Newspaper Page Text
EVEMRY THURSDAY AT
IVEWBERRY, S. C.
-U E Vi atiag iseasez
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
ttts and pure Norwegian Cod
I Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by aU Druggists.
sCOTT & COWNE. Chemists, N.Y.
WASHINGTON AND COLUMBIA'S CEN
Not Only One Hundreth Anniversary ol
the First Meet' ng of the General Asse m
bly but also or Washiegton's
[Southe-n Christian Advocate]
The city of Columbia will celebrate
next May the one-hundreth anniver
sary of the first meeting of the Gen
eral Assembly of South Carolina in
this place as the capital of the State.
General Wade Hampton will deliver
an oration ; there will be a trade's ds
play and probably a military encamp
ment ; the city will be decorated and
illuminated at night ; water will be
turned into the great canal and many
other attractions will be offered the
visitor and sight-seer during the three
days of the celebratton.
In addition to the meeting of the
Legislature, there was another occur
ence in the city of Columbia in May,
1791 that deserves a passing notice,
During that ron;ic Pe: 'dcnt George
Washing on made is frs and only
t;isit to th' &ae, and spcn: sevc."a
days i-: Coi,.nu'a-from Sunday, Na
The President left Pbiladelphii
(then the capital of the U ni.ed States:
on Monday, March 21st, 1791. Mrs
Washington and her two grandchil
dren accompanied him to Mount Ver
non, whe:e they spent the time during
his Southern tour. He reached Mount
Vernon on his return June 12th, "hav
ing made a most satisfactory journey 0o
more than seventeen hundred miles, in
si.ty-six days, with the same team o1
horses." In his diary he says: "In
this tour I was accompanied by Major
Jackson. My equipage and atten-lance
consisted of a chariot and four horses
-drove in hand, a light baggage wagon
and two horses, four saddle horses, be
sider-(~Ied one for myself, and five, to
wit: my valet de chambre, two foot
men, coachman and postillion."
The route of the President through
our State was as follows: Leaving
Wilmington, N. C., Tuesday, April
26th, 1791, he "crossed the boundary
line between North and South Caro
lina about half after 12 o'clock" on
the following day. His course was
through Georgetown to Charleston,
and then by Savannah to Augusta, Ga.
We copy his diary for a few days, be
ginning at this point :
Sa:u. day. 21, (Vay, 1791.)
"Left Augusta about 6 o'clock, and
taking leave of the Governor and prin
cipal gentlemen of the place at the
bridge over Savannah River where
they had assembled-for the purpose,
I proceeded in company with Colonels
Hampton and Taylor and Mr. Lith
gow, a committee from Columbia, (who
had come on to meet and conduct me
to that place), and a Mr. Jameson from
the Viliage of Granby, on my route.
"Dined at a house about twenty
miles from Augusta, and lodged at one
Odem's, about twenty miles farther."
"R~ode abcaLt twenty-one miles to
breakfast, and passing through the
Village of Granby, just below the first
falls in the Congaree (which was
passed in a fiat-bottomed boat at a rope
ferry,) I lodged at Columbia, the new
ly adopted seat of the government of
South Carolina, about three miles from
it on the North side of the river, and
twenty seven from my breakfasting
"The whole road from Augusta to
Coiuui i piu baren of the worst
sort, being hilly as well as poor. This
circumstance, added to the distance
length of the stages, want of water and
heat of the day foundered one of my
horses very badly.
"Beyond Granby, four miles, I was
met by several gentlemen of that place
and Wynnesborough, and on the
banks of the river on the North side
by a number of others, who escorted
me to Columbia.
"Dinned at a public dinner in the
State IHuse with a number of gen
tlemen and ladies of the town of Col
umbia andi country round about to the
amount of more than one hundred and
fifty, of which fifty or sixty were of the
T ucsdaky, ?4th.
"The condition of my foundered
horse obliged me to remain at this
place, coutrary to my intention, this
"Columbia is laid out upon a large
scale, but, in my opinios, had better
been placed on the river below the
falls. It is now an uncleared wood,
with very few houses in it, and those
all wooden ones. The State House
(which is also of wood) is a large and
commodious building, but unfinished.
The town is on dry, but cannot be
called high ground, and though sur
rounded by piney and sandy land is
itself good. The State House is near
two miles from the river, at the con
fluence of the Broad River and Saluda.
