Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, t Proprit?tors.
Wx. P'. HoUSEA"LJ
ELBE.'T H. AULL, EuITOR.
NELWBERRY. S. C.
WEDESDY. AUGUST 23, 189.
BOW WE ENICICH OTHER PLACES.
The working men of Atlanta have
taken sensible and patriotic action in
resolving to patronize home industries
and to do their part toward building
local manufactures by buying their
products. The trouble is, working peo
ple usually do that anyhow. Their
comparatively small expenditures keep
home enterprises alive. It is the
wealthier and more ambitious people
who starve out the merchants and
manufacturers by buying abroad. There
are in every town and city well-to-do
or wealthy people who for the differ
ence of a postage stamp in price or even
less in quantity or appearance send
away the cash which they could keep
in circulation in their own communi
ties. If these people could be fired
with public spirit, patriotism and gen
erosity millions of dollars which are
every year sent from the South to help
make the North richer would stay on
this side of the Potomac river.-Green
This is very true, and in some re
spects is applicable to Newberry. A
great many persons will go away from
home to buy what they could get here,
or to have made what could be made
here, because possibly they think they
are saving a few cents. That is a good
plan to build up and enrich other com
munities. We need to learn the lesson
of encouraging and helping home en
terprise and industry, for by doing so
we help our town and community and
Sometimes we are almost forced to
Lhe conclusion that there are some
people who would rather pull down
home enterprise than encourage and
support it, even if they could save
money by it, or at least would lose noth
ing. That sort of spirit does no good
to any community. The more enter
prises we can establish in our town,
the more people will be given employ
mevt, the more business will be done
and the more money kept in circula
The Herald and News has always
been a strong advocate of sticking to
its own town and county, and of using
every possible means of encouraging
anything that looked to the building
up of our own communities.
For instanep, we might send to New
York or other Nur thern towns and have
some kinds of work done at a little less
cost than the same class of work could
be done here in New berry, but those
people will spend none of their money
here, whereas, if the work was done at
home we would give employment to
people who would put what we paid
them into immediate circulation in our
own community and we would all be
benefited more or less thereby-much
more than the little we would save by
The spirit that encourages sending
abroad for wht can be done at home
is the spirit that will pull down and
re.ard the progress of the town, and
persons who entertain and encourage
such a spirit are enemies to their own
town and community.
THE SHRXA LAW REPEAL.
The following is the text of the bill
reported to the Senate to repeal the
purchasing clause of the Sherman law:
That so much of the Act- approved
July 14th, 1890, entitled an Act direct
ing the purchase of silver bullion and
issue of treasury notes thereon, and for
other purposes, as directs the secretary
of the treasury to purchase from time
to time silver bullion to the aggregate
amount of four million five hundred
thousand ounces, or so much thereof
as may be offered in each month at the
market price thereof, not exceeding *1
for 371.55 grains of pure silver, and to
issue in payment for such purchases
treasury notes of the United btates, be
and the earme is hereby repealed.
And itis hereby declared to be the
policy of the United States to continue
the use of both gold and silver as stan
dard money and to coin both gold and
silver into money into equal interest
arid exchangeable value. Such equity
to be secured through international
agreement, or by such safeguards of
legislation as will insure the mainten
ance of the parity in value of the coins
of the two metals and the equal power
of every dollar at all times in the mar
kets and in the payment of debts.
And It is thereby further declared
that the efforts of the government
should be steadily directed to the es
tablishment of such a safe system of
bimetallism as will maintain at all times
th*equal power of every dollar coined
or issued by the States in the market
and the payments of debts.
This, It seems to us, is in accord with
the provisions of the National plat
form adopted by the Democrats.
Augusta is the synonyme for trade,
enterprise, commercial supremacy and
almost infinite resources. The advance
sheets of the Augusta Exposition and
Georgia State Fair Edition, published
by the Augusta Chronicle, clearly and
fully show that "Augusta leads the
South in the number of manufacturing
establishments, capital invested, hands
employed, wages paid, cost of materials
and value of products." Augusta is
more than one hundred and fifty years
old and rests upon a firm foundation.
