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The herald and news. [volume] (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, September 18, 1914, Image 8

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The Movements of Jfatoy People, New- j
berrians, ami Those Who Visit
A. G. Wise, of Prosperity. was in
Columbia yesterday.?The State. l*>th.
Capt. M. M. Buford was a visitor
in Columbia Tuesday.
Miss Marie Davis left on 'Wednesday
for Charleston to spend a month there.
Mr. Will Wright left last Tuesday
for Clemson college.?Tvlersville cor.
Laurens Advertiser, 16th. j
Mrs. J. P. Shealy and little Charles j
Bowers returned from Pomaria. Tu'.s- !
no v
J j
Miss Eliza Mabry left for Newberry
'Saturday where she will teaeh this
year.?Abbeville Medium, 15th.
(Mr. S. L. Reid left this morning for j
a visit to friends in Newberry.?Rock I
Hill Herald, 14th.
Messrs. J. F. Schumpert, P. E. Wsy
and if B. Martin visited Columbia
Tuesday in Mr. Schunupert's car.
Miss Sara Davis last week returned :
crom a visit to relatives in Spartanburg.
Mr. C. J. Zobel paid his daughter,
Mrs. AV. P. Yonce, a visit this week.
?Johnston Xews-Monitor, 16th.
Ned Purcell and Calhoun Boyd left
Thursdaiy for St. Mary's college, Belmont,
X. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bedenbaugh,
of Prosperity, visited in Saluda recently.?Saluda
Standard, 17th.
'Mr. W. E. Lake, Jr., left Thursday
for Columbia, to take charge of the
Edgewood school, which opens on
cf- I
Miss Lela Goff returned Monday
from Newberry, where she Visited Miss j
A nr?U A i A Ar? C!o_
.cviujc JL n^aiao.? luuiau v^iccrv. v ui. oa- i
luda Standard, 17th. -Miss
Sarah Houseal, of Newberry,
is visiting at the home of her uncle,
W. P. Houseal, 1717 Hampton street.
?Tbe State, 16th.
Mrs. Louisa Zobel and little Miss
Travis Melton tlave returned from
their visit to Charleston and ;.'sle of i
Palms. I
iMiss Julia Lake has .returned from |
a delightful .visit to Saluda, "^fhile
there she was the guest.of Mrs.. Wal;
ter Satcher.
'Misses Margaret Davis, .. Cornelia '
Mayerr Marion Jones and. Rosalie Summer
will leave nexj ,Wednesday for,
the College for Women, Columbia.
"J* \
. Mrs.- J. M. Fridy and Miss Aileen
Pridy, o? Wlhitnrffe, are. visiting rela- j
tiyes in the city.?Spartanburg Her-:
aid, 15th.
v. (Miss Lula Donnan left Saturday for .
'Whitmire where she will teach in the
graded school this winter.?Tylersville
cor. Laurens Advertiser, 16th.
Mrs. F. C. Sligh an-d little son, of !
Newberry, are visiting Mrs. Sligh's
parents* Mr. and Mrs. Tabor Hill.?
Greenwood Journal, 16th.
Ernest Oxner and children, of Xew1
berry, spent the week-end at his sister's,
nc-ar Salem.?Indian Creek cor.
Saluda Standard, 17th.
Misses Lorena and Rhoda Ruff are
visiting their grandmother in New- j
"berry.?Indian Creek cor. Saluda
.Standard, 17th.
HVill T ? ..-1, ; ? C ?
ivv iiJL JUcUW, Ul^ UCH), W as III Ca" J
luda last week. He was accompanied
home by his sister, Miss Julia, who
has been visiting here for some time.
?:Saluda Standard, 17th. i
Miss Anna Lou Dominick will leave
next week for Cincinnati, to spend the i
winter with her sister, Mrs. J. L. '
Dominick, who has been spending the
summer here. I
Mrs. Goggans, o f Newberry, who j
has been spending some time with1
&er daughter, (Mrs. J. W. Crosland, re-.
turned home Friday morning.?Bennettsville
Advocate, 17th.
