Newspaper Page Text
tures are uncovere-. so frptvuent are
the discoveries that thef idin" of a
single body attra.is no attentiom at all.
Ittakes the (isioveiv of at leasti a
clump of a half dozen or more to in
duce the people to show any feeling
- It is around Beaufort and Port RPoval
that the death ra!e was the greatest,
but in neither of t.be towns were mianv
lives lost. At J"eaufort ony cofiins I
were bought to smpply the Tocal de
mand, while Port Royal got oft even
lighter. Around the two towus there
is a complete chain of islauds, and it
was upon these that the black augel of
death hovered for hoir:: Suday night,
leaving in his pat'i sorrow and ldesola
tion greater than has ever vi-ited the
Statp before, even in the bloody days ofr
A FTEr TA E SToRM.
With the dawn of Monday the rain
ceased and the winds begaz to subside.
The sun came out and the skies becawe
blue and clear. There was nothing in
the morning to indicate the terrible
*tory of the night before. But seat
tered through the streets of Beaufort,
Port Royal and the other towns aloug
the coast and along the bunks of the
rivers were evidences of the great fury
of the storm of Sunday night. Houses
were found whole and in pieces miles
away from their foundations; steam
ships were resting upon dry land; trees
were ftisted, plaitel and scattered
about, while at intervals dead bodies
were found, and ever and anon the
waves would cast up one or more life
less forn.s, swo!en, distorted and
At first no one thought of giving at
tention to anything or any tody out
side of his own needs, but as the dead
bodies multiplied, the Good Samaritan
feeling grew, and by noon evry one
on the chain of islaucs about this
place had become a grave-digger. It
was the pick and the shovel alone
which were in demand and the num
ber of dead prevented any unstinted
use of these tools.
All during the day Monday the'
bodies began to multiply so rapidly
that the coroner was compelled to
swear in a half dozen deputies-one for
each of the islands where deaths were
reported. One of these deputies held
an inquest over seventy-eight people,
and while the inquest was being held
seventy-eight graves were being dug
and seventy-eigbt dead bodies, swollen
and fast decontiosiTg, were waiting in
terment at the hanus of their white
and colored iri! rds who had escaped
death so nar. A
A glance'at the map will show that
around this place are some twenty
islands. Some of these are very small.
with only one or two families living
thereon, while others are larger and
accommodate as many inhabitants as
4,500. Some of these have not been
heard from at all, while on those which
have been "spoken" there was not a
single one which did not, increase the
dead roll. On some of these the death
rate was large, but in m.=y instances
the name. vi we (lead cannot be as
certained, many of them being beyond
recognition when found, while others
were buried as unkiwwn because no
one was present who could identify
There are only t wo boat s here now,
and both are chartered; by the Port
Royal and Augusta railroad. This
prevents passage between the islands,
and that, too, is an ot-tacle to the
identification of the dead, as many of
the bodies are picked up on an ibland
where they did not five, and thereby
A BECORD OF THlE DEAD.
The coroner, h'.wever, and the col
]ecttor of the pc.rt, ex-C aa
Smsis, .i c-opi ing the Lilonnation
as fast as it cau be obtained and are
making a record of the dead as rapidly
as possible. The book they are com
piling will show that St. IHelena has a
population of 4,.500; Lady's Island has
1,500; Dawtha's Island 75; Coosaw
-Island &00; Beaufort town has 3,600;
Port Royal Island, . embracing the
towns of Beaufort and Port Royal, has
8,000. No-w, as far as reliable informa
tion which has reached the otficers
goes, the dead will reach 400, and they
are located in this way: At the Pacific
Works seventy-nine dead bodies have
been found and buried. It was here
five deputy coroners held' tue one big
inquest. On Lady's Island twenty
* eight bodies were buried on Tuesday,
and others,have been found since. On
QParis Island nineteen bodies had been
recovered and buried up to Tuesday
afternoon. On Beaufort Island twelve
bodies have been buried. At Coosaw
Miines five bodies have been buried.
