Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY. S. C,
ELBERT H. AULL, EDITOI.
EiLBERT H. AULL, Proprietors.
WM. P. HOUSEAL, P
WEDXESDY, NAY 31, 1893.
THE REGISTER ANSWERED.
- The Register a few days ago had
some remarks on the efforts of The
Herald and News to restore harmony
within the Democratic ranks, and it
proceeded to ask what we presume it
considered-some very "sarching" ques
We had intended to copy what the
Register had to say, and not treat it as
it did The Herald and News-criticise
what we had to say without the reader
being given the opportunity to see
what we did say, but some one has
taken the paper from our desk and we
have not the privilege of a reference to
it as we write.
We expected some sapient indi
vidual like the Register to remark
that we were dealing in general
ities and so - forth, but we confess
that we did not expect any "leading"
newspaper to single out one individual,
and he a private citizen, and a personal
enemy of that paper, and asked us if
we wanted to be rid of him.
If we remember correctly, the sum
and substance of the Resister's plain
question is to know if we are willing to
be rid of Mr. N. G. Gonzales.
In the first place we are inclined to
think that-the question is an imperti
nent one, and certainly was put with
out due consideration for propriety of
- things. The Register and Mr. Gon
zales are not on terms, and The Herald
and News has nothing to do with their
quarrel, and does not propose to take
part in it, however much the Register
may desire to bring us into it, for we
can see no other reason for picking out
It is not our purpose to make this
effort at harmony and peace a personal
one, picking out a man here and there
and making war on him, but we
will say this, we are willing to
retire to private life any man who
stands in the way of peace and unity
and harmony on honorable terms
without the sacrifice of principle. No
man or set of men is indispensable.
But Mr. Gonz-iles is a private citizen,
holds no oflice, and has held none, and
so far as we know has never sought
office in this State. We believe Mr.
Gonzales to be an honest and consci
entious and truthful man, and we es
teem him as such, but he is already in
private life. What more do you want?
He is your competitor in the field of
journalism in Columbia. Surely you
do not want us to help rid you of that
competition. You are not willing to
admit that you cannot hold .your own,
If the Register had read The Herald
and News last week it could have seen
that we were of the opinion that the
Register, the State and the News and
Courier were doing more just now than
- any other influences to keep wide the
theach,and yet we do not care to be
entirely rid of these leading dailies, but
if we had our way we would change
"'their course just a little. We would
not waste our energies in fault finding,
-"but we would occasionally see a little
something good in the fellow who did
not altogether agree with us, and we
would not misrepresent oar opponent
by misleading headlines and by pub
lishing only one side, but we would
give the people both sides of the ques
tion. It is not healthy nor desirable,
if it were possible, far all of us to think
alike and to see things just the same,
but it is possible and certainly desira
ble that we should give those who do
not agree with us, credit for honest
motives, and no good can come of
The Herald and News might ask the
Register if it was willing' to be rid of
the editor of the Register who has been
a partisan, or of Gov. Tillman who
started all this racket, but we will not.
The Herald and News does not con
sider any man indispensable, and we
are willing to retire to the rear any man
who stands in the way of peace and
harmony among the Democrats of this
* State, and thus threatens white su
premacy, whether he be of high or low
degree, but we are not going around
now singling out individuals on either
side; the people will do that when the
And we would Just like to whisper
-in the ear of the Rtegister that
the rank and file of the people
are getting mighty tired of all this
bitterness and strife and are rea
lizing that they are gaining nothing
by it. It is only the leaders who grow
fat on it. They meet and divide out
the spoils and then go back to the peo
ple and cry reform and down with
bourbonism and ring rule and all that
sort, but that thing is playing out. The
people are realizing thst modern reform
means only change, and that down
with one ring means up with another.
Theii- passions and prejudices have
been played on about as long as they
wvill stand it. We want to get together
now and let merit and fitness rule.
The citizens of Yorkville have voted,
by an immense majority, to expend
$16-000 in equi pping a water works sys
tem. Newberry is also agitating the
question of water works and electric
hghts. Progress is the rule, rather
than the exception, all over South Car
nlina, notwithstanding the hard times.
It is effort to create prosperity and
wring from adverse circumstances that
comt)eteAncy we once received without
effort-Sumter Watchman and South
Newberry, we are sorry to say, is not
agitating much. We are so dead to
anything like improvements that we
have been unable to arouse even a kick
against the subject. We are afraid
that Newberry is perfectly satisfied
with herself; and when a town gets
that way, and there is no concentration
of effort for the general good, there is
not much progress.
