Newspaper Page Text
AS TO '4!'LIA
The State newspaper prints a two
c3lumn editorial in regard to the new 1
schedule just inaugurated between
Charleston and the up;country by the
Southern. The State protests against
the change and notifies the Southern of
hostilities should the further change be
made so that persons and mail coming
from Charleston be permitted to make
connection at Columbia for Charlotte
instead of having to spend the
day in Columbia. A change of about
forty-ffive minutes will make this con
nection. We do not see how this change
will hurt the business interests of the
city of Columbia as The State argues.
Instead of leaving Charleston at 11
oclock at night you now leave there at
3.20 in the morning, and reach Colum
bia at practically the same time. It is
true it puts the News and Courier in
the up-country at the same time 'with
The State giving it no advantage what
ever, in fact requiring it to go to press
three hours earlier than The State.
The point we desire to ask The State
is as to another schedule, for we know
The State is too brave and too manly to
have the Southern change its schedule
so as to let it have the advantage in
time over its competitor in a fair and
open field, and the change already
made is a favoi to the travelling pub
lie and that is what the Southern is
looking' out for. -The State says: "Sev
eral years ago the News and Courier in
some way induced the management of
the Southern Railway to prepare a
schedule similar to that now put into
effect, and it would have been operated
but for our protest against the discrim
ination." We do not see and did not
see then the discrimination. We re
member that schedule well. It had
been announced in all the papers and
was to go.into effect very soon but it
was withdrawn. We did not know who
had induced it, nor whose protest
knocked it out. It would have been a
great schedule for this section, and of
material benefit to the business men of
Columba, and the only discrimination
that we can see is, it would have put
the News and Courier in the up-coun
try at the same time it put The State
here. The Yeason we liked the sched
f ule was, it gave us an early morning
train to Columbia and one out in the
afternoon, thus enabling the people of
this section to go to Columbia, attend
to busine and return the same day.
This is the only section in the State
that cannot go to the capital and return
the same day. Sueh a schedule would
be of beneIt to the business interests
of Columbia, and we would liketo see
such a schedule put in operation, and to
work against it is to work against the
business interests of Columbia.
The State officials announce, so the
-daily papers state, tfat there will be
no extension of the time for paying
taxes. It would be well for the tax
payers to bear this in mind and pay be
fore the time expires. The farmers
are in about as good condition to pay
now as they will be next spring and we
can see no good to them or any one
else in an extension.
BaCHUaN OHAIVEL LEUTERt.
All the N.-:Aond.ca ( hapel an2d
Unon bcdey InteretinW.
The South Carolina Lutheran Synod
and the State Fair are now things of
the past, but the courts age rocking
6 along jqst the same.
Nov be is here, and no killing frost
has come yet.
We are glad to say Mrs. M. MI. Long,
who has been quite sick for the past
few weeks, is considerably improved.
The first sowing of oats is up and
*Mr. Editor, we are not out of ammu
nition, but have concluded our argu
mnent for the present on compulsory
-education. As to cultivating acres for
-other people, we would say that every
tub must sit on its own bottom, and
"he that provideth not for his own 1
household is worse than an infidel" I
We would say to our Prosperity cor- 4
respondent that we are not very well 1
versed on what old Uncle Benjamin1
Franklin has said; but as to emptying I
heads into pockets and pockets into
heads we would say t at we are con
r tinually working our heads for the ben
efit of our pockets, and we have always
heard that it's a mighty hard matter to
empty a thousand dollar pocket book
into aten cent head.
Not much interest manifested in the
election at Jolly Street last Tuesday.
Only about forty six votes cast, which
is only about one-third of the full vote.
*The council of Bachmnan Chapel have
let out the contract for painting the
church to Messrs. J. D. Stone and J. D.
Quattlebaum. We learn that they com
menced work Tuesday morning. It
won't be long before Bachman Chapel
will have on her new white robe.
* The school at Jolly Street didn't open
* last Monday as was stated.
Our kind teacher, Miss Cora Dominick,
has returned to her school at Union.t
Thfe attendance is very small this week;
field work prohibits the major part of5
the pupils from attending yet a while. d
Mr. Lawrence Dean, of Pelzer cotton
mills, came down last Monday to visit
his mother who has been down on a t
visit among her relatives for the past ~
month. She is now sick at the home of
Mr. B. B. Rikard.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Rikard spent last "
SaudyadSna mn hi ea
Stivesay this scin.a amnphi ea
+ean nf this section.
