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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 30, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1922-05-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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111 i ! ii ? w wn ? . mi ? no?rr-yru ?i'mli hi
JEWELS BURIED SEVEN YEARS i
French Countess Recovers Treasure i
Which She Had Long Since I
Given Up as Lost.
I
Treasure trove to the value of 380,- ]
000 francs has been unearthed by
parden^rs who were making a new !
path outside the Dauphine gate of the i
Bois de Boulogne. One of them, en- j
gaged in removing an overgrown lilac j
bush, suddenly shouted that he had j
found a handful of pearls, and when i
his companions joined him and more j
soil was turned up, a small heap of J
Jewels was revealed, lying hardly more
than a foot below the surface. Alto- !
pether 11 pearls were recovered, in ad- j
dition to a very large one set in dia- i
monds and a sapphire diamond brace- 1
let from which two sapphires are miss- !
(ng. The police found the owner with- ,
In a few hours, according to the Mon- \
treal Herald. She is the Countess de j
Beauregard, and it is more than seven j
years since she lost them. She says ;
that on August 2, when war was de- I
ciarea, sne went to uie wmnm- j
Ing her jewels to prepare it for re- j
moral to the bank, but found several j
cases open and empty, though a diamond
tjara and other valuable articles
still remained. The police suspected ;
her German chambermaid and several :
times visited her in the segregation !
camp to which she was removed, in '
order to obtain admissions. After ;
peace was signed this woman, how- ,
ever, was sent to Germany, and the
countess lost all hope of recovering j
her jewels. The pearls belonged to j
a necklace of 150. and the view is
that the thieves visited the hiding ;
place from time to time as they want- j
ed money.
MODERN LIFE IN OLD CITY
i
Changes In Bagdad Might Well Cause j
Caliphs to Turn Over in Their
Gorgeous Tombs.
Bagdad, the city of caliphs, the
scene of the deeds of the good Harunal-Rashid
of "Arabian Nights" fame,
!s now enjoying the strangest sights
in its 1,300 years of history. The
British have brought the Strand to
Its bazaars, the motorboat to the Tigris
and the automobile to Its timeeaten
gates.
Bagdad enjoys an English weekly !
magazine, published ill English and
Arabic, including some* cf the latest
brand of British humo* and excellent
portraits of the leading muezzins and ;
sheiks. There are a number of Brit- j
!sh banks doing business in the city, :
branches of great institutions famous i
the world over.
British hotels are there offering j
roast beef and Yorkshire pudding with !
ale and stout to wash them down, j
They have Turkish baths, billiard j
rooms, palm gardens and are furnished ;
with English furniture throughout.
British stores sell perfumery, novels,
clothing for male and female of the '
latest styles of London and Paris. One i
leading department store in the old
city advertises: "What you may not ;
get in other stores in Bagdad you i
can get in ours," says the Wall Street |
Journal.
One may soon see some lordly son j
?f the desert driving in his flivver to ;
the local hotel to partake of the |
roast beef and ale of old England, j
Selah!
. .
Circus Tent Stakes Driven by Power. ;
The automobile truck has largely ;
superseded the horse as a means of j
transportation for the itinerant cir-1
cus. It has also relegated the use- i
lessness of the former sledge-swinging
skill of the canvasman.
Now the stakes for the tents are
not driven by hand, but by a trucK
built especially for that purpose. It
carries the stakes and the tent poles
and is equipped with a miniature
piledriver of the modern automatic j
type, operated by a belt from the
truck's engine. All the canvasmen j
have to do is to hold the stakes under
the hammer of the driver until
they are- started into the ground.?
Exchange. School
Laws in Various States.
Colorado, Connecticut, Massachusetts,
New Hampshire, Ohio, Oklahoma,
North Dakota. West Virginia,
Louisiana and Florida do not accept
certificates granted by other states.
Many of these, however, issue othei
certificates on the basis of recognizee
rrpdpntials. provided the require
inents are met. Connecticut i*s the
only state which issues certificates
wholly on the basis of examination,
and does not accept credits from institutions
either within or without the
state.
