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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, March 27, 1884, Image 2

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T he .H.Ier&A.1(
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITors.
GEO. B. CROMER.
A Bfmrq C.
TUURSDAY MARCH 27, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is In the highest respect aFam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material In
terests or the people of this County and tht
State. It circulates extensively, and as ax
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
WHY NOT?
Very many persons, of undoubt,
ed intelligence, are in favor of ma
king nominations for county off
cers by primary elections; and they
are entitled to a respectful hearing
even among those who prefer nomi
nating conventions.
Several respectable newspapers
of this State are in favc of adopt
ing the "primary plan" for making
congressional nominations ; and
they are entitled to their opinion,
regardless of the opinions and
preferences of others.
One of our exchanges has this to
say, "We should like to see all the
candidates, from Governor down
to coroner, chosen in this way"
by primary elections. Why not 9
Unless the elections are multiplied,
is it not to be feared that our peo
ple will have some time~to devote to
other pursuits than politics ? Can
it be doubted that we would better
promote the general good by hav.
ing a spring canvass, one or two
summer can,yasses, and an early
fall canvass followed by a canvass
in the winter ? Then let us adopt
the "primary plan" or any other
plan that will keep the political
caldron eternally bubbling!
We are patiently listening for
some one to propose that the Presi
dent and the members of the electo.
ral college be nominated by the
"primary plan." Of course a ma
jority vote should be required so
that two primary elections, at the
least, must precede a nomination.
The Republicans, too, must be in
duced to adopt the "primary plan,'
so as to give additional life to the
old land. Then, by nominating
our town and city councils by the
"primary plan," we can safely count
on a political revival such as a civ
ihized country never saw, and will
pray to be delivered from for all
ages to come.
It may be speciously argued thai
the convention plan costs less
money and consumes less time.
while it engenders less bad feeling;
but intelligent voters will not allow~
themselves to be deluded. How
can we spend our money or con
sume. our t ime to better purpose
than in saving the country ? Are
we not born politicians ? Do we
not talk politics from childhood.
and snuff politics on the breeze?
Is not politics our trade, and should
we not ply our trade ?
Seriously, is- it not high time for
our people to realize that we have
too many political canvasses, and
devote themselves more unremit
tingly to their private duties ? We
think so.
Mr. Tillman is confident that the
Republicans have reached their
limit because 'no party has ever
held the government more than
twenty-four years. It must require
a long course of political training
to develop such powers of argumen
tation as Mr. Tillman here displays.
lie thinks that the machine is too
old to last long, and that it will be
destroyed by its own defects rather
than by any outside pressure. An
agreeable delusion, surely ! Mr.
Tillman thinks that Judge Field is
the man to lead the Democratic
host, because he stood aloue in op.
posing the legal tender decision.
Mr. Randall, of the Augusta Chiron
icle, says that Mr. Tillman's idea is
not only ingenious but profound.
Judge Field has not, so far as we
are informed, been interviewed or
the subject. He may see it the
same light.
Col. Cash, it is said, will sue
Chief Constable Richboury for $20,
000 damages and "then pay his
compliments to the News Jy Cou
rier." if this be true, the public wilj
not find fault with Col. Cash. His
chief fault heretofore has been his
disagreeable readiness to take the
law into his own hands anid resort
to the pistol rather than to the ma
chinery cf the Courts.
The Ersine Student* has reached
our table. It has reached its Vol.
III, No. 1. and presents indeed quite
a fine appearance. The articles are
well written. It -will give much ex
cellent reading matter during a
let."
It seems hard to induce the Dem
ocratic Congressmen to think iiiki
on the tariff questiolk Grea(;x
pectations centered upbin Vr. .or
rison and his tariff Vi"nd- th4
public was promised more tolerabli
things ; b-it the public, like St
Patrick's snake, while patientl3
awaiting the promised deliverance
cannov refrain from asking, -f
to-morrow come yet ?'
W. K. Blake Esq., of Greenwood
is now connected with the Press ant
Banner. Mr. Blake has much ex
periencein the editorial line and if
a fine writer.
PEN AND SCISSORS.
Congress has refused to give
pension to the only survivini
grand daughter of Thomas Jeffer
son.
The Southern Cotton Mills are t<
hold a convention to determine hov
to decrease the manufacture of cot
ton goods. You ci.n see, if yot
will, that the price of cotton is al
most certain to fall below the pres
ent figures, and you~ think it to(
low now. The best thing for you if
to diversify your farming. MakE
provisions and do not depend or
cotton. It will keep the Soutl
poor always.
