Newspaper Page Text
T. E. GRENEKER, r
GEO. B. CROMER.j
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY JUNE 12. 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is In the highest respect a Fam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
The Convention next Saturday
should elect delegates to the State,
Congressional and Judicial Con.
ventions, there being no reason
why the election of any of these
delegates should be postponed.
The Convention should express
its approval of Mr. George John
stone as a candidate for Congress
from this Congressional District.
Mr. Johnstone deserves this com
pliment at the hands of his native
county, as much for his past servi
ces as for his eminent qualifica
tions. Lis career in the State Leg
islature during four successive
terms, and especially his valuable
services to the State as chairman
of the Ways and Means Committee,
furnish the very best proof of his
capacity and ability. As a deba
ter lie is ready, forcible and ag
gressive; as a legislator, alert, sa
gacious and practical. We do
not mean to reflect unfavorably
upon Cols. Aiken, Murray and Bow
en, but we should like to see Mr.
Johnstone nominated because we
feel that he would ably and faith
fully represent his District.
The Convention should adopt a
numerical basis of representation.
What we mean is that some num
ber, say ten, should be adopted as
a basis, and each club in the Coun
ty should be entitled to one dele
gate in the County Convention, for
every ten members on its roll, re
gardless of township lines. This
would avoid trouble with line clubs.
If the Convention is called upon
to express its preference as to the
time at which the State ticket
should be nominated, it should fa
vor June nominations, and thus
endeavor to escape the~ expense
and trouble of two sets of club
meetings and conventions.
LET THEM SPEAK.
The columns of the IIER:ALDI are
open to any candidate who wishes
to make known his views on ques
tions of p)ublic interest. It seems
to us. however. that it would be
better and more satisfactory for
tile candidates to express their
views and discuss public questions
at thle public meetings which will be
held throughout thie County. In
that way they would enable the vo
ters to understanid their position
and would enlighten many voters
who do not read the n-wspapers.
Besides, if we were candidates, we
would not make haste to ruso into
public print with our views, unless
there were greater need of suich a
course than there seems to be at
present. It vwotuld be a good plan
for' the Executivc Commnittee to
app)oint meetings, to be held during
the primary canvass, at which these
discussions shall take p)lace.
120 v-s. 1.
Last Sat urday one of Col. Cow
ard's petitions for Federal aid to
the Comm on schl s was forwarded
from this plc oCongressman
Aiken, signied by oneC hundred and
twenty citizens of Newberry, em
bracing'suchi men as the president
of our National Bank, who was the
That petition represents tile in
telligence and wealth, as well as
the very best social element, of our
community. The lady who had it
in hand informs us that only one
man to whom she applied refusedI
to sign it. andl thlat when she mailed
it there was not room on it for an
additional na-:e, though there
were others who wi to sign it.
One hundred and twenty agzainst
one is a pretty fair showing. New
berry is still right on the education
The National Republican Con
vention nominated James G. Blaine
for the Presidency, on the fourth
ballot, and John A. Logan for the
Vice Presidency, by acclamation.
Those who think that this is not a;
strong ticket will have their eyes
A BITTER PILL.
A great many prominent Repub
licans cannot swallow the Chicago
nomination without making wry
faces. while others pronounce it an
unc-lean thiii and riuise to toun"h
it.. The New York Ti,, -s. the
grat Republican daily,says, lThere
will be nuothing ambiguous in the
defeat of Mr. Blaine. He who
runs may clearly read the verdict
in advance: "A candidate unwor
thy of confidence and a party too
careless of its own honor to be
longer trusted with the nations.
One word as to the position of the
Tbaes. It will not support Mr.
Blaine for the PrPsidency. It will
advise no lan to vote for him."
''h:. Boston A.1c rtis..r, a proli
nent Republical paper, says, "With
un1abated devotion to the greav
purposes for which the Republican
party was organized and has been
maintained, we declare our inability
to support the nomination, either
in the present aspect of the politi
cal field or any which now seems
likely to present itself.' Other
Republican papers speak in the
The Boston Reform Club. an in
fluential body, calls upon the inde
pendent voters of the country to
oppose the Republican nominees,
and says that it "regards the nomi
nation of Blaine and Logan as an
insult to the conscience of the
Country ;-and henry Ward Beecher
says that -under no circumstances
would he support that man from
There seems to be no doubt
among the most respectable men
of his own party that Blaine's
moral character has been snirched
and that he is characterized by a
high degree of personal unworthi
BLAINE AND LOGAN.