A TRIBur'E TO J. D. C4~MPKVFLL.
ppropriate R-tolution, aDd %ddese44 by
the Newbort y 114r In Menry ..f tho
tat*e. Niuagr'.pher .-f ihe.
La-U-nt Or t o
A most fitting and appropriate trib
ite has been paid to the memory of
[ames D. Campbell, late stenographer
)f this, the seventh judicial circuit, by
,he members of the Newberry Bar.
Mr. Campbell was faithful and impar
tial in the performance of duty, and in
his line of work had few superiors in
this country. This fact is evidenced by
the high and responsible position in
which he was placed by the National
Shorthand Association, which position
he held at the time of his death. He
was ever kind andconsiderate and cour
teous to all with whom he came in con
tact, and in the whole circuit whihhe
served there was scarcely a more popu
On Thursday morning last the reso
lutions published below were offered
by Hon. Cole. L. Blease, who moved
that by order of the Court they be
spread upon a page in the journal of
the Sessions Court, dedicated to the
memory of Mr. Campbell. The resolu
tions were seconded by Messrs. W. H.
Hunt, 0. L. Schumpert, T. S. Sease,
Lewis Simpkins of Laurens, R. H.
Welch, M. M. Buford, and Jno C. Gog
gans. Judge Buchanan, after adding
his tribute to that paid by the members
of the Bar, granted the order that the
resolutions be spread upon the journal,
and as a further mark of respect, ad
journed the Court until 3 p. m.
Following are the resolutions and the
addresses of the gentlemen seconding
TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
Whereas, James D. Campbell, late
stenographer of this the Seventh Judi
cial Circuit, has departed this life; and
Whereas, the Newberry Bar desires
to express its regard for him and its
appreciation of his many virtues, and
especially his fidelity to the duties of
his high and responsible position; there
fore, be it
Resolved, That in the death of James
D. Campbell the Seventh Circuit has
lost a faithful and efficient officer, and
tho State a true and loyal citizen.
Resolved, 2nd, That we recognized in
him qualities of head and heart that
gave promise of a bright future.
Resolved, 3d, That a page in the
Journal of this Court be devoted to his
memory, upon which will be inscribed a
copy of these resolutions.
Resolved, 4th, That a copy of these
resolutions be published in the county
HON. COLE. L. BLEASE:
Mr. Blease, in offering the resolu
Your Honor, it was my privilege to
know Mr. Campbell. We always found
im faithful to his duty, true to his
trust, fair and impartial to each and
every one of us. We feel that we are
simply doing our duty when we pay
this respect to his memory, and I move
to adopt the resolutions.
COL 0. L SCHUMPERT:
I was fortunate in being associated
with Mr. Campbell during his entire
areer as stenographer of this circuit,
and under every and all circumstances
[ found him true, loyal, and faithful in
the discharge of his duty, loyal and
faithful to his friends, and I merely
rise, Your Ilonor, to announce my
iearty concurrence in the resolutions
just offered, and I take pleasure in sec
nding those resolutions and move to
COL. W. H. HUNT:
I feel that it would be improper -for
me to keep my seat on this occasion
and not add my testimony to the great
worth of our deceased friend. For ten
ireark Mr. Campbell has been with us at
every term of our court. He was al
ways pleasant, he was always cheerful,
ie was always accommodating. The
act is, I don't think I have ever come
n contact with a person who under con
litions-trying conditions, that would
>rlnarily make an individual petulant
md cross, who was always as ready with
pleasant response to any inquiry, and
lways cheerful in giving information
;o attorneys and officers of the court in
iis line of work. I feel that in his
eath this circuit has sustained a dis
int loss, the State has lost a true and
oyal citizen, and I feel that it would
>e improper for our Bar not to take
ome action in regard to his death, and
heartily second the resolutions.
HON. T. S. SEASE:
I am glad to have this opportunity
ublicly to expr4ss the high esteem
hat I have always had for Mr. Camp
hell, and I think that the entire Bar of
he Seventh Judicial Circuit has always
ield him very high in their esteem, as
man, officer, and as a true citizen.
or five or six years I was associated
rith Mr. Campbell, probably --closer;
han any member of this Bar, except!
o1. Schumpert, he being the stenogra
her of the entire circuit, and going
rith him from place to place, I can
robably better testify to his high char
cter under all circumstances than those
rho have only seen him three times a
ear. I think the highest thing we can!
ay of Jim Campbell is that he was a
rue man, true and loyal to his friends,
ue to his duty. He met every respon-.