She has ten railroads radiating from
her centre and five lines projected. Her
taxable property of $22,l12,942, in
creases at the rate of more than $500,
000 per annum.' What is there short
about this splendid city? Visit the city
during the Exposition and Fair, Octo
ber 17 to November 17.
We cannot see why Congress should
hesitate to pass the Voorhees bank bill
which is to allow national banks to
issue their notes up to thbe full value of
the United States bonds they have on
deposit. This would increase the cir
culation at once about $20,000,000.
Then they could go on discussing silver
and the ratio for a little while and
meanwhile the circulating medium
would be increased in a good and safe
curreney, and would give some relief.
All shades of political opinion, it seemis
to us, might agree on this as a tempo
rary measure to give at least temporary
Senator Irby has .Jecided to take no
further notice of the letters of Capt.
Jim Tillman and Gen. Hugh Farley.
That is the latest we have seen from
the Senator. Possibly it is just as well
so, and better, if be cannot re ute the
statement of facts as made by Capt.
Tillman. But his silence may keep
from the public many racy dovelop
muents still in the backgrond.
WHV NOT GO A STEP FURTRZEER
We are a little surprised and disap
pointed to notice the scheme of Presi
dent Craighead of Clemson College for
the State to go Into the sale of school
books and stationery. We had hoped
that he was a practical man, because
such a man is needed at the head of
such an institution as Clemson College.
As we understand his plan it is for
the School Commissioners of each
county to be made dealers in school
books and stationery to be retailed to
the school children, and we presume to
any one else who might desire to pur
chase. That is, they are to be made
competitors of the book dealers who
are already in the business, and they
are to sell at a profit of only about 5
percent., just enough to cover expenses.
This scheme, we are told, is in line and
keeping with the plans and purposes of
the Reform movement, the idea being
to save the parents as much as possi
ble in the purchase of school books.
If this plan should be adopted we see
Do reason why it should not be carried
a step further. It is just as necessary
that school children should have
clothes and hats and shoes as it is that
they have books and paper. If it is a
good thing to save them in books it
would be a good thing to save them in
the matter of these necessaries also, and
there would be just as much reason to
establish depositories where school
children could get their clothes and
hats and shoes, as to have such places
where they can get their books and
paper. And then sometimes it is a
very expensive thing to get together
bread and meat for these same school
children, and they are just as necessary
for the children as books and station
ery. Why not have a depository in
each county where these things can be
olitained at a minimum cost. In fact,
why not adopt Bellamyism at once and
be done with It. Let the government
be the father and furnish everything
and do away altogether with private
business and private and individual
ownership of property.
So far as we are individually con
cerned, we don't care anything about
it one way or the other, but we are op
posed to this movement towards es
tablishing a great paternal govern
ment. We believe in maintaining the
independence and freedom and liberty
of the individual.
WHAT "GETING THRE" COSTS.
Getting corn in this country annual
Getting married, $300,000,000.
Getting buried $75,000,000.
Getting drunk, $900,000,000.
The Herald and News tried to tell
the people last year that a reduction
of the levy did not necessarily mean a
saving to the people, or even a redue
t ion of taxation in the end. Yet we
heard a good deal from the stump
about the reform that was accom
plished because the tax levy had been
We simply desire to remind the peo
ple of what we told them last year and
to direct their attention to a very small
card published last week by the County
Commissioners. The county treasury
is empty, and now the county will
either have to borrow money or have
work done at a higher price on credit,
which will in the end have to be paid.
The levy next year will have to be in
creased to meet the deficiency, or the
assessments largely increased; but in
either case, the money to be paid in
taxes by the people will be the same.
We simply ask if this is economy or
the sort of reform the people want?
Everything that is done in the name
of reform is not always necessarily
genuine reform or the kind of economy
that will save money to the people.