James Gillespie Blaine, the Re
publican candidate for President of
the United States, was born in
Washington County, Pennsylvania,
in 1830, and was graduated from
Washington College at the age of
17. After graduating he taught
school for a time in Pennsylvania
and Kentucky, wrote for the press
and studied law but never practiced.
In 1853 Mr. Blaine went to Maine
where lie edited the 1,rtiand Ad
ertiser and Kenneboc Joun;tul.
From 1858 to 1862 lhe was a mem
ber of the State Legislature. serv
ing for two years as Speaker of the
House. Almost from the day that
lie assumed charge of the Kenne
bee Jourtal he had great influence
in the politics and policy of Maine.
At 25 years of age he was a lead
ing power in the councils of the
Republican party, and before he
was 29 lie was chosen chairman of
the State Executive Committee, a
position which heC has held ever
In 1S62 Mr. Blaine was elected
to Congress and was re-elected,
from term to term, until 187G when
he was app)ointed Senator to fill a
vacancy. Mr. Blaine alwat s comn
manded the attention of the House,
and for three years was tihe speaker.
It has been said that no man since
Clays time presided with so abso
lute a kaiowledge of the riles of
the House. In the Senate he took
a prominent part in debate. and was
recognzed as a* leader. but his
career there was cut short by his
appointment as Secretary of State,
under President G arfield.
As Secretary of State M'r. Blaine
was vigorous and1 bold, but far from
disreet. There is no knowing what
trouble would have ensued had lhe
remained in office. Thoughtful
men breathed more freely when his
resignation was accep)ted by Presi
dent Arthur and he was succeeded
by Mr. Frelinghiuysenl. who treats
the country to no surprises and has
no taste for p)olitical protechics.
Mr. Blaine is a warm-hearted,
generous man, with pleasant man
ners, and the hiappy~ faiculty of mak
in friends whie'rever lie goes. His
followers are brimful of enthusiasm
and have imlicit confidence in
Gen. John A. Logan was born in
Jackson County, Illinois, in 182G,
his father beingz an Irish immigrant
and his~ mother a Tennesseean. lHe
received onlyV a limited education
and volunteered as a p)rivate in the
Mexican war and was promoted to
lieutenant. On his return he studied
law, was admiitted to the Bar and
entered politics, Ile served1 in the
Iinis Legislature and afterwards
in Congress as a D)ouglas Demnocrat.
In July, 1861, lhe left his seat in
Congress and joined the ranks of a
regiment from his native State, and
so happened to be one of tihe heroes
wo ret reatedl precipitately from
thie dlisastrous field of Bull Run.
HIe then went home, organized a
regiment of his own, and fought
hrough the remainder of the war
vith considerable distinlction, comn
En out of it as Gener-al Logan.
After the war lhe again entered
Congress anid in 1871 was elected
nited States Senator, which posi
ion le has since held. being chiefly
eard of in tile Fitz-John Porter
lebates, his hostility to that oflicer
anountinug app~arently to monoma
The largest school in the world
is said to bie at Spintalfields, Lon
don, it is the Jews' free school. It
has a daily attendance of over 2,
TI E NORMAL INSTITUTE.
Every teacher who can possibly
spare the time and money should
attend the Institute in Spartan
burg. Board may be obtained in
private fanilies at four dollars a
week for the session. It will l e a
little higher at the hotels. The
railroads generally give reduced
rates to tea<-hers. The Institute
will begin the 15th of .July and Col
tinue four weeks. A Secretary
will be appointed, who will make
all arrangements as to the securing
of board. The following are some of
the reasons why teachers should
1st. Teachers who are not per
fect can learn something.
2d. They will be the better pre
pared to work after old plans or to
make new ones.
