Newspaper Page Text
F. It. AULL. EDITOR.
]('Jolum211b2ia is iniking great prepai'a
tions to entertain the (Colfederate Veto.
runs Nlay 8-10 and froi -I1 accounts it.
is going to be a1 gralnd 2uCCeSs. We h1ope
all our people vill att(nd. IBat wO
Should nlot 1o-,L Sigtl of MCIIoill DAy
inl Newborry aluid Ill the preparations 2
for the great reunion in Coluinbia. A
Comflittee has benl nppo1inted by the
.anMies (). 1mp2 a111 also by t.he .12no. M -
KinaId Cam1 11p, SoIs Con fed.'rate
\'et'rans, to fix tho dato and make
preparations for the proper obeivan1il2e
of the (daly here. The leat that r01-'
veople caln do is to Ahow thvir. love and
revemece fo theh ol soh1d1rs aml the
tnuse for which they sacritl all,save
honor by fiting exer-cise; on Memrial
Day. Each succeeding year 2hin5 out
their ranks anal day by day they
are crossing th.e! r,lver which llos be
tween timne2 an( eternity. A fe-,w ye'i'mor'
and not one will be left of all those who
followed Lee into victory lind defcat
f romt Manassas to A pponatox. and( t hen
111d dOW l their al-IIIS 12L2 t')Ok 212p thi
haR'der ta k Of rebuIilding_" t th ' IlIo s.
Let our pIople decoratv the graves of
those who fell in that nicniorable con
Alict aind those w-ho haive since passedl
ov'r t1h river, and hoior fihe 1inen who
folight, for at calso ''lost, though jut,
lInVAN NOT' A VAN 1)1 12ATIE.
Ilon. \Wmll. .JetiiigS Bryan has all
Itounee(1 his i2te0ntion of not igain Ie
Ing at candidaitV for the presidenItial
1022inatioln, "unles s it, s1em22necsrY
for thle adlvanellen t of the pii:lipiles"
to which he adllere, andI that does not
nlow Seem prohable. lie says. howevvr.
that 'ie will tako an at1tive in2tol-er inl
polities for sCV'ral year yot' and tha
ie canl bc relied upon to s211mrt tho.,C
who Work fol' th11e a1dVanCeme1nIIt of I0012
001-atit', I cipCij)ILeS.
Mr. Wryant, in two greCat and 111a1d
fought camiigns an a canddhte for
the jesidency has probably displayed
mr010 ability 21s a 1 political orator. and
stullip speauker, and Shown mllore m2ag
20tismi2 than anly other mnan known In
American history. iI ha fouight, for
the plinciple5 which lhe believes tv 6v
right, an(] the principles onl which our
government wa20 found d ad 2122Our ( on
stitution written. Twice he h22IA been
defeated, the first, time onl thle free 11
'or platform, whielh lie thought woulh
benefit th1e poor and tle wolking me1on
of the country. In the last vlinpaign
he fouglltl tile policy Of eIpanion, be
Caulse as lie saw it, th: A licy woul
lead to imperialism and iin1'arilm and2
ultimnate ruin att home. and alo because
he thought. it Wrong for strong people
to take away.from weaklt-r peoples thtir
liberties and their homes. lie t0od
for the griat prinhie "Glhat2 all g4OV
ernment derives it- ji.t omwer from the
C ilnsenlt of t lie gover-ned."
While we think Mr. I'yan is wiu. inl
not again placing himself before the
p1ople as aIt CanI(didate for tle presiden
tili n2om2ination, yet, we blieive he was5
right in both campai221gns, and2( it wouldi
have been better for the repulie had
12e been eleCted1. IIe is today .1gihgret
est living exponent22 (of D)emocracy 212nd
wvhat h2e $ays ill 1his sta1tement m2ight he)1
appl111ed to some1 22en2 ini this State who2
work for Re12imblcan priincOiles because5
they th2ink 112e Democra2lt-ie lat2formI is
not broad enou02gh an2d liberall enou2gh
a2nd that it 222st5 be 1 changed ln the
fuiture, and1( still call1 themselve Dem1o02
what a man12 may1~ halvo saild or (don2 for
the ticket in 180th or in2 190)0, 1tha1 1man2
becomues 212 opponent)22 th2( momen2221 he(
turn'is agalinst Democra1'2tic pinelples122.