The Herald and News believes in re
form and economy but we want the
The Laurens Herald has a long col
umn editorial setting forth the eminent
qualifications of Col. R. C. Watts for a
Judgship. The main recommenda
tion, according to the Herald, is the
fact that Col. Watts has been a true
and tried Reformer, and it is necessary
to have Reform Judges to construe Re
form laws. That is a new idea. We
should think that Col. Watts himself,
if he aspires to a Judgship,would prefer
to make prominent the fact of his qual
ifications as a lawyer and his fitness
for the position on that score rather
than to make so prominent the fact of
his being a Reformer.
But we should expect that one Judge
W. H. Wallace will be about and
around when his successor is to be
elected. The Herald and News does
not question the eminent abilities of
Col. Watts as a lawyer, and therefore
his qualifications for the position, but
it would be a piece of great folly on the
part of the Legislature to turn down a
man like Judge Wallace for any new
and inexperienced man. There is no
truer man in the State than Judge
Wallace. The Herald and News be
lieves in a life tenure for judges any
way, or during good behavior. WVe
should think experience and training
have much to do with making a good
judge. And we know that Judge Wal
lace would not '-e governed by the
hope of reward or the desire for popu
lar applause in any decision he might
render. He has the ability, the expe
rience and character, and it would be a
bad piece of work for even a Reform
Legislature to turn him down.
But the impression seems to be
abroad that some six or seven judges
are to he replaced by new men at the
next session of the Legislatizre.
Well, we can only wait and .see.
Many changes may come over the
spirit of the dreams of even a Reform
Legislature by the time the next ses.
sion comes on.
The Dispensary has not only gotten1
into the State Courts, but it has gone
into the Church courts. The Marion
Street Methodist Church in Columbia
has expelled one of the Columbia Dis
pensers, holding that the position was
inconsistent with rules of the church.
They take the position that the sin of
selling whiskey is no less because it is
done by the State.
H on. Charles T. O'Ferrall was nomli
nated as the Democratic candidate for
Governor of Virginia at ichmond last
HOW TO LESSEN THE STRINGENCY.
The Spartanburg Herald says that in
' recent address -before the world's
Dongress of bankers Lyman Gage told
the following experience:
Said he: "After the panic of 1873 I
visited a not distant town of moderate
size and from the most important mer
chant in the place I beard this story:
'For a week or ten days during the
panic,' be said, 'business here came to
a standstill. We did absolutely noth
ing. But one day we received a $100
bili by express from a distant town
with the direction to credit it upon the
Dpen account of the sender. We looked
at the $100 bill with interest and curi
osity, and after conferring together
concluded to send it to Mr. A., to wbom
we owed a small account, knowing
that he was in need. About 3 o'clock
in the afternoon a wagon maker in the
village came into our office with a
broad smile upon his face and said: 'I
am glad to pay you $100 on account.
It is the first money I have seen in a
good while.' We took the money from
his hand and discovered it to be the
ame note we had received by express
in Lbe morning. We asked him where
be got it, thinking that he would reply
that he received it from Mr. A., to
whom we had paid it. He informed
us that he had received it from Mr. E.
We then followed the history of the
note and found the facts to be~that it
bad paid us $100 of debt in the morn
ing and had liquidated six other debts
Df $100 each during the day and in the
afternoon It had come back to us,
liquidating another debt of $100 and
we still had the note on hand for fresh
If we have in this community
any who have money and owe
ebts we hope they will at once
try the experiment here made. The
Herald and News at present is not
boarding any funds, so if those who
owe us will just experiment on us we
guarantee to keep the funds on the go.
A great deal c6uld be done in this way
to lessen the stringency. All that we
need is for some one who has the start
ing capital to make the break. We hope
they will head this way. Old Finan
:ial Stringency has been holding the
rort for some few weeks and we would
be glad to be rid of him. He has about
worn out his welcome.
The State Board of Examiners were
in session In Columbia for several days
last week. They were literally be
eiged by a host of book agents. They
adjourned to meet September 5 with
Dut taking any action except the adop
tion of Chapman's History of South
Carolina for exclusive use in our schools.