bility fearlessly and fairly. He had a1
iscriminating mind as to right and
rong. He had a discriminating mind
3 to what was .proper in nearly every
iing, not only of court, but of social
ha hasiaretoady thesenad se ondin to
iemo hat hasd been offed, scingp
te motio that resolutino rd nsp
MR. LEWIS SIMPKINS, W
>f the Laurens Bar:
Brethren of the Newberry Bar have t(
been kind enough to allow me the privi- ti
ege to speak a few words in memory 10
of our deceased friend. I an here with- ,c
out any preparation, so far as words b
go, on an occasion like this, but I avail n
myself of the privilege because it is a 1l
privilege, and I am glad to have the n
occasion to bear testimony to the high P
character of the deceased.
In his daily walk he always bore him
self with the utmost decorum, with a
nice sense of ethical propriety. And, I
may it please the Court, I don't know t
if there is to be found in the State a t
readier and quicker and more accurate
officer than he was, in the discharge of
his duty. In his official relations he
was all that we could expect of one.
And so far as the social side was con
cerned, I dont know any one that was
more charming and more sympathetic.
It was a pleasure to welcome him as he -
came to Court in his quarterly rounds. S
We always felt that the work was done
as well as possible, and we always es
teemed him throughout the Seventh Cir
cuit as a worthy man. I really feel it
a privilege to be able to bear this fee- I
ble testimony to the character of our
MR. R. H. WELCH:
I regret that Mr. Johnstone, senior f
member of our firm, is not here to c
speak in behalf of our firm, as his con
nection with Mr. Campbell extended f
over several years, and Mr. Johnstone
has a way of saying things, that he a
would come more nearly expressing the ,I
true idea of Jim Campbell's worth than I
I can. I am sure, however, his appre
ciation of his worth is no higher than
The older members of the Bar here
have testified to the manly worth of
Mr. Campbell, to his high character as t
a man and as an officer. I wish for I
one moment, Your Honor, to say some
thing as to his fitness for the position
he held. Your Honor may charge the
law of a case and Your Honor may E
rule what is the law in a case; Your
Honcr may preside with impartiality
and an attorney may fight his case with I
all the zeal and ability possible, and
with all that, Your Honor, they go for
naught if the record of the stenogra
pher does not portray that case just as
it was tried.
I have seen cases, Your Honor, turn
upon the question of that indefinable C
something, a harmless error. Then the (
stenographer is worth everything. Mr. I
Campbell's record was a complete pho- S
tograph of all that witnesses said, of 2
all that the Court said, of all that the 1a
attorneys said. Every little interrup- I
tion, little by-plays, and everything was (
on Jim Campbell's notes. Nobody had g
been done an injustice,nobody could corn- (
plain. There was a photograph of that I
trial. And it was a peculiar pleasure I
that in any case that went to the Su
preme Court from Jim Campbell's cir
cuit, everybody had an absolutely fair
His position in the National Short
hand Association testifies to his very
eminent ability, and I am glad the New
berry Bar has led off in this initiation -
of testifying to Mr. Campbell's worth.
A"d it is a tribute that Mr. Campbell
Your Honor has been with him and I b
trust that the praise this Bar has given .
him will be taken up and echoed all a
over the circuit.
SHERIFF M. M. BUFORD:]
May it please Your Honor, I cannot o
let this opportunity pass without hear- r
tily endorsing all these gentlemen have
said about Mr. Campbell.1
MR. JNO. C. GOGGANS, b
Clerk of Court: r
Your Honor, I knew Mr. Campbell as
a gentleman, as a man who stood four]
square to all the winds that blew. He. o
was indeed one of Natures' noblemen, t
andlam glad to be able to second
JUDGE 0. W. BUCHANAN: K
Gentlemen, I came to the Bar at a a
time when Mr. Campbell was young,
and when I was young. There was a
spirit of comradeship between us. He
was not a man of strong body, but of n~
strong likes and dislikes, a man who
heartily espoused the cause of right be
cause it was right. He kept.the record
straight because it was his duty to
keep it straight, because it was right '
to keep it straight.s
I recall an incident in the life of Mr.