There was no Court at Edgefield
last week, owing. to the sickness
of J udge Pressley. The Monito
thinks there should be s..,ie pro.
vision made to supply the plact .
the Judge so as not to put thE
County to needless expense.
The N. T. Herald says, "The
South has always been one of thE
richest spots of the earth in re
sources. It was a long time one ol
the poorest in development." Fact
True yet.
Hold on to the truth, for 't wil:
serve you well and do you gooc
through eternity. Hold on to vir
tue, it is beyond price to you at a.
times and places. Hold on to Dr
Bull's Cough Syrup, for there if
nothing like it to cure a cough o1
cold.
Near Halsellville, in Chestei
County, S. C., a roaring noise haE
been heard, and it was not til
the last few days that the plac(
from which this sound came wa
found. The smoke now rises it
dense columns, and for twenty yards
around the. whole ground is in i
heated condition. It is creatini
much excitement especially amoung
the darkies. It is thought to be
volcano.
A fatal disease is prevailing
among the horses in Charlotte, .N
C.
From a letter to the Columbih
Yeoma,,it would seem that Boggar
Cash has gone to Florida, but wil
come back and stand his trial.
Sell or lay up your guns, no mor
bird hunting until the 1st of ner
October.
Senators Hampton and Butle:
have been interviewed on the Souti
and they express- the opinion tha
the present condition of the Souti
should be let alone and that loca
agencies should -be allowed to reg
nlate and harbionize if possible th<
di fferences.'-Sea Island Newes.
The farmers.- continue -to hau
away the . fertilizers. We:presuim
they are making preparations fora
big cotton crop.-Mariont Star.
We might add .that the same ih
true of Newberry.
In Augusta, G a., on the 23d inst
Dr. R. Croker, Exchange Clerk o
the Commercial -Bank was robbet
of $2,700. The supposed robbern
have. been arrested and all thi
money, less $60 has been recovered
There is a Salvation A.rmy ir
Charlotte, N. C., composed of aboul
twenty-five colored women. Thej
say they do not intend to stop un
til every nigger in Charlotte is con
verted. We sympathize with thi
people of that city.
*Anderson has determined to buj
a st2am fire eugi-ne.
Representative Tillmnan of S. C
never wears an overcoat.
The voters of Columbia are no:
registering. They -will hate a Re
publican Coun:cil, if they do no
take more interest.
Senator Edmunds, who was ir
Charleston the first-of this week re
fused to be interviewed on the sub
jeet of the Presidency, but said-tha1
he was interested in the Charles
ton Jetties.
It is said that Emory Speer hai
been elected president of the Lit
erary Club, comiposed of the mnosi
aristocratic and intelligent young
mrried and single people in At
lanta, while, Mrs. S'peer is one o1
the most popular ladies among all
clases in the city.
Early Monday pmorning Colum
bia was visited by a tornfado ol
moderate force and, extent. Dr.
J. F. Ensor's residence was im
roofed, and slight dzntage was donE
ini a number of places.
. The Pickens Sen1tinteZ wants Til
- New Orleans is in great danger,
beig threatenet with an -inunda.
on. Mr. Ellis, of Louisiana, in
-r ced 4 resolution in Congress
ond* asking an appropria
ton of $300,000 for the city.
The capture of Col. Cash is illus
trated in the Police Gazette.
T . Cheraw Sun. & M. says:
That the out crop will be the best
raised in years.
The Orangeburg Times & D.
says: that the common ground pea
or pindar would .be one of the best
payingcrops that could be pro
duced.
Some of our exchanges. are mak
ing the following awful announce
ments..
Bangs are going out of fashion
this Spring and the hair will be
worn brushed plainly back from the
forehead.
Kirby the town marshal of Ab
beville who disappeared some time
ago, has been found in Greenville
and taken home.
The Legislature adopted a joint
resolution providing for the ap
pointment of a commission to re
port a plan to simplify the assess
ing and collection of the taxes in
this State. Qov. Thompson has
appointed the following to compose
that commission: Messrs. Robt.
W. Shand, of Union, T. Q. Donald
son of Greenvill,. and Thos. W.
Bacot of Charleston.
FOR THE HEnALD.
INTERESTING FROM FLORIDA.