P~oliticl battles are fought, no(t iln the
pas1t or in2 the future, tbut in thei presen02t.
Th'Ie heretofore cann2220, be recalle0d, and2(
the heCrealfter 0cannot0 be an2ticipa2ted,
buot the nOwy is all1 importan112t."'
WVe of teln grum12ble if it (does no0t ra2in
for a few weeks. We 110 not know
wh2at a drou02th is. The L~2(odo Express
gives a pitiaIblo.plctu2ro of thie effecots of
drou02thl (21 the wool initer'ests of A us
trailia. It, says' 50,000O,000 811eep have
pierisheCd, and2( that the0 great six year12s'
-dr'outh has 2201 yet been br'oken.-A u2
We arie prono2 to grum22.ble t,oo muchlo
any way Ospeclly abouit things over'
whic 02we have 120 con2trol. If ever'y
pers~on wou2ld go aihead and1 (10 his duty
faithlfully and consBcientiou2sly as 12e
mleets it he wold no0t halvo 8o 22u2ch
time for g2rmbling. lit we grum2nble
if it rains aund 111en we grumliblo when
it don't. We o not201 knlow whait 22 fa
02red 81)0t, this South112la 11n which1 wet
live is, anid wye canno2t know unless8 weO
were to exp)erlence some of th12 hard
ships which others not so favorably
situa2ted have to endure. Moral: D)on't
We see from 1120 daily paper02s that11
Mr. WV. Hi. Newbold, whom22 the gov
ernor sent to Mississippi t,o idenlItify
M. R. Rees3, wIres that1111 Its a 0case of
mistaken identity. This Is the second
or third time that it has beenl reporte1.d
that this man has been capture'd and It
pr'oved untr'ue. It will be r'eembed
that Rleese wasi tr'ied somno years ago at
Yorkville for' mur1der' committed at1
Blacksburg and was convicted with a re
commendation to mercy and senteniced
to the penitentla'y for life, butL before
he began his term escaped from2 the
Yorkville jail and though rewar2ds
2 amounting to about $700 have been
offered for his capture, he has1 man
aged to evade arrest. On this 0occa
BIOn, the evidence seemed so strong
that 1.12 right man had been captured
tihat the governor thought it his duty
~o send sotne one after him.
NOICTJIEI(N 60Uli00I, l)OOKS.
There i; it popilar limpression gotten
out in the country through those North
ern 'elhool books that irec writtenl to
show low just and generilou0 tho North
wits to the very bad people of the South,
that I'romidiat Lincoln offered to buy
the Southern slaves. For at long tinae
it was not, thoight worthy or denial,
but it hats goe to far now that John 11.
lUttigatn las undertook to stop it,.-Flor
(, pshaw! The "Northern school
book' dodge hats been run in the ground.
The "partisa history" pag has accoin
pli-hcd its purposo in fastenitg upon
he sciools of t he State for sevn yeattrs
to comle one of the poorest histories of
ilta nittd Slvtttvz; tihat h.as ever been
IBat. the- "Northein scl, ii books"
IeVer ;Tot, out, anay such "popular im
nrs"sion as thle Mites Wa'fers to. Col.