-From Granby the river is navigable for
craft, which ivill, when the river is a
little swelled, carry 3,000 bushels of
and always some. The river from
hence to the Wateree below which it
takes the name of Santee, is very
crooked, it being, according to the
computed distance, near four hundred
miles. Columbia from Charleston is
one hundred and thirty miles.
"Set out at 4 o'clock for Camden
the foundered horse being led slowly
on-breakfasted at an indifferent
house, twenty-two miles from the
town, (the first we came to,) and
reached Camden about 2 o'clock, four
teen miles farther, when an address
was received and answered. Dined
late with a number of gentlemen and
ladies at a public dinner. The road
from Columbia to Camden, excepting a
mile or two at each place, goes over the
most miserable pine barren I ever saw
being quite a white sand and very
hilly. On the Wateree, within a mile
and a half of which the town stands,
the lands are very good. They culture
corn, tobacco and indigo. Vessels car
rying fifty or sixty hhds. of tobacco
come up to the ferry at this place, at
which there is a tobacco warehouse."
To the Sunday-School WorLers of the State.
DEAR FR.- Ens: - The Executive
Committee of the South Carolina Sun
day-school Association in a recent
meeting ordered that the -th annual
convention of said association be called
to meet at Laurens C. H., S. C., at S
o'clock p. m., Tuesday, March 31st,
1891, to continue until Thursday eve
ning, April 2nd, 1891.
It is important that there be a full
representation from every county Sun
day-school convention in the State, and
the officers of said county conventions
are hereby earnestly requested to take
steps at once to have a full delegation
at this meeting.
Please confer with delegates elect
forthwith, and if not possible for them
to be present, see the alternates and if
they cannot, then get up a delegation
of faithful men and women who are
alive to the Sunday-school work. Sure
ly there will not be a single county un
represented in this convention. It will
be at a place convenient from every
part of the State and at a time most
suitable for all.
The Executive Committee are now
in correspondence with the railroads of
the State for special rates, and the same
will be announced at the earliest pos
Mr. Wm. Reynolds, of Peoria, Illi
nois, of the International Executive
Committee, one of the live t and most
progressive Sunday-school men of this
country, who is also well known to
many of the workers in this State,will
be present. Mrs. W. F. Crafts, of New
York, one of the most earnest lady
workers in the primary or infant class
departmnent, and well known to Sun
day-school workers as the author of
"Letters to Primary Class Teachers,"
will also accompany Mr. Reynolds.
These visitors are sent out by the
lnternatioal Executive Committee,
and will add very much to the other
interesting features of the meeting.
There will be discussions of and ad
dresses on many subjects of interest to
Sunday-school workers, parLicipated
in by speakers from various parts of
our own and other States.
The music of this meeting will be
conducted by one of the best leaders in
the State, assisted by a well-drilled
local choir. The programme is being
prepared and will be published at an
All things point to a pleasant and
profitable annual meeting. Let the
friends of the Sunday-school cause
pray for the presence of the Holy Spirit
that much good may result to the honor
and glory of His name.
You;3, very truly,
CH As. H. CA RAISE,
Chairman of E,.. Coin.,
Spartanburg, S. C.
Senator Butler on Silver.
Co.axrMJA, Februar.y 25.-Mr. Jasper
Miller recently wrote to Senator But
ler in regard to the free coinage of sil
ver. To-day he received a reply, in
which Senator Butler says:
I voted for the bill in the Senate,
and, of course, will do what I can to
secure its passage in the House, al
though I must say the prospect is not
promising. I think it is to be regretted
that the commercial bodies of the coun
try, in South Carolina as well as else
where, have not made their wishes
known to Congress in this regard. It
is too late now for this session, but I
trust by the assembiling of Congress in
December, your board of trade and such
other commercial bodies as you may be
able to influence, will present their
views fully to Congress.
There can be no doubt of the fact
that a larger volume of currency is es
sential to the business interests and
prosperity of the country, and the free
coinage of silver would, in a measure,
supply this want.
A ship-load of fine horse was recently
consigned from Calcutta to Bombay,
under the charge of a very honest but
somewhat dull agent in the employ of
the East India Company. While the
horses we:'e being landed at the slip,
they managed to break away from the
men in charge, and ran like wild ani
mals through the city.
The agent caught one of them, and
mounting him, gave chase. After
several hours of exciting work, with
the help of his men he captured all but
one of the horses, as he counted them.
Finally he made his reluctant way
to the superintendent's office to give
an account of the matter. The super
intendent came to the door, and listened
to his story.