A Sick Jalapite-Tire Catching Fish-Wish
Willie Sligh-sniffies also.
SUMMIT, FLA., March 21st, 1884.
EIToRS HERALD.-l left New
berry on March 17th, .nd passed
down the C. &. G. R. R., and am sor
ry to report so much damage, by
recent rains, to the fine bottom
lands, from Koon's trestle, to
Peake's. On we glided, Columbia
passed, and. the mighty Congaree
next noticed, who told us she was
on a bender, and we have never seen
the Congaree so full as on this oc
casion. Charleston was reached, and
some hours consumed, awaiting the
sailing of the steamer "City of Pa
latka."' She is a fine boat costing
some $200,000. When I landed
some 15 or 20 laborers were en
gaged loading her, taking some 10
hours to accomplish the task, and
one laborer performed as much
work as any three of the best la
borers we have in Newberry. Her
cargo amounted to some $1,400
-to $1500 fr-eight charges, besides a
large number of passengers. At last
the whistle blew, the Captain called
all aboard, and the brave "City
of Palatka" with her precious cargo
of passengers and freight glided
swiftly out upon the mad waters
beyond Fort Sumter, when land
could no longer be seen, for the
first time, by your humble writer.
But this was not the worst, for I
began to get sick,, yes awful sick,
until I thought I would die, but still
I was worse than ever, and then
only feared I could not die to be
relieved. 'Well, after 24 hours I be
gan to improve when I saw land at
-Jacksonville, Fla. IIere we re
mained a few hours. when I took a
stroll over that beautiful City, ad
miring th~e many Florida curiosi
ties. At last we were on our way up
the St John's River, feeling proud
that no more sea sickness would fall
to our lot. After a brief ride Pa
latka was announced, and we knew
the fact, for the fragrant odour of
the~ orange bier . soon told us we
were in Florida sure enough. Pa
latka is also a nice place, and t,he
forty thousand orange trees that
line her many streets, filled with
the golden orange, as many as five
bushels on a tree, besides the beau
tiful fragrant bloom, and the neat
ly painted stores, large flower gar
dens in full blodm, all reminded me
that I was truly in a fairy land. I
landed at Steamer, "Florida" (as
the "City of Palatka" had to go on
back to take the Newberry people
some oranges) and while waiting
leaving time, I cast a hook into the
water, and in less time than it takcs
to write it, caught a fish'weighing 6
to 8 pounds, fishing some 20 min
utes I caught some 30 or 40 pounds
of fish. How T did wish for Willie
Sligh, for this was the first time in
my life that I ever tired pulling in
fish. On up the St. John's river to
Astor, quaffing the pure breeze, ad
- miring the many fine orange groves,
gazing at the large alligators bask
ing lazily in the sun, how I did wish
for Sniffles', for this kind of a trip
would cure "his millions of pains.
A 12 mile ride on rail roadl from
A stor brouht us to Sunmit, a home
of the stranger, Mr. Barber (near
kin to Joseph S. Reid Esq,) made tus
-at home. We are now arrested by
- Dr. L. B. Folk, and turned loose in
an orange grove, with infinite priv
ilages. The Dr. owns the town of
Summit, having sold some six or
more lots. Buildings are going up,
hotels, stores, and saw mills all do
ing well here. We are eating ripe
mulberry's. Cotton planted, some
cotton half knee high, plenty crab
grass, as with us in June, water
good at this place, society the best.
With the Doctor's- fine grove, and
in the lovely town of Summit, I do
think he ought to try to form a co
partner-shiip with some one of New
berry's acconiplished ladies to en
oy his luxuries. As I received a
letter from my widow I will stay a
few days longer.
NEWBERRLAN.
When Winburn came to Newberry
he did not expect tostay but a short
while, and he Is here yet, but will move
onn. come and ha takan. 9.-ti
To Repair Damages. 1
Dear lady, there is probably no use
telling you that fashionable life in a
great city is a rough one on your
beauty. Late hours. loss of sleep and
mental excitement will leave you by
and by shorn of those beautiful tresses
which drew lovers around you in other
years. Artificial substitutes can never
'pass for those rich and glossy loeks.
Parker's Hair Balsam will stop your
hair from falling out, restore it- Znat
ural color and softness. and prove
cleansing and beneficial to the scalp.
Mar. 1-1mn.
FOR THE HERALD.
