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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, March 17, 1903, Image 3

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A LABOR AGITATOR.
ht to Organize a Labor Union in New
{} rry's Cotton Mills-Opposed by
Mill Superintendents.
? . Thompson, State Organizer for
United Textile Workers of America
reseed an audience, composed of
bably seventy-five operatives from
Newberry and Mollohon cotton
Ills in the court house on Saturday
Afternoon. His arguments for the or
ganization of labor union among the
operatives of the two mills were op
posed by Superintendent J, M. Davis,
of the Newberry Mill, and Superinten
dent E. B. Wilbur, of the Mollohon mill,
both of whom were present and made
addresses. No action was taken.
Mr. Thompson in a disconnected man
r gave his arguments in favor of a
bor union. He received good atten
ion and some applause, as did also the
wo mill superintendents. Mr. Thomp
n's main arguments for his union
ere that by organization the operatives
f a mill are enabled to enforce de
ands which would L a impossibie by
individuals acting separately; that
shorter hours and higher wages would
be a probability; that organization is
the order of the clay and is needed in a
cotton mill above all other places.
Messrs. Davis and Wilbur followed
Mr. Thompson, showing the operatives
that no organization is needed in this
Vommunity.
Mr. Davis, when seen by representa
tive of The Herald and News-said there
is no necessity for an organization
i among the op,ratives of the Newberry
Mill, or the Mollohon Mill either, and
that the Newberry Mill would not
, tolerate a labor union, and wanted at
this stage of the proceedings to stamp
"its unequivocal disapproval upon such
a movement. He. said that if the op
eratives have a demand to make, they
may reach him through the overseers,
and President McCrary through him, i
and if their demands are just and 1
reasonable they will be acceded to.
and acceded to a great deal more readi
ly than if made with threats through a
labor union. He did not believe, he
said, that the operatives in his mill
heed or want a labor union, Le- 1
cause he believed they know there is
ecessity for none. Mr. Davis is well
formed on the subject of labor unions
and their effect in the various mill
pmmunities in which they have been
ried, and referred to couiops incidents
.n support of his position.
Mr. Wilbur's speech at the meeting I
on Saturday afternc )n was forceful and
nd had its effect. Mr. 'rhoinpson
seems to have struck the wrong
town.
LONG DISTANCE CONNECTION.
Newberry Now Has Connection With the
Outside World.
A telephone bo:>th, with long distance l
connections, has been installed in cen
tral office, and the people of Newbe i
Smay now talk to the outside world.
'The private 'phones will be given con
nection as soon as the copper wires are
*installed.
The booth in central office is hand
some 'nd of the most modern make
and de0ign. It touches all pointsu alongI
the lines of the Southern Bell Company,
and the Southein Bell Company's con
nections.
The ease with wvhich talking may be
*done over the long distance line is a
sure indication of the excellent tele
phone system which Newberry may ex
pect, under the Bell management, in
the next few days. It is much easier
to carry on a conversation wvith New
York, onithe Bell line than over 'one
block with the present system.
Foer a Monument to Hampton. i
'The Drayton Rutherford Chapter,
Daughters of the Confederacy, wvill
give an entertainment in the opera I
house on Thursday evening for the
urpose of raNing funds to aid in I
erecting the proposed monument tot
Wade Hampton. The .entertainmentr
promises to be of a high order and en
'oyable. There will be choruses in
~attie songs, displays of the costumes
Sn vogue in '61 and other interesting
~entures. In addition to the best local
~lent Miss Del Landl, of Augusta, will 1
~rform upon the piano, Mr. R. HI.
d, Jr., upon the violin and cornet
~1dSignor Andenegin upon the violin.
Memorial Service.
~ere will be a Francis Willard me
rial service this evening at 8 o'clock (
ICentral Methodist church with the
~Qlowing program:
1. Vocal duet: "sweet Will of God"
kMrs. Thos. Epting, Miss Walrop.
Prayer.
2. Violin obligato with organ accom
paniment: "Come ye D)isconsolate"--- 1
,Miss Nannie McCaughrin, Mrs. James
Burton.
3. Recitation: "Showv Your Colors"
Master John Paysinger.