Misses Lizzie and Annie Waters entertained
the young people with a i
moonlight picnic in honor of their j
oriiaof o r? r^i />Aiictn Mic?a T) Aooi a Urrvn
aau vvuijiu, i?oooiu ?
of Newberry.?Indian Creek cor. Saluda
Standard, lTtk.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Craps, of
Newber-ry, recently sipent a nigirt at
W. H. Hare's, after having attended
the burial of Mr. Craps' sister, Mrs.
Tyre E. Shealy, at Cedar Grove.?Del
mar cor. Saluda Standard, 17th.
.Miss Laura Cromer, of Greenville,
on her way to her school at Kingstree,
S. C., is spending several days in
Newberry with her cousin, Miss Mary
Wicker, and other relatives.
Messrs. A. H. Hawkins and A. G-.
Wise, of Prosperity, attended in Columbia
on Monday a conference of
ginners ana farmers, who discussed
the merits of the Hall cotton reclaiming
Will Bedenbaugh, of Pomaria, spent;
yesterday in Columbia Mr. Bedenbaugh
is a large planter, and is plan
ning to purchase and store all the
cotton raised by his tenants.--The
State, 16th.
Mrs. E. I\. Hipp and Miss Edna
Hipp. Mrs. H. W. Schumpert and
.Misses Ruby Hollowav and Rosalyn
. Summer, all of Newberry, spent yesterday
in Columbia shopping.?The
State, 16th.
L. A. Riser, M. D., of Leesville, who
has been assisting J. LaBruce Ward,
M. D., in his campaigns to exterminate
| the hookworm in South Carolina,
has gone to Georgia to assist physi!
cians engaged in similar work in the"
border State.?The State, 17th.
[ - Messrs. Raymond Dominick, Press
Fellejs,. Jim Long, J. R. Langford, of
Prosperity, Hugh Bpting, of Pomaria,
G. H. Cooper and Jas. T. Evans, of
Whitmire, were in the race during
the Columbia Record's recent baseball
series contest, in which Mr. W. H. ;
Hardeman won out.
Miss Rosalyn Summer, of Pomaria,
passed through Columbia yesterday on 1
'her way to Mt. Pleasant, N. C.; where
she will become principal in Mont1
Amoena seminary. Miss Summer is
a graduate of Elizabeth college, and I
has been teaching in the graded,
schools of Newberry. At Mont
Amoena she will teacn French and i
psychology.?iThe SJtate, 16th.
Coton seed is bringing 22 1-2 cents..
Fall came early?that is if it has 1
come to stay, and it looks this way. |
Cotton is selling at. S 1-2 cents on j
the market.
Election Tuesday. Court Wednesday.
Look at Mutt and Jeff at the opera
house Monday.
fW.ho else is it that doesn't know a
chimney sweep from a bat?
Everytodoy is together in this cotton
The September gale came early this j
season. ^
The circus is making ready to go
the rounds of the State.
Ui? m/v 11 am/1 A n or 1
cents for cotton on account's.
The reporter misses the editor this
week. Charge all imperfections to'
that source. :v" "*"J
- - ' i ' * j
This new cotton movement is pop-.
iiiar all aver the country. People
everywhere are setting into if."
>. ; - ... I
Newberry is glad to welcome the
college boys. T&ey ad&Iife to the
town and brighten the' ''dulfn&ss.' |
In some places single individuals1
are buying large numbers of c^ton
bales at the ten cent price. j
' 'Monday 'will be the Jewish New 1
Year. The season begins Sunday
night and extends through Tuesday.
The late rains came in good time
and wll be benefical to the farmers,
hut they need more.
The little boy or girl who gets the
Donv and busrgy will have a happy -
Pauline will open that basket of
flowers with the snake in it at the
Arcade Friday.
See Pauline at the Arcade and "The
Man Who disappeared" at the Opera
House Friday.
Contractor P. F. Baxter is building
a substantial shed to summers garage.
"In Tune With the Wild." Sounds '
pretty. Read it in this paper and then
see the picture at the Opera House. |
Ainrvn^ thp manv students af New- I
berry college this year is our friend
Nick'P. Mitchell.* He will make a good
Greek sctolar.