At Cain's .Neck twenty-two bodies
* hatve been recovered and buried, and
reports are that seventy-nine lives were
lost here. On Eusti.s place, one of the
richest plantations on Lady's Island,
forty-Dine new made graves were filled
yesterday morning. A t the other end
of Lady's Island seven dead bodies
have been found. At Dawtha Island,
a place of about 1,200 acres, eighty
Jives are reported lost, and nearly half
that many bodies have been recovered.
A citizens' meeting was held this
morning, at which a committee was
appointed to hurry the work of clean
itng up the town, and another commit
tee, with Collector of Customs Robert
Smalls as chairman, to issue a public
appeal to the country. Collector
Smalls confirmed the sad story of
death and devastation. He said: " This
address embodies what I would say to
you, and if you will send it toe the
country at large, by means of the As
sociated Press, you will greatly facili
tate us in securing the aid that is. im
peratively needed." The address is as
THlE APPEAL OF RtoIERtT SMALLS.
BEAUFORT, S. C., Aug. 31, 1Sb3.
It becomes my painful duty to ap
peal, through you, to the friends of
humanity for aid for the sufferers from
the cyclone which p)assed over this
section on Sunday nigh t. Every wharf
and warehouse .has been demolished,
windows shattered, houses unroofed
apd trees thrown down. While full
accounts have not yet come in, vet
enough have comte to say that the loss
of life and property has been truly a p-I
palling. Within a radius of twenty
miiles, between 400 and 500J lives have
1 een lost. On the Island of St. Helena,
- proverbial for thrift and enterprise,
already over 150 have been reported
drowned. Front every where comes
news of houses having b,een swept
away and crops totally destroyed.
These sea island- are t be hiomes chiefly
of negroes,who, by thrift and iudustry,
have made themselves homes, with
none to molest or make themi afraid.
In one night all have been swept
away. They are now homreless and
almost naked. Their bedding, fturn?
ture and clothes have been carried ofT
by the angry waves. W bile writing,
in this Town, the rain is destroying
what has been snatched from the sea.
We earnestly ask for aid in feeding
and clothing the hungry and naked.
. [Signed] RossEar 6.Mants,
Collector and Chairmau of the Citi
EQUAL TO DE:vasT.vTioN OF wA.i
The damage to the phosphate in
dustry,, to shipping, warehouses, comn
mierce, merchaudise. dwellings anid
crops around BeaLufort and Port Rtoyal
. wil go to two mnilionu kolazrs: adod a
million for Charleston. another forS
van nah, and the damtvge. to the rail
road and steam-ip copns and
there is a grand tot:i of somiething
like five million dollars anad six huua
dred dead bodies as t he fruit of Sunday
night's blow i:n a stretch of a hundreoi
-miles on the GeorgiaL and Sout h Caro
lina coast. I t is equal to thle devasta
tion of wvar; and these are the iigu res
given by conservative neu
All praise for brave old CTharleston'
Though storm smit:en hersdf, she
raised $1,500 for the Sea Island su3erers
EIItT 11. AUi1, Proprietors.
Wx. 11. HOUSEA i
KLXERT H. AULL, ED>ITOn.
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEIESDM, SEPTEBER 6. 1893.
A CALL FOR HELP.
As the investigation proceeds the
fearfulness of the recent storms in
creases. There is great loss of life and
property and in consequence much
suffering as the result of this terrible
disaster. We devote much of our space
this week to an account of it. Thereis,
we believe, greater loss of life and more
complete destruction of property than
in the great Johnstown flood of a few
years ago. In an instant whole families
were swept to a watery grave, and
houses and property all taken together,
is the news we have from the Islands
of the coast. The record of deaths now
runs up to 1500, with thousands of
those who escaped with their lives left
entirely destitute. No houses, no cloth
ing, no food, and all the crops gone.