Queer Taste Accounted For.
Coming home from a party late one
bright moonlight night. I did not light
s lamp on entering th#> house. Feeling
hungry. I went to the pnntrv fur
e lunch. Taking a slice of bread, 1
spread it with what I supposed t<; be
plum marmalade. Proceeding to the
kitchen. I took a bite of my sandwich
to find it did not taste like those my
mother puts up in my school lunch.
Lighting a lamp I discovered I had
used soft soap instead of marmalade.
?Chicago Journal.
Antarctic Discoveries.
J. L. Cope, the explorer, returned
to Plymouth. England, a year ahead oj
schedule; he had discovered extensive
workable mineral deposits and gained
valuable knowledge relating to fish
tries, including the secret migrating
plare of whales. After exploiting thes<
finds he plans to go back, taking hi?
wife with him. in which case she wil
be tts Srst woman to set foot on th?
antarctic continent.?Scientific Amor
lean. __
fct.uT.wjyi . i.hjwi i nmmw?r? or? iw??ww? "
f-ATNESS NO SIGN OF HEALTH
Increased Weight, After the A3? of
Forty, Rather a Danger Signal,
Say Experts.
When a person becomes stoat after
about forty years of aire it does not
worry liini, or her, unless the stoutness
he so great as to cause discomfort or
disfigurement. Nevertheless, the statistics
of iife insurance companies prove
that increase of weight with age is
not favorable to length of days, according
to Drs. Irving Fisher and
E. L. Fisk, the greatest authorities on
insurance statistics.
"What are the burdens of obesity
and why does it shorten life?" asks
tlie Journal of the American Medical
Association. "Various answers, mostly
indeiinite in character, may be forthcoming
in reply to this question. Tissue
fat must be carried about like any
ether incubus. We are reminded that
overweight puts a 'strain on the heart
and on the joints,* and that it 'pushes
up the diaphragm and cramps the
lungs.' A gaming auuti wno is aireimy
overweight may find liis physical activities
restrained and bodily exertion
made labored. Accordingly, with an
unchanged food intake the surplus of
unused energy accumulates and a vicious
cycle is presently established.
The obese person inevitably limits liis
exercise; he grows heavier from the
unused reserves, and his activity thereupon
becomes even more restrained
and limited. Overfeeding, obesity and
lack of exercise interplay until 'big'
becomes 'bigger.'"
And Dr. K. P. .Toslin indicates fatness
as responsible for diabetes.
PROVIDES FARMS FOR POOR
Self-Help Project Fathered by Nebraska
Philanthropist Seems Move
in Right Direction.
H. I). Watson, millionaire farmer
and philanthropist of Kearney, Neb.,
who is perhaps doing more than any
other one man in the United States
to maiie tne "oacK-to-tne-ianu movement
a reality, is in Alamosa investigating
the advantages of the San I.uis
valley as a place to locate one of his
community farm projects, (). E. Meyer
writes in the Rocky Mountain News.
Mr. Watson already has acquired a
tract of ,"00 acres at Carbondale. Colo.,
and is now making arrangements for
starting one of his farm communities
there. However, :lie Carbondale district
is limited In extent and land is
higher priced, and he found It inexpedient
to acquire as large a tract
as he wanted. He will settle a family
op each 22 acres of flip Carbowlaie
tract, and the only condition which
Mr. Watson places upon fin appiicnnt
for one of his community tracts is
that the applicant be absolutely without
money or other property.
The tenant is located on the tract
with all necessary too!*, stock and
seed furnished. In addition he is
furnished with a sum of money during
tne first year. After that the land is
expected- to produce enough to make
a living for the family and provide a
sinking fund for paying for the land.
In si\ or eight years the farmer, if
he Is the right sort, owns his land.
Mourning Chevrons on <4Bccr" Suits.