Rural Policeman. W. S. iMeLton left 1
Thursday afternoon for Whitmire.
From there he will carry to Columbia
the unfortunate Mrs. Gossett.
It means some?hiug for Newberry
to have a head milliner from Arm- i
strong, Cator & Co. Such is Mimnaugh's
new milliner, Miss Katherine
Smith. \
The city has an animated appearance
v^ith the flocks of children going
jto and returning from school. Makes
everyt>od y feel 'better.
The Rev. Dr. R. C. Holland .wilt
' preach at St. Luke's Lutheran church
'iSunday morning at 11 o'clock and at
i Mt. uuve at i p. m.
| lT-ce regular monthly meeting; of the
Civic association will he held Moe!
day, September 21, at 5 o'clock, at the
| residence of Mrs. R. H. 'Wright.
j The Helping Hand society of Smyrna
,church will sell ice cream at the home
at Dr. Senn Saturday afternoon, beginning
at 3:30 o'clock.
" Monday will be the 21st, the beginning
of fall proper, but the autumnal
equinox lost no time in rolling around
this year.
As between Mower and Kibler some
people don't know how to vote. That
class of voters will have to put the
two names in a hat and draw.
it is Sellers. S. U., ana not tellers,
where Miss Sara Caldwell is teaching.
The reporter ignorantly substiuted an
F for and S in the last issue of the
The dove of peace may flutter over
Europe, but she can't find a place to
light yet.?News and Courier. We
told you the old dove was lost in try
ing to fly across tlie ocean.
j Have you bought a bale of cotton
yet? If not why not??Greenville
(Piedmont. Well, if you mean to be
personal about it, it is just .because
we haven't the money. That's all.
1 The Woman's iiome" anu r-meigii
missionary'society*o: tlife chiireh ot' tr.e
Redeemer win meet" with Mrs. E. R.
Hipp'Monday afternooiV, -September
21st at 4:30 o'clock-.
Tee rainy weather Wednesday afternoon
and night didn't keep crowds
?iinninor o rvH 0 (if
iirom seeing uic 1 uiuung ui'wuuk.
"The Million Dollar Mystery," which
is taking like wild fire.
You might also plant a few goobers.?Greenwood
Journal. Sound doctrine.
And make them four to a pod.
like Mr. C. B. Pilgrim and Mr. Backman
V, ,
"An endless quiet vaney readies
out past the blue hrtls intD the evening
sky."?iF'rom John Masefield's
poem on August, 1914, in Harper's
weekly (for September 12. That touches
the spot.
[ "The social sets of this section are
picking cotton and pulling fodder."
This is taken from a little paper up
at Westminster called the Tugaloo
Tribune and. was written rrom a piace
called Chauga. >
Everybody is talking about cotton,;
and some people don't know what
they are talking about. Same way
with the war talk. The less some
know of both subjects the louder
they talk.
The ladies are joining the buy-abate
of cotton club, which insures its
success. Ladies are cordially welcomed
and assured of equal rights.?:
Florence Times. 'Ladies in other places
are joining in this great movement.
That miserable, old . smallpox has
started agaiiv-beginning: in Florence,
on its usual, accustomed annual visi
tatkm. The. yearly, appearance of tnis
abominable pest is too Sonotorioiisi to
say the least. ' 1 8wr*'8a
V-:' I 'W *.r;
JSyerybody is talking %bout ihe. great
serial picture> ".The.j^n^, Poller
Mystery."?Abbeville Medium. So
they are, neighbor, so tliSy are. ' Aird
it is worth "being talked at^iit 'and
" - -S- J'li- X X*L '1 ' A
seen, juvery weanesqaj* at tue Arcade.
' : ** **' * \
A brief meeting of the Lutheran
Board of Publication directors was
called yesterday morning. Those
present were: The Rev. IW. P. Cline,
of White Rock; George B. Cromer, of .
Newberry; D." F. Efird, of Lexington,!
and A. H. Kohn, P. C. Price and the j
Rev. W. H. Greever, of Columbia.? i
The State, Wednesday.