They appeal to those who have been
more favored for aid and the the help
should be forthcoming, and that quick
ly. There is no time fordelay. A little
from each one will give the needed re
lief. Gov. Tillman promptly issued a
proclamation calling for help.
Newberry has already raised a fund,
but if they are any who have not con
tributed they can still do so.
The fact that the most of these suf
ferers are colored people should not
make any one hesitate to contribute
something. It is the cry of humanity
calling to us for help and we should
The recent storm is one of the most
terrible ever known on our coast. In
the report we are told that in some
cases persons were tied to trees to keep
from being swept away by the fury of
the waves and already there have been
man,y responses to the cry of the
sufferers. Charleston though a great
sufferer herself, is helping the other
places nobly. The Charleston, people
have a great deal of grit and pluck.
She have suffered many calamities in
recent years and she has stood it nobly.
The other portions of the State can
help Charleston by giving her trade
It is too bad. Amidst all the other
calamities and storms now comes Gov.
Tillman talking about a stay law. He
may be, and no doubt is, simply talk
ing,but such talk coming from the Gov
ernor of the State is calculated to do
us an immense amount of injury.
There is no demand for a stay law and
there is no need for it, and besides
it is unconstitutional and has been so
declared by the courts.
It is a great pity that his views on
this subject were ever published. If
the Governvr wants to hold such views
they should not have been given cur
rency through the press, and the out
side world would never have heard of
it. We do not believe that any such
law will be passed by our legislature,
but the rumor or threat coming from
Gov. Tillman will do us injury.
But supposesuch a law was passed we
suppose, of course, the administration
would also stay the collection of taxes.
The legislators and the administration
officers, of course, would be willing to
stop their pay too, then how could the
government be run.
So far as we have been able to ob
serve, the neople as a rule are in better
condition than they have been in sev
eral years and hav'e more of the ncces
saries -of life around them. There has
been a spirit of liquidation among the
farmers and others for several years.
Our people have not been going in debt.
except When absolutety necesary and
they are in getting in better position
than they have been for several years,
the declaration of demagogues and pol
iticlans to the contrary notwithstand
Besides that, and as evidence of it, the
courts have very little to do and the
lawyers are scarcely making a living.
A man who is working and acting
honest can aiways get indulgence.
Nobody is being sued, and whenever
you find a man who is trying to pay
and does the best he can, you will al
ways find a man who is not pressed by
those he owes. What then is the need
of a stay law ?
It is too bad. If the people could
only be let alone and delivered from
deagogues and alarmists we could
possibly have a little peace.
To stop the payment of debts now
would bankrupt nearly everybody and
would in 'the end injure most of those
it is ostensibly intended to benefit. It
would be a bad day for South Carolina.
There were six legal executions in
Southb Carolina last Friday. The Her
ald anId'News does not believe in pub
lishing the sickening details of hang
Geo. S. Turuer, white, wvas hanged at
Spartanburg for the imurder of Finger,
hisbrother-inlaw. He had previously
killed a German named Juilius Metzkia,
for which he was tried and acquitted.
Oscar Johnson was hanged at Mt.
Pleasant for the murder of HeJtnry
Tweitman and wife, white, at Lincoln
Henry Ewing, colored, at Mt. Pleas
ant, for killing a colored mrani.
Charles Green, Wade Cannon and
George Bowers, all colored, at Laurens,
for burning the dwelling of J. D. H airs
ton at Goldville.
John Fergurson, colored, at Laurens,
fr killing his wife.
We are in receipt of the first copy of
the Yorkville Yeomnan, a new p)aper
started at Yorkville, S. C., by the J1. S.
Drakeford Company. The first num
ber promises well, and we hope the
new venture much success. There is
room in Yorkville for the new paper,
and if properly worked it will succeed.
We desire to direct attention to the
article of Civis in another column. It
is in reply to the statements made by
Col. Gasten in his speech at Slighs a
short time ago and reported in The
Herald and News of last week. Read
THE EXPOSITION I GENERAL.