Campbell that tested very well his man
hood, and though fragile in body he hadA
as strong, viille mind as any man who
walked beneath the canopy of heaven. 'e
I remember well enough how he bore
hiniself on that occasion, and what he ]
read from his record was just as the.
itterances that fell from the lips of
Not only was he an honorable man,
but Mr. Campbell had gone to the!
ountain, he had gone to the spring s
whence the stream flows- not a man r
:hat mechanically wrote down all that 0:
witnesses said without knowing why or
wherefore, but his most logical mind~
iad been trained, and went back to the ]
source and roots of our words-not aJ
nere machine. Therefore, it was no
urprise to me that Mr. Campbell, out fti
>f thousands of stenographers in the
[Jnited States, was elected secretary
md treasurer of the National Short
iand Association. He merited it, hej
leserved it. And true to his instincts,1
'hen clothed with the responsibility ofJ
he position, and it was a position of
u t resibility,a hnbe mcan;.~ tat
>rigt and qicam sano hal man;fs-a
ioa)riends,and serand hnorabe Aj
ionalfinsa a tre ndmonoaleh A
epresentative of the Commonwealth, D
hose commission he bore.
I take pleasure in adding my tribute
the tribute paid by the members of
ie Bar, and it is, therefore, the order i
this Court that a blank page be dedi- c
tted to his life and that the resolutions
e spread upon it. And as a further
tark of respect to the memory of the
.te James D. Campbell, this court will t
:w stand adjourned until three o'clock
V lonr cof Quality.Il
No flour sold in Newberry matches
le "Clifton" in purity and auality.
'he wealth of rich gluten contained in
iis flour makes sweet, wholesome
read of a nutty flavor. L. W. Cosby,
[ayes & McCarty and E. R. Hipp have
EW CROP best N. 0. Molasses for
sale at E. Y. Morris'.
9 EW AND FULL stock of Paper
Patterns just received and are
old for cash only, at Wooten's.
FOR SALE. -Saw Mill near O'Neall
School House, including all ma
hinery, three log carts, two yoke cows,
wo tracts long leaf Dine timoer. Will
e sold to highest bidder at the mill on
J. W. and J. E. LONG.
PEUrACLES AND EYEGLASSES
Do your -veq acte and burn at
ight? I have the hest tria! caQ for
iting Spectac!,Fs a nd Ev-r-:as*e, a'-d
an fit th-. m.et difficult e. es, wit tY.e:
>rop-r glasi.s. I have fitted gi --es
r the hes' op i: the cour- and
an fit you. I u?: only the besL ade
xrystaline 1cres. Come and give me
trial and be co- vinced. Strictly one:
rice to a'l. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and Op! icia n.
HE TRUSTEESS OF SCHOOL
r District No 19 will meet Tuesday,
ov. 25th, at 4 o'clock p. m., for the:
urpose of electing a teacher. Applica
ions are solicited. A, male teacier is
referred. Term abot five months at
salary of $30 per nnth.
Geo. W. Bowers, Ch. Bd. Trus.,
Slighs, S. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
1. L. Kinard and Sophie Kinard, Plain
George B. Cook, Defendant.
Y VIRTURE OF AN EXECUTION
to me directed herein, I will sell
efore the court house, at Newberry,
. C., on saleday, the first day of De
ember, 1902, the following described
eal estate levied on as the propprty of
~eorge B. Cook, to-wit: All that tract,
arcel or piece of land lying and being
tuated in Newberry County, in said
tate, containing twenty-three (23)
cres, more or less, and bounded by
mds of Jane C. Cook, B. B. Schum
ert and lands of George B. Cook.
Also all that other tract or plantation1
f land in Township No. 9, county and
tate aforesaid, containing Fifty-six
56) Acres, more or less, and bounded
*y lands of S. L. Wheeler, Eliza Schum
ert, J. C. Cook and others.
Terms of Sale-Cash. Purchaser to
ay for papers.
M.MN.BUFORD, S. N.C.
Sheriff's Office, Nov. 10, 1902.
lE, AS CITIZENS AND VOTERS
Yof the Town of Newberry, here-.
y nominate Jno. W. Earhardt for
iayor of said Town, and pledge him to
iethe result of the Democratic pri-!
iary. CITIZENS AND VOTERS.
7R. E. C. JONES IS HEREBY,
nmnted for the offiee of Mayor
the city of Newberry, subject to the
sult of the Democratic primary elec
[ HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
as a candidate for Mayor of New
erry, and pledge myself to abide the
eult of the primary election.
~OBT. H. WELCH IS HEREBY
announced a candidate for Mayor
f Newberry, and is pledged to abide'
le result of the primary election.