There was an immigration meeting
here the other day, and twenty-five
subscribers were secured to a paper in
which we are to have a monthly write
We need to wake up as well as to be
Our moneyed men have plenty for
themselves and they do not seem anx
ABOUT THE DISPENSARY.
The Attorney General has been
giving several decisions on the dispen
sary law, but here are two that are of
special interest just now, as they relate
especially to the applications for ap
"The Attorney General has answered
the following questions in reply to in
quiries about the Dispensary:
"Your letter of the 2:5th inst., just
received and I will answer without de
"Your first inquiry is as follows:
'1. Whether the county board of
control could appoint a person to the
position of County Dispenser without
his application being endorsed by a
majority of the freehold voters of this
"2. If an applicant should present his
application endorsed by a majority of
the freehold voters of the place, and be
should be rejected, then could the
board appoint some other applicant
who was not endorsed by the majority
of frecbold voters?"
It will be seen from this decision that
before the board of control can appoint
any one as dispenser he must have to
his petition a majority of the freehold
voters of the town in which the dis
pensary is to be established. Monday
was the last day for filling applications
as announced by the county board of
control. A careful examination of the
petitions on file shows that they have
not a majority of the freehold voters
to them. From this It would seem that
Newberry is not to have a dispensary
after all. Those persons who announced
several months ago that Newberry was
to have a dispensary were a little pre
vious. That was all. They did not
mean any harm.
The Georgetown Times speaks very
disrespectfully of Governor Tillman.
At one time Mr. Doar was a great ad
mirer of the Governor. It was when
he was an office holder. He may have
good cause for changing his position.
We don't question that. But he should
not refer to the Governor of South
Carolina as "Old Ben." That is
wrong, and just such stuff as this has
helped to keep up the bitterness and
strife in South Carolina. A majority
of our fellow Democrats and white
men put him in the office, and while
we may think they were wrong, he is
the Governor and we should treat him
with that respect due the office he fills.
His public and official acts are proper
subjects of criticism, but let our criti
cisms be in proper language and cour
teous. Abuse is not argument or rea
son and is generally resorted to when
we have no argument on our side. No
good can come of applying ugly epi
thets to the Governor. It is wrong.
Just as we said last week, The Regis
ter sees scarecrows and has the night
mare over everything that has the
show of opposition to the "dominant
element." It is terribly exercised now
because the newspapers as a rule have
said but little about the position of
Senator Butler on national questions
as announced in his interview pub
lished last week.
Console yourself in patience, dear
fellow. Senator Butler has announced
where he is at, and it is not a new posi
tion. He has been there a long time.
If he agrees with you, why have you
not a word of commendation for his
wisdom, instead of trying to misrepre
sent him and ridicule him?
The main feature of the Alliance de
mands that was discussed in this State
more than any, other was the sub
treasury scheme; and if we remember
correctly the Alliance demands are
dead set against State banks of issue.
Keep yourself cool, and don't see so
Only last week at Crawfordsville a
monument was unveiled to the mem
ory of Alex. H. Stevens, Vice-Presi
dent of the late Confederacy.
This week the remains of Jefferson
Davis, President of the Confederacy,
were removed from New Orleans to
Richmond, Vs., their final resting
They were two of the greatest men
of their time and it is right and proper
that we should doi honor to their mem
Editor Nettles, of the Sumter Herald,
takes the Rev. Mr. Watson severely to
task for saying that he was told by
Senator Evans, of Marlboro, that the
conference in Columbia was for the
purpose of considering the advisability
of calling an extra session of the Legis
lature to amend the dispensary bill so
as to give the Governor power to-estab
lish dispensaries in every county. He
is rather severe on the Rev. Mr. Watson
and says he betrays a confidence, and
not only so, but evidently misrepre
sents Senator Evans. Mr. Nettles says
he was present at the conference in
Columbia and the calling of an extra
session of the Legislature to aiwnd the
dispensary law was not the object of
the said conference.
Well, if he was present he ought to
"I am afraid of nothing on earth, or
above the earth, or under the earth,
except to do wrong. The path of duty
I shall ever endeavor to travel, fearing
no evil and dr eading no consequences."