My trip to the Columbian Exposi
tion, familiarly known as the World's
Fair, was most pleasant and enjoyable.
While viewing the wonders of the
great White City, there was no time
for newspaper writing, and a gifted
p-n could run into volumes in describ
ing the Exposition. I have no such
The buildings and grounds of the
Exposition cover an area of nearly a
thousand acres. The buildings are all
white, and though baving the appear
ance of solidly substantial structures,
they are only erected for temporary
use. Iron and steel are the materials
almost entirely used in their coistruc
tion. This makes them substantial
for present purposes. But their glass
roofs and composition walls give them
an appearance of beauty and sumnier
comfort, and like the falling of the
autumu leaves, they will not be of
much service when the keen blizzard
sweeps in from the lake. For this
reason, if no other, the Exposition is
bound to close November Ist.
The Exposition is most admirably
situated in Jaekson Park, with a frout
age of two miles on Lake Michigan.
A more beautifully extensive spot
could not have been found on this con
tinent. What nature lacked, art has
adorned .in making the place one of
surpassing beauty. The location of
the different large buildings is such
that wherever you turn, the scene is
one of seeming ever-changing new
The numerous lagoons, which stretch
their arms around and embrace the
lake, afford refreshment and rest to
the visitor after the arduous strain of
trying to see everything in one of the
great buildings. He soon gives up the
job and seeks the cool, refreshing at
mosphere of the Columbus fountain,
there to' watch the- numerous water
craft-Venetian gondoliers, Indian ca
noes, electric launches-sport across
the water, with their passengers gaily
enjoying a ride to the music of the
The exhibits in the different build
ings of Manufactures, Agriculture,
Mining, Electricity, &c., are all dis
played in splendid and georgeous pa
vilions. It is simply beyond the pale
of human endurance to give the very
least idea of the immense number and
character of the exhibits, coming as
they do from every country on the
globe. Our own country makes a
wonderful display of its resources, and
the fort igners at the Exposition are
simply amazed at the extent of our
territory, and they freely express to
Americans the great pleasure they en
joy at being appointed by their govc rn
ments to come over to Chicago. It is
regretted on all sides that there are not
moie foreign visitors at the Expos'
tion. They have been few in number
up to this ti'mne. The attendance is
gradually increasing, however, and
the National Commission begins to
see daylight ahead, so far as meetitng
current expenses is concerned.
Thursday, August, 24th, was Illinois
day, 288,000 people attending the Ex
position. The fireworks that night were
witnessed by at least 175,000 people.
They sat on benches, chairs and lawns,
and covered an area of one hundred
acres. That same day G3ilmore's 22nd
Regiment Band of New York-played
Yankee Doodle and Dixie-the latter
receiving the greatest applause from
the vast crowd on the lake front. It
was a sight long to be remembered.
The crowded condition of the col
umns of The Herald and News forces
me to divide my letters into several
parts. I came home on the wane of
the great storm, and as the World's
Fair haze is not easily dispelled, the
readers will excuse me if I inflict some
fuller experiences and observations on
them next week. W. P. H.
The recent storm has greatly injured
the phosphate interests of the State,
and no doubt will result in greatly re
ducing the royalty from the phos
phates and consequently reduce the in
come to the State.
CAUGHT IN A CRIME.
Postmaster Tolbert of Ninety-Six, D)etaios
the Letters of the Man Appointed
to succeed H im.
[ap,..-itl to Ne~ws and Com,ier.]
Niysi x, September 4.-Ur.ited
States Postotliee lInspector F. D). Peer
arrived here ons the 1 45 train and im
mediately took piss. ision of t he post
oft1c. and after a hnrough investiga
tin! found thaot MTr. Tolbert, the ;post
ters of A. MeN T',r>--r and others with
the intention of pr. in into the serets
of said letters, in vi''bitioni of Section
3,92 of the Rlevise-d Statutes of the
United States A warrant was sworn
out before Triai .Justice Mc.Caslan
against Mr. Tolbert, and he was placed
under arrest and will be held in custody
until to-morrow, when he will be taken
to Spart'anburg to) appear before the
United States commissioner.