3d. The teacher's work tends to
isolate him from his fellows and
the community. Onetc ss:oi at the
Institute will draw him out and
bring him into sympathy and har
mony with others eng,aged in the
4. h'I:,y will have more exalt:'d
opiniois of thir iprofession and
5th. Spartanburg is a deligltful
place to spend a month or two in
in'the summer. (Good water, mineral
springs, fine drives. pleasant nights
and a bracing air make the place
Gth. An excursion to the mnoun
tains will be miade during the ses
sion. This is a revelation of won
derful scenery, especially to per
sons who have never been in the
mountains. Special rates are given
to those who wish to run upon the
Ashville road c n - Saturdays and
7th. In a few words, it may he
said that the teachers meeting in
Spartanburg this year, will be
furnished with ample means for im
provement. recreation and social
enjoyment. The daily lectures by
the regul,r faculty, the special lec
tures by distinguished educators,
and the teacher' meetings will
furnish an amount of valuable in
formation that will compensate one
for the time and money spent in
coming to Spartanburg. Let there
be a grand rallying of the teachers
of the State. It will do them good.
A BOSS DRDMMER
wno CAN NEI-rHEn nEAD Non WiITE.
Yesterday several gentlemen
were standing at the corner of
Marietta and Peachtree streets,
when they were suddenly approach
ed by a brisk moving stranger who
carried in his hand a bundle of one
cent postal wrappers. Without a
bit of hesitation the man with the
wrappers said, addressing the crowd
his manner sharp andl quick:
"Gentlemen, I want some one to
address these wrappers for mec. I
will pay for it.".
--That's my whack,"' said a hand
some young fellow as hie stepped
quickly to the side of the man
with thme wrappers.
Quick as a flash the two men started
off' downi street together, walking
raildly in the direction of the
The eyes of the crowd followed
the two ~men as they passed down
'-Do you know who that man is?
asked ~one of the gentlemen whoc
stood on the corner.
There was a general answer of "no,'
and the sp)eaker continued:
"-That man is a Philadelphmia shoe
drummer. I have met 1dm on the
road and he is one of the lest sales.
men that I ever saw. ilec can neith
er read nor write, b.ut he gets $l.8(00
a y-ear and his expenses, all the
'"Who is the man who took him
up so readily?" asked one of the
--Th:at is 'an Atlanta dry goods
clerk who a few days ago lost his
stuation and is readly to turn an
honest penny by working for this
"What is the history of the fel
low with the wralppers, and how
does he manage to get along?"
S'iIe was once a comimn box-li ft
r in a Phiiladelphiia shoe house,
and worked day and night, so that
ie had no time to study. (One of
the drununers died, and as a last
resort to fill the vacancy this man
was sent out on the road. lIe de
veloped into one of the very best
drumners, andl is doing well. iIe
uses a system of marks that he un
derstan(ls for denoting the styles
of shoes that lie sells. hut hie has to
hire a letter writer whenever he
wants any writing done.'"-Jtloa
Five children went home from a
circus in D)akota deeply impressed
by time feat of' descendling an in
cline on a globe. Finding a smoothm
log lying at the top of a steelp hill,
the;' took their p)!aces on it in a
row, and set it rolling. They were
all thrown off andl run over, three
The riding school erected at Wel
bek A bbey by the late Dunke of
Portland, is the finest in thle world,
and the inside view is absolutely
startling. A p)erfect forest of' col
umns serves to supp)ort tile fincly
arched roof, and the bewildered
spectator would come to the con
clusion that lie had been transport
ed into a large railway station.
The roof is of glass and highly or
namented iron, with cornices beau
tifully decorated with foliage and
fantatic groups of birds and beasts
The school is 379 feet in length by
10 feet in width and fifty feet in
hmeih, and fifty- horses can lie easi
l exercised within its area. Up
wards of 8,000 gas jests are em
ployAed tonlminaten the hnilrHn.g
L-ng Island-Ocean Breezes-Utterly C3ld
Hugging the Radiator-Grassy Town
Robin Red-Breast-A Quaint Inscrip
tion-One Hundred Trains-Strat
ford Growing-Beef and Fish
Si:rT r1no. C-r.. .June 5, 1884.