These are words that were spoken
by Alex. H. Stevens, Georgia's great
Commoner. They are noble words,
and the pity is that we have not more
men in public life who are guided by
the same earnest desire to follow the
path ot duty. Too often it is that men
are diverted from the path of duty in
order to please the populace and gain
popular applause for the moment, for
it is not -always that the crowds are
right. What we want in our leaders
and would-be stateszpen is a conscien
tious and continuous desire and effort
to do the right and let the consequences
take care of themselves; but how sel
dom do we find it, and when iwe do,
we have to stop and admire it. But it
is profitable to follow the line of duty
for right's sake. Mr. Stevens was pop
ular beyond any of his contemporaries,
and spent the whole of his life in the
public service. How often it is that
that those who try to drift with the
popular wave, whether duty points
that way or not, are forgotten, while
men like Stevens will live forever in
the hearts and minds of their country
A USELESS DISCUSSION.
The State and The Observer are en
gaged in a useless discussion over tle
differences of 1890. It is not only use
less, but can result in no possible good,
and may do much harm. When an
old sore is about healed up, if you be
gin to rub and scratch it you only
make it worse than it was before.
We want to be rid of the isms of
Haskell, Tillman and all that sort of
thing. It is no use for our contem
poraries to be "warning" each other.
The candidacy of Judge Haskell was
irregular and wrong, and everybody
admits that. We have never ques
tioned the motives of those who voted
for Judge Haskell. We believe that
he and his followers were sincere and
conscientious, but made a terrible po
litical mistake; but what is the use, at
this late day, to discuss the matter and
to wrangle about it?
Their action was considered by the
organized Democracy in 1892 and it
was decided that they would be al
lowed to vote in our Democratic pri
maries. That action put them on the
same footing in the party with other
Democrats; and we all should stand
together now and work for the good of
the State. But we cannot do this by
always raking up old scores that have
It is true that the campaign speakers
made capital ont of it last year, but
that was for want of something else
with which to; arouse the prejudices
of the people. Reputable and peace
loving newspapers should not volunta
rily stir the old ashes.
We say, too, "let us have peace," but
we will never have it if all these old
scores have to be rehashed.
If there ever was a time when it was
necessary for the white men of South
Carolina to stand firmly together, and
not allow petty differences to drive
them apart it is now. Look at what
the opponents of the State administra
tion have been catering to recently.
See how they are gradually getting to
the point where the mask will be raised
and they will openly declare their in
tention to make coalitions with the
The conclusion from this statement
is that, according to the Herald, the
only white men in South Carolina are
those who are in favor of the present
It is just such rot as this that keeps
the people divided. What The Herald
and News wants to see is all the white
people united. If they get much fur
ther apart, each faction will try to
make terms with the negro, for he will
hold the balance of power. We hope
to avert any such calamity and we are
using our best endeavors to get our
Certain men and newspapers, how
ever, seem anxious to keep up the strife,
for by it, and by it alone, do they keep
themselves prominent and are able to
feather their nests.
Let all this bitterness and abuse be
stopped, and let us recognize each other
as men who are honestly and sincerely
interested in the welfare of the entire
There is a plain and practical state
ment about State banks of issue in the
article on the first page. Everybody
would do well to read it.
President Cleveland has appointed
Mr. R. W. Harris postmaster at Union.
It will be remembered that Mr. Harris
was a delegate to the national nomi
nating convention and voted for Mr.
Cleveland, and also, later, had the dis
tinction of being on the black list sent
by the Governor to Mr. Cleveland.
He also had the opposition of Senator
Irby, but was endorsed by Senator
Butler and Congressman Shell.
It would ssem that Governor Till
man's black list will not have much
force. It may work better in the case
of the two editors and the Alliance
president, but we hardly think so, if
the president makes up his mind to
appoint any one of them.
There was a caucus over at Spartan
burg last week composed of Reformers
who do not seeni to be exactly harmo
nizing with the Reformers who held a
conference in Columbia some time
ago. Surely there is not a lack of har
mony among Reformers.
Read Dr. Holland's communication
in another column aund see whbat New
berry has gained-and every citizen
directly or indirectly-by the estab
lishment of New berry College here in
our midst; not to speatk of the advan
tages from ant .du'entional point of
view. But we should niot be satisfied
with what we have. attained. We
must keep stretching forward and u p
South Carolina has as yet receivd
none of the plums. They are falling
around us and we are still patiently
waiting. Our time will come by and
Mr. B3. F. Perry wired the news of
the appointment of Harris to Senator
Irby. We hope he prepaid thbe tele
gram. It would have been cruel not
to have done so.