I inri Wattv-son, the gifted but erratic
editor of the l"mIisvi lie t'oureier-Joulraal,
it oullciter of the P(matLhertners, was
the author of the tatement. that 're.s
Id-t I.inlVlI p)o)sel at the IlamIIpton
IRontis confrncie that, the Federl gov
eanaIhOit wOUl pay for the slaves if the
S01uirll (Con fedtracy wotUl ay down
its atrms. The statement was disproved
lay Johit Tm' aa1pl t raves be fore Joih 11.
ieIigan evrtoolk it up.-Nuwberrvy
llior Na'llace of the Nowherry Ob
srv-1r, is I'alirely colrect In both the
above st:teinent,. The histories whi'h
the State 11bard (af 'dilvatioll have
adoltel. ln responae to the cry foir "it
hi'tory of tio, war faro)I mr standpoint,"
ati' o poor that. it is a straining of
vourteoy to dignif thn by the title of
histlory.--Sum Inter lierald.
To all of which Thle ierald and News
Iagrvecs. Wo think the board Imladoe a
milsltakt! Iin all the elmtges which vere
Iiad". That is to say ill of tit! impor
(t. viban;'ts whicb Were mad. Te
neOW book,:, outside of the histories, are
nto Iett-' than the o ns displaced aid
the it'WoriCs are inlfVerior. It, will CaUse
cOnfuI-ionl and expen-w to h(11e parents
aid pills withI nonadvantage orh benellt.
Why the cha .e was maide we havo
never tbeln able to tuiderstand.
W, un11ti or,sta nd thIIat M r. J1. F. N, ich -
alIt ( he r(il-c-enville NeUws I, to he
pa mati r at Gr-eciville and the ap
pointminit may be iaude before this is
prinlitC. Thlis is one of the appoint
ielnts oti itar Alel ,irit's tlate and
tht-re are oLher., to follow, sO we hear.
The obl tii Rit " .'publican1 leadors aire
to go in ol to mnake plawe and roomt
for tho recont, converts to thle Mc,au
rin idea of buildinlg Ip al tew IIepuItbli
(.:ti I ralt-y il thite Solth and vet lie ;Iys
ito is a Dteamocrat iad expects to matke
t1hae light fov r-lection in our I)emio
clttie piitiarics. If the ollices were
big en11oulgli aml tInlumerouas enough to
go round ai.. \l ti'in might be able
tO lake haste motre rapidly with h is
nw p:rty. We understamd als,) that
it, is ol the :la- to chAange "iostmaste
in Columbia and passibly in sene of the
other laer to vi-. If there were tno
principles involv' and tle success of
a 1:11itted Staa's snato from a, gCat
State lilk. South Cairoliniit wats ieas
' ted by i, ability to secure jobs (rom
thle adini -tration thenl it would seeml
that Mr. -mwlaii succss wAs aN
I'ured. .\nd4 in th11is day of comm nercial
isini a great. mny:11, people IeasIr it
ntman by ich a yard stick. The Re
publicaint palLty in tils State for the
last twent-y-'livye yearis has beena runi by
the jobas that were' in sight, or rather
wv ithin thle ranlige (if possiility. We
had thaoulght, thaat MIr. leLaur'in was
going to place his niewt partty onl a high
It is it signtifienntt fatct thtat i'on.
Claark IlowvellI, thea successoir of the imi
miotal Grady3 in his ed litor'ial wor'k on
the At lantta Coanstittion, delivered atn
iaddrs tt3oin the occatsiou of t,he ananiveir
l4ary~ of the blirath of Gen. Graant in New
York on Saturiiday. The wor'k to which
1liry G rady gatve his life was she r'o
ulniti ng (if the sect ions, and( till the pow
ers of tihas great man anda 'loqtuent oira
tor' were diir'ected towttrds this endc,
Iad now the pieople of the coutrtty havo
onice miore becomie brothers and thle suac
eessor' of ( iratdy hats deiverei'd an ad
di'ess ini honor of the great, manlt who
led the Northern hosts. For lie was at
gr'at atnd good muan, and motro and
mioie the peole of t.ho South art- com
ing to recogniz-e this. It, is true that at
Appomnattox, when the South was conm
quieredl and her catuso lost that if tGratt
hau olTere~d t.ermsi of surrTend(er less
hiotnor-alo they wouldl never have been
aceptted by L,ee atnd the men uinder
him, but it is also trute that,Gr-ant di
offert the miost honorttble terms at his
comaintd to his vaniqu ishied opponients,
andia that rfaft.'warids lie did all that he
int hiotior' cotuld to) hlpI i the Sioth.i As
otir peole 'omto (to love miore antd more
Lee atnd J1atckson atnd Joahntsotn and( the
1ot' gr'eat tmen who) ledl oura arm ies,
they abhao miiore iad moire recogn izO thei
greaitness oif some1 of the men on thc
othier' side, who t hought us nolt trebels,
butt men'l who fought for' a catuse we be
lieved to bre righ t.