When the Princeton seniors appeared
in their "beer" suits last year,
with a black mourning brassard <>?
the left sleeve, the id:a was considered
very nifly. But they've beaten it this
i .spring. llie ueer SUK5 were uru^u uiii
! out early this week, and they hnve
j three small black chevrons on the left
j cuff, each indicating six months of
j prohibition. The beer suit custom is
I indigenous to Princeton. Before the
j days of Volsteadism the suits?plain
j white "jumpers" and pantaloons?apj
peared, simultaneously with the hock
I beer signs, and gave unique distino
j tion to the seniors, passing their last
j spring in scholastic trammels. Also,
I ihere were some jolly parties in cerj
tain cozy corners in the classic shades
i Df the collegiate town. And maybe
; there are now?but in corners that are
. surreptitious as well as cozy.?Cincin!
nati Times-Star.
I
Facing Buildings With Pottery.
In a recent lecture before an English
gathering Prof. P.-Tosford Pito
dist :issed the possibilities of ceramic
products in the clothing of reinforced
i concrete skeleton buildings, t'niike
j many architects who regard tradition*
! nl practice as something quite sacred,
: Professor Pile would throw ihe con
i VOnUoIlS 02 uio pasi lO UK' w.nu> in
j order to meet modern developments.
While admitting ilie structural advanj
fages <if reinforced ccncr-te. he is not
! an admirer <>f concrete as a material
! for exterior surfaces, and advocates
I the clothing of the structural skeleton
j with "a garment of permanent. efi>e:
live, l'e::ut:fu!. ceramic color. tm.'itnIted
in its variety and worth."?
i Scientific American.
Those Old-Time Workers.
"When I was a boy/' said Mr. Cum
i :o:c. "I worked 14 hours a day."
"No. you didn't,"* replied Mr.
; siux C'hex. ".My father was keeping
: ihe store you worked in. You just
hung around 1*1 hours :i day bemuse it
wa s ri warm, comfortable place to loaf"
But the Elephant Must Be Fed.
If present conditions eontinuo in eeri
tain lines of business there are jrolng
i to he some people who will simply
; have to go hungry in order to buy
i their ga.coline.**-Boston Transcript.
Australia's Heart rn War.
Although conscription did not apply
] in Australia, of her total population
; of less than 5.000,00<>. 410.000 men and
! women volunteered for service.
j . ? -
' "L I
i Without Them, Modem Civilization
Would Perish.
j I
From the Ciadle to the Grave, Man's
Life Is Bour.d Up With Mir>er3l
Substances.
I "While tl is is being written the Uni- l
: ted States n:jvy dirigible C-7 Is cir- 1
i cumnavigating Washington monutnent, |
' pirouetting over the Wliite House and \
I flirting with the clouds over 1he cap- i
i Itol. says the Mining Congress J<?urnal. 1
i It is filled with helium gas. an eiement i
which because of its noninflamniabllity i
| Is expected make possible the saving ;
i of many lives during war and in the j
! peace-time pursuit <>f commercial aeri- |
i ill transportation, it is oik* <>i civin/.n- i
i fion's latest developments, and appar- !
I ently one of the best, and it is a 100 j
I per cent product of tlie mineraJ in- j
| dustry.
j Savages cultivate the fields. The ;
! lower animals have their highly do- i
j veloped transportation systems and !
j maintain storage plants for the pros- J
. ervation of foods. Apes use wooden i
) implements, ants run dairies nnd the
J birds are still the greatest architects :
! and builders. Many other things may i
| he done by instinct alone, but it takes ;
| brains to operate :i mine. Mankind i
| ceased to be brutish and began to he j
civilized when some creature more in- [
j telligent than the others fashioned the j
first implement out of stone. It was j
! probably a woman, actuated by moth- I
j er love and ste,rn necessity to make a I
! vessel to boil some bitter brew to cure J
| young Ichthyronfmo Hippopolitibo's j
! fummyache. From that time on civ- j
ilization and mining developed con;
temporaneOuslv hand in hand, each j
j dependent upon the other, and today I
humanity from the cradle to the grave 1
i places its chief reliance upon the ;
products of the mines.