Tfhe State has already bought and
had shipped in something like 6253,O0
worth of whiskey. It is business and
the stuff must be sold and the prohi
bitionists are helping to get rid of it by
the aid given by them in the establish
ment of dispensaries.
TURNER SAVED AGAIN.
A New and Extended Lesase of Life-The
Supremne Conrt Grants a Stay Pending
a Motion for a New Trial.
[Special to The Daily News.]
COLUMmIA, S. C., May 26.-George
S. Turner, the celebrated Spartanburg
murderer whose case has been before
the courts several years, and who was to
be hanged next week, gets another lease
of life. The supreme court to-day issued
an order staying sentence pending the
apdeal and allowing counsel for the
defense to make a motion on the 27th.
of June for leave to move for new trial
on the ground of after discovered evi
Harris Lithia Water.
The analysis shows it, the water
proves it, and the testimonials
from the most prominent phy
sicians from all parts of the coun
try testify to the superiority of
the Harris Lithia Water to any
othar in the TTnited State tf.
ruF GOVERNOR DEFENDS THE STATE.
iome Vigoroum Language-The Adminis
tration Is not Fighting Capital and
Corporations.-Those Who Try
to Injure the Governor Hurt
LSpecial to Sunday News.]
COLUMBIA. May 27.-The situation
in South Carolina is being closely
watched and capitalists are inquiring
into the situation here. A prospective
investor writes a party here, and so far
is the subject matter is concerned,
'Severai prospectuses of cotton mill
nterprises in your State have been
placed in my hands by some New
York friends recently, and I have been
invited to take stock in same. I have
3ot determined the matter in my mind,
ilthough inclined to take $50,000 in
these mills, but can hardly get my full
:onsent to do so, as a few of my friends
will take a similar amount if I will.
Recent legislation and litigation in
your State relative to cotton mills and
railroads, together with threatened
legislation of more stringent laws in
regard to same, compel me to withold
placing any capital in these enterprises.
And not being willing to invest my
,epital, of course I can't advise my
friends to do so, (at least not for the
present,) and therefore prefer holding
off until I see some signs of legislation
that will warrant me in doing so. I
have given you my views in a very un
reserved way and await yours, wishing
them to be equally as unreserved.
Candor and friendship compel me to
go a step further on this subject and
ask you a few questions: What is the
actual trouble in South Carolina? Why
is legislation astagonistic to capital? Is
there a spirit of communism existing
that demands it? Loud and oft re
F eated rumors in moneyed circles in
'ew York, Boston and Philadelphia
says it is so."
The correspondence was submitted
to Governor Tillman and he gave the
press his views in which he said:
"The most abominable feature of this
whole business is that In trying to hurt
me my enemies are every day injuring
the State. These 'tories are a good deal
like an electric current which goes out
and must come back, and comes back
in greatly exaggerated condition. The
stories :'attacks by my Administration
on the railroads and on corporations
have been industriously circulated for
the specific purpose of creating a false
impression abroad about ie and the
people who support me. It is the old
fable~of the wolfe and the lamb. Cer
tain men and interests interested in
corporations are resolved to destroy my
influence, and failing in that, to blacken
my reputation abroad. They cannot
be appeased for the loss of power, and
it is be damned if you do and be damned
if you don't. The slander mill is con
stantly grinding. What it grinds out
for comsumption outside the State is
sent back here and is republished by
the newspapers of this State.when the
editors know them to be lies, and know
also that they told them.
"I know that this feelingabout South
Carolina exists, but instead of being a
result of the communistic or agrarian
tendencies of the L,gislature is a result
of the lies sent out. These stories are a
refluence, and the people who are cir
culating them will wish some day that
they hadn't done it. Truth can never
overtake a lie, and in their mad desire
to destroy me they are injuring the
State and blackening its good name.
"As a matter of fact there has never
been, and is not now, the slightest in
tention on the part of any of the officers
of this State to be unjust to or to dis
criminate against corporations or capi
"The factory law, of which the writer
of the letter has probably obtained
erroneous impressions, gives the facto
ries more working time than is allowed
in many of the largest cotton manu
facturing States, Georgia for instance.