Wo hope the elfor-ts nlow being put
forth to build a new cotton mill ita New
berrty wmillI succeed. Theli opIport unity
Is now before tihe buisiness moni of the
city to matko a suibstantiai step forwmard.
It Is uip to thmem and the qu estionm is,
will they grasp it. I t would be a sad
comumentatry on the business mona of
this townm to lot this8 op)port,uit,iy pass
witihout seizing It, and doing~ some
thing whichm means the substanitiali
growth of the town.
Seivena Yoars in fla,d.
"WTill wondelrs ever' eense?" inqulre)
the friends of Ma's. L. P'ease, oif Ljtw
ronce, K(an. Th'Iey knew she had been
uable, to leatve deur bed In seven years
onl accoutitt of kidnaey anmd lIver trouble,
nervouis prostrati on andia general deb1)l.
lty;buat, "Thlree hotlies v f Electric hIt
ter's enaubled mae to wailk," she writes
"atnd in three amotths I felt lIke a new
person." WVomen sufl'ering from Head
ache, Blakachle. Nervousneas, S1eep.
hessaness. Melanchonly, FaintIng and
DI)Iy Speils wIll findl It a ptrIceless
IblessIng. Try It. Satisfatction Is guaran
teedi at all druggIsts. Onuly 50O0.
TE lItAT IUSIC FESTIVAL.
The Notab1lo E1ven1t at the Co'.amia the
atro Next Week.
Al usc Is a science and an art-a scl
enlce as teaching to origin, proporties,
relation and depondoiies of melodious
sounds; anl art, as appealing to our eno
tions and tho inherent love of the beau
tifil in nature.
To tlhose who have I3ver felt the
powerful 11inluence of music in tho genui
ine.s of its art,, n1o greater opportunity
in th10 south than that of the Columbit
music festival, to be given under tho
auspices of the Presbyterian College for
Women inu the Now Columbia theatre
Alay 0 and 7 has ever been offered. T,o
the old lovers of music and those fami
liar with its art and influences tie
lumro mention of the Boston Festival
orchestra of 50 musicians, Campanari,
Alrs. Zimmerman, Miss ROsCeO, Miss
Nichole, Ar. Ilall and Alr. Miles is
q uite sullicient to incite them to action,
as has been evidenced by their demands
for seats. There Is no reason why
Cohnmbia should not have within its
walls occasionally, if I not continous
ly, the finlest talent that the World pro.
dueos, andi a hearty support to this
grand occasion Alay 0 and 7 will be an
incentive to bring to the city other ar
tists of ability and national reputation
and at intervals of lesser duration than
those o! tihe past.
The season ticket sale will be con
tinned ip to and including Thursday of
this week when they will be withdrawn
and the singl) admission reserve seat
tiukets will be placed on sale. For sea.
son tickets apply to Aliis Jennie G.
Gibbes, Mr. N. J. Heyward, Mr. J. At.
Cantey, Mr. A. P. Browne, and at the
Columbia book store and MIot's drug
P-ersons residing out of the city can
have seats reserved by communicating
with either of the abovo parties.-The
State, A l:rIl :10.
