sp^nt. thn^ hours perched 011 j
this vantage point watching the shoot-'
ing stars Thursday night.. That a !
your# astronomer does not mind cold
weather wln-n shooting stars are to
be seen in the heavens is evidf. r.ccd by
the fact that Mr. Dole remained en top
of the Cu.-vtO'n House from 1<> o'clock
Thursday night until 1 yesterday
morning, counting in the meantime as
mail.. s . in ty-iwo astral beauties
li.-'in the Constellation Gemini.
The shooting stars Thursday night
\vt?re of unusual brilliance, some of
them appearing of the brightness of
V nus. The next engagement of shootilia
stars is scheduled for the night of
January 2. j
| ' > COLLEGE NOTES. <$
i <$> <^> <s> <$> <g> <^> <?> <$> <$> <3> ^ <$^ <S> <$> <$> <^>
President Harms returned Friday
from Springfield, Ohio, where he de- j
! livered an address before the Krluca;
tional confere.ue re vntly h-rk. ,u ih?;
| Lutheran Hiscorieal academy.
sentatives were present fro < ver> }
Lutheran college 'n the Casi ami Middle
West, and were 1he quests of Wit-'
I)r. Harms will deliver an address
to the literary societies of Winthrcp
college on Monday, December M.
The following Sophomores delivered
declamations before the student body
and faculty Friday morning.
| "Strength of Our National Rei
"When the Confederates Are Coming"?Suber.
"Eulogy of Walt Whitman"?W-s.
"The Value of Reputation"?Yonce. i
"Education and the Self-Made Man"
"Reverence for the Flag"?Corley.
"An Afternoon at the Hotel"?Der- :
rick. J. P.
I ne Kev. Mr. Housneil delivered aai
dresses to the student body on Thrusday
and Friday and at all times held
the attention of thp students. Mr. I
Housneil is a secretary of the Y. M.
C. A., in whose interests he is traveling.
The literary societies have chosen
the following officers for the second
term, beginning January 3.
Miss Setzler; vice president, Miss:
Sligh; recording secretary, Miss
Thornton; assist recording secretary,!
Miss Ruth McCrackin;. prosecuting!
nrifirt "Vf i r* C- T i/vJln /v 1
v/i iuv, niiso iveil a .l/cluliis , 1 cpui uug ,
criting, Miss Jones; corresponding
secretary, Elizabeth McCrackin; treasi
urer, Miss Abrams; librarian. Miss
Taylor; chaplain, Miss Goodwin; page,
Miss Brawley; executive committee,
Misses Rikard, Sligh, Werts.
Excelsior Officers?President. J. M. j
Black; vice' president, J. W. Shealy;
recording secretary, B. J. Shealy; assistant
recording secretary, D. E.
Efird; prosecuting critic, W. A. Reiser;
reporting critics, J. L. Keitt, R. C.
Floyd: corresponding secretary, R. K.
wise; treasurer, i. i. tsiacK; norarian
C. C. Epting; chaplain, E. H. Seckinger;
page, W./G. Houseal.
J. C. Sease; vice president, M. R Wingard;
recording secretary, D. F. Barber;
assistant recording secr?.ary, J.!
P. Derrick; prosecuting critic, .T D. I
Caldwell; reporting critics, C. L">.'
Weimar, B. E. Shealv, T Riser;
corresponding secretary, C. P. Siiglr
treasurer, H. F. E. Bultman; sergeant !
at arms, H. M. Perrftt; chaplain, D.
I. Wingard; orator, 0. \V. Bmidrick.
On Friday night the Seniors easily
bested the Sophomores in a well-play- <
ed game 21 to 9. The; feature of the '
game was the excellent team work
of the Seniors and the all-round work .
of Perritt and Derrick, J. P., of the j;
Sophs. j Seniors.
Sophomores, j 1
Sftzler G Wessinger ;
Caldwell G Perritt j
Longshore C Crotwell,
Derrick, L. F. i
Smith F Derrick. J. P.1 ]
Reiser F...Mills, Seckinger i
In the second game the Juniors ran
away wuu me r resnmen, rjning up <
the large score of 38 to 8 against them, i (
The team work and good shooting of \
Counts, Shealy and Biser featured,
while the Freshmen played a \ uphill <
game all the time.
Juniors. FreshniC'i. i i
Stoudemayer.. ..G La.Motto ;
Efird-Wise G ... Kptin.; <
Counts C Car to: ?