In reality the factories are all 'paying
dividends, which proves the stories
about the law and the fight on corpora
tions of this kind to be a lot of rot.
New factories are going up all over the
State and our own people do not seem
to mistrust the Legislature or fear the
"The railroad commission has no
more power in this State than else
where. The members of the commis
sion are sensible and conservative men.
They have no desire or purpose to
wreck or hurt the railroads, and no
other department of the Government
of the State bas such a desire. In the
railroad fight the only contention was
that there should not be a favored class
of taxpayers, and that there should be
no taxpayers who could cloak them
selves under the ermine of a Federal
Judge when all could not obtain that
"I pionouce as a lie any statements
that this State is making a fight on
capital. If this man, or anybody else,
is .leterred from coming here by these
statements, he is simply standing in
his own light. If he wa5ts for any
change in the policy of the State Gov
ernment in the matters be mentions he
will wait a long time. Nobody wants
him under those conditions. We are
striving for equality under the law for
eitizens and corporations alike, and if
we are to permit capital to shirk taxa
tion and corporations to dictate to the
State in order to have money come here
for investment we don't want it.''
Governor Tillman gave a full and
free expression of his opinion, and
wants the position of the Administra
CaPTURED AFTER ALL HIS PAINS.
Jenkink, the Prince of Jali Breakers.
[Special to Greenville News.1
CotuMImA, S. C., May 26.-Albert
Jenkins, the negro prince of jail break
ers whose wonderful escape from the
State penitentiary Tuesday night has
been the subject of much remark, was
caught to-day as he boarded the freight
train not far from the city. Jenkins
is about 2-> years old. H e said that thbe
published reports of his escape were
correct. He scaled the high walls by
throwing a large hook he found in the
yard over a guy near the wall. In
showing the officials how he did it he
went over so fast that he had to be
pulled back. He said that the reason
he was so anxious to escape was that
he had some buried treasure in Geor
gia. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
SHERIFF TYLER IS DEAD.
He Was One of the Trio in the Railroad
[Special to News and Courier.)
AIKEN, May 29.-Sheriff Martin V.
Tyler died this afternoon at 2 o'clock,
after a long illness, aged a bout 53 years.
Mr. Tyler was elected sheriff at the last
election, defeating Mr. Owen Alder
man by a small vote. He was a pop
ular man and a good citizen. He was
taken sick while attending the United
States .Court in Charleston last winter,
suffering with a carbuncle. Blood
poisoning set in, and he has been a
great sufferer since. There are said to
be three or four men ready to take his
Death of Dr. Dorroh.
[Special to News and Courier.]
GRtEENV~ILLE, May 26.--Dr. J. F.
Dorroh died this morning at 3 o'clock.
He was a native of Laurens County,
hut has lived in Greenville since 1873.
He served through the war as surgeon.
He was 77 years of age. * No physician
in the up-country was better known or
had the confidence of the public more
thoroughly. He had been elder of the
Presbyterian Church since 1846. He
had a large and lucrative practice. The
remains will be buried to-morrow
without anty ceremony, except the
simple services at the grave, this being
Bachman Chapel Chips.
As it is raining this morning and weI
have some spare time, we thought we
would blow our horn again, Mr. Ed
itor, if you have no objection.
"Get up and get" has been the gen
eral rule among us farmers for the past
few weeks, and we have never known
farm work as far along for the time of
The health of the community is
We congratulate you, Mr. Editor,
upon your editorial on peace, harmony
and unity among the white people of
our dear old State. There is no use of
so much kicking. Let us come to
gether and live like people.
Owing to the cool. dry weather, veg
etation is somewhat backward, al
though we are enjoying some beans,
plenty of Irish potatoes and an occa
sional mess of beet pickles. With
cherry pie, plenty of milk and butter
and a little 12 cents bacon, a fellow
ought not to complain.
Tell that young man he must learn
better the next time he is entertaining
the young ladies. This is a fast age.
You must not say "sassers." Call
them saucers, and that young lady
won't correct you.
After putting in six days out of a
week-counting about thirteen hours
of actual hard lator to the day-and
then going to church on Sunday, we
don't find much time to write.