The first substances appropriated to
; the use of the new-born babe are minj
eral substances?bora dr acid, dropped
, in weak solution in the eves to pre- !
i . i
; vent blindness, and vaseline, applied
j to every other part of the body to '
j soothe the tender skin and hasten its ;
1 development. Everything modern man ;
I oats, wears, plays wit a and buys or
! soils is composed of or manufactured !
j by the aid of the products of the .
. mines, including the instrument with j
I which he writes his hist wiJl and testa- j
i ment. He cives up the ghost o> an
. iron bed. is placed in a cask-of hem |
| together by steel and laid in his ?ast j
i resting place, which his friends !
; smooth over with a metal shovel. {>r. j
j if he is cremated, the airtimonv out
of which the "silver" handles on the
j casket are made becomes volatilized
; and wends its gaseous way alone; with :
i his soul to that ultimate destination ;
i of nil miners, whose streets are pa\ed
i with geJd. Neither this world nor the
: next could be run in orthodox fashion
without the mines.
;
Trapper De Luxe. i
Hardships and vicissitudes seem a
j necessary part of the life of a north
| woods trapper. Sleeping night after
i nierht. in deep snow, "mushing*' aJong
! a dim powdery trail, going the rounds
| of his traps when the thermometer is
| forty degrees belpw zero?those are
some of the things we think of when
i we think of the fur banker. But in
| "Trailmakers of the Northwest." Mr.
j PimiI L. Haworth shows that on? t:ap!
per at least leads a life of luxury.
! A certain Dr. Greene lives on Peace
river and runs a lire of traps on bare
j hillsides in sicht of bis cab iff. AVhen
I over he thinks it is time to make the
j round of his line he takes a pair of
( powerful field glasses and looks to see
I whether any of the traps have been
- > - _ A
! sprung. IT there is an animni in one 01
! tiicni. he has on.'y to walk out and
j bring it in: if not, ho remains comfortI
ably beside his cheerful tire. The
method. though not ambitious, seems
i successful; one winter Dr. Clieene
i <aught a silver fox that he sold for
i several hundred Collars. ? Youth's
r Companion,
i
Knew the Place.
| A business firm recently adapted
i KUson's plan for testing the n f"lliI
ret;co of men applying for positions,
i A man applying for a posrion as su!
perln-tendent would he expected to
answer :i!J the question?: on the list.
; submitted. One wishing to hccoMc a
olerl; faced only half the list: as the
; Job applied for dwindled in import!
aive thf- amount of knowledge >ieces!
sary In secure It grow smaller,
i A colored man who had applied for
i a }'>'? as porter received a card bears'
lng the single question, "Who invented
th" coijon gin?"
"Well." said the clerk, to who n he
cetuvnctf the card, "what's the anj
swer?"
"Say. bo-s.*' answered the oqiky.
"Ah dnuno who 'twus fust made daf
stuff, but Ah knows whar you kin git
some."?Harper's Magazin<*.
Getting Acquainted.
The bus was starting in the midst of
* - " tlin 111 ri111 -1 or
I ft lorrem <>x i .ujj, v
j put his head inside and inquired:
i Will any gentleman get outside to
j oblisrt* :i ladyV"
! en a ciunc inside and sir on niv
j knee if she lines," said a passenger
j >??-u!a:-!y.
To I:is great surprise a buxom worn.1
!in !>o;itic?-d in and accepted his offer.
AI'rcr a time the man got into conversation
with his fair burden and asked
where she was going.
On hearing hor destination he exr'aimed:
"KIpss ny soul, that is my house!'
""icy.18 said the fair one. blushing;
"I'm i he new cook!"?London Answers.
CLOSE TO HORRIBLE DEATH f
Missionary Telis of Harrowing Exp:- 1
nence With Leopard Which Tern- ^
porarily Shared His Berth.