Death of Jame1s It. Watts.
A fler an extended illness Mr. James
IRandall Vatts died at his home near
Sligh's April 17, 1901, aged sixty years
and three days. Mr. Watts had been
in extremely bad health for some
months previous to his death. Mr.
Watts died from heart dropsy, from
which lie had been suffering for some
time. About flive or six years ago lie
had an attack which all thought would
prove fatal, after which he recovered
to some extent, but has never been
stron- from that timo to this. Tle
grim messenger of death hovered
around his bedside from noon Tuesday
till tifteen minutes of one Tuesday
night. when our loved one yielded up
his life to (Od who gave it and passed
quietly over the stream.
In health lie was so cordial in man
ner, so sprightly in conversation it
seemed that his mind could never be
mutldled but for several days before his
death he was unconscious almost all the
time. A few days before his death lie
expressed himself ready and fully re
signed to God's will. The day before
lie d ied lie called his poor heart-broken
boys to his bedsido and bade them be
good boys. Ahi! no wvonder our poor
hearts almost, break with grief when we
think that never again shall we see our
dear u oe on this earth I Well may we
wring our hands in sorrow, that our
help avails so little; yet, we sorrow not
as they who have no hope. On Thurs
day at eleven o'clock we laid his cold,
still body to rest in the family grave
near his home. Thereo is an awful soli
tude in death through which no hu
mian sympathy or affection can enter.
It comesC anid wraps a man in its misty
vale through which love and sympathy
cannot, pass, but its thickest and
mistiest arre not too dense for the
Saviour [to enter, and in the midst of
t,his cloud we may be sure that Jesus
will take our believing departed ones
in his arms and say unto thoem: "'When
thou passest through the waters I will
be with thee, and throuigh the floods
they shall not overflow thce." Though
our hearts are torn and bleeding we
know that God makes no mistakes and
abough we see our loved one nio more
on earth we hope to see him again safc
A pr il 29, 1901.
steeped into lilve Coals.
"When a child I burned mry fool
frightfu.lly," writes W. H. Eads, 01
J1onesville, Va., "'whIch caused horribh(
leg sores for 30 years, but Bucklen't
Arnica Salvo wholly cured mue aftem
every thing else failed. Infallable foi
ltrurns, Sealds, Cuts, Sores Brises anc
PIles. Sold1 by all druggists. 25c.
Itain and cold weather for the p)as
week have p)laced the farmers in a ba&
condition; all that, have been plantet
up to date Is uncertain so far as standi
are conceirned, and the ground is tot
wet in places yet to plant.
Unless a great change in the woeathor
It will be a long time ibefore a mecas 01
beatns will be picked in this neighbor.
hoed, in fact,, their is nothing growing
ini the gardens.
The writer attended 'the funeral el
Mr. W. J. Sbcaly at St. PhIlIps churchi
last Wednesday, there was a large con
course of p)eplo present. Rev. OCounta
conductod the funeral services.
Mr. M. L. Dickert had a fine mule to
die last Friday-cause unknown.
The health of our neighborhood is
verb good at present. Blachman.
A pril 26, 1901.
A i'oor tMionaire.
Lately starved ini London because he
could not (digest his food. Early use
of Dr. King's New ife Pills would have
savedl him. They strengthen the
stomaech, aid digestIon, promote assimni
lation, Improve appetite. Price 25o.
Money hack if not satisfied. Sold by all
TH1E REESE UASE.
The Man Who aEcapd Fro,m Yorkvillo
.Vail Nald to be in Oxfort', Viso.
[Special News and Courior]
Columbia, April 24.-The Reese
case FOODS to be getting more
and moro mixed, although thol-o
now seems to be pretty good ox
planation of how Roose got caught,
if the man under arrest proves to be
the right party. Governor McSweo
noy received the following lotter
about f he caso from Lancastor tuday:
"I notice in the State paper of the
21st inst the capturo of a man sup
posed to be Marion R. Kosso. As I
am the man that furnishod the infor
mation that led to the capture at Ox
ford, Miss. or at least one of the party.