/ I
As a result of the meeting which .
was concluded 'Sunday at the A. R.
P. church with communion services,
eight or nine additions were made to
the church and a quickening in religious
affairs had. The services
-u-prp rnnrtnntefl hv Rev. I. C. Cald
well, of Newberry, a very able and
forceful preacher.?Sharon cor. York
News, 14th. I
Through error in shipp*ng department
of the General Film corporation j
Manager Wells did not get his pro'
gramme Monday, which caused an en
tire change Monday, Tuesday ana
Wednesday at the opera house, hut
he now has matters straightened out,
and the missing pictures, including
"The Adventures of Kathlyn," are to
be shown.
In the Colum'bia Record's baseball
| contest Mr. Walter H. Hardeman rej
ceived the second highest vote, win
|nin;.a trip to the world's series. He
i was cm a r>f fivp fn srf>+. mo-re than 1.
! 000,000 votes, his vote standing 1,!
650,690, over 141 candidates in his
district, or 181 in the two districts.
.Good for Mr. Hardeman and his many
friends. Mr. Julian Boland, of Liti
tie Mountain and Mr .Ferd Scurry
I were the only other Newberry county j
candidates whose votes reach the j
, hundred thousand mark, Mr. Boland's j
' being 435,910 and Mr. Scurry's 280,- |
i a r? a /"PU f am mi >-? V\r\T* P aq n r? !_ '
j t ( V. ilie oICCLtCI UUiUUCl v/t |JKUU?|
dates succeeded ia gettiag only into
j the hundreds.
Social Welfare.
First Bar Room Politician: "Say,
| Bill, wot's this bloomin' mortuarium
tiey be tarkin' so much about?"
Second Politician: "Well, ye see,
it's like this. You don't pay nothin' to
nobody and the government pays it
for ye."
First Politician: "Well, that sounds
a bit of all right, doan't it?''
Fifty-Eighth Session Beii'.in Thursday
.Morniutr Willi Appropriate Cere
With appropriate ceremonies Newberry
college opened its fifty-eighth
session Thursday morning in Holland
ball. The great and, needless to
say, agreeable surprise to all concerned
in the welfare o: the college
was the very large attendance of new
students. The enrolment is to date
as large as last year ana tnen numbers
whose entrance will be delayed
for a few days. In view of the business
unsettlement tuis is quite remarkable
and is a matter of general
congratulation among /'Newberry*' pa
trons and friends.
Addresses were made by Mr. Virgil
B. Sease, Charles P. B-arre ,Esq., Geo.
B. Cromer, Esq., Revs. Carson and
Fulenwider and Prof. Bowers of the
faculty. Quite a number of citizens
and friends of the college braved the
September gales and attended the exercises.
Col. W. H. Hunt, who was to J
have spoken was prevented by sickness
from being present. All the addresses
had a tone of optimism and
*? % _ L 1 ' X 11__
iaitn ana were enxiiusiasu-cauy received
by the student body. The indications
are for a bright and prosperous
session in all departments of
the college work.
The Y. M C. A. will hold a bier ralIt
in Holland hall Thursday at 7:30
o'clock. Plans ,ior tne year will be
formulated and a, "new unembers campaign"
inaugurated. The college is
expecting a good year of vigorous influence
from this organization. Tomorrow
night the Y. M. C. A. will hold '
the annual "rat reception," to which
friends from town have been invited
by card.
Football practice is going on, in the
mud. The team is full o: fast and big
men and thinks loo* favorable for a
ibanner year. Title sunshine which
brightened the skies soon after the
opening exercises this morning was
taken as a good augury of a fine and
glorious session at "Newfoerry."
i |
Ministers adopt Be solution s_
Having a deep and abiding interest
in the material as waII as sntHtnol
"welfare of our people; we, the undersigned
ministers of Newtberry, en- I
dorse the "Buy-a-Bale movement'' believing
it will help much; to relieve '
the situation, and pledge ourselves'to
help in any way we can fn this work
which has to do with the welfare of
API* TlAAnl A ' Tlf A flloA Art 1T ' A ?
vui if u aiov vaii U?/UJ4 tuc
ministers of the county and all others
w!io can to usV their influence iq.;
making the moTeaiaeiit s success. We
may nCf all "ha;ve the money to buy "a
bale, -bfrt may" be we' can encourage
those who have the mone? to buy, and
others who are aible to hold their cot
ton for a living price.