MESSRS. EDITORS : I have heard a
great deal about liens. The people
of our neighborhood are begining
to sympathize with the poor man
of 1885. Several of them think
if Geo. S. Mower and Dr. S. Pope
could be elected representatives,
they would surely have that law re
pealed. A ticket ought to be run,
called anti-liet, which would re
ceive almost a unanimous vote.
The man who is in favor of liens,
would use his influence that way if
the law should be under discussion.
Mr. - says he is not going to
furnish liens this year or any other
year. IIe is done with liens for
ever. From this time on he is go
ing to advance the cash to his hands,
and let them purchase their sup
plies for cash.
This is certainly a good idea.
Look at the heavy per cent. on
every thing, for tobacco to burn and
powder and shot, to shoot at game
and never kill any. We see men
out shooting at partridges, and they
shoot as much as one hundred
times each, and kill about a doz
en birds. The per cent to each one
in this out-lay would be near one
dollar and twenty-five cents, a nice
effect of the lien law.
Sunday morning the rain came
down in torrents, so much so that
Uncle - predicted that all the
strength of the soil would surely be
washed so deep as never to be
brought to the surface again.
While crossing a grain field the
other evening a squirrel was ob
served eating wheat. After eating
as much as it wanted, some was
carried away, doubtless for future
use. GHENT.
FOR THE HERALD.
31ESSRs. EDITORS.-O n e d a y
while alone I was looking through
some old waste papers and chanced
to find some of my old composi
tions. -One especially drew my at
tention; the subject "The Ruins of
Time." As I gazed over the lines
in pensive thought, silently they
brought before me faces I shall see
no more, one was a blessed brother
who died in the bloom of youth.
Then the precious memory of by
gone days come back to me like a
dream; in my time of meditation,
I recalled with emotion the "sweet
hour of payer" in the old home,
where we were all assembled. This
brother would lead in the singing.
Our other brother, whose remains
are far away from this land he loved
so much, but whosebright spirit
I hope is mingling with those who
roam the fair field of the Heavenly
Eden, would read a chapter in the
old family Bible and our father
close the services by prayer. Oh,
what changes since then. When
thinking of such changes and
viewing with silent awe what a
desolating effect time has upon
every surrounding object, we are
struck with amazement at the frail
ty and short duration, of all exist
ing creation. Every thing breathes
in us that they are passing away,
that life is a journey, yet a journey
of une.jual -lengths, some are long
on the way. Storms and sunshine,
shade and light intermingle. At
length the journey ends. Bowed un
der the weight of years, like a shock
of corn fully ripe they go to the
grave. The empty chair, the vacant
seat beside the hearth stone is pain
ful and gives us the solemn warn
ing that all wordly things are mark
ed with instability. Let us strive to
spend the short space allowed here
in the acquisition of pure and un
defiled intelligence, that shall make
us happy here and that shall fit us
to enter that temple not made with
hands, and upon which time has no
effect; where there is neither be
ginning of days nor end of life;
where saints immortal dwell, and
the spirits of just men made per
fet. X. X. X.
OBITUARY
Wecnt home in the full triumph of
of faith, on Tuesday 18th of March, in
the sixty3-fouIrth year of her age, our
beloved mother Mrs Riosa McNinch.
After a weary invalid life of almost
twenty years, after months of inex
pessible suffering her life went out
calm and beautiful as sinks a sumnmer's
sun. to rest, as dies a wave upon the
shore. .Ear-ly left a widow and meet
ing with sad reverses of fortune, she
raied and edneated by her own ex
ertion her five children, one son, and
for dauighters. The son who was the
pride and stay of her life fteIl at Gettsy
burg. anid there sleeps in his soldier
grave. The others whose faithful love
andl de-otion and the tender aflection
of her grand children which she said
prolonged her frail life, are left weep
ing over the vacant chair, yearning for
the touch of a vanished hand, andl the
sound of a voice that is still. Her pure
christian life, her gentle cultivated
manners won for her friends inuumera
ble, and young and old bore evidence
of the fact by bringing tributes of
tears and tiowers to our saintedl dead.
Precious mother, your room was to us
a sanctuary, your prese..ce a benedic
tion-a firm devoted member of the
Presbyterian church, your- grand, beau
tiful life was an unwritten epist:e of
faith, love, and perfect trust.
Williamston. S. C., March20th,188S4.