I ask you to ploaBo hold roward and
we will give all the particulars about
the arrest, how it wias done. Other
lottors will be sont you in a few days.
"W. G. A. Porter."
Last night Governor McSwecney
sent the following tologram:
"W. 11. Newbold, Chester, S. C.:
Will wait until you hear from
This waa in response to a letter
from Mr. Newbold.
Governor McSweenoy today re
ceived the following:
"Have not hoard from sheriff.
Wire him to photograph man
and eend picture and descriptions by
mail. Am subject to your orders,
but would advise that we wait for
letter. Wire me your pleasure.
"W. H. Newbold."
He sent the following in reply:
"W. H. Newbold, Chester: If you
do not got the photograph from
sheriff today on hear cause of delay,
better come down here prepared to
go to Oxford. You will be allowed
pay provided by law. Do not care
to take too much chance."
So as to be on the safe side he
this morning forwarded the follow
ing to the sheriff in Mississippi:
"J. R. Hawkins, Oxford, Miss:
Have you any further evidence as to
identity of Resse? Wire reply. Hold
him and if any c ffort made to release
by court proceedings advise me
"M. B. McSweoney, Governor.
Governor McSweeney received the
following telegram tonight from
Sheriff Harkins relative to the Reese
case, which seems to look like there
may be something in the arrest:
Oxford, Miss., April 24.-To Gov
ernor M. B. McSweeney: I wrote
Newbold. Told him to show you
letter. Ref asid to have picture made.
No effort to escape.
John 1R. Harkins, Sheriff.
Agenit Newbold Bays P'risoner is Not 51. R1.
After all, it turns out that the man
under arrest at Oxford, MIss., was not
the much desired M. R. Reese. Mr.
Newbold, when he left, stated that he
did not believe that the Mississippi au
thorities had gotten Reese. The au
thlorities there were so positive, how
ever, that the governor thought it ab
solutely necessary to at least send some
one to see whether it was the man
wanted. Last night thle following tele
gram was received by the governor:
ToGov. McSweenoy, Columbia, S. C.:
Wrong man. Looks nothing like
Reese. WVill write from home.
WV. IH. Newbold.
Many said when the letter from the
Oxford sheriff first came thlat Reese,
having been smooth enough to dig his
way out of the Vork jail ini tile mannes
he did, would have sense to get fai
enough away not to be captured easily
Thiis confidence in the fellow's ment,a
capaeity, it now appears, was not mis
placed .-The State, 29th inst.
lMrs. Clara Hitt, wife of Eugene Hitt
died at her home in No. 6 Township 01
April 24th, 1001, and was interred 01
the 25ith at Hopewell, aged 20 years
She leaves a husband and child and
host of rolatlyes and friends to mnouri
'Tis hard to break the tender cord,
Whendove has bound the heart;
'Tis hard, so hard,!to speak the words
"We must forever part."
Dearest loved one we must lay thee
In the peaceful gJave's embrace,
But thy memory will be oherished
'Till we see thy h..avenly face.
Notico of Finial Sotlioict and llischarge
INOTICE IS HEREBY GVE
tt I will make a final settle
ment upon thle estate of James N. Lips
comb, deceased, in the I*robate Cour
for Nowberry, S. C., en the 81st day o
May, 1901, and will immediately there
after apply for a fInal discharge as ad
J. C. GOGG ANS, Clerk,
The Carolina Manufacturing
TlHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
at the Company's omleo at Newberry,
8. C., on Wednesday, the first day c1
May, 1001, at 8 o'clock in the afternoota
for the election of Directors for tbe en.