J. E. Carlisle, s.
E. P. Jones,
P. E. Shealy,
E. D. Kerr,
J. W. Carson,
E. Fulenwider.
. i
Death or Leon Slieppard.
T"> iil? a r A/n O'f* Ar\r\ n r. An a f ^VT * a n
?sui\u jucuu u, duu UL ivn. aiiu
Mrs. D. M. Sheppard, of Silverstreet, f
was born February 16, 1912, and died
September 12, 1914; aged 2 years, 6
months, 'nd^6 days. Little Leon was
a good child and he will be sadly
missed in his home. He became very
ill, and while his fond parents did
everything possible for his recovery,
yet he died in a short time. The fun- .
eral, which was well attended took!
;place in the Silverstreet Lutheran
church, and tbe interment was in the
cemetery connected with tbe church.
May the Holy Spirit comfort tbe bereaved.
A Card.
To the Democratic Voters of Xewber- |
ry County:
I hereby expr^as my many thanks
to the voters for the large vote given'
me in. the primaries. To the farmers
of St. Phillips who rise at early morn,
feed their hogs on home made corn,!
I th^nk you for your large vote. Brave
Kinards, Utopia, Whitmire, operatives
at mills, Long Lane, Chappells and
all others at precincts that voted for
me I extend to you my thanks. Yours
for cooperation, education, lower taxes.
J. Worn. Folk. M. D.
A Valuable Do?.
Speaking of valuable dogs, Mr.
Rot>t. McC. Holmes has one popularly j
known by the name of Rummie. This j
dog was in Scott's creek yesterday j
T 2 _ - s u t u^ 11 t-i, ^ .J ?^ .T
diving i.ur a, ruuucr ua.u, iu iue uum^ j
of which, he showed remarkable in-1
telligence. He wotild feel for the ball |
with his foot and then dive for it,
bringing it up in his mouth "skeet- j
ing" water. But in the meantime j
Rummie got caught in a musk rat'
I This is another dog worth having. j
IA dog diving for an unseen ball in
water is a wonderful performance.
[ Rummie is ahead.
Opened Holiday With a Full Attend:nwp?Out
look Hrii?ht?TIip
The city schools of Newberry opened
last Monday with a very full at- '
tendance. T. e outlook lor a successful
year is bright. The pupils and
teachers of the Boundary Street,
Speers Street an<* West End school
met at their respective schools and
organized witnout rorniai exercises. ;
At the high school about 100 visitors 1
were present at the opening. The and- I
itorium was almost filled witii the 1
students and friends.
Short encouraging addresses were
made by Dr. Harms,. ProL S. J. Der- 1
rick, Rev. J. W. Carson, Rev. Edw. !
Fulehwider and Dr. E. P. Jones. Remarks
were made by Prof. Holloway
and Superintendent Anderson. The
other teachers, Misses Elizabeth Dom- j
inick, Mayme SwiV.oi!)urg, A lie C. J
McCain and Bess Kibler were on the
stage 'ready for the year's work.
There were enrolled in the eighth 1
grade 40, in the ninth 48, in the tenth
26. Miss Ruth M. Payne, of Laurens, j
teacher of the second grade at Boun-!
dary Street will teach the Domestic ;
c.cienct at the ii?ri school in the afternoon.
Miss Kibler has the music
'The teachers at Boundary Street
are: Miss Eliza Maibry, principal, seventh
grade; Miss Sadie Bowers, sixth
grade; Miss Annie Bynum, fifth grade;
Miss Lucile Wallace, fourth grade;
Miss Mary L. Burton, third grade;
Miss Ruth Payne, second grade, and
Miss Gertrude Reeder, first grade.