It is said that Tolbert's money order
accounts are in bad shape and it is not
known what will be the result until a
thorough examination is made of the
same. Mr. McN Turner was appointed
post master early in June. Immediately
afterwaids his bond was sent him,
which he filled out and returned, but
it did not reach the department, when
a second bond was sent whbich he never
rceived. A tbird bond was registered
to him on August 10th, but was not
delivered to him until August the 28th.
This aroused suspicion on the part of
the department and an inspector was
sent with the above results.
H.\NGING UP HARtRI'.
irby Fighting the Confirmation of the
[Special to The State.]
\VAsH INOToN, Sept. 3.-Senator
Irby is carrying his fight against Bob
Harris, who was appointed postmaster
at Union over the celebrated Tillman
blacklist, into the Senate, it is said. M r.
Harris arrived here this afternoon, and
tomorrow will investigate the reasons
of his confirmation being hung up. He
said that Irby had wired Tiny Murphy,
whom he had endorsed, that there was
et a chanice of his landing in the oflice.
Harrison learning this, and that Jrby
itends to try to wit hold t he Se nate's
conifirmnation, at once took t h: tra in to
Irby is on the committee on post
ofces and post roads, and if he canoflt
defeat the confirmiation', he may at
least delay it indefinitely..
The only chargie against Harris is
that he voted for Cleveland at Chicago.
Harris hopes that when the reason for
te blacklist is knowvn he will be con
firmed over suy protest which might
Harris' presence here will probably
open old wounds, and until his con
firmation is assured there will be.
sharp looks exchanged in the delega
GOVEiNO i TfLL1An.. T.LKS.
L Stay Law and an Extra Sr-spion of the
la-giIature Amosa tithe 'ooi bilitiez of
the Near Future.
LSpecial to Atlanta Constitution.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., September 1.
joveruor Tillnan to-night gave to a.
tate reporter a most sensational in
erview concerning the tendency of fi
jancial legi,lation in congress.
After threatening, if the money panic
sets worse, that he will call the legisla
ure in extra session to enact a stay
aw, he sa.Ns:
"MV judgment is that the repeal of
he Sherman law, if done at the de
nand of Vall street, cautnot and is not
roing to restore couitdeice and produce
Lything like prosperity. So far, the
jouth has sufi'ered but little. In the
iorthwest, where I have been, t:ey
Lre in the throes of financial dissolut ion
lmost. I have not thought ruinch
tbout the proper method of restoring
onfidence. Our people are all satisfied
with the currency as it is-gold,.silver
Liud paper currency, as they now are
imd they wish to keep the three to
,ether. The condition of things only
hows the viciousness of the financial
>olicy adopted by the'republicans, and
ow being perpetuated by the demo
:ratm. The curren-y of the country
xill have to be decentraliz d, and put
)iut of the control of a tew hundred
Apitalists and bankers in Nt w York,
Boston and Philadelphia w ith power
o contract and expand the curi eney at
will. The only way I see to accomplish
1his is by issuing 'fiat money,' so
alled. They are now fighting to re
Juce the metallic currency by one-ialf,
y making agold standard. It's the
nost gigantic scheme of robbery ever
ittempted and the people ought. to rise
.u their might and put a stop to it,
anging some of the man who are
ausing it all, if it is necessary.