Well. here we are at Stratford.
not on-the-Aoon. as the Ob.serc'~r
kindly informs its readers, but
Stratford-on the-Sea, for Long Is
land Sound stretches out in all its
magnificent beauty of water, lap
ping the banks of fair Stratford and
the seabreezes from off old ocean
refresh and invigorate the human
frame. We have heretofore dwelt
upon the beauties of this charming
Connecticut town., for this is not
our first visit, but never before have
we enjoyed it at this early season
of the year. For the first two days
after arriving it was too utterly
cold to venture our small body out
doors, but smuggling up to Mr.
l1urd's Radiator we endeavored to
keep warm. and get away from the
aforesaid breczes which, coming
from the ocean, were borne over the
Sound, chilling our very mairow.
IIad we been full-blooded and ro
bust the cold snap could have been
met with more equanimity, but alas
we are as thin as a "hair space,
and were illy prepared for so cool
a reception. It is pleasanter now
and we can expose our nose to the
breeze, and shall use our eVes in
seeing all that is to be seen.
Stratford might appropriately be
name(l Grassy Town, for with the
exception of narrow footpaths on
thei sidewalks. and carriage drives
in its wide and delightfully shaded
streets, it is a carpet of green, and
so careful and proud are its peo
ple of these grassy slopes and ter
raced borders that it is kept neatly
shaved, and is as smooth a3 a bill
iard table. Charming to the eye
and refreshing to the sense is this
unbroken grassy picture. Magnifi
cent Elms, dating back to the time
of the town's founding. throw their
protectiag arms around and over
this sylvan scene, and afford a most
delightful shade to the perambulater
The presence of the red-breasted
robin which hops about the streets
and in the yards, affords a sense od
quietude and peace. This harm
less little bird is not molested by
the bad boy, but is allowed to build
its nest wherever it may list. In
front of Mr. IIurd's piazza on a
branch of one of the~ largest and
finest Elms we have ever seen, a
happy pair of the birds have made
their home, and at this time are
tenderly rearing their little brood.
What a difference is thus presented
between here and home-how long
would Mr. Robin and his mate be
permitted to remain in peace and
quiet in Newberry.
Yesterday, Sunday, we did not
go to churcb, but walked out and
took the railroad track to the old
grave yard. 3Many lie sleeping
there, waiting to the trump of
G abriel's summon to the final resur
rection. Quaint tombs and quainter
inscrip)tions meet the eye. We give
one--IIere lies the body of
who was born one day and (lied the
next, the common lot of mankind,
aged 75 years."
T1hie boys at home who love to
be at the dlep)o train-times, would
have their entire time taken up if
they were here, and attemplted to
be on hand at the arrival of the
tr.ais. There is a double track on
this line which extends from New
York to Boston, a distance of about
2341 miles, and over this line the
rails are kept warm by a neveli
eeasingr run of trains. We are told
that. in the t wenty-four hours, which
make up the (lay and night,
over one hundred trains pass regu
larly. W2 intend some day to
count them. These trains are of
every kind, regular express, limited
express, accommodation, milk trains
vegetable trains. coal trains, and
nur o>ther kind of train known in
this p)art of the country. But the
boys would find their noses out of
joint did they attempt to mount the
platform of any of them, that is not
allowed, nor is anyone allowed to
get upon01 them or enter the coaches
without authority or business. An
other admirable system is shown
when a train arrives a conductor
steps out, and helps the passengers
who are to get out, this is thme first
step,. then lhe sees the going pas
This prevents crowdling. pushing
and confusion. But little time is
cosumned in the operation, andi it
seems no0 more than a minute
from thle time the trains stops until
it is agrain in imotion. At any time
of dlay can the whistle of the pass
ing locomotive be heardh, its -swee
gee" breaks the nmrning, the eve
ing and thme night air. Constant,
unintermitting is the rapid tli ght of
the never-tiring iron horse, and
great is the p)leasulre afforded to
listen to the never-ceasing sound,
and see the everlasting out-going
ad incoming trains. We wish cu:.