The enrolment was: seventh grade,
25; sixth grade, 27; fifth grade, 39 ;v
fourth grade, 37; third grade, 29; sec-;
ond grade, 25; first grade, 35.
The teachers at Speers Street
scnooi are: miss isess burton, principal,
sixth grade; Miss Pearl West,
seventh, grade; Miss Corrie Lee Havird,
fifth grade; Miss ?!ary Gilbert,
fourth grade; Miss Bernice Sligh and
Mrs. J. E. Norwood, first, second and
third grades.
The enrolment in Speers Street
schools was: seventh grade, 23: sixth
grade, 22; fifth grade, 42; fourth
erade. 35: third 'erade. 30: sp<v>n<i
grade, 13; first gfode, ik.
* The teachers at West ana are:
Miss Bernice Martin, principal, first
grade; Miss Eva G&gjgans, second
grade; &Iss Mary Wright, fourth
grade and part'of third.
The enrolment at West End school
^ as: first grade', 54; second grade. 39;
third grade; 28; fourth'grade, 2t).
The teachers at' Hbge (colored)
school are: C. A. Ward, principal; Es-i
ther Garrison, Madeline Orr, Mattie,
Snowden, Maude Williams, and A." C.
Pincknev. The total enrollment on
Monday at Hoge school was 311.
The total number of white pupils
enrolled re 660, an increase over the
opening last year.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev.. Edward Fulenwider, pastor.)
Within C nrovontinor the f/"?Hrvivin<r
* ?VW1A*A*5 VT V/JUW*ii55; W"V IVAiVTT
will be the programme of divine services
at the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer next Sunday:
11:15 a. m. The regular service
with a sermon by the pastor on the
text: Gal. 6:9, "And let us not be
weary in well-doing; for in due sea- j
son we shall reap, if we faint not."
This text is taken from the epistle lesson
lor the day which is full of fine
practical thoughts and lessons. ' Read
Gal. 6:1-10.
8:00 p., m. There will be a special ;
service in rafArpnr^p fn thp poIIpca ;
students. There will be special musr
ic, and several short addresses by=
representative men of the congregation.
A hearty welcome will be given
the students, and they are invited to
attend the ^rvice.
10:15 a. m. The Sunday school convenes.
There will 'be teachers and
classes for all the college students.
The Sunday school ifeels a deep interest
in all the students, and "welcomes j
them to all its sessions. I
The public is cordially invited to all
iti * ti *
Une Cent a word. Ho ad*
vertisement taken for lesi
than 25 cents.
?==Z==========Z===I |
.National Bk Bldg, >'ewber?y, S. C.
t'HAS. P. BARRE . - 1
Attorney at Law
121!) Boyce St. 3Ic('aughrin Building.
Buy your childrens school shoes?the
Buster Brown's?they stand hard
knocks, from Bwart-Perry Co.
Saye Your Hair Combings?Switches
made from combings. Old switcnes
redyed. For particulars write box i
33, Newberry, S. C., or phone 348.
()>t latest in Dishes?Johnson's whit'?. J
Decorated Goods. The ladies te*?%^J
us it's the preitiest tiling in town.*?
Get our prices. Robinson's !0c.j H
Store. 9-11-tf. '.J?
For Sale?Select quality apple seed
oats 8") cents per bushel. Blue ^
steiik_seed wheat $2.2.~> per bushel.
Hhq arr\r\A milL* H O Iftnff
Silverstreet. .