"The cry is that we are entitled to as
good currency as anybody else. Well,
io currency is good at al times that is
ot based upoLonecoin. They destroy
he debt-paying power of the one-half
:oin for the benefit of the debtholders
ind capitalists and then tell the batik
rupted people, who contracted these
>bligations under the bimetallie stand
)ji, that 'this country is entitled to as
Ls much money as any other country.'
re panic crisis is serious and I cannot
oretell the future."
in conclusion the Governor, after a
brief reflection, made use of the follow -
"They object to silver as 'fiat' money;
they object to silver as a 'dishonest'
dollar; they demand gold to become
the standard of the country, although
it means fifty-cent wheat and six-cent
3otton, and the loss of the titles of their
homes by millions of,American farm
ers. I told the ring in this State in
1889 it was damming up the water
when the demand for reform was re
fused in the State convention. I now
make the prediction that a ssmilar
crisis is approaching in national affairs
and the floodgates of the people's wrath
will be swept from the face of the earth
in the next presidential election. The
farmers will not be pauperized to satis
fy the greed of the Wall street shylocks,
without exercising the ballot to redress
their wrongs. There is lots of drift
wood in congress, and men who have
betrayed the people in the fight against
ilver will yet learn that the people are
not such fools as they think they are."
THEY ASK FOR A STAY LAW.
COLUMiA, S. C., September 1.-The
farmers are becoming alarmed at the
likelihood of having to market their
cotton at present prices and today the
Mechaniesville Alliance unanimously
adopted the following:
"Whereas, The money sharks and
goldbugs have contracted the volume
of money so that there is practically no
money in the country to move the
cotton crop; and,
"Whereas, Congress does not seem to
intend to give the necessary relief in
time to save us from bankruptcy;
therefore, be it
"Resolved, That we earnestly appeal
to the Governor of South Carolina to
call an extra session of the legislature,
not later than September 15th, to pass
a stay law on all debts falling due on
r before November 15th, so that we
may be enabled to pay our debts with
out bankrupting ourselves and starving
our wives and children.
"Resolved, That uinder the present
condition there is no way whereby we
can meet our debts without sacrificing
our homes and property, which we do
not propose to do. Take our lives, but
do not starve our wives and children."
vo cughit to keep your flesh up.
bisease'will follow, if you let it get
below a healthy standard. No mat
ter how this comes, what you need
is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery. Thlat is the greatest flesh
builder known to medical science
far surpassing filthy Cod liver oil
and all Ms nasty compounds. It's
suited to the most delicate stomach.
It makes the morbidly thin, plump
and rosy. with health and strength.
The "Discovery" is sold on trial.
In every thing thiat's claimed for it,
as a strength-restorer, blood-cleanser,
and flesh-maiker, if it ever fails to
benefit or cu re, you have your
.The key to the situation
-if you stuffer from Ca
tarrh, you'll find in Dr.
Sage's Remedy. No mat
ter how bad your case may
be, the proprietors of the~
medicine promise to pay
$500 if they can't cure
you. You're cured, or you're paid.
Contract to Let
T HE CONTRACT To REP'AIR
t he Bridge across Enoree River,
near Maybinton, will lie let on Mon
lay, 18th day of September, 1803', at 11
J. C. DOMINICK,
THros. S. SEASE, Clerk.
Makes Child Birth Easy.
Endorsed by the Leading Physicians.
Book to"Xotheis"mailed FREE.
BRADFIELD RECULATOR CO
: SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
CHEAPER THAN ANY MADE, QUALITY
CONSICERED. HIGH GRADE ONLY.
FULLY WARRANTED. NONE BETTER.
CATALOGUE, DEORIPTION AND
PRIOES FREE. WRITE AT ONCE, OR
CALL ON OUR REGULAR AUTHORIZED
AaENT IN YOUR TOWN.
ROCK HILL BUGGY CO.
Wholesale Builders, ROCK HILL, S. C.
FOR SA.E BY
J. H. WICKER.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
By J- B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
W HEREAS,ADE LINE MORGAN
hath made suit to me to grant
her Letters of Administration of the
Estate and effects of Wade Morgan,
Ties. are thereforu to cite and ad
inonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said deceased, that
they be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at New
berry Court House. on the 9th day of
Stpt., 1893, after publication hereof,
at 11 olviock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the said
Administration shoid not be granted.