Mrs. Rosa MlcNinch was. a most es
tiable lady, and her death though
expected, was sudden, and to her famn
ily and friends, an event of exquisite
pain and sorrow. Our acquaintance
with hier wvas of several years duration.
and in that time nothing but a Christ
ian character exhibited itself; and now
she has lain down to rest from her
toils, her pains and her sufferings
which were many and sore, for truly
wa she acquainted with griefs. En
tering upon a newer and better life
may she gnd a peace which passeth
al uunnrsianal..-En limnArn
W. J. POLLARD. - JAS. L. ROBERTSO. ,
POLLARD & ROBERTSON,
Cotton Factors and Commigsion Merchantk"
No. 731 Reynolds Street, AUCUSTA, GEORGIA.
Manufnturers and General Agents for the Following Machinery, Con
sisting in Part,
100 Fairbanks Standard Scales,
100 Thomas Smocthing Harrows,
100 Acme Pulverizers and Clod Crushers,
100 Reapers, Different Makes and Styles, (single or combined.)
25 Hubbard Gleaners and Binders, (Independent.)
25 Threshers and Separators, (various-sizes and styles)
25 Watertown Steam Engines, (all sizes all styles)
20 C. & G. Cooper & Co. Steam Engines, (all sizes and styles)
10 Oneida Steam Engines, (all sizes and styles)
75 Smith's Hand-Power Cotton and Hay Presses,
50 Pollard Champion Gins, Feeders and Condensers,
25 Neblett & Goodrich IXL Cotton Gins at $2.00 per saw,
10 Neblett & Goodrich second-hand IXL Cotton Gins at W5 per saw, in good order,
5 Kreible Engines.
WOOD WORKING MACHINERY (all kinds) FLOUR & CORN
-MILLS, & MILL MACHINERY.
Otto Silent Ga4 Engines, Hancock Inspirator., Dean Steam Pumps,
Milburn Roller Breast Gins, Feeders and Conden4ers, Carver Seed Cotton
Cleansers, Newell Cotton Seed Hollers and Separators, Cots Power
Cotton Pr-scs. Shafting, Pulleys and Hangers, Steam and Water Pipts,
Fitting. etc. Belting, Lacing, Hoes, etc.
COTTON MILL SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY.
A full line of Machinery of all kinds in stock aud for sale low. Call and
examine before purchasing, and save money.
Send for catalogues. Correspondence solicited and promptly attended to.
Pollard & Robertson, 731 Reynolds st., Augusta Ga.
W. T. GAILLIARD, Agt. Newberry, S. C.
Mar 19-1y
COMtIBIA UASH DRY GOODS STORE,
6, F. JACKBON, Manager,
120 Main Street, - Columbia, S. C.,
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL
-STOCK OF
NOTIONS, CLOTHING, HATS,
Ladies and Gents Under Garments,
HOSERY, CARPETS.
-I TERMS STRICTLY -CASH. I
NOTICE.
Pnrsuant to the requirements of
law, an election will be held on Tues
the Sth day of April next, to choose a
Mayor and Four Aldermen for the
Town of Newberry, South Carolina.
J. Wistar Gary, Charles B. Buist,
* and Robert C-aldwell are appointed
I Managers of said eleetion.
The place for holding said election
shall be the "Mayor's Room" in the
Opera House.
Polls shall be kept open from 8 of
m I the clock in the nmorning until 6 of
the clock in the afternoon of Tuesday
the 8th day of April next.
FortheCur ofCouhs,Cols, YOUNG JOHN POPE,-Mayor.
l3rochiis,roup Inln-L. M1. SPEERIS,-Alderman,
Hoasenss,W.-H. HUNT. "
enzaAstrna,hooingCughIflEDWIN C. JONES, "
cipentCosumtin ad fr he e-A. M. BOWERS,.
lieffcosumpiveCrsOlSiladvfl- Newberry, S. C., 20th day of March
cedstaes f e isese FoeSae s cpy1tie
bygall Druggists.-Price, 251Ctime.
April 1-84.er o oto Gis
Saw Mills, Cotton Fac
For the House of Representatives, tre,PaigM ls c
R. En1TOn : We would respect- -All who wish to save their property
21uilly nominate 3Mn. GEORGE S. from fire, can do so, by buying one of
MIOWER. for the Legislature. Conser- iTaylor & Cox Steam Fire Extinguish
vativye, p)ractical and well eqluipp)ed ill ers. It has been thoroughly tested at
all that makes the man, he is eminent- the State Fair, and other places, with
ly fittedl for the position of Legislator. perfect satisfaction. All information
3MANY VoTERs. can be had by calling on me at Mr. S.