suing year, and thle transaction of other
E. A. CALJSLE, Secretary.
Nowbhrr,. 0.,1 Apr11 28, n101
To ExcHipt All Kaoufactorics Established
Within thc Limits of h, Towi of Now
lrry duriaig Five Ycars froi date
hcrc0 f f'om Taxation, excpt fNA School
3 F, ITORDAININ) BY T1I11 MAY
or and Aldermen of the Town of
Newberry, in Council assembled and
by the authority of the same:
SFECTION 1. That hereafter all manu
factories establ)Ished wit,hin the limit8
of the Towj cf Newberry during five
years from date hereof shall bo exempt
from taxation, except for school pur
poses, for five successive years from the
time of the establishment of such manu
Section 2. That this ordinance shall
go Into efect upon its ratification by a
majority of the qualified electors of the
Town of Newberry at the election here
Section 3. That the question of the
ratification of this ordinance shall be
submitted to the qualified elect-ri of
the Town of Newberry at an electica
which is hereby ordered to be held on
Tuesday, the 21st day of May, 1901, and
to be conducted in the manner pre
scribed ly law for special municipal
elections, with Alex Singleton, J. W.
Gary, W. A. McFall as managers, who
are hereby required to certify the re
sult thereof to the Town Council of the
Town 'of Newberry. Those voting in
favor of ratification shall cast a ballot
with the word "Yes" written or printed
thereon, and those opposed to ratific
tion shall cast a ballot with the word
"No" written or printed thereon.
Done and ratified under the Corporate
L. F3 1Seal of the Town of Newberry,
S. ., this the 15th (lay of April,
A. D. 1901.
W. S. LANGFORD,
Clerc and Trens.
Has returned from the
North with full line of
selected in person, also
spending some time in
the trimming depart
OC:!Come and see the
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUA.RS.
1WILL BE BE NEWBERR COURT
House, S. C., on May 18th, 1901,
at 12 im. to let to the lowest bid
der- contract to furnish material for
erecting a steel bridge over Bush River
at the place known as "Lindsay's
Bridge." I also desire bids for fur
nishIng a skilled foreman to superin
tendl erection., T1he right is reserved
to reject any and all bids. Plans and
specilications can be seen by calling on
the Clerk of County Board at New
berry. S C. J. M. SCHUMPERT,
J. B. HIUNTERt, Supervisor.
Clerk of County Board.
is headquarters for
Writing Paper. We
have just received our
spring line of new pa.
per, new sizes, new
tints, new designs, un
equal for beauty of fin
ish and quality. Our
assortment of box and
ream goods, tablets,
visiting cards and writ
ing paper was never sc
complete. You can noi
afford to pass our line
when in want of fine
Waer also have thE
prettiest line of H am
mocks ever brought tc
Newberry, at priceE
ranging from $1 up
Special attention is called to ou
line of Base Ball goods. Those inter
ested in ball playing will do well to
call and examine my line before buy
W. 6. MAYES.
Ntolla Ball of NewllBify, S (I
(EsTABIxsHED IN I1'7I.)
Capital - - - -- - $150,000.O(
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.8f
General banking business eransactei
with promptness. Special attention t<
collections. Correspondence solicited
Deposits allowed interest at the rat
of 4 p)or cent per annum from date o:
deposit. Interest payable January l
and July 1st of each year.
M. A. CAR LISLE, Prest.
TP. S. DUNCAN, Cashier.
On every Cash
amount of $5, th
Our offer islimite
More goods for I
That's your ind
your goods from
The Fair and E
IS manufactured from South Carolina
culiar to us. If properly aired and
for years. It Is perfect from a sanitary
covered with first quality ticking,-and
Entire satisfaction is guaranteed, absoli
If dealer has it, buy from him; if no
all delivery charges.