"And you say there were one hun
dred andl twenty-four horses in all, and
you have eighty of them in the com
pany's stables, and forty-three back in
the steamer temnporari!y?"
"Yes, sir, all safe but one, and we
cannot find him anywhere."
"What is that horse you are riding?
Have you counhd him?" asked the
"WYell, I am an ass! Of course this
is one of 'em!" and the agent rode off
in disgust, while the superintendent
roared with laughter..
NOT RUNNSING BUT READY.
Cleveland's Position as Defined by Cleve
land. He is as Much in the Race as
Ever-Not Working to be President
Again but Willing to Lead
the Party if Asked.
NEW YORK, Feb. 20.-The statement
in to-day's Washington Post concern
ing the withdrawal of Mr. Cleveland's
name from among the candidates for
the presidency was reprinted here this
afternoon. The Sun correspondent took
a copy of it to Mr. Cleveland's office in
William street and showed him the
article. It was the first he had seen of
the statement. After reading the tele
graphed reproduction of the Post's
article over carefully, he said that he
was not now, and never had been,
a candidate for the nomination for the
presidency in the sense of actively
seeking such a nomination. That was
all the truth there was in the whole
It is no secret that when Mr. Cleve
land first came to settle down as a pri
vate citizen in New York it was his
intention to attend to his private busi
ness and enter thoroughly into tb e
comforts andjoys of private life. He has
held all the highest political honors
that his fellow citizens could give him,
and the turmoil and contentions of
active political life have no attraction
for him. Neither is there any fame to
be won in another presidential term
that would counterbalance the hard
work and personal discomfort of four
years more in the white house, not to
speak at all of the distasteful incidents
of a national campaign. This he has
never concealed from his friends. He
has never made any mystery of it, and
those who know how he always insists
on telling the whole truth on all
matters having long since appreciated
the full meaning of his desire to live
quietly up to the honors and dignity of
a private citizen. The statement, there
fore, that his friends have had any
consultation to change his ideas on the
subject is manifestly untrue.
All who knew the man and his re
cord, thoroughly understood that stern
call of duty alone could make Mr. Cleve
land sacrifice his strong personal disin
clination to again enter public life. He
is a democrat, strong in the faith and
anxious to have the party of popular
self government succeed, and once
more control the executive offices and
the policy of the republic. He has never
sought a nomination for any office.
But when he was nominated he did
all he knew how to have the party that
gave him the leadership triumph.
The Evening World says: "Col. Dan
Lamont was seen at his office in Mills
building. He said he did not believe
the statement in regard to Mr. Cleve
WVASHINGTON, Feb. 20.- -There were
but few persons at the Capitol to-day
who credited the story published in the
Washington Post, alleged to have been
an authorized statement, to the eflect
that under no -circumstances will Mr.
Cleveland be the democratic candidate
for the presidency in 1892. As a matter
of course the story formed an interesting
topic for political gossip, and it was
freely discussed in both wings of the
Capitol. No one volunteered to name
the gentleman whom Mr. Cleveland
authorized to make this startling an
nouncenment, but it was said that the
story was based on a conversation
Senator Carlisle had with Mr. Cleve
land several months ago, when the
latter is alleged to have said that under
no circustances would he seek a re
nomination, and he would not accept
it if tendered unless it came backed up
by a practically unanimous request of
the democratic party. It was further
said that he does not propose to stand
in the way of any other gentleman
whom the party may deem more avail
able, but there was nothing in his con
versation to indicate that he is not
willing to be governed by the senti
ment of his party so far as the nomina
tion is concerned.
Senator Carlisle was not at the capi
tal, but few of his associates take any
stock in the story. A senator, who is
very close to Mr. Carlisle personally,
said he heard it said several months ago
that Mr. Cleveland had intimated in a
conversation with Mr. Carlisle that
there were many disagreeable features
in connection with the occupancy of
the white house, some of which were
very distasteful to Mrs. Cleveland.
This is the nearest any one would come
to comfirmning the story.
An Eastern congressmnan, whose per
sonal and political relations with Mr.
Cleveland are most friendly, called
upon Mr. Cleveland in New York re
cently, and in the course of conversa
tion the presidential question came up.
There was nothing said which could
be construed in a declination of the
the nomination. On the contrary, Mr.