4'or Al1der man--Wer dL1
LjR. E. Y. MORRIS IS HEREBY:
Yiannounced a candidate for Alder-'
ian for Ward 1, and is pledged to1
bide the result of the primary election.
CITIZENS OF WARD ONE. 1
'R. H. B. WELLS IS HEREBY AN-'
nounced a candidate for Alder
ian from Ward 1, and pledged to abide
de result of the primary election.
'or Alderm an--W ard 2
'T. BROWN 1S ANNOUNCED ~
e1. a candidate for Alderman from
ard 2, and is pledged to abide the re
ilt of the Democratic primary.
7E HEREBY ANNOUNCE JACOB1
L. Dickert as a candidate for
.lderman for Ward 2, and pledge him
> abide the result of theprmy
ection. VOTERS WARD 2.
iorAlderman -W r~ 3 3
BAULL IS HEREBY AN-j
. nounced a candidate for Alderman
-om Ward 3, subject to the Democratic
ETA DrVa SmtasaKE PLEASURE IN PRE
iitable man to serve Ward 3 as Alder-.
ban, and pledge him to abide the result;
the Democratic primary election.
.RESIDENTS OF WARD 3.
or Alderman-War d 4.
AANY FRIENDS OF MR. J. J.
* Langford place him in nomina
n for Alderman from Ward 4, and'
edge him to abide the result o'f the
'or Alder ;r an-- Wa'rd 5.1
3RIENDS OF S. K. BOUKNIGH T
take pleasure in presenting him
a candidate for Alderman from:
ard 5, and pledge him to abide the;
sut of the primary election.
FHE friends of J. M. Guin hereby
L announce him as a candidate for
Iderman from Ward 5, subject to the*
NOCE OF PRIMARY ELECTIUR.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
L a Democratic Primary Election
iill be held on Tuesday, the 25th day
f November, 1902, in the Council
hamber, in the Town of Newberry,
. C., for Mayor and Aldermen of the
aid Town, to serve for one year, and
or one Commissioner of Public Works
o serve for five years, said Primary
Plection to be conducted according
o the rules and regulations adopted by
he citizens' meeting.
The polls will be opened at 8 o'clock
L. m., and close at 4 p. m. C
The following named persons will
erve as managers of election, to-wit:
no. A. Senn, S. N. Noland and Alex:(
By order of the Executive Committea
)f the Democratic party of the Town of,
qewberry, S. C.
COLE. L. BLEASE,
Nov. 10, 1902.
BROWN AND WHITE SETTER,;
medium size, rather thin, leather
;trap around neck, named Lucy. Was
ast seen Thursday (November 6) even
ng between 5 and 6 o'clock following a
>ufgy from Newberry towards Boozer's 4
nid. A liberal reward is offered for
ier return. W. K. SLIGH,
Newbery, S. C., Nov. 10, 1902.
iIb OI F11a 11IIBlIR6 anldIMchalie.
~LOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
f. that we will make a final settle
rnent on the estate of Andrew L. Long
;hore, deceased, in the Probate Court
ror Newberry County, S. C., on 1Aurs
lay the 4th day of December, A. D.,
L902, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,'and
will immediately thereafter apply for
Letters Dismissory as Administratrix
?nd Administrator of the said estate.
All persons having claims against the.
aid estate will render in the same duly:
Attested, and those indebted to the said
state will pay the same on or before
that date to our Attorney, Cole L.
SARA EMMA.LONGSHORE, Admx.
IADISON J. LONGSHORE, Admr.
Newberry, S. C., Nov. 3, 1902.
BIDS FORtEEPER OF HENDER
son's and Gordon's Ferries will be
eceived by me up until the 15th day of
November. J. M. SCHUMPERT,
A PPLICATIONS FOR THE POSI
tions of Keeper of County Home
ind County Physician will be received
y the Supervisor until the 15th day of
ovember. J. M. SCHUMPERT.
t td County Supervisor.
Being made from carefully sie
lected drugs of the finest quality
bat cRan be produced, handled with
xtreme care, makes it worthy of the
grais'e t hat it has rec3ived. [t is he.
giu;isg to bei re:cogniz-d .La bt ,
JOU.GH SYRUP ever pr'dnced,
mdl( bis been tboro;gbly mied~~ n' ith
he following results:
I st. It cures in short-,
er time than any other
2nd. It is more last
ing than any other
3rd. It is put in larger
packages than, most
that sell for 25c.
E xcelsior Knitting Mills
Of Union, S.'C.
