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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 11, 1916, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-01-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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The Movements of many People, Newberrians,
and Those Who Visit
>"cu berry.
Mr. Walter Counts of Prosperity
was in the city -Monday.
Mr. J. 'A'. Smith of Atlanta was a
visitor in Newberry last week.
-Mr. C. W. Kinard of Prosperity was !
a visitor to the city Monday.
C. iM. Berry of Chappell route 2 was
nere Saturday.
John P. Long of Silverstreet, was
here Saturday.?Saluda Standard.
Miss Toy Lathan of Little (Mountain
is visiting Mrs. S. C. Craig of Lancaster.
Mrs. Will Met;^ of Little Mountain
died Sunday, aged 6-> years. She is
survived by her husband.
Miss Minnie Gist of Newberry is file
guest of Mrs. F. M. Farr in east iMain
street?Union cor. The State.
Mr. J. C. Blair and Mr. J. M. Alewine,
both of the Utopia section, have moved
Miss E'iza Babry of Newberry spent
the holidays with her mother, Mrs.;
Lillie Mabry.?Abbeville cor, The State.:
Mr. Alvin McLenna of Newberrr
spent a few days of last week here
with relatives.?Johnstone Times.
George Dic-kert of Prosperity visited
relatives in this community recently.? j
Saluda Standard. j
Mrs. Beta Wright and Elizabeth j
have been over from Newberry for a
visit.?Edgefield Chronicle.
Mr. W. J. Snead made a business
* " 1 1 ^ ^ /V 1
trip to Newoerry toaay.?weeuwuua j
Miss McCaughrin has returned to
Newberry after visiting Mrs. J. C. j
Harper.?Greenwood Journal.
Claude Foy and wife of Newberry
visited in this section last week.?Saluda
Standard. i
J. W. West of Prosperity route 4, was J
in Saluda a few days ago.?Saluda J
Misses Ellie and Eula Cameron j
spent a few days in Newberry with
relatives last week.?Saluda Standard.
N. L. Elack of Prosperity route 4
v"2s in Sa'.ula Friday test.?Saluda)
Lance Reed of Prosperity spent Fri-j
day and Saturday with his uncle, S. M. {
Myers.?Saluda Standard.
J. H. Herring of Chappell route 2
was here a few days ago?Saluda
W. E. Leopard of Chappell route 2
was in town recently.?Saluda Stan-\
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Irick of Elloree
are visiting her parents, Mr. and iMrs.
J. B. O'Neal! Holloway, for a few days, j
Misses Verna and Leona Myers havej
rerurned from Prosperity, where they i
Lave been visiting relatives.?Saluda I
Misses Josie and Mayme Pavsinger j
arrived Sunday, after a two weeks' i
"visit to their parents in Newberry.? i
Branchville cor. The State.
Mr. George E. Hawkins of the firm
of Hawkins Bros., Prosperity, suffered!
a severe stroke of paralysis Friday'
Miss Anna Ficken, who spent the
C'nristmas holidays in Ehrhardt, has
returned to her home at Newberry
Dr. Boyd Jacobs is attending the
Veterinary association in Columbus,
Ohio, and will oe oui 01 iuwu ?c?ciai
Miss Annie Ott, a very attractive
girl of Whitmire, spent the week-end
visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Jeter at
"Overlook."?Union Times.
Miss Minnis Gist of Newberry arrived
vTuesday to visit at the home of
Mrs. F. M. Farr in East iM'ain street.?
Union Times.
Those of Newberry attending and as- '
-sis'ing in the Fleming-Jeter wedding
were Miss Minnie Gist, Mr. Nat Gist,
Mr. Xat Gist, Jr., Mrs. E. M. Evans, Jr.
Mrs. Beta L. Wright and Elizabeth
spent last week here with relatives,
and upon their return to Newberry
were accompanied by Miss Agnes
Wright.?Johnstone Times.