Wonder how many negroes Haskell
and Gonzales have caught in that po
litieal trap they set in the form of an
indignation meeting over the lynching
of that black devil who committed the
most fiendish crime that could be per
petrated. We have often heard of
peeple stooping low for votes, but this
is getting down to the bottomless pit
although we are proud to see there are
some Conservatives looking on this act
with contempt; and they will lose more
good material than the trash they pick
up will amount to.
School Commissioner Keitt was in
this section last week gathering up all
the information he could get in regard
to laying off a school district. There
has been more dissatisfaction and con
fusion in locating schools in No. 10
than in any other township in the
county, therefore it has been dodged
by some rule or other; but Commis
sioner Keitt don't believe in making
two bites at a cherry-be says that the
work shall be completed and the first
district that he will lay off will be in
this section. This district will throw
Gallman Academy and Ridgeroad to
gether; the other schools in the town
ship will remain as they are. So far
as we can learn this arrangement will
give general satisfaction.
The Gallman Academy Reform
Democratic Club met last Saturday
afternoon and elected the following
delegates to the caucus which meets at
Newberry on Saturday next, June 3:
W. F. Enlow, Thos. L. B. Epps, W. M.
Bobb, Thos. Fellers. The question was
brought up who the club should sup
port in the senatorial race. The names
of Cole L. Blease and Dr. C. T. Wyche
were brought before the club. The
club endorsed Dr. Wyche, not because
there was any objection to Mr. Blease,
but the general opinion was that Mr.
Blease was already holding a very
honorable office and that it would be
nothing more than right that he
should serve his time out before mak
ing an attempt to take a step higher.
The Jolly Street Club met the same
day and elected the following dele
gates: P. B. Ellisor, David Wither
spoon, Jno. A. C. Kibler, Jno. F.
Wheeler, M. L. Kinard. We are in
formed that these delegates all stand
for Wyche, but are uninstructed.
As to how the grain crop will be is
no longer a question. Fall oats is about
a two-third crop; spring sowing not
more than half; wheat about the same
as fall oats; the corn crop considerably
backward, owing to unfavorable con
ditions of weather, and for like causes
cotton was almost microscopic,but both
The heaviest fall of rain this season
was on last Monday morning, and the
signs indicate a wet spell.
We are glad to say that the chronic
grumbler has not been seen abroad very
much of late. It is better to bury our
troubles and do the best we can.
Nearly all of us are planting sorghum
and raising shoats. Twelve cents bacon
and 6 to 7 cents cotton tell of starvation,
and we are determined that our name
shall not be-mud. W.
Mrs. L. Townsend
Rising Sun, Delaware.
Good Family Medicines
Hood's Sarsaparlila and Hood's
"I regard Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood's
Pills, the ver best family medicines, and we
are never without them. I have always been
A DelIcate Woman
and began taking Hood's SarsaparlHla three
years ago for that tired feeling. It beht me up
so quickly and so well that I feel like a different
woman and have always had great faith in it. I
Eo*o i*~tei bood,*and it doetemgood.
MJy little boy likes it so well he cries for it. I
cannot fInd words to tell how highly I prize it.
We use Hood's Pills in the family and they
Act Like a Charm
I take pleasure in recommending these medi
cines to all my friends, for I believe if people
would only keep Hood's Sarsaparllla and Hood's
Pis at hand as we do, much sickness and suf
fering would be prevented." Mias. L. TowNs
END, Rising Sun, Delaware.
Hood's Plls act easily, yet promptly and
ediciently, on thle lver and bowels. 25c.
Notice of Final Settle
ment and Discharge.
I WILL MAKE A SETTLEMENT
of the estate of H. M. Singley, de
ceased, in the Probate Court for New
berry County, South Carolina, on
Saturday the 3rd day of June, 1893, at
10 o'clock in the forenoon, and imme
diately thereafter apply for a final dis
charge as ad ministrator thereof.
JC)HN J. SINGLEY,
May 2nd, 1893. Administrator.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that I will apply to the Probate
Court for Newberry County on Satur
day, June 3, 1893, at eleven o'clock in
the forenoon, for letters dismissory as
administrator of the personal estate of
Cynthia Mower, deceased.
GEO. S. MOWER.
MRS. S. A.RISER'S.
A very select stock of the choicest
novelties inl Milliglery and Notions,
rPHE UNDERSIGNED HAVING
_Lqualified and been commissioned
as the County Board of Control for
Newberry County, hereby give notice
that they will meet at the office of the
County Commissioners for Newberry
County on Friday, the 9th day of June,
1893, at 12o'clock m., for the purpose of
appointing a Dispenser for Newberry.