This is a book recently published by
the Newberry Publishing Company
and written by J. A. Chapman, of New
What has become of tfie money?
rhis seemus to be a pertinent question.
rhe report of the Comptroller of the
currency shows a decrease in the de
pesits by individuals In national banks
rrom May 4 to July 12 of this year of
1193,000,000. And also a decrease in
loans and discounts of $137,000,000, in
specie of $21,000.000, and in undivided
profits of $13,000,000. That money has
not been destroyed. It has simply
been withdrawn from circulation.
Congress is wasting a lot of time
making speeches. Nobody's vote is
ikely to be changed by the speeches.
rhe country is expecting something to
e done, and Congress should do it and
adjourn and go home.
There is no provision in the Dispen
sary law to prohibit liquor being
ihipped into the State for private use
by private Individuals. All the pro
risions are for the illicit sale of the
The Register says that Col. Watts is
;o move to Chesterfield County and
will be therefore an aspirant for Judge
There has been one death in Bruns
wick, Ga., from yellow fever and an
'ther case is reported.
Judge Simonton has decide d against
he State In the liquor case, and under
ls decision railroads ca.n bring liquor
nto the State.
PHE CEIURCH WILL BOUlICE HIM
eecause He Is a Dispenser-A Fight over
[Special to Atlanta Constitution.]
CoLI.MBIA, S. C., August 19.-Dis
>nseI (Cart ledge. of this city, who is a
nemiser of thbe Methodist Church, is in
rouble on ace..unt of his office.
Some days ago his, pastor, Dr. Elwell,
rote him a letter telling~ him that
barges had been miade against him for
elling whiskey. whic~h is contrary to
he laws of the church. and calling
pon him to resign his position and
ngage in a bus'jness" that was not sin
~ul. Cartledge was~ cited to appear be
ore the congregattion to-morrow and1
ake any defens,e he umight see proper.
The correspondence between the pas
or and layman has been extensive, but
he latter refuses to resign his position,
md tells the church to do its worst.
Ee is conscientiously in favor of the
lispeneary, and henee, does not intend
o allow his pastor to govern his ac
As aresult of the letters published be
ween the two men, their respective
ons had a street fight this afternoon.
~either did any damage to the other
>efore they were separated.
The probability is that Cartledge will
ye turned out of the church to-morrow.
Be will not attend, nor will he make
THEY EXPELLED HIM FROIM THE
[The $tate, 21st.1
Marion Street Methodist church was
ttended by an unusually large crowd
>f people from ('tier denominations
?estrdlay morninag, many of them
nticipating something sensational.
Rev. Mr. Elwell delivered a splendidI
ermon and at its conclusion asked the1
iembers to remain after service as there
was some church business for thbeir cou
As soon as the conugregation was dib
missed and the members were alone
with their pastor, he stated that they
were all no doubt familiar with the
ase in band, which was that of one of
their brothers who had been reported
or violation of thbe chureh rules. He
said that it had become his duty to
notify Mr. Cartlege that he must ap
rfotrilof the offence, and that
.Cartlege seemed to feel that he
'Elwell) constituted the whole church.
He then read Mr. Cartlege's letter dated
He said that some one had given the
sorrepondence between himself and
Mr. Cartlege to the press for publica
ion, and be thberefore left the matter
with the 'whole congregation for theiri
action. He then read the church laws
under which Mr. Cartlege had been
mmmoned before them.
THE LAWS OF THE CH URCH.
Rule 213, he said, was the rule under,
which they must consider this case,
and it was as follows: "Let all of our
preachers and members abstain from
the manufacture or sale of intoxicating
liquors to be used as a beverage, and if
any shall engage in such maufacture
or sale, let the discipline be admin
istered as in the case immorality." Mr.
Elwell said that It was for them to
determine whether Mr. Cartlege was
selling liquor to be used as a beverage
or for the purpose of sickness and for
manufacturing purposes. Oa that sub
ject he would not suggest.