Dr. J. Henry Harms, D. D., one of
the most impressive speakers of the
state, will deliver an address to the
Laymen's Missionary convention to be'
in Columbia, from February 6
to 9. i
Mr. Thomas Bullock, son of Mr. |
iMartin L. Bullock and a former resident
of Cross Hills, but now of Texas,
was here last week visiting friends
and renewing old acquaintances. Mr.
Bullock has been in (Texas twenty
years or more and is well pleased with
bis adopted home. He is in this state
to visit his father, who resides at
Newberry and is in feeble health.?
' ^Laurensville Herald.
Mr. H. H. Wyse of Greenwood is
The near clerk at the Savoy hotel.
The state legislature convenes today,
Ring off! Somebody else wants to
talk over the foam.
The Ladies Aid society of the Lutheran
church, will meet at the parsonage
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Weather forecast: Suffragette tem
perature rising, culminating in storm !
sent her.
The Rev. W. R. Bouknight lost a
very fine horse on Monday morning, j
He valued the horse at $225.
Newberry's artesiain water is cold
and clear. So was the weather last
Sunday. !
A simp], guy asked the new bus man
how much it cost io ride in the jitney
bus. I
The members of the Newberry dele-1
gaticn 11 aw- gone 10 v ummuia im
legislative session.
As soon as the grea: European strik? ;
is c-. er no doubt the men will go back
to work.
Sergeant-at-arms -T. Fred Schumperr
of the senate ha-s the chamber ready
for the senators. He says the new
rostrum is a beauty.
One wriier puts it. "A settled country
that isn't worth a good road and a
good school isn't worth living in."
There is no getting away from the fact.
Do you believe in signs? If your
paper stops coming to your home, it
is a sign that your subscription has
expired. i
Rnii nn thou dark and deep blue
ocean roll,
Ten thousand submarines may sweep
thy crest for us. >
Leslie's moving picture show in
Caldwell street has opened up with
good pictures and a flourishing business.
The jitney bus has come and is doing
good business. Now give us jitney,
movies and a jitney grocery store?;
these three, and the people's happiness
will be complete.
The temperature last Friday morning
dropped so far and so rapidly that
the friction caused by the swift dropping
of the mercury burned out several
thermometers in Newberry.
There are seven passenger trains
through Newberry on Sundays, yet it
is impossible to go to Columbia on
Sunday and return on the same day
by rail. But then, who wants to go
to Columbia?
Mr. David Cook of near Prosperity j
will erect a fine dwelling on his farm
as soon as the lumber can be sawed.
Mr. G. W. Kinard's saw mill has been
moved there for the purpose of sawing j
the lumber.
The parent teacher's association of
Boundary Street school will be held
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Prof. A. Reiser will address tne association.
Every mother is expected
to prove her interest by being present.
Mies Ida B.. Xeal, who will be pleasantly
remember as a member of the
office force at the summer school, Las
accepted a position as secretary to
Miss Frayser. Miss Xeal is a sister
of Georgia Xeal of the class of 1913,
and who is now teaching in Statesboro,
Ga.?Winthrop Weekly.
Hon. B. V. Chapman says he will
introduce a bill in the legislature to
compel all old bachelors to get married
imediately or go to the electric
chair. Provided that members of the
legislature from Xewberry county
1 ~ +
wfto are oacne^ors are eAeuiyu
this law.
Sheriff Blease arrested a man named
C. G. Corley of near Holly Ferry, Saluda
county, for a rather unusual offense.
The man was selling, or attempting
to sell a recipe for making
booze at a very low cost. He had a
quantity of alcohol in his pocket, which
is used as cne of :he ingredients in
this unique compound.
Mr. B. B. Reid's portable museum
contains another relic not mentioned
in our last account. It is a paper
ten cent or "shin plaster," as they
were sometimes called. It is about
+V.T-OG l'n/t'noe Inner and t\Vf) incnes Wide.
llli VU ilAVUVO ~ ?