All applications for that position, to
gether with petitions signed by a
majority of the Freehold voters of the
Twn of.Newberry, must be filed with
Thos. S. Sease, Clerk of the Board, on
or before the 29th day of May inst., and
acopy of the respective petitions must
also be filed with Jno. M. Kinard,
Clerk of Court for said county.
Blank applieatious can be obtained
from Thos. S. Sease.
JACOB SENN, Chairman,
W. C. SLIGH.
JNO. A. C. KIBLER.
STATE OF SCUTI CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-PRO
Joseph L. Keitt, as Executor of the
last will and testament of Georgiana
MA. Turnipseed, deceased, and as Exe
cutor of the last will and testament of
Leonora Turnipseed, deceased, Plain
tiff, against James 0. Turnipseed,
Complaint to call in Creditors. Sell
land to pay Debts and for general
A LL CREDITORS OF GEORGI
ana M.Turnipseed, deceased, and
Leonora Turnipseed, deceased, oreither
of them are required to render and es
tablish their respective demands before
this court under these proceedings on
or before the first day of August, 1893.
J. B. FELLERS,
J. P. N. C.
We call special
attention to our
OVERFLOWS THE FACES OF
OUR CUSTOMERS WHEN
THY &ET A TASTE
OF OUR WAY0OF
At first they are surprised, and
look on ini amazement at the way
we dispose of bargains; but when
they catch on the fact that we give
TH~ BMT QUALTY,
as well as the largest quantity ev er
offered for like
Well, then they smile and walk right
up to the counter and call for their
share, and spend money until the purse
is empty, but
THE MAN IS FULL
of satisfaction with his bargains. Of
course they smile, so do our clerks, so
do we, and we feel like raising our
voices in a
GOOD OLD CROW
when we stand on the top of the pile
and feel ourselves master of the situa
tin dCme aong this way and See,
Has Greatly Reduced His Prices
O> AIXA 3EEIs
SPRING WOOL SUITS.
Now is your chance to get great bargains in Suits. This cls of
goods must be sold in order to get space to place my light-weight
SEE WHAT- THE CASH WILL 0 FOR YOU I
SUITS WORTH $ 850 FOR $ L50:
SUITS WORTH 10.00 FOR 8,00
SUITS WORTH 12.50 FOR 10,00
SUITS WORTH 15.00 FOR 12.50
CHILDREN'S KNEE SUITS IN GREAT VARIETY TO BE CLOSE
OUT AT NEW YORK COST,
If you need anything for the Children, now is your time to buy.
In Stra Hat I am offering big bargains.. If you nee a
I H nice Straw Hat for the hot,season, I will 4el
you one very cheap. g --New lot of Shirts,
A complete line of Funishi Collars, Oufs,
Cravats, &c. Call and examine those 25-cent Half Hose that.we
sell at 16i. We carry the Screven the Best Made.
Elastic Seam Drawers. They are r- .
THE SHOE HOUSEca'i *'in N
Oy , anything in Shoes, come to me and I
OF~~ NWER-"-- will be sure to please you. An
elegant line of Ladies' Oxfords, all styles and prices.
The Cheapest Line of Domestics in Town. When you need anything in
my line give me a call. I want your trade, and will try and please you
in every way. Respectfully,
IM MAJTh.e Iseacer.e2*
0. M. JAMIESON,w: Lr oea.
EVER SOLD IN NEWBERRYI
CALL AMD EE FOR YOUR8EU
BROWN & SMITH.'
Blalock's Old Stand. i. ~
HOW. - vpoa
This is a vital question. If you D id P ah s~
live you will pay your indebted
ness. But suppose y,ou do not
live.? A mortgaged home, ard
the breadwinner gone is a legacy -
of sorrow.FietC n d
THE EQUITABLE LIEE,P ah s-T e
one of the gieatest and strongest.
moneyed institutions in the world,
will make a definite contract with .:
you to pay your mortgage if you
die before you liquidate it, and
will return you all the premiums
paid with interest if you live.
Why pass another sleepless night (ftIII1 IT U
worrying about the future. Ap- JU VE IV1 I.
ply at once for one of these con
tracts and rest in the certainty
that living or dying that mortgageCRKE Y