FO streng able-bodied men
OHTYbetween the ages of
wenty-one and forty to matke $1 00
er day each, and good wages paid
o other members of the family for
ther classes of woirk.
We also want Toppers, Ktmitters,
Loopers, Mender-~i and Fmnishers.
U.l the work is nice and r asy, and
ye pa~y better wages t:han any other
losiery mill in the South.
J. H. Gault,
Treas. and Manager.
Union, S. C.
We have in stocL
a full line of
Of all kinds. Can
sell you a600
.edger at $1.25.
Here is something we want you to read,
Lnd read carefully, We want to talk to you
tbout the good quality of our merchandise and
>ur low prices, and we want to impress upon
(ou right here that we never separate quality
ind price. No matter how low.the price, the
juality is still there--everything we sell is of
)tandard quality. Here is one of the elements
)f our success: We make the price so low at
ill times and the character of our merchan
Jise so high that any buyer can offord to buy
>f us. We are specialist in our lines which
Dry goods, Dress goods, Silks, Velvets,
White goods, Trimmings, Buttons,
Embroideries, Laces, White-and Red
Flannel, Embroidered Flannel, Hand
ierchiefs. Hosiery, Uuderwear, Corsets,
Domestics, Jeans, Calicoes, Homespuns,
Bleachings, Shirtings, Outings, Flanelette,
Ladies Wraps, Lace Curtain, Counter
panes, Yankee Notions.
In fact our large stock comprises almost anything you may
isk for, all priced to suit you. Millinery is one of our strong
)oints in all grates, cheap to very fine. We can please you in
his department. Some solid, good shoes for all. We d9 not
ell shoddy. Men's Shoes, Women's Shoes, Boy's .Shoes,
3irls' Shoes, Baby Shoes. Let us fit your feet in solid
eather Shoes, the kind that look well, wear well ..and cost
Walk Over Shoes for Men,
Autoao Shoes for Women,
Regina Shoes for Women,
Ideal Shsoe for Children.
Come and examine our stock.
ICE WT OTW
WILL HELP THE FOLKS, AND IF YOUi
BUY YQUR GOODSO.F
YOU WILL NEVE-R GO BROKE,
~or we have the most up-to-date line of Dry
3oods, Notions, Shoes, Clothing, Gents' Fur
ishings, Trunks, Valises, etc., ever shown im
:his city and at such low prices that' you will be
stonished. HOW ARE THESE?
Standard Calicoes, regular 5e. 'r:d 6 -.kind, our price 4c.
ileavy Outinig, regolar 100. kin.i, nor price 8 1-3e.
l-W"ol Fladneul', regulatr 18e.. 'trd 203 kinad, our price 15e.
til Wool Fdle'd Jeas, regulair 25e. kiuc, 'enr price 19c.
)ildrsen's ready madie Janets. r-'gnhr $1 50 kind, our prie $1.24.
adies' Tailor-made, Satin' lio-.t Jackets, well wortb $12.50 or $50
We have reduced them to $10 00) waile ihnv lat. j
Je's Heavy Solid Lsaather SIi.w, re.tuar $1.25 kind, we sell 'em at 99~
~adies' Kangaroo Calf, regular $1 50 kia.d, we sAll'em at $L.25.
Call and see us, for w.e c't a yoi rnwny on everything in the Di
loods line, if you dou't forget
Is the Place Where You Get Your Money's Worth.
Having bought with "Spot Cash" one of the
argest stocks of New Goods that will be shown
n Newberry this Fall. W.e are enabled to
nake very low prices and will save you money
n every department of Our Big Store.
3wi Dress Goods and Silk Departments
Are packed full of Pretty New Goods. All grades and the very latest
hngs from-the Cheapest to the Best. Don't buy your Dress or Waist
util you see our line.
.wig f-Th C LOT H ING, S HOES I MEIPMHTlTDB
5e to $3.50 IA ND H ATS. | 75c to $3.50
In thetse departments we are very strong. WVe bandle only the best and
0st reliable makes and we know that " e can give you some values at
riees that you cannot maItch anywherec for Men and Boys
Jackets, Capes and Furs.
We have the Stock, Sty-le and Prices right.
cass Good Cailico 3%/c 125 dloz Men's Heavy Undershirts for 25C
ases B3est Calico 50 worth Soc. 25 pcs Good Red Flannel
bales Riverside Phids 5C- i5c- 5 bales best Drills 5C.
you want anything to wear, good and cheap, get ready and come to
lb.e C1lea'peBt Btcre ixi Tc,w~i.