One side is blank and on the other
side there is the picture of two cubes
representing China tea and a barrel
lying on its side. The inscription runs
thus. P. Cantvvell will pay the bearer
ten cents on demand in correct funds.
P. Cantwell, Columbia, S. C., June,
The auto transfers should not despair.
There is a profitable field open
for the man with the energy and the
will. Put on a transfer line from Newberry
to Saluda court house and return
the same day. Two cars would
make it possible to visit each county
seat and return the same day. Also
a Newberry-Whitmire line could be
operated. Of course in extremely
muddy weather the schedule would
have to be suspended, but leaving out
the bad days, a regular schedule could
be maintained between those points
for at least ten months in the year.
In filming "The Crimson Wing,"
Essanay's six-act features taken from
Hobart C. ChatfieldJTaylor's novel
every effort possible was put forth in
order to bring about perfect detail.
Most of the scenes are laid in the historic
battle ground on the border be?
- ?V +(V> ?
tween trance ana ueniiauy, wuwc
present conflict is now in progress,
and as Mr. Chatfield-Taylor has been (
over that territory numerous times "he j
is thoroughly familiar with the country
presented in the photoplay. It
will be shown at the operat house
Thursday, January 13.
For Twenty-eight Years the Faithful
V?'at( I inUn at Newberry Cotton
There are a few men connected with
if::.- Newberry cottcn mills who have;
been in the employment of the mills;
: almost from the organization oi' tne:
! company. There are few, if any, how- j
ever, who have been continuously on
or.- job, during all the years.
Eefore the city of Newberry had a i
* ? ? ? ? / . 1 /> 1 ? t <-v f V? All T?n +U A
watchman at the Newberry cotton \
mills struck the hours during the!
night, and he has been doing this reg- |
ularly and continuously since 1888. It
had come to be considered the standard
time and many of the citizens
would regulate their clocks by the
hours as struck by the Newberry cot~
will r. am r> at'ati in t'Vi i\ oron i r\ cr
lUit llllliS, I.J U1U 5C1CII ill mc blvuiiig I
to five in the morning.
il ne gentleman who has been holding j
down this job all these years has a
r.ery interesting history, and while no:
a native of Xewberry, nor of the United
Stats, the greater part of his life
has been spent in Xewberry county,
and in Edgefield county.
Daniel Theodore Danielson was born
in Copenhagen, Denmark, on the eighth
of March, 1842. His father was a lumber
dealer in Denmark, and his lumber
yards were located on the sea adjoining
the palaces of the king. It
was here in Denmark that Mr. Dan-j
itlson was educated. He had only one
brother, and while his father was not
welthy, yet he was well-to-do, and
young Theodore was the idol of his
mother, and was reared without having
to do much hard labor. In fact, his
playmates were the children of royalty,
who would come out of the palace,
which was, as stated, near the
lumber yards of nis father. King
George of Greece and Princess Alex
andria of England were among the
playmates of young Danielson.
According to the laws of Denmark it
is necessary for every young man, on
reaching the age of twenty-one to be
drafted into the army and to serve
for three years, and after such service
to remain subject to the call of the
government, in case of war, for five
years longer.
The mother and father of Theodore
could net bear the idea of nis entering
the army, so his father decided to send
him to (.America.
He first came to Xew York, and from
New York to Chicago, where he re-j
mained for a few months clerking in a!
grocery store, and afterwards worked j
on a farm in Illinois for several j
months, going from there to Pittsburg,
Pa., and thence back to New York.
11 was his purpose to return to Den- j
mark, but there being a demand for
immigrants in t'ne South about that i
time, he came from New York to South 1
Carolina, in 1S67, coming first directly
to Newberry.
His first service here was with Mr.
Scott, who aL that time was handling'
A ;
fertilizer. After working for'Mr.
Scott for a few months, he went to:
Edgefeld, where he worked with Mr.!