Biser F Brook3 y
Shealy F Bolar.d ;
Referee, Prof. Pye; umpi:v, Prof. (
Thomas; time keepers. Keitt ynd Prof. 1
alnr noATAf Ui*MN L1 *
kjiv-i , otuici, iiijjp, * j. ?. ; ;
TK A f H E RS' K X A 111 X ATIOX.
An examination for teachers' certi- (
ficates will be held on January, 10, j
1913, at the court house, at Newberry,
. . t
beginning at 9 a. m. Applicants will
furnish all stationery.
E. H. Aull, it
County Superintendent of Education. j
Ouerv: Is i bride self-possessed aftor
her father gives her away? 1
XoMiing worries a nagging wife so ?
i:ii:oil :is a husband who won't get mad. r
KEY. \. K. COKMSH.
Owing to th?- condition of his wife's
health, necessitating a change of climate,
Mr. Cornish has he n obliged
to give up his work here as rector of
Si. Luke i fclpiscopai church, and will
go to Tampa, Fla., where he has accepted
a caii. It is a source of sincere
sorrow to his congregation, to whom!
he has endeared himself very much in j
the two years or more that he has
served them so faithfully. He held
his last service as rector of St. Luke's
cu Sunday afternoon, preaching a?
mo&[ effective sermon from I Cor.
"ui i a ma.. so account of ua ?
as cf the ministers of Christ, and L.'i\v.irds
of th? mysteries of God. j
IWjre v^er it is required in stewards,!
....it a i:.an be found faithful." # ,
Mr. Cornish is a fluent speaker, and
an earnest, thoroughly consecrated
iia:i. uevoud to his "high calling."
u.ue the .Master h. serves so nobly,!
..o ,o?t? n.s feliow-man and spends!
his life i.. doing good "as he has op
i oriu.iity." He L.is made many;
friends cut side of his own congregatioii,
v. no will join with them in re-1
gretting his departure from Nevvber-j
ry, and wish tor him and nib i.ujr.l. :
the ble sing of health in their new
' ii. 1
Sanla (laus and "Little Virginia.**
Editor The Herald and News: The
time is drawing near when we will j
hear again through the press about!
the "Dear little Virginia," who one
time wrote to the great Mr. Dana, unci [
wanted to know if there is a Santa,
Claus. .Now it so happened that Mr. j
i ... _ t HodI mnro nhoilt !
I>aiia Kll^r \N U. gioat v,
newspaperdoin than he knew about
Santa Claus or theology. When news-j
papers become instructors in theology
they sometimes teach the right thing'
and then again they teach the wrong'
thing. It may be like the poets who!
write about little children becoming
angels up in heaven. It is all very
beautiful, but not according to facts.!
* ?1- ? nw !
The Good Book does not ieacu us auj-.
thing about people being transformed I
into angels. Neither would it have us i
unite in matrimony Santa Claus and j
Christmas. Perhaps Mr. Dana knew!
something about the spirit land and ;
the spirits who dwell there, but his;
Santa Claus theory is a fake. Old |
Santa lets another come and leave the j
joyous gifts, but he takes unto himself:
all th*> thanks and praise.
Who is the wondrous Guest who
drops so much happiness into child- j
life at Christ)\as? l>et the child nave;
its "Fairy Land" if you choose, but!
give credit to whom credit is due.
Little girls and boys, hang your
stockings around the hearth sione,
but remember who it is that brings the j
things your souls love. "Unto us a J
child is born." The Christ Child j
comes at the Christmas season. It is j
His birthday. He brought.^and is still j
bunging a JI thtse good things into,
our lives. It is His own birthday and!
He wants every boy and girl to re- j <
member Him. His name is not Santa!
v. tw. "in-e government shall be up- 1
on His shoulder," and not on Santa J
Clans'5. He does not want to divide j
honors with any old Santa. The Christ1
Child will come on Christmas eve with j
loads of good things for all who love j
Him. He has more nice things than
Oonta ha,-i ton. And he will give;
C * CI oauvu
them to every body, rich and poor, j
And He will keep on coming until you;
are old men and women. The beauti-J
t'ul story of the Christ Child, who.!;
comes on Christmas eve will be a j j
beautiful reality in ths coming years if j
you have learned to love and trust Him j
in childhood. What think you? Is a<
Santa Claus, with long beard and
touseled clothes, more lovely to child:- j j
life than a Christ Child, who has all j
nower in heaven and on earth, for;
whom the stars twinkle and the moon
gives her light, the dews, and rains j _
^j;ne and the sun divides the day and ' >
aight, and all the hosts of heaven are
His ministering spirits? This Christ
Child is no fakir either. He comes
with His good gifts. You will not have
o cry one day, little friends, because
you have learned "who he is," and be- _
- au^e he will not come now any more j
since you know who he is. The better
>'ou know this Christ Child the more
l-'ou will love Him and look for His
joining. He will never deceive you.