New berry boys could enjoy the
Two or three more stores have
eeln added to thme industrious side
of Stratford since we were here
four years ago It will be remem
bered that we stated that it was a
place of residence only. Two beef
markets and one fish market furnish
the peaceful inhabitants with their
daily rations. The beef is flue and
ft, and thme fishl, fresh and delicious.
We (10 not remember ever putting
such shad between our teeth as we
did a day or two ago, or such fine
porgies. Well, the eating here is
all good, and the cooking par ex
cellence. We will not dwell on
this p)leasanlt feature of our Strat
ford sojourn, lest we make our
Saturday we enjoyed a carriage
ride to Bridgeport, a large and
thriving town three miles distant,
Iand were delighted at the beauty
Iand marrnificence nf its stores and
residences. Its fish market was a
sight-fish of all kinds abour1 in
this harbor. Bridgeport is the
residence of the ,reat Showman. P.
T. Barnum. and to morrow it will
he our great pleasure to see his
colossal exhibition which is shown
under three tents. A menagerie
such as never visits the South, in
which there are no less than 40
elephants-no humbi.ug in this
besides a host of lesser beasts and
a wonderful collection of curiosi
ties, gathered in all parts of the
world, together with birds, reptiles.
giants, giantesses, Lilliputians, high
and low cast IIindoos, Afghan war
riors, Zodas from the Neilgherry
Hills, India, Aster sun-worshippers,
native Nubians, Zulu Braves, DUrule
Sioux Indians, Nantch 1)ancing
Girls, besides four hundred and
twenty horses. Think of the pleas
ure in store for your Senior Editor,
and to all of which we have been
invited on a complimentary ticket.
not that we would object to paying
our way. but we cannot forbear
showing in what esteem the Scnior
is held up here in Connecticut by
We will write no more just now.
For the IIEnALL
Mi: ss. Ermroins: Ilaving studiedi
somewhat lately about politics, and
having talked with other voters, we
have caine to this conclusion: that
tors and Editors are five sets of men
that ought to let politics alone. Frst,
a La ver's business is to practice
and carry out the law after it is
A Preacher's business is to preach
the gospel and try to save the souls
of the people, he has the highest
office of any man on earth, if God
called him to preach he has to lower
himself a great deal to get down tc
politics. The President's office is
nothing compared to a man that
God selects and sets apart for his
ministers, no higher calling a mar
can possibly have, than to be a God.
called preacher. The Merchant is
interested in feeding the people
and ought to be content with his
lot. and stay at his store and at
tend t ) the wants of the hungry
and needy at all times.
The Doctor must stay at home
and attend to his patients as some
of "them will die, for people gel
sick during the sessions of the Leg
islature as well as other times, anm
some g,et mighty sick when the
makes, especially the poor tax pay
The Editors ought to stay a
home and keep the people postec
with the news. and feed the brail
of their subscribers with good polit
Now I believe the man tha
drives the plo0w, and handles thi
hoe and axe, and pays all the taxe
nearly, is the mani to make ou
laws, and if we dont change on
minds some of us, we cant vote un
less we have enough farmers on ti
ticket to make a full ticket out of
D)o give the farmers a chance on,
time ye good peole of Newherr;
and let them try their hand and ses
if your taxes are not lessened.
A NO. 11 VOTER.
A Washlington letter of Frida:
last says: "'A party of young lam
dies, twenty in number, students a
the Jiagerstown Lutheran Ladies
seminary, arrivedi here to-day
They belong in South Carolina. an<
are on their way to their homes
Te wilspend several days ii
thsct.While here they will be
mn chiarg~e of Representative Aiken
of South Carolina. They were es
cortedi througzh the Capitol to-d1a)
bmy SIessrs. Nlurchiison andi Todd(. o*
South Carolino. andl State Senatot
Wel sh, of Maryland."
G ti m:v:.L.i:. S. C.. June 10.-A
waif in the character of an infani
was found yesterday on the porcl
of Mrs. St:iirleys house on Easi
Court street. Itw was carefully
placed in a biasket and was hand.
somelv (dressed. There was also e
consi(l(rabie sum of money lefi
with the babe. From alil applear.
ances its p)arents are by no means
of the lower strata ofisociety. Th<1
afTair produced a p)rofoundl sensa.
tion and was the main subjiect fol
the gossips on tihe street corners
The matter of its p)arenit:ge remains
a dark myster.-C(ol. R&g/ir1'r.