I). P. Bouknight and Col. Jerry Gog-J
Dnrin? t'nk time it was still!
his intention to return to Denmark. |
but a little romance entered into his j
life about the time he was ready to j
go, and before he heard from his fa- j
ther, he had set up a household of his j
own. hadng been married to >X;iss P. j
B. Salter of Edgefield on the 8th of
April, 1870. This precluded his return
to Denmark, and he began life
in earnest in Edgefield county, farming
and working at oth^r things during
the time.
The editor of The Herald and Xews!
remembers Mr. Danielsen when he was
working in the capacity of a fireman
on a saw mill in Edgefield county
near Good Hope church, whic'a was
operated and owned by Mr. J. L. Aull j
and Mr. J. a. waiuwanger.
Mr. Daniel sen returned to Xewberry j
in November, 1887, and for about a
year worked at different things in the i
Xewberrv cotton mills. During the
year 1SS8 he was employed as night,
watchman and has continuously and;
consecutively filled this position even
since. He fills it well and conscien-!
tiously, and has the confidence and
& $
<$> ?j
<?><$> <$><?<$*$> ^
<s> A'ew berry. <? j
" Cotton 12c V
j> Cotton seed, per bu 60c ? |
<e 4 j
<s> Prosperity. < *>
Cotton 12c ^
v Cotton seed, per bu 60c $
? - 4 !
3> Pom aria. $ !
" Cotton 12c <?>,
* Cotton s3ed, per bu 64% c*/
v ^
<$> Little Mountain. '*
'v Cotton 12c ^
* Cotton seed, per bu 61% e*>.
> <?
^ Silverstrcet. A
r Cotton 12c ?
'v Cotton seed, per bu 60c $
' > <?
Chap pells. $
Cotton 12c ^
? C'oUon seed, per bu 60c
<5< >
KinartTs. <$
^ Cotton 12c
<*> Cotton seed, per bu 60c <S>
?> ?
Cotton 12c ^
<?> Cotton seed, per bu 60c
Moves to Xorth Carolina.
Rev. P. E. Shealy, who resigned tlie
Btth Eden pastorate some time ago,
will conclude his work on January 31
and will move to Landis, X. C., wnere
. . ^ i
he has accepted worK in tne .Norm i
Carolina synod. Mr. Shealy has two j
churches, one about four miles in the
country and the other in town, and
will begin work about the middle of
iVir. Shealy has served t'ne Beth Eden
pastorate about three and a half years;
and in that time he has lifted a $1,350
mortgage from the parsonage, has
baptised 77 children and received into
the churc'n in this charge 44 new mem- j
bers. Mr. and Mrs. Shealy have made'
many friends during their sojourn in j
Newberry who wish them well in their j
new field of endeavor.
Mrs. jtsessie jjove 01 i^yncuuuurg,
Va., and Miss. 'Vallie Woodward of
Winston-Salem, X. C., are visiting
Miss Annie 0. Ruff. I
esteem of the men in authority over.'
the mill.
Mr. Danielsen's first wiie died cn
March 18, 1894, learing three sons and;
three daughters. The oldest son, Chris:
S., married Miss Xancy Bedenbaugh of
Xewberry; the next son, A. M., mar-j
l ied Miss Lula Bedenbaugh of Xew-'
berry, and the youngest, J T? mar-1
l ied Miss Sally Oxntr of Maybinton.?
The eldest daughter,-Xancy, married
T D WTr\r\A /-> f Vfln:hnrrv t'no nPVf
J. XL. ?V UWU U1 u u\,x i j , ,uv ??. ?
daughter, Christine, ^married J. F.
Gleason of Providence, R. I., and the!
youngest daughter, Elizabeth, married!
J. W. 'Taylor of Newberry, and they
are all living.