He will alwa-'s come when ycu look "
md long for him. It is strange the ]
)ig editors do not know as much about
'"*"J L-nnw about
:his mrisi tuuu as
Santa Clans. Everybody ought to
<now Him, and especially those who \
each boys and girls. He made Christ-;
mis and He wants every boy and girl'"
o be happy on that day. It is better *
oo to have Him in your heart and
lome than all other Santas and Saints.
\11 the other things you have believed
n and belonged to, will not make you ^
uppy if you do not have Him f~r your
,ruest. Your obituary may make nic '*
adii:g and look wel: in the big
dailies, and please many people, because
y.Hi have believed in and belonged
to, all these things, but none >
of that fan ? qual having just this little
"Babe of Bethlehem," the Christ Child
as your honored guest.
Let Him in your family room on
Christmas morning, and every morning,
with His great basket full ot
wonderful things for every eager
heart: What is a Christmas without a
Christ? Who will -ever, that has heart
and soul want such hollowness.
W. B. Aull,
Fairfax, S. C.
Greenville News. 14th.
At the Baptist parsonage on Thursday
afternoon, at Poe Mill, Miss Grace
Riehardson of this city, and Mr. L. S.
Derrick, of Newberry, were united in
holy :;?atrimony. Only a few relatives
and close friends of the bride and
groom werf present. They will leave *
city today via C. & W. C., for New*
a -4.U l" - nrli ir?Tl
oerry anu uuict pieces, <xiicj .?
tliey will return to this city as their
future home. They received the co^- /
pn'illation-.- of their many friends,
Once a fisherman, not always a liar.
(Corrected by Nat Gist).
Seed 42 > t
(By Robt. McC. Holmes.)
(By W. B. Wise). '
Seed, per 100 l it
Cotton seed 41 to 45
Cotton .... 13
Seed, perUOO 150
Seed, per 100 1.30
Cotton 13 4"
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for let*
than 25 cents. ' j
TWO MCE rooms with or withour
board can be obtained by applying'
to Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert, 1600 Main
STRAY COW?Light brown. Taken
up at my home at West End. Owner
can get same by calling at my home
and paying for this ad, and upkeep
of cow. R. P. Franklin. It. ,
OXE or two horse farm to rent.
ply to M. M. Buford. Newberry; S. C.
YTAX'FED?A second hand engine c i
wheels, 12 or 15 horse power Ajar,
or 1? or 16 horse power Tozer. Address
G. E. Caughman, L*?e8Til!e, S.
\ CAR of special grain fertilizer &aa
arrived. For further particulars
calf on S. J. Kohn, Prosperity.
FOR CIGARS, tobacco, eigarettes, etc.,
to sell again, see Anne O. Ruff &
Co.'s stock. We can give you the
best brands. Phone 84-2. 11.3-tf
DR. J. K. GILDER. JR* Dental Parlors,
in postoffice building, corner
Caldwell and Friend streets. J
10-29-tf . J
TRESPASS XOTICE?All persons are I
hereby notified not to trespass br
hunting or in any other manner upon
the lands of the undersigned in ^
townships Xos. 10 and 11. F. P.
FOR SALE?On* 3-horse disc piow.
one feed cutter, one 2-horse wagon,
one disc harrow. Apply F. R. Hunter,
old court house. 10-2.^-tf.
tONEY TO IEXD?Money to lend oa
real estate. Long time *nd easy )
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter.
"rO BUSHELS of seed wneat ior i*ue.
H. 0. Long, Silverstreet 11-26-tf.
IIDFS?Sell your hides direct to a
dealer and cut out the middle man.
I will pay highest prices ever known
iu Newberry. See me. T. M. Sanders.
ITTZKXS wanting servants may be t
supplied wirh samp by communcatine:
with .Tam^ S. Daniel. S25 Scott
street, city. ll-281tf.