Buy a Buster Brown Shoe for your^Wj:
children. They out wear any\ ^
shoe on the market. Bwart-Perry
? fl
GirN?If you want the very latest jgi
and most beautiful styles in ear^M!
rin ore? of 1 Aa <ta f a pAKiWeAn^ 1
iiuqo ac ivu, ljlvv/uiuouu o
Store. 9-11-t^W
We have' a complete line of the Buster
Brown Shoes in 'sizes fromHhetf'S*
little tot to the big missesv'i'nd bot? >^
sizes. Bwart-Perry Co. . -- "'-I
For Sale?Fulghun oats $1.75 bushels I
Lucop Prolifiic "wheat bushefr- f|
P D Xj<r\1 X-% *\ *V* nli/vrntiA^At* * !
v/. j. . x ciuaiu,
Hotel. a-18-8t > I
For Sale?Brood mare, colt anu seven .
sheep. S. M. Duncan, Newberry, S. _ J
Children's Dresses, overalls, rompers
and hats. The very latest and
nirelv madp 5nr? at "Rnhinsnn'c 1P.r? V
Store. S-ll-tf. ||
Good Farm For Sale?102 acres "on
cross road, 8 room dwelling, good B
barn, necessary out buildings, fine fl
water, excellent stand for store and I
ginnery. School house in sight;^?
good neighbors, labor plentiful. Tw^jf|?
miles of railroad. .Have two tractBm
adjoining for sale. Apply to Mott^pi
Payne, Ninety Six, S. C. i
8"1_3t* ' V
Ladies' Bifofton Girdles, made of beantiful
wide fancy ribbon and elastic,
2nr?. at Rnhinsnn'c 1 Ar? Stnra i;?
Teachers with certificates wanted
mediately for following positions toJpjj|
* graded or rural schools: 3 at.$^o5H".
six at $50; 8 at J45; 11 at $40; ~7
$35. Direct from school officials. #
Special^-enrollment. - Act <^ric!djr. W.
; H;- Jones, Mgr., - ColumWa, ' ||
' ' ' ! ???mmHfc
. .Men's md Boys' Caps?Good ones Bj
10c at Robinson's 10c. Store. M
"' " *" t " "n *T ~ < *-V
Grain Drills?See oar new Van. Brant ?
Grain W.U* before''buying. Best oil
t&e lfi&rfcefc/ Tl Xfa; re?fm '> I
?-21-8tr pj
Ladies* patent leather' girl dtes-' lOfe' at Rj
Robinson's' 10c Store.- ":1Ml-tt. "1
.? I " 1 > ' 'Hp? ?fi
Bye I. Rye!??^-caa-lur-ni?lL_you
any quantity you want. J. T. Mayes
& Co. <* 8-21-8t.
Mercer Crochet Cotton, all num^ers^K
10c. at Robinson's 10c. Store. Ji|
Pare Wheat Bran?'Now is the timel [
buy wben you can get it at the 1 *g!
Drice. We have it. J. T. Maveaf life
Co. ' 8-21-8?
, flfjij
I ! " H:;!|
Ladies our fall millinery trimminj J|j|f
are in, feathers, flowers, etc., 1<>
bunch at Robinson's 10c. Store.
| * 9-ii-tf. Mm
Young1 mHn would you marry if sul^HS
ed? Many beautLul Indian girls inV
Oklahoma who won rich oil and ffijl
farming lands that are looking 'for ?p|
husbands. Information furnished free. Hl|
Mrs. M. D. Smith, Box 597, Musko
gee, Okla. 8-18-4t-ltaw ?
Lost, Strayed or Stolen?One yefljjtflpl
hound bitcn with whilish feet i
information leading, to recover}
be rewarded. Sam S.etzler, '
? hI
Jst BeeeiTtd?One car seed rye. WeVE
have the price right. Johnson-lfo- Jjjf
Crackin Co. !j
8-11*tf- T ?l
Wood for sale?Two foot, four
and stove wood, and dry
also four good mlues. John SbdBM ? 4
Phone 5602.
8-4-17t. |||ip
When in need of automobile transfer'
j: call phone 369-2 rings. B. I. Hodge. J
I 7-14-16t. jM
1 Wanted?At once, young men for aVKjjj|j
to-mobile business. Big pay. w|
make you expert in ten weeks
mail. Pay us after we secure
position. American Auiuuwuu^wpw;.
stitute, Los Angeles, Cal.
WANTED?several Hogg weighl B||||
about 100 to 125 pounds. See us
fore you sell any kind of catQAH
hogs. The Cash Grocery, nJ. M.
& Co. Phone 110 or 212.
9-5-tt 8BI

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