Mr. Danie'sen married the second
time i.Vts. M. E. Davenport, on the 1st ,1
of August, 1894, and she is still living, i
He became a member of the Baptist \
church of Sardis, in Saluda, in 1872,'
and moved his membership to "Westj
End Baptist c'nurch, in Newberry, in
18S8. He is clerk and treasurer of the
ato\e named church and has served
as treasurer ten years and four years J
as clerk, and he has been secretary (
T-QooMfat- nf tho w F! Rantist Sun-1
cinu raoux wi. wuv *?. ^ -?
day school frr ten years, and secretary.
*.he Reedy River association for
threa years. j
He became a member of Pulaski!
lo^ge, Xo. 20, I. O. O. F., is and has;
been for ten years treasurer of this
order, and was grand chaplain of the
G. L. of I. 0. O.F. for two years. He'
is a member of Bergell tribe, Xo. 24,
imrvrnvo^ Orripr r>f Rprl Men. and for
1U1JJ1U VVU v i. y
t'ne present a member of the grand encampment
of I. 0. 0. F. in the state.?
From The Herald and News, December
10, 1909.
Mr. Danielsen died at his home in
Newberry on last Thursday afternoon
after an lilness of several weeks. tHe
was buried at Rosemont Friday after- 1
noon. The service was held at the
West End Baptist church, conducted
by the pastor, Rev. H. W. Stone, as-!
sisted by Rev. E. V. Babb.
All the children were present. Chris.
T. lives in Columbia and is connected.
with the Southern oil mill. J. T. Gleason
now lives in Greenville. The others
reside in Newberry and all are j
living. Mr. Danielsen's second wife i
died some years ago and (he was again
married to Miss Wilson, who
survives him. The funeral was j
attended by the representatives of trie
Odd Fellows, of which lodge he was
only recently re-elected treasurer,
~ ^ Ifar. n'T"i n O ecicfor? i tt I
ana uy me iicu iucu, ?? ???
the funeral services. Mr. Danielsen
was a good man and far above the
average in intelligence.
Of his two sons in Newberry, A. M.
is second hand in the weave room at
the Newberry mill and -T. iT. is section
hand in the card room.
$ s> 'S> <$> <?><?><?> <?> <$> ^ <J? j
?> <? |
> i
- . i
' v i> '?> * ?' :$> ? > <$ <3? <?> < > <$> <$> <$> <y t
-\(mv Year Dance.
One of t-e mo si. enjoyable events of;
Li e new year was the dance given Friday
evening by the young m-n of the
cLy at Mayes' hall. The music was
t" rni<hprf hv fnm.-inrk's orfhtstrn nl"
( olumbia and was most inspiring. The '
si and march was gracefully led by Mr. j
F red H. Dcminick of Columbia and
Miss Blanch Simmons of Greenwood.!
Other couples participating were Miss
Pauline Gilder, Mr. Earl Hipp, Miss
Sara Houseal, Mr. .T. C. Goggans, Jr.,!
Miss Florence Bowman, ilV'ir. P. Metts j
rant, Miss May Reid, Mr. John Peterson.
Miss Luci'.e Wallace, Mr. Walter
Walicr-, Miss Woodie Bowman, Mr. J.
C. Caldwell, Miss Octie Griffin, Mr. Guy
Brown, Miss Maude Epdng, i.Vr. Carol ^
Dennis, Miss Kate Summer, Mr. Frazier
Evans, Miss Blanch Smith, Mr.
Richard Ford, Miss Josie Reed Mr. W. j
R. Reed Jr., Miss Blanche Simmons,
Mr. Raymond Fellers, Mr. and Mrs. 0.
H. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Scott,
i\fir. and Mrs. R H. Wright, Mr. and
Mrs. R. McG Holmes, Mr and Mrs. E.
M. Evans, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Pope,
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Eskridge, Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Longford, Dr. and Mrs. C.
I). AVeeks, Mr. and A'rs. Jno. B. Mayes,!
Misses Cora Ewart, Pauline Fant and j
Mildred Puree! t. The stags were J.!