Cleveland left the impression upon his
visitor that he (Mr. Cleveland) exp)ected
to be the democratic nominee in 1892,
and appeared confident of democratic
success. The congressman in question
confided this fact to a few of his perso
nal friends upon his return to the capi
tal, and none of Mr. Cleveland's suil
porters in Congress have any reason to
doubt that he will be their leader in
the next campaign. It will be remem
bered that about a year before tbe
meeting of the democratic convention
of 1888 it was said on the authority of
a senator that Mr. Cleveland would
not be a candidate for re-election. This
story was promptly denied. from the
Remember that Ayer's Cherry Pee
toral has no equal as a specific for colds,
coughs, and all aftections of the throat
and lungs. For nearly half a century
it has been in greater demand than any
other remedy for pulmonary com
plaints. All druggists have it for sale.
Children Cry for. Pitcher's Castoria.
To the People ofNewberry:
nd Surrounding Counties
I HAVE RESUMED THE PRAC
tice of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
The country. Special attention given
to the treatment of Diseases of Fe
males, and to Chronic diseases of all
kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism,
Piles, etc., etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAXPSoN POPE, M. D.
May 15, 1890.
His First Ceremony.
A man never knows what he can
do till he tries. When Mr. M. Gilles
pie was first appointed trial justice for
Pumpkiutown, he was unexpectedly
cornered by two love smitten persons
under very trying circumstances not
only to the young people, but also to
the new officer. Thunder, wind, rain
and darkness were making the night
hideous, when there was a sudden
alarm at the door. He attended in
haste to the cause, opened the door,
and in rushed a young man and maiden
almost out of breath. "What's the
matter?" asked the fledged justice, in
great astonishnment. "Be quick," said
the youth "we want to be married
and the old man is right after us with
a shot gun." The officer explained
that he had no forms and knew none.
"Hang the forms !" said the young
man "marry us." "If I imust, I must"
said the oflicer and while the two
joined hands he said :
"Dark and dinsal is the weather
That joins this lad and lass together,
Let none but him who makes this aw
Part this man and wife asunder,
I pronouce you man and wife
For the term of either's natural life.
"That's the best I can do for you,"
said the trial justice. "Thank you sir,
said the young ni.an "and that is the
best I can do for you," as he dropped a
dollar on the table, and hand in hand
they quickly disappeared in the outer
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Is easily injured-the slightest irritation of
the throat or larynx at once affecting its
tone, flexibility, or power. - All efforts to
sing or speak in public, under such condi
tions, become not only painful but danger
ous, and should be strictly avoided until
every symptom is removed. To effect a
speedy cure no other medicine is equal to
The best of anodynes, this preparation rap
idly soothes irritation, strengthens the deli
cate organs of speech, and restores the voice
to its tone and power. No singer or public
speaker should be without it. Lydia Thomp
son, the famous actress, certifies: "Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral has been of very great ser
vice to me. It improves and strengthens
the voice, and is always effective for the
cure of colds and coughs."
"Upon several occasions I have suffered
from colds, causing hoarseness and entire
loss of voice. In my profession of an auc
tioneer any affection of the voice or throat
is a serious matter, but at each attack, I
have been relieved by a few doses of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. This remedy, with ordi
nary care, has worked such a
that I have suffered very little Inconven
lence. I have also used it in my family, with
excellent results, in coughs, colds, &'c."
Wmn. H. Quartly, Minlaton, Australia.
"In the spring of 1853, at Portsmouth, 'Va.,
I was prostrated by a severe attack of ty.
phoid pneumonia. My physicians exhausted
their remedies, and for one year I was not
able to even articulate a word. By the ad
vice of Dr. Shaw I tried Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral, and to my surprise and great joy, in
less than one month I could converse easily,
in a natural tone of voice. I continued to
improve and have become since a well man.
I have often recommended the Pectoral, and
have nlever known it to fail." -George R.
Lawrence, Valparaiso, Ind.*
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
DR. 1. C. AYER & CO., L.owefl, Mass.
Sold by all Druggiste. Price $1; sir bottles, $5.
Physiclanl ndor P. P. P.s a splendi combinasion
rorms an stages of Priry Scodrand Tertir
Cich te rs hat ha r.suted all er eat,t Catr.
p CUR ES'
n t Oleses. e.sea CronIc Female Coplaints, Mer
P. P. P. is a owerful tonic, and an exeelleni aPpetirer.
Drggss, LppertIes ockP.. SAVANNAH oa, A,k o
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Drggists, Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH,GA,
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in Augusta.