Mr. J. F. Williams arose and said
that there was no usein attempting any
excuse for Mr. Cartlege or to deny that
be was selling whiskey to be used as a
beverage. He said that he knew of two
eases, which he could prove, where he
sold whiskey to men known to be
habitual drunkards, and there were no
doubt many more. But the two men
to whom be referred had been seen
drunk day by day. The fact that he
was an officer (f the State made no
difference, he saiL, fordispensary w his
key would make a man as drunk as
barroom whiskey. He therefore moved
that Mr. Cartlege be held in disobedi
ence of the church rules and in defiance
Mr. Schorb stated toat he felt that
there was no excuse for Mr. Cartledge,
and agreed with Mr. Williams. As there
were no others who were disposed to
discuss the matter, a ri6ing vote was
taken atd a unanimous verdict against
Mr. Cartlege was given.
Mr. Elwell then stated that it was
the privilege of the church to impose
either one of two penalties. He might
be suspended for such a period of time
as he continued to engage in the sale
of whiskey, or he could be expelled.
Mr. Williamn again arose and said that
he thought they should sit down on
such violation of the church rule at
once, and he moved that Mr. Cartlege
be expelled, which was agreed to by
a unanimous vote.
WALTER KIRKLAND NEXT.
The pastor then stated that there
was another case which would demand
their attention, that of Mr. Kirkland,
and that the trial of that had been set
for next Friday night. He said that
the trial would be by the following
committee- G. T. Schorb, chairman,
D. F. A. iuller, M. C. Benson, J. L.
Shull and A. D. Cumptsey. But as
Mr. Kirkland desired it, the trial would
be before the congregation and open to
the public. The committee bad been
appointed to try this case and it would
have to be tried that way.
The result of Mr. Kirkland's trial
will not be hard to foretell. There pro
mises to be an interesting discussion of
the features of his trial which is being
looked forward to with decided interest
by several of the membersof the church
as well as many outsiders. The Oharge
against Mr. Elwell, to the effect that
he had knowingly endorsed Mr. Kirk
land for the position, will figure in this
trial and promises the most interesting
feature of the case. The question will
be urged whether Mr. Elwell is consis
tent as a pastor in recommending-Mr.
Kirkland and then attempting to turn
him out of the church for accepting the
position to which it is alleged he re
The action of the church in turning
Mr. Cartlege out for acting as dispsnser
under the Stat-b barroom law seems to
be only the beginningof the end.
MR. TRAXLER TOO.
The Baptist church of Aiken has
called upon thedispenser of that county
to show cause, etc., and It is now re
ported that State Dispenser D. H.
Traxler Will be called to account for his
breach of faith with the church at
Mr. Traxler is himself a leader of the
church work there, but it will be re
mnembered that when he was appointed
in reply to some query as to his religion
and the whiskey business, he remarked
by way of explanation, that he had
given the subject his most prayerful
consideration before he would accept
the position tendered him by Governor
Tillman and had obtained the consent
of his conscience to engage in the trsffic
as the State's agent. The result will be
watched with decided interest.
RIDDLED WITH MULLETS.
Fate of a Negro Bapist Near G.reenwood.
GREENVILLE, S. C., August 21-A
special to the News from Green wood,
B. C., says: Jaske Davis, colored, to-day
sasaulted Mrs. William Mundy, a re
spectable white woman of 5.5, living
near Greenwood. After Davis had the
woman bound and gagged he was
driven away by a fierce yard dog. He
was hunted down, captured, fully
identified, tied to a tree and shot to
leath by a hundred citizens, white and
black. The execution was performed
with military precision and propriety.