Robinson, Harry Dominick, F. H. Dom-'
inick, Z. F. Wright, Dick Burton, Robt. j
Pool, Jas. Crotwell, Geo. Seibert, J. E.!
Stokes, E. E. Stuck, Eugene Spearman, j
Xed Purcell Will Brown, Ficken, Carl
Epting, Garrett, W. G. Mayes. Chaperones,
Dr. J. K. Gilder, Mr. H. H.
Evans, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bowman, Dr. ]
and Mrs. Burns Mr. and Mfl?. Chas.,
Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Wright,!
Mrs. Jas. Mcintosh, Mr. W. R. Reid, Sr.!
At midnight a delightful salad course j
with coffee and chocolate was served.
Dancing was enjoyed until the wee
small hcurs, the old waltz and twostep
being the favorite dances, and all
voted this one of the best dances ever
held in Newberry.
* *
Wednesday afternoon the Rook club
was delightfully entertained by Mrs.
C. L. Watkins. Three tables were arranged
for and delightful refreshments
consisting of a salad, followed by a1
sweet course were served. The highest
score was made by Mrs. Elmer Summer
and she was given a "good luck
dog" as the prize. Those present were
.VLesdames K. u. smitn, jr., u. a. J^angford,
.T. B. Fox, J. M. Smith, J. B.
Mayes, W. S. Langford, F. C. Sligh, E.
S. Summer, D. J. Burns and Miss Sadie;
Seay. * ^ I
* * *
(The regular monthly meeting of the'
Calvin Crozier chapter, U. D. C., was!
held with Mrs. J. T. McCracken Tues- j
day afternoon. Reports conserning,
the work of the club were read and I
p'.ans concerning the play "FiFi," |
which the chapter proposes to give
soon, were discussed.
Miss Eva Goggans read an article by
Mr. G. Peterson on his experience
during the w?.r, read by Mrs. Herman
Wright. Alter disposal or Dusiness refreshments
were served.
# * *
The Woman's club will have its first
meeting since the holidays with Mrs.
W. H. Hunt in Calhoun street Thursday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. The les- \
son will be taken from the Bay (View j
iv agazine for November and responses1
to roll call will be "current events.".
Miss Minnie Gist will be. the leader for j
the afternoon, assisted by Mrs Scott
and Mrs. Carson.
* * *
The Newberry library is free to the \
public Monday, Wednesday and Friday;
of each week. The rooms are in charge
of the librarian, who, free of charge,
keeps the rooms warm and pleasant,
helps select books and takes down the
numbers of books that are taken from J
the library. Now in order to pay for !
wo'od and lights and put new books in
the library from time to time moffey
is needed, and the Newberry Library
association asks aid of all public spir-j'
ited men and women in Newberry. For
the small sum of one dollar six books
and three new magazines may be taken
from the library every week for one
Among the books recently added to
the library are:
" Nobody/' by Louis Joseph. Vance.
"Secret History," by C. X. and A. M.
"The Foolish Virgin," Thos. Dixon.
'iThe Inner Law," by Harben.
"Felix O'Dap," by F. Hopkinson
"The Hope of the House, A. and E.
'*A Young Man's Year," Anthony
"The Dual Alliances," Cooke.
"Hearts Content," Barbour.
"Mr. Bingle," McCutchen.
' Kose u raraaise, ^irace Miner
"Four Weeks in the Trenches."
"The Lone Star Ranger," Zane Gray.
"The Honey Bee," Merwin.
Opera House I
W<?i!<i Film Corporation Presents
lie itiiz 31iclrelena in
A Five Act Photoplay.
Thejr Sinful Influence Selig '
(Three Reels.