Africa isn't quite so wiid as it u?ert '
to be, said the gray-haired missionary,
smiling. The narrowest escape I ^
ever had v.as on hoard ship a thou- P
sand miles from Capetown. I lay iu o
my north with my clothes on. trying tc
to got my strength hack after a spell j
of seasickness, when I saw a big leopard
standing in my doorway. At first ^
I thought it was someone's pet and '.
spoke to it. Growling and flattening | n
its short sharp ears, it crouched as If, s
to spring. Even then I thought that si
it was playing, but I was in no condi- p
tion to play with it. "Lie down!" I v
said sharply. i
It sprang and vanished. The flight .
. V ii
of it was so swift and silent that j.
for a moment I thought it had gone |3S
through the porthole above the upper ; d
berth. Then I saw the sag of the jv
springs and knew that it had landed j t!
?.% 4U/\ 7 I? A T>mmonf !;ltpr i I lond i
ill t UXZ lin Ul. ill 11 ill lit * .v.. tail
switched back and forth over the;^
edge; then, turning, it put its great !
ugly head within two feet of my face, j
Its mouth was open, and I could see j "
a cavernous red gullet and teetli as j11
sharp as sabre points. I toll you that i
was as close as I ever want to come J
to a live leopard. I yelled and bur- j f
rowed under the bedclothes. j j
A calm heavy voice with a slight j ?
Herman accent sounded at the door, j
"Be not afraid. Keep on talking with j
it. but don't move."' The man was one j 1
of the keepers. I learned later that j (I
there were other animals on board, j "
It was easy enough to lie still, but j 1
it was not so easy to talk to the j T
beast. The muscles of my throat j ^
seemed paralyzed, but at last I man- ! _
a^ed to repeat hoarsely, "Lie down M (
Lie down, I say!"
flm IftAnnrH lmd PSCJiOCd '1
I lit; in*. 4
from was brought and set in the door- j
way; but before the beast could 1>c i
induced to leave its perch two men j c
had ro go over the side of the ship and i ^
prod it with long iron bars thrust j y
through the porthole. Before it final- ' \
lv entered the cage it turned on me J
again, and I never yelled so loud in ! a
my life. The men with the bars were j ci
doing the best they could, hut they j (
could not quite reach the leopard ns ! *
it crouched on the floor. I think my | ^
preacher's vo'ce saved me. Snarling, i
but frightened at Hie strange uproar, u
the beast hacked avvny into iho cage, j ^
and the keepers skimmed the door in ' t
its face.?Youth's Companion.
Peter Pan Remains Popular.
Whether one believes in fairies or j
not doesn't matter. It is impossible j (
to live in Londor* through a Christmas
season without coming to believe T
at least in Peter Pan. The fact that
Barrie's fairy tale s ployed each December
holiday time as regularly'a*
f'hn />htm!lPV (l(!e.> *
I k>HIlUl CUII1W UWHIljim . ....
! not wholly accountyfor the important \
Christmas institution that Peter Pan
has come to he, ail hough it has done ,
I a great deal toward it. Year after c
i year, the boy who would not grow up ?
! has spirited Wendy from her bed on i
\ the stage of the Sr. James the:iter. 1
j far away to the never, never never *
i land, where warwhooping red Indians j
i and the lost little hoys of England j
| fight the bold, bad Captain Hook and ^
j his crew of pirates. Since the very
; first performance at the Duke of (
: York's theater, in 1004, produced l>v
| Charles Frohman, with Nina Iiouci!
cault in the title roie. London lias
i never let a year go by without call- ,
j Ing Peter back.?Eleanor Carroll,, in
i New York E\ening Post.
i
i
The Finish. I
A mischievous student of Butler i
j college who added a "c" to a label on 1
; a bottle of hair tonic, making it rp;ul
I "gives the chair a permanent gloss
i and finish." caused a commotion on '
j th>* campus recently. !
rteing a pi^uge u> n v . ............
Alpha fraternity, and being made Jo 1
! undergo certain embarrassing situa- :
Tiorts to qualify for loyal membership. :
! fellow-students wore not astonished ;
| to find him engager! hi the extraordii
nary activity of -giving a coitt of
j varnish to n chair in the Butler college
building.