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business In every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stoc,k of cooking stoves in the city,
includina the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40) yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 feet on
spring roller and fringed at uit cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing .22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NEwS, published at
Newberry, S. C.'
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
IAugusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factory, Harrison St.
It Snowed Salt.
[From the Chicago Tribune.)
SALT LAKE, Feb. 17.-It snowed
here last night and a peculiar featare o f
the storm was a large quan tity of salt
which fell with it. The snow rpelted
to-day and left the salt on the ground
at least one-fourth of an inch in thick
P. P. P. Saves Life.
SAYS WILL L-VE FOREVER.
A prominent Savannahian, formerly
superintendent of a railroad, says: "I
was crippled in my feet and arms so
that I could not walk without crutches,
nor eat without having a servant to
feed me. I tried physicians everywhere,
but 'o no purpose, and finally went to
New York, where my doctors, at one
time, decided to amputate my arm, but
found that course impracticable, on
account of a wound I had received
during the war. I returned to Savan
nah a complete wreck, and my case
seemingly hopeless. As a forlorn hope
I began to take P. P. P., and am re
joiced to say that after using three
bottles, my limbs began to straighten
out, my appetite and health soon re
turned, and I now feel like a new man;
really as if I had been made over again,
and as if I could live forever-so long
as I can get P.P. P."
This gentleman will not give his
name for publication, but authorizes us
to refer anybody to him for a verifica
tion of these facts, who will apply to
us. . Yours truly,
Proprietors of P. P. P.
To allay pains, subdue inflammation,
heal foul sores and ulcers the most
prompt and satisfactory results are ob
ained by using that old reliable reme
dy, Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil
If you suffer pricking pains on mov
ing the eyes. or cannot bear bright
light, and find your sight weak and
failing, you should promptly use Dr. J.
H. McLean's Strengthivg Eye Salve.
25 cents a box.
Frequently accidents occur in the
house-bold which cause burns, cuts,
sprains and bruises; for use in such
cases Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil
Liniment has for many years been the
constant favorite family remedy.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
I HAVE CHANGED MY PLACE
of business from the J. D. Cash
building to the office lately occupied by
Dr. Sampson Pope, on Friend Street,
two doors below the Observer office,
where I will keep on hand a full line
of Domestic, Davis, New Home,
Wheeler & Wilson, and other Sewing
Machines, also some of the best makes
of Organs. Orders for Pianos filled at
short notice, and satisfaction guaran
teed on all sales. If you want a Sew
ing Machine, Organ, or Piano, don't
iail before purchasing to call on
D. B. WHEELER.
JAS, K, P. 06GANS W H. HUT, JR
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
A New Saloon Open.
I HAVE JUST OPENED AT A
.new p lace on Main Street, New
berry, S. C., where I am now prepared
to serve my friends and customers to
The Very Best Wines,
Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco,
FANCY GROCERIES, ETC.
I have bought my entire stock from
the very best Northern markets from
my own selection.
No Second Hand Stock
to contend with. I do not belong to any
barroom pool or ring, which leaves me
able to make prices to suit my custom
ers, which shall be put at the
Very Lowest Figures.
Thanking all for past favors, and
soliciting a continuance of the same,
I am yours very truly,
ED. Y. MORRIS.
WILL BE MADE ON
TALBOTT & SON'S
ENGINES & BOILERS.
SPECIAL ESTIMATES i
SAW MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to $600.
Corn Mills $115 to $395.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the most complete line of Saw
Mills and wood making machinery in
V. 0. BADHlAM, Gen'I Agt.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Office Factory, Richmond,
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a Gold Watch by Our
O UR 14 KA RA T PATENT STIFF
ened Gold cases are warranted
for 20 years. Waltham and Elgin
movements-reliable and well known.
Stem wind and stem set, Hunting and
Open face, Lady's or Gent's size. Equal
to any $75 watch. We sell one of these
watches for 828 cash, and send to any
address by registered mail or by ex
press, C. 0. D., with privilege of exam-.
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., writes:
"Our jewelers have con fessed they dont
know how you can furnish such work
for the money."
One good reliable Agent Wanted in
each place. Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CLUB CO.,
45 & 50 Maiden Lane, New Y~ork.
Fo OKC EorEn*fl ENGLISH,CNE
YEakasf oyR,s 1 1d hCe'
4.. 1. map. frr pesUAUl~ mMmmh~.. -
R~,~OTindaen1els. line J~mw.