The False Hair 3Dna
V. L. S. E. Present ^
In Six Parts
l!ca::tifu! Tliougriits Yitagrapli J|
Quarterly Conference. M
The first quarterly conference of the * j
Xewberry circuit will be held at New
PVior>o1 />Vt n rr>"h novt Qotnr^oiT t*tt
v., aic* j/vxiui vu uvAt kjutux uaj , oauudi J
15, preaching at 11 o'clock by the presiding
elder, the Rev. Walter I. Herbert.
Dinner on the ground. The
quarterly conference held after dinner.
All members are urged to attend * H
and the public cordially invited.
W. R. Bouknight, Pastor.
Wanted?A pasture near Newberry;
will rent or buy. Claude Y. Morris.
1-11-lt vJl
Strayed?One black setter day about m
eight months old. Little white on
left foot. Notify .J. M. Jones, Newberry.
S. C.. R. F. D. 7. Box 1C.
For Sale?The timber off of 40 acres B
pines and oaks; 2 miles from Garys I
on C. X. & L. railroad. Dr. 0. B, 1
'Y'ayer, Newberry, S. C. l-112t
Will be away from dewberry for -sereral
days attending the Veterinary fl
Association in Columbus, Ohio. Dr.
Boyd Jacobs. 1-11-at ?
You can get first class pressing, clean
and altering done at Quality Press
ing Club All guaranteed. Phone
Xo. 1252. l-ll-5t
r\ i J ...411 V HI
uiuuiiig?vjux' ginning ua.j& win ue uu m
every Monday. Will probably close
the mill for this season about first m
February, therefore if you have any fl :
coiton to gin or seed to sell bring
them in. Uhe Southern Cotton Oil V
Co., L. W. Floyd, Mgr. , l-ll-4t
Lost?A black male pig; weighs about fl
25 or 30 pounds. Chess Wicker,
Prosperity, S. C., R. F. D. 3. 1-11-lt
Madam Baldwin of >'ew York has.^^B
opened parlors at the Hotel Savoy. V
Shampooing, scalp treatment for
ladie% and gentlemen. Also mani- ^ fl
" ffl H
curing in the home by appointmen:. 1
For Rent?Nice four room cottage.
Very convenient to business section * I
of the city, iWill rent cheap. Claud?
Y. Morris. 12-24-tf
Manure For Sale from the stables of 9
the city, and also from the etreet ^ 1
sweepings. For particulars appk
to Street Overseer Joe W. Werts or
J. W. Chapman, Clerk and Treasurer. M
Seed Corn For Sale?Write or see me. V
J. H. Riser, Newberry, S. C. 12-3-ft fl
t or sale?one fine FacKara organ. ^
Write or see me. J. H. Riser, New- fl
berry, S. C. 12-31-lt jflHH
>VanteU?Land to sell at auction. Na- ^
tional Realty and Auction Company, fl
Box 487, Greensboro, N. C.
For Sale?Five shares of the stock
of the Xewberry Building and Loan
Association. Apply at The Herald
and News office. 12-23-i?
We can save you money on feed cottonM
seed meal. Johnson-CcCrackin CoJ|
12-17-tf ;
"The Way of These Women," OppenJ
heim. 'V
"Historical Backgrounds of the*
Great War." Adkins.
"Hepsey Burke," Westcott.
"The Way of an Eagle," Dell. M !
^The Double Traitor," Oppenlieim.
"The Girl at Central," Bonner.
"The Landloper," Day.
"The Primrose Ring," Sawyer.
"The Lovable Meddler," Dalrymple. V
"Thirty." O'Brien. J
"K," Rhinehart.
"The Girl from No. 18," Patterson. 9
"Michael O'Halloren," Porter.
"Why Europe is at War,
"A Far Country," Churchill.
"Still Jim," Willsie.
"Peg 0' My Heart," Manners.
"Pollyanna Grows Up," Porter.
Junior Classics, 10 valumes. Ki
Heart of the Sunset,. Rex Beach.
"A Woman of Genius," Mary JrifcapQ
"The Fortune of Garvin," Mary John
"Beltone the Smith," Jeffry Farnol.

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