True to its promise, the substance
i gave ilie chnir a permanenr gloss. but
i the finish was giveji to the trousers of
h fellow classman who sat upon it. I
An upper classman of the fraternity
discovered {lie absence or his hair reI
Juvpnator, and evidence pointed un!
favorably toward tlie pledge.?Indianapolis
News.
l
Discovered "Witch Hazel."
! It lias been said that the first man
I to distill witch hazel was the Iiev.
j Thomas Dickinson, of Essex. Conn.,
on/i >10 u-q* also first to d'stL'l oil of
black birch. That was about 75 years
I a;;o.
Mr. Dickinson distilled wit?'H hczel
j for use in bis own family and for ihe
j comfort of his neighbors, but about
f<0. or 00 years ago it was put on the
market in bottles, and labeled "Hawes*
! Extract-," "(5o!den Treasure." and "Extract
ui' Hatnamells" :it different times.
The hoi tie of "Golden Treasure" car,
ried ;i label with a picture of a miner I
digging gold. I
Taking the Temperature, j
' This strictly between us: j
| He makes his own beer In his own j
cellar. He is scientific about it. Uses
! a hydrometer to test its kick or some|
thing.
The other evenin? he was working 1
in the cellar. His little granddaughter
followed him down stairs. She
saw him wipe off the hydrometer and
gently slip it into the beer.
"Whs.t's the matter, gran'pa?"
1 granddaughter inquired. "Has your j
\>eer got fever today?" '
ORDSON TRACTOR I ?.
SALES INCREASE'
.pril Thought to be Rccord-Brcaking
Month
|
i
Although the Ford Motor company,
Detroit, has been increasing the outut
of Fordsons daily since the first
f the year, retail sales have main
lined even a greater advance.
April requirements necessitate the
uilding of four hundred Fordsc.is aj
ay, and production is being further.'
lcreased as rapidly as possible. This
i the Ford company's largest output
nee 1919, and it is expected that
roduction will have broken all pre- j
ious records.
The increased buying of Fordsons
idicatcs that the farmer's position
; better and also is the farmer's en-;
orsement of the Fordson price-cut
rhich created considerable comment
hroughout the country.
Besides the Fordson being cold for
arm use, many are being sold in the
ities as power units for hauling, ex-, _
avating, grading and other kinds of : "
ndustrial work. -jj
"""" - I i
A druggist had advertised an in-1
allible protection against influenza.;
A nervous man entered the drug i
tore one day and bought a bottle of!
he concoction. Two days later he '
eturned compfaining that he had i
irunk it all and felt no better.;
'Drunk it all!'' shouted the chemist.!
'My dear sir, that was a solution to'
ua on the soles of your shoes to keep!
he water out."
1
CITATION OF LETTERS OF AD -'
MINISTRATION j
'he State of South Carolina, County :
of Newberry, by W. F. Ewart,:
Probate Judge.
Whereas, Jno. H. Wicker, E. B.f;
Jetzler and C. S. Subcr hath made
uit to me to grant them Letters of
Administration of the estate and efects
of John 0. Koon, deceased.
There are, therefore, to cite and.
idmonish all and singular the Kin- j
ired and Creditors of the said John
). Koon, deceased, that they be and
' C ? Pnurf nf !
tppcar Dciore nit, m mu
>robatc, to be held at Newberry, IS.
j.. on Monday, June 5th next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in j
he forenoon, to show cause, if any:
hey have, why the said Administra- j
ion should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 17th day I
if M-3v, Anno Domini 1922.
W. F. EWART, H
P. J. N. Co.' ji
,'ITATION OF LETTERS OF AD- >
MINISTRATION j
rkc State .of South Carolina, County
of Newberry, by W. F. Ewart,;
Probate Judge.