Davis accepted his fate stoically. This
is his second crime of this kind, but as
the woman assaulted on a previous
occasion was disrepu' able, he went un
has its own special medi
cine in Dr. Pierce's Fa
tion. And ev
ery woman who
S or overworked,
from any "fe
male complaint" or
weakness, needs just
that remedy. With it,
every disturbance, ir
-egularity, and derangement can be
It's an invigorating, restorative
onic, a soothing and strengthening
iervine, and the ody medicine for
women so safe and sure that it can
>e guaranteed. In periodical pains,
lisplacements, weak back, bearing
lown sensations, and every kindred
silment, if it fails to benefit or cure,
you have your money back.
Is anything that isn't sold in this
ray likely to be "just as good "?
IT ISN'T THE USUAL WAY-it's
just the re
verse - to
pay a patient
- hen you
. - a an't cure1
:heless, that's what's done by
:he proprietors of Dr. Sage's
'atarrh Remedy. They prom-'
se to pay you $50o if they
:an't cure your catarrh.
THE ITALIAN MISSION.
Mr, Caldwell of Newberry Said to Have a
"Cinch" on the Plum.
LSpecial to The-8tate.j
WASHINGTOx, August 18.-J. F. J.
Caldwell of New berry arrived in Wash
ingan to-day, and 1 pushing his
claims for the Italian mission. He has
thesupport of the majority of the South
Cfrolina delegation. besides the pio
mise of the President himself to give
the Palmetto State an :important for
eign post. Fenator Butler and a num
ber of the Representatives have called
on Secretary Greshan, urging the ap
pointment of Mr. Cald well. Mr. Gresh
am says that such an appointment
should be given to South Carolina, and
that he will make the recommendation
to the President.
Contracts to Let.
T H E COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
will meet at Camnping Creek
Bridge, Henry Dominick's Old Mill
Place, on Wednesday, August 30, at 9
a. m., to let contract to repair said
At 12 o'clock they will let contrar-t to
repair Baird Creek bridge, near J. J.
At 2 p. in. they will let contract to
repair bridge over Cannon'. Creek
near T. D. Kinard's.
At 4 p. m. they will let contract to
repair bridge near Berry Rikard Ford.
Right reserved to reject any or all
bids. By order County Commission
era. J. C. DOM INICK,
Tfos S. SEASE, Clerk.
NEXT SESSION OPENS TUES
day, Octobor 3d. Classical, Phi
Zosphical and Scienfifle Courses. Full
Faculty. Library of 6,000 volumes.
Chemical and Physical Apparatu-.
Mineralogical Cabinet. Due promi
nence given to the Physical Seiences.
Board at BoardingHall $6.25a month.
Board from Monday to Friday S5.00 a
Tuition fees $20.00 to $7.5 00 a session.
PRESIDENT G. W. HOLLAND.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
.Notice to Overseers.
T HE COMMISSIONERS OFNEW
berry County hereby authorize
and direct the Over-eers of Public
Roads to work their roads and make
returns by 10th day of September, 1893.
J. C. DOMINICK, Chairman.
Tios. S. SEASE, Clerk.
THOS S. SEA SE,
Httorneg at Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Practices in all the Courts of the State.
collections a specialky.
"ISTEIID OF AN EXPENS,
ST. Jons, N. B., July 17, 1893.
B. A. FIELDING, EsQ , Manager.
Dear Sir:-I often bear people cay
that they would like to insure tbeir
lives, but cannot afford it. Such
persons cannot have seen the results
of the twenty-year Ton tine policies
of the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York. Take my pol
icy by way of iI'ustration. I trok
an Equitable policy for $2 000 in
1873. I selected the cheapest form
of Tontine policy, under which tbe
Society agreed to pay $2,000 at my
death, providing I paid an annual
premium of 670 10 for life.
But now tbat the Tontine period
of my policy has ended, I can either
continue my policy at a much lower
cost than heretofore, or I can draw
its cash value and retire from the
Comnany. The cash value is $1,
79660; and as the total amount I
have paid in premiums is only
$1,402, this cash return is Equal to
all the premiums I have paid anid
23 per cent. interest besides. Thus
my policy, which has been a protec
tion to my wife for twenty years.
instead of being an expense, is a
I take great pleasure in giving
this account of my experience with
the Equitable. I am not surprised
that a company which has been
managedl so a.s 'o secure such re
turns to the (icing policy-holder
under assurance iesued on the life
form shonuld transa ct alargqer annual
business than any other life assurance
com pany in the world.