Given under my Hand this 2.5th day
of August, Anno Domini, 1893.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
"Besides the Profit from the In
vestment, there has been a
Satisfaction which Cannot
Be Measured in Dollars
ALL PREM1IUMS1s ETURNED, WITH
KANSsAs CITY, M10., Feb. 24,1893.
Jonx A. BRoWN. Manager.
.*DEARt SIR:-I have your request
that 1 give a line showing my ex
perience with the Equitab'e Life
Assurance Society, and I cheerfully
comply, baying tbis day received a
cash settlement on my twenty.
pay ment.. twen tv-year Tontine pol
icy, No. 83,001 ($5.000),w bicb I took
out when I was :32 years of age.
A hasty glance into the past
twenty years shows that I have
paid the Equitable $3 160 in pre
miums in that time and have now
received from them $4500 in cash.
[A return of the premiums paid,
with interest on the same at the
rate of nearly 4 per cent. per an
I wh also to add that, besides
the pre fit I have recei'ed from the
investmenit. there has been a satis
faction all the time since the policy
was issuedi in knowing that I v.as
carrying so satisiactorily an inveet
ment, wbich, in case of misfortune,
would have h-en available for those
it was my duty to protect and pro
vide for, wnich cannot be measured
in d.'llars and cents.
Very truly, etc.,
G. F. PUTNAM1.
WE7-.T. B. DD Y
Department of the Carolinas,
IR4t:K JIL E, M. C'.
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 5
Suits from $15~f~f
to$18 for - ipi.i
Boy's Suits from
$8.50 to $11. for -$6 7
CHILDREN'S KNEE SUiTS
A BARGAIN SALE
The b)alance of my Straw
Hats will be sold regardless
of cost. Hats, 35c. and $1.00;
Regular Price 50c and $1.00.
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 miotto: is
"Never carry goods.
Come and see me and I
will sell you goods cheaper
than you have ever b)ought
0. M. Jamieson,1
Lader of Lown Prices.
R AIN D
FALL e WINTER
WILL TAKE PLACE
A CLEA1 SWEEP
I1ITIIOT RESERYE IND
OUR ENTIRE STOCK,
WILL AND MUST BE SOLD
1st Day of September
to make room for our.
FE3EN n B08INE88.
>osplucal a eutentie Curses. Full
Chnermica nd C by-.ical Apparatu
Board atoardingfi-l $ 6.25 a th l.
Board from Monday to Friday $5.04) a
Tuition fees $20.00 to $57.00 a session.
PRESIDENT 0. W. HOLLAND.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Notice to Overseers.
mHR COMMISSIONER OF rEW
and direct the Overseers of Public
Roads to work their roads and make
returus by 10t (ay of.Septembr 1893.
T Hos. S. SEASE, Clerk.
THOS S. SEASE,
fltarBg at Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Practices in all the Courts of the State.
collections a specialty.
EV ER SO LD I?
CALL A/ID SEE FOR Y&UW
lalnckls Old Stana
ANOT HER LOT OF
1VIT WYONIMR FLO[R
As Good as Can be
80UTI (IROLINI COLLEGE
COLUMBIA. S. C.
S ESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBE
eletive studies in higher classe. New
tories, Cenmical Pbal, Biod gal,
etc .Necessary Ex penses, frem $145 to
For further informatio'n address- the
Contracts to Let.
THE OUNY YCOM MISSIONR
Bridge, Henry Dominic' Ol Mis
a. in., to let contract to repair said
rA t 12 o'lok they il le contract t
At 2 p. mn. they will let cont'-act to
repair bridg over Can non'v Creek
repair bridge near Berry Rikard Ford.
>uRight reseved t C< an omr allo
ers. J. C. DjM INICK,
Tiros. S. SEASE, Clerk.
Jas. if Carlis1. ILR. Prest
Two Full Coursen.
Necessary expnses for one
C. FoJ A. GAM IEL,
Secretary of Faculty.
s to please.
I& SMIT H.