Whereas, J. A. Darby hath made (l
;uit to me to grant him Letters of jVdministration
of the estate and ef-;
rectcs of W. J. Aughtry, deceased, j
There are, thereiore, to cite and i idmonish
all and singular the Kin-!,Ired
and Creditors of the said W. J. I
1 J nnrl 1
\ugniry, gccc&scu, inai tavjr
tppear b'efcre mo, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Ntfwbcrry-, s. :
U., on Saturday, June 3rd next, sfter
)ub!ication hereof, at 11 o'clock in
:he forenoon, to show cause, if any
;hev have, why the said Administra;ion
should not be granted. ;
Given under my hand this 16th day
)f May, Anno Domini 1922.
W. F. EWART,
p. j. n. Co. :
Wintlirop College
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE
EXAMINATION
The examination for the award of
vacant scholarships in Winthrop college
and for admission of new students
will be held at the county court
liouse on Friday, July 7. at 9 a. m.
Applicants must not bo less than s'xteen
years of age. When scholarship"
are vacant after July 1 they will be
awarded to those making the highest
average at this examination, provided
thev meet the conditions governing
the award. Applicants iui miiuku- ,
ships should write to President John- j
son before the examination for scholarship
examination blanks.
Scholarships are worth $100 and
free tuition. The next session will
open September 20th, 1022. For further
information and catalogue, address
Pres. D. B. Jchnson, Rock Hill,
S. C. 4-28-tf
HIT iff
We ai
Temporarily
machines that wei
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rt'ciuv lui
We have rep
cars rolling, and a
trade as usual.
Newbt
Men
WEEK-END I
FROM ALI, PRINCIPAL STA'
MOUNTAIN AND SEAS
ANNOUNCE
SOUTHERN RAILW
Effective May 20th to September
be sold for all trains Saturdays and
in*: Tuesdays following date of sale.
Following low fares will apply fr
Ashcville, N. C ?6.90 Ar
Brevard, N. C $6.90 Bh
Charleston, S. C $7.50 Ca
Flatt Rock, X C $5.S5 Fit
Hendersonville, N. C SC.00 He
Lake Toxaway, N. C ^7.80 La
Mountain Home, N. C $C.15 Sa
Skyland, N. C $6.55 Ty
Tryon, N. C $5.05 Tu
Waynesville, N. C $3.15 Wi
For further information and Pi
Ticket Agents.
Some on
to p<
When valuable property i
mobile, some one has to make
ly the owner of the car is
payxr.ent of the bills that are c
of replacement. Insurance ca
*- ?/- lo n 1 o > >Y> C
O..VH via.iuui
Make a memo now
Insurance?Re;
1 103 Caldwell St.
Member Newberry Chanr
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About 82 a
Newberry conn
Kohn touching
ma tv, Daisy Ha
A bargain. t
Pitts Drug
Saluda,
mmi'w
e running i
we have rigged up
re not so badly dan
laced our stock anc
re in position to tak
;rry Lumbe
Phone 56
nber Newberry Chamber of Commerce
rARES 1
riONS TO PRINCIPAL 1
>H6RE RESORTS I
D BY
AY SYSTEM j
30th, round trip tickets will I
Sundays limited for return- J
om Newberry: I
den, X. C $6.45 I
ick Mountain $7.60 A
mp&bcllo, S. C $4.70
jtcher, N. C $6.35 B
it Springs, N. C $8.55 ^
ko Junaluska, N. C 18.05 J
luda, N. C $5.45 V
bee, Ga $8.95 I
xedo, N. C $5.70 I
alhalla, S. C $5.00
illman reservations apply to
I
e has
*y
s damaged by an autogocd
the loss. Natural- ^
looked to for complete
:ontracted in the process
res for the settlement of - ^
to Telephone
Burton 1
a I. Estate. \
Newberry, S. C.
iber of Commerce \ I ^ I
SALE '
cres land in ^
ity near S. J. 1,
n V r ?Ljt
\J. & k7iuva- '
wkins, ^
Easy terms. J
: Co. Inc.
s-c>
HIIPPM HUM'WWWW8W??WW??Wff
j
low. '
a few of the
\aged and are <
GCVPfal H
1 UU T V UV ? ^
e care of our 1
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r Co. |
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