Wi .Mso-rox, DE.., June 10.
The defalcation of.J. P. IIal, cash
ier of the Citizens' National Bank
of Mid2letown, is announced. IIall
has rcsigned and transferredl his
real estate to the bank. The a
mount of the defalcation is not ofii
ially stated yet. The Directors
guarantee the depositors against
loss and state that tihe defalcation
will not affect the solvency of the
bank. IIall used the funds of the
bank to speculate in Reading Rail,
LATER-Thle MliddletOwn bank
defalcation has been officially stated
to be $38,000. The real estate
transferred by the Cashier is valued
at $50,000.- Coluw>ia Rcgidter.
Vennor, the weather prophet,
died at Montreal. Monday.
Thlere are 35,000 more females in
Philadelphlia than men.
The Great Events of History in One Vohmm
OF THE WORLD. By CA? KT'XG ,U- S.A.
HIISTOEY Ff0oM THlE BATTLE FIELD.
Shows how nations have been made or de
stroyed in a day-Ho- Fame or Disas:ei
has'turned on a singlcecontest. A Grand
Book for Old or Yoang-Saves Timec-Aids
theC Memory-Gives Picasure and Instruenion
-Maps and Fine Illustrations.
AGENT3 WANTED EV'ERYWHERE.
Scnd for fuli description and terms Address
J. r. ainCURDY & Co.. Philadeob Ia.
A STRUGGLE WITH A SHIRT.
Three hundred and sixty-five times each
year every mother's son of us has a strug
gle getting into his shirt.
If a shirt is worth getting into, if it is strong
and well made, sure not to rip or tear,
perfect fitting, then there is some compen
sation for spending so much of our exist
ence in such a struggle. You may wrestle
with the DIAMOND, but with its everlasting
stay-attachment and reinforced bosom, you
will come out head first every time, covered
with glory and with the best shirt inthe land.
WAMSUTJA 2100 LIN N.
If your dealer does not keep it, send his address
to DanielMillcr & Co., sole manufacturers, Balti
An old philosopher used to main
tain that mien are really all alike.
varying fortunes being due to cir
cumstances. In like mnanner it
may be said that all menl desire to
drelss well, the knowledge of where
to buy, making the only differ
enei terwern ape..
Ther can seen ob aout
tain sthatement,r eally itl iskund
evaupn fotunes plinget cir-o
cumantes fromi manncuers,t
whichss we thnhlfte oatte
enin eir wrfaie, apparel.
sane tilag erentae hsuallys
buai te midlemerin.
're cn- bie no doutomerst
thisaement, becueitis percetage
Tirst-Ipcase u no laret
bttewhich are andafte ofaSupe
rinomterial warae,r adsignes
Aecnd.-tl givnt ea my ouse
ret nthe beei ftisrcefonae. o
irdest DealrgcIallo o areag
goods are exactly as represented.
Come and try us, or rather the
clothing, and judge for yourself.
My General Stock Consists of
Clothing, IIats, Gents furnishing
Goods in all grades, Neckwear, and
Mens fine shoes.
Every cash purchase made to the
amount of $12.50 or over I will
ive a Solid Silver Nickle Water
bury Watch and Chain.
Remember the amount must be
12.50 worth of Goods or over, be
fore securing one of these time
M. L. KINA RID.
Columbia, S. C,
I have two good milch
ows. and some fat beef cattle
M. M. BUFORD.
JTune 10, 1884.
Tlhe. Board o f Eqjualization of New
brry Cout, w~~.~ ill meet at the Audi
or. Oflice u>n the first M!onday in
July 1S.N. Anyv person having bus'y
-es wh t he 1oard will mseet it on
4- t. Auditor, N. C.