One box of these plli will sY meny
dollnrs is decter's bills. qTe t
speially prepare as a
4":swat lon felt. ?r
the9bod , without nausea or grip dpton n l.Pi,g .
Ad.pted t.you' ad d. iO,- k
SOLD EVERW Ee
T. Q. BOOZER'S.
Cheaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newberry.
IF YOU INEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
AND I ASSURE POLITE* ATTEN
TION AND THE
FOR THE MONEY.
ALSO A FINE LINE OF
Thos. Q. Boozer.
atm . R ea
iterbyn tor acont us etl
w I :
O. m L.*HUPET
LA ET TAR
eb ao Blc n- t; hee
teTefrNAoES.. Gre &C.
inmthe sameatic Thante and pre
counts ar inr mrry andst oss llctin
ir,Cllon s arrnetesm Tornadoes an
save trole is exesoied
0.TO L& WISON,Aents.
A NI SO OES ebSery,S.: L.O .
to curx SpholsTead, 2S ch :e2damae, Cort1
laion, Masaron'vrsmlacin ts, Chked
hoeu se ad ; ert uai r em aedy,
goodS c,an sle)i TNE.AR 0.HE peST alon,I .
o i down for ca talgue
norm the pbicn thateo r pe
'h ,* Y\nhS
A Great SentiUm
Over the slaughter of 350 Suite, fe;
merly sold at $15, $16.50, $18, $22.50and
$25, at this season of the year. I am'
determined to reduce my winter stock
at a sacrifice. I have placed thess
garments, giving you a good line to
select from, for $10 in cash. This is the
greatest offer ever made by any one,
showing I mean to dispense of te.
goods if the price will move them.
These garments are strictly Srst-cssm
in -every particular. Nothing like it
has ever been attempted before. The
public has been misled by such sales,
but my offer is genuine and no hum
bug, and if you doubt it all I ask is an
Inspection of these goods, or you nmsy
write to some of your friends in the
city for information of this great sale.
Only $10 per Suit! You will regreit -,
If you do not secure one of these ba.
M. L. Kinard,
NYOT ONLY IN SOUTH CABO.
lina, but glorious news comes
from all over the Union. DemoeratWo
triumph means Tariff Reform and
Tariff Reform means
REDUCTION IN PRICES.
Counts & Co. offer the following
goods at cost:
EWTIBE FTCEK OF OLOTHIM
MEN'S and BOY'S HATS,
LADIES JACKETS, CLOAKS and
AWAY UNDER COST,
POCKET and TABLE CUTLERY,
We have made a
IN PRINTS AND GINGHAMS,
and in fact the entire line of
MILLINERY, DRESS GOODS,
JEANS, and SHOES.
Give us a call, and that right early,
to avail yourself of the bargans offered.
COUNTS & CO.,
PEOSPEBITY, S. C,
K INDLY'THANKING MY"PAT
rons for past favors, I solicit a
share of their patronage by sending me
,rders which I can fill at short notice
md small profits, and remain as ever
161 Fulton Ave., Astoria, N. Y.
BOILUNO WATER OR IiC
E P PS'$
LABELLED 1.2 LB. TINS ONLY.
Motice of Final Settlemtent
and Application for Final Discharge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned. as one of
he executors of the will of J. Walter
stockman, deceased, will make a final
ettlement of the estate of said do.
eased before Hon. J1. B. Fellers, Judge
f Probate for Newberry County, on
[hursday, the twelfth day of March,
891, at ten o'clock in the forenoon,
and immediately thereafter will apply
o the said Judg of Probate for a Anal 3
lischarge from all liability on account
ifor in connection with said estate..
J. BURR STOCKMAN,
SNewberry, S. C., 4 Feb., 1891.
[ARY H. BLEAsE. COLE. L. R.an.
Attorneys at Law,
B'ewbenry and Prosperity, 2. C.
Notice to Creditors.
A LL PERSONS HAVING DE.
timands against the estate of' Rich
rd C. Chapman, deceased, are hereby
totified to present the same, on oath,
o the undersigned or to J. F. 3. Cald
eil, attorney at law.
JOHN M. KINARD,
Adm'r cum. test. an.
R. C. Chapman.
6LL PERSONS HOLl T
claims against the estateol
layes, deceased, are bereby notified
a presnt them to the undersigned, dul
ttested,-an or before the 20th o
'W. C. HAYES,
J. H. HAYES,