- - P. Boozer's Hardware Store.
NOTICE. CEO. C. LANE,
Agent for Newberry County.
I her-by forbid and warn all personis 132
from hi-inig or har-boring George Hl
ler who i. under- contract with me for Tile South Carolina Medi
the year 1884. Any person hiring him
ini any n ay will be prosecuted to the clAscain
fullest extent of the law.*
W. P. BOWERS. The Thirty-fourth Annual Meeting
13-2. of this associaition will be held at Flor
-- ence, April 22nd.
N TCETIN tJOHN FORREST M.D.,
Clemmuon Jenkins w-ho is under con- SAEO OT AOIA
traet with me for the year 1884, has XWER ONY
left my employment. All persons arce
forbidden to hire him. And any per- E~igmd ia eteetuo
son knowing his whereaheuts will oh-th pesnleaeofWlimF
lige mec by informing me. Shmet eesd ilapyt
H. K. T. BONDS,. IePoaeCut fsi.Cut o
when mytricomedtocthine of At,intstratot
odd tthtrloteoaryhpeopth dryferAprplp188o.
cigar.dItnistrandrerftoilmokm F.en-they
Adteitogve think tof t,t essncet W nL vly
and____f __avor____of Smleswe atralyalocoor h
cigar Iot fastindierus smoke wheng thl
nations.and aul clae of men agree that
the tobacco grown on the Golden Tobacco itwokhrlsyad.fetul.
Belt of N5orhO aroIni the most delic- Tritaone2c bx
Ious and refined in the world. LighterW.CFIER
than Turkish, more fragrant-than Havana,
freer from nitrates and nicotine than anyWhlseAgt.Cubi.S.
other. it Is just -what the cnnoorissinewbrrura. 7 f
praises and the habitual smoker demands. _______________
Th eychietbsceorownJUT RCIE
well's Durham Tobacco Co.. and
appears in their celebrated BolunT
Durham amoking Tobacco. Ii
known the world over. HR L OK SO E
Get the genuine.withBufl
trade-mark,.then you will
be snure of having abso
andtmped, adpe as Turnes,fCperaandOrganr
of theGood Tmplar, CoasofcTemeranc
and Women'sdChristianrTemperancesUioo
of South C.iroliniolmanagedBbycanIable
corps of eitochooepesenti-glachkofdth
aboSeeorganTations, isldbaishedisemr
m Ontly OL60 -Cents. BrstlYEAd.fisR.-li
THE TEMP ANCE WORKE, lre coABg-ep
andimpove, aoptd a th OficilHOgan n mae .nalmsetlm let,o
of thetheopereonalre,taoesoofWTelpemaFc
andIVuens Cri~ia Tepernchunon pain adecas,i wil.pp..t
of ouh iroin, angedbya tab e Enreopall kor find. Ci o
corpsmo inalodssrepresentingmeacstrator
aboe ogaizaion, s pblihe seI~ otherf onti th dyothe Ariles84
mothy t NL 8 -ENS YAR o sAministratiory Wlim.Shm
Agetswa~u I eerytOn.Sftp . Smie w natry ookfor hat
hoAftndeaeriapoutdevr
8-4hone C knows. Thsebrw sRtinsand
OWN OWN!!
or w tocK Mut Gol
For the next d,ays we will
sell all heavy weight
ovIuCATs,
B00TS, SH0E
AT MANUFACTURERS COST.
As every one well knbws we havy&the
arg est and best stocrin Town, aydi as
we have [since ours opening] always
ed in styles and prices, we still pro
ose to keep up our reputation and
we feel no hesitancy- insaymng we can
iscount any bill bought in Newberry,
rovided first class goods are taken
nto consideration. ;
e also have a JOB LOT of
Which we will 'close out at and below
(OST. These Hats are 'Irlh in
very respect, and it is uiny'.to iraake
oom for Sprino' Hats that- we close
hem out at suc% a great sacrifice.
Call early before the jet apid most
esirable goods are piel4 e&very
& EITE;
h NEWBEERRY $LOTJ{ER8"
RO1TWELL'S NEW B3UILING.
MVAIN STREET,
NWBWRRY, . c..

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