Office of County Auditor,
The formecr 1Boards of Asessors of
the variouIs Towvnships are h!ereby 4p
ponted and cntinuiied ini o!lire for the
erm of one y-ear .Joseph .Jenkins is
htreby aippointted to till the plaLce of
D. V. Se-urry dlee'd. in No. 7 Town,
' he Board of A4ssessor's oi Nio- I
owship, will meet at Auditors office
n June 23; No 2 on 24; No 3 on 25;
o 4 on 2G; No 5 on 27 ;NoG6on 28;
No 7 on 30; No S on July 1; No 9 on
2: No 10 on 3; No 11 on 5.
JNO. K. NANCE,
24-2t Auditor, N. C.
The room in rear of office of W,
I. IIunt Jr. A cool pleasant room
I or summer, either as an offlee or
sleeping room. For terms inquire
Knowing that the Cash trade for the Sumner will ne
essarily be tight and not desiring to do any credit busi
ness, we have this day determined to MARK DOWN
our goods to such low prices that every one will find it to
his interest to buy our goods at Spot Cash
Prices. Therefore we have cut down our prices on
Clothing, Shoes, and Hats
From 10 to 15 per cent. preferring to make a very small
profit rather than to have a large quaniity of goods on hand
at the beginning of another season. We mean what we say
as you will very readily perceive from a comparison of
former prices, and in comparison with others' prices. We
have certain lines of Staw Hats that we are
closing out at 50c. on the $1.00. We call the attention of
the ladies specially to our line of Opera Slip
pers in all qualities and at all prices.
Trunks at Cost!
We still have a few Gents and Ladies fine Zinc and
Leather Trunks which we will sell at Factory prices to
The Cash is what we want
and we must have it!
Crotwell's New Building,
Main Street, Newberry, S. C.
For the senate. For Clerk o f Gourt.
4T the request of Many Voters, ~iome o h fieo lr
.. .JEFFERtSON A. sLIGH is a candi- o or o ebryCut,sb
date for the Senate. ettthprmyelcin
The many friends of the IION. JOHN
C.d WILSON commend him as acan- Fo outAdii:
County. Subject to the action of th~e
Primary election. * * IO.J.S EDi none s
FoP the House of RepreSeDtative8.
the solicitaition of many farmer,
anid other friends, CoL. Jacon
didate for the House o-f Representa
tives. WeBthatZkRow.imHcaLMEecSii- here
in whomnweinatetrusr OtheiofceesofSCne
Call to jecthio,tenqpreiofruselenforn.-*
yo-~1vsuly,kowhi, ot ar Cadiat 5o Quio QfNw
him, ad be .~ l)berryeoCountyi
tive. Wetatko h im n rcom
nlend him,sas alsafeaandwreliable.mF.
Is wh cawie anorus ouinte frsts. l. ubettom vdv
ousele fo Repeset,ves for lrtrnt o U .Gv
Im andune acl has apeop at miet le asow
are.3 OE. _ CRSRoSgod
T IOA Slo. MOORM.un:san- lrd AD
sacddate for nmination totel oiltre O S A P
Ilkmaly sraghfowad o!Sl e nct,e
COI1jOr depiththis abilitn with H.pF
bl~ onsderaionc ~e peple ~il ee Fta. suect Jo A. Srdeh, and
IITmous e ourests
iiI willlretornntoeyou.a -U.GE.SGov
al atnuc mak e as ahei C ind at ~
lfitfor the ious of epresatves
CE A N. 0. . HAPRD is har by
anoneed b ird as a candi- h
ate hafor a be-e n o us le iatre.
cuped ofth Stt.His at andexpe.d
ience,assmme d in tai to t i 33vora
>posirtion et .cil pople ofthte
full noinae MGORGES.
iog.For he eilre Cons rcus ~vtt
tive,nnn pracands ofl eqipped in U~I Il, og
subec to a the sul o e imay eminent
T Hitte COOK the stbo nonedis amitpr.r ntin nte ieo
uancdas a candidate for theco
eiatue tHe s aryn soldecritnwhcmabecldfo
-ndhasalwys ee reloutinth
:aif the SDtate Hleas abilicthn
inaficaions Such asuteable .jjL .m
caidtonr the ofice of uthe tate
> resuehihs na ive dou neoti
l~no~vedge rrconentt -uttleeino a
tak ths lbery f popoinghisnae CrdsandEnClo Es ofgd