6 ft. 4 in. by 4 ft. 6 in. 45 lbs
t t " 3 ft. 6 Iu. 35 lb
"1 "9 " 3 ft. 6 in. :0 lb
" " " 2 ft. 6 in. 25 lb
Very truly your
Pelzer, S. C.
irThis offer stands
4 Fll Qnarts of I
ONE QT. W. It. McBRAYER, Guarantc
ONE QT. GIBSON XXXX RYE, Palat
ONE QT. GUCKENIIEIMER, Justly C
ONE QT. OLD CROW WHISKEY, Th
We ship this assortment, or assorted a1
age for $2.65, express prepaid only to t1
Write for our new illustrated price list,
tWGive us a trial on our $1.50 and $2.
REFERENCE: Third National Bank.
"Sing their own praise."
For the benefit of those who wish
to purchase a piano from the present
time to the first of September, we
have decided to offer the Stieff Piano
on very convenient terms. You will
not have to pay very much cash down.
We can arrange that to suit your
own convenience. Then a paymont
can be made in the fall to suit, and
the balance, if any, can be arranged
in a satisfactory manner.
Remember C.has. M. Stief? manu
factures his own pianos and will not
burden you with an unnecessary
profit, for we are selling to you direct
instead of to a retail dealer to resell.
Our pianos will only have to be
seen in comparison with the best to
convince you that it will be to your
interest to buy the Stieff, and all we
ask is that you try our piano, give it
a critical examination, and if we do
not show you more value for the
money than you can possibly get in
any other make, then buy from any
one you may choose, but. don't take
our envious competitor's word arnd
buy from him before trying the Stieff.
CHAS. M. STIEFF,
Piano Manufacturer, Balt imoro,
Md. North and South Carolina 1,;~
tory Branch WVareroom, 213 N,,ro
St., Charlotte, N. 0.,
STATE OF SOPETH CAROLINA,
COUNTY /?F NEWBERRY.
By WV. W. 1ad~ges, Judge.,f Probate.
WTHERJAS G. A. LANOFORD
Van HI. 0. Reese made suit to me
to gran them letters of administration
of h estate of and effects of Burrell
e~ise are therefore to cite and ad
m'ish all and singular the kindred and
cr ditors of the -aid Blurrell M. Reins
d ceased, that they be and aippear
fore me in the Court of Probate,
ap be held at Newberry Court House S.
C.1 en the 10th day of May. next after
pAication thereof, at ii o'clock In the
.o' noon, to show cause if any they
have, why the said .Administration
sho,uld.not be granted.
Given under my band this the 25th
dray of April, A. D. 1901.
W. W. IHODGES,
purchase to the
e BEEHIVE OF
3 to give you one
d to 30 days only
ess money and
ucement to buy
Cotton, pure and cleam, by i process pe
sunned it willl rcmiln in perfect sApe
standploinlt. The "Dexter" is always
fin ished in the most, epproved style.
b, send the order direct to us; we prepay
I. two pIeces $12 50
one pieco 12.00
5. " " 10.50
P. ' ''.25
EXTER BROOM & MATTRESS CO.
for 30 days only.,Bag
.lIre Rye Wi1iskey,
to 81ud]1111 to
11 KEY i
ed Strictly Pure Hand-made Sour Mash
iblo in the Highest Degree.
elebrated for its Medicinal Valuo.
E Old Reliable FPavorite.
fly wvay yol, like win, In a plain pack
A limits of the (otnh- e s Co.
just out. Send in your orders.
S DISTILLiNG CO.,
ETr, A.T.NTA, GA..
A Dandy inle of
The prettiest you ever
A New Assortme~
Everyaan lady and
boy sh Id have agood
timeJIrece. Come and
b jt of us aswe have
~ arge selection.
If your watch, clock
or.jewelry needs repair
bring it to us and we
will put it in good or
.We also have a nice
Wear and Glas s.
Ths fgatreis on ever box of the gonuz~$
Laxaive4 BronmoaQuinine Tablta~T.
the remedy that eures a cold in 0 . on.d