M. D. A esTIN.
You shomuld make a simnilar in
vestmnent. Have yon donle So? If
not, why nOt?
Department of the Carolinas,
N4M'K IIK LL, M. f'.
O~< > ~.
Do not miss the Grand
Clearance Sale of Spring and
Summer Clothing. In order
to convert the balance of my
into cash I will for SPOT
Cash, sell all my Spring
Clothing at COST.
Suits from $9.50
to $11.50 for - $7,50
Suits from $15
to $18 for - $12v50
Boy's Suits from
$8.50 to $11. for - $6.75
CHILDREN'S KNEE SUITS
A BARCAIN SALE
The balance of my Straw
Hats will be sold regardless
of cost. Hats, 35c. and $1.00;
Regular Price 50c and $1.90.
Immense Bargains in
An elegant line of Ladies'
Oxfords and Gents' Low Cut
Shoes. to be closed at re
Do not miss this Grand
Clearance. My motto: is
-Never carry goods."
Come and see me and I
will sell you goods cheaper
than you have ever bought
0. M. Jamieson,
Leader of Low Prices.
Neesary expeume fov
year, One Hundre and
For Catalogue addne.,
SPARTAN BURG, S. C. J. A. GA.EWEM
Secretafy of Fa.eflt.
AlT)T"ED - - - - - -
EVER SOLD IN NEWBERRY
CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.
Yours to please.
BROWN & SMITH.
Blalock's Old Stand.
EC H OESS -
Dav~enport k keqwik
Having completed our an
nual inventory of stock we .~4I1~ I
find Odds and-Ends, Cboiee MO E
Goods, Short Lengths, &c.,
&c., in tbedifferent depart
ments of our store. We
Psal lo rces ; in G H C I Y '
shall clean out these lots at
in order t3 do this satisfac
torily we have established
A BARGAIN 00UNTER
where you will find good
values at astonishingly low
25 cents Check Muslins
' at 15 cents.3
French Gighams at 2.d
celnts. cns i8 t o
. igred w worth 20
cents at 10 cents.
These are only a few of
he many ga tht we
misis this opportunity if
you are needing anything Cfa,~
Read .our Locals! You
Iwill see something to inter
A CLEA SW eertd
OUR ElNTIRE STOCK, AOHROO
DRY GOODS, IumunTnnAv
CLOTHING, VIIfVIIJlFA J
WILL AND MUST BE SOLD Ha Anw e .
1 st Day of Septemaber
to make room for our
COME ARLYY THUEM.l
WE MEANTHER LOT OF
Ar. H A sheville, T.N . . o Chcg
Lr. AsEII.T.E, (Q. & C. R. R.) 4:30 P.M. ~Es m~r~
Ar. Lolxsyn.r.E, (Lou. So.) 7:59 A-M- O.ergiu a m Csee j
Lv. LoUIsvILLE, (Penn. R. R.) 8:x5 A.x.
Ar. INDIAN.\PoLIs, (Penn. R. R.) 11r40 A.)(. *BPD#yheIVPAIfI..
Ar. CHICAGO, (Penn. R. R.) 5:45 P-. N OTE THE
TiMvE AND ROUTEr.
A through Chicago Sleeper via Cincinnati, secured
at Harrnman arrnves at Chicago by Big Four Route at
5:15 p. m. Stop-avers allowed at Cincinnati, Louis.
ville and Indianapolhs. .
JoHN L. MILAMx: Trav. Pass. Agt., C. W. Muaray, Ticket Agent
KNoxvr.I.E, TENN.. Ain.z.z, N. C.
C. A. E3ENSCOTER, iv. Pass. Agt- B3. W. Wzzxx, G. P. & T. A.,