4. Vocal solo with chorus: ''Beautiiful
Isle of Somewhere"
6. Recitation: "If I Were a Man"
Master James Smith.
6. Recitation: "If I Were a Grown
Lady" --Miss Anna Cavenaugh.
7. Vocal solo: All around the WorMc
-Miss Etta Shelly.
8. Temperance blchadlesson
Miss Adele Dunbar.
Tribute to Miss Willar<d's memory
Rev. Mr. Zimmerman.
A collection will be taken as a contri
bution to Miss Willard's monument.
All are most cordially wvelcomed to the
exercises.
Join the crowds to
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Aveleigh Presbyterian church is being
repainted.
Prof. E. B. Setzler is erecting a new
residence on college hill.
Mr. Zach McGee, of the News and
Courier, was in the city Saturday.
Mr. W. T. Tarrant and Miss Ammie
Tarrant returned from Atlanta on Fri
day.
Miss Mary Buford, who has been
visiting relatives in Clinton, has re
turned home.
Mis. Bull, of Orangeburg, who is
visiting the city, sang in the Methodist
church Sunday morning and evening.
Miss Helen Goggans, who is teaching
in the Laurens graded school, spent
Friday and Saturday at home with her
parents.
Miss Carrie Jones, who is attending
the Presbyterian College in Columbia,
spent the past few days at home, re
turning yesterday.
Mr. Ned Olney, who has been at his
home in Charlest6n on account of the'
ileath of a brother, returned to his col
lege duties yesterday.
The County Board of Equalization
will meet in the Auditor's office on
M4arch 24, to hear complaints. All per
ions interested will take notice.
Miss Annie Roberds, of Baltimore,
who will be in charge of W. T. Tar
rant's millinery department during this
season, will arrive in Newbei ty today.
The Carolina Insurance and Casualty
ompany is offering some inducements
n' insurance. Mr. W. Brown is in
harge of the company's interests in
4ewberry.
The preliminary contest to select a
epresentative for Newberry College in
;he State Inter-Collegiate Contest in
areenwood, will be held in the college
.hapel this evening.
Misses Jennie and DoraMann are visit
ng in Orangeburg. They will attend
he Purim ball, which follows the Fast
>f Esther, and which will be given in
)rangeburg tonight.
If the weather permits, there will be
t run by the hose wagon horses on
dain street this afternoon. The fire
)oys are especialiy desirous of showing
heir horses to the ladies, and say they
vould appreciate their presence very
nuch.
Half the work on the cement side
valk between the postoffice and Jamie
on's corner has been completed, and
he remainder of the work is being
)ushed rapidly. The part of the side
valk which has been completed and
iow in use is a great improvement
ver anything Newberry ever had in
hi's line.
Stenographer Eighth Circuit.
Mr. Marcus C. Long has received his
ommission as court stenographer of
he eighth judicial circuit. The ap
)ointment was made by Hon. J. C.
Clugh, presiding judge. Mr. Long
ucceeds Hon. Wyatt Aiken, now Con
rressman from this, the Third District.
dIr. Long was for some time steno~g
-apher to the firm of Hunt, Hum, &
-Iunter, of this city, and has many
riends who will le glad to knowv that
ie has received the ap)pointment. He
las been filling the position acceptably
lince the election of Mr. Aiken last
Movember.
Interpreters Were in Demand,
There was a case in the Mayor's court
resterday morning, wvh ich required two
nterpreters in the taking of the evi
ence. Sam Levy is a German-Jew
v'ho conducts a shoe repairing shop on
:>wer Main street. Hie was brought
efore Mayor Earhardt yesterday morn
og charged with taking $1.50 from
Vill Churcher, colored, and drawing an
ron on Will Churcher on Saturday
might. It appears from the testimony
aken that Churcher wvent to Levy to
urchase a pair of shoes. The trade
was made and Churcher was handed a
air of shoes which he claims wvas not
he pair he had traded for. He deC
nanded another p)air of shoes, wvhen
levy refused to give him any pair at
,11 andl kept his money. Churcher
:icked andl L3vy p)roeeed( to settle the
natter with an iron.
Levy talks something that is not
Onglish. Messrs. Polikoff and Good
teir actedl as interpreters and Levy
w'as fined $3.00.
There were several other minor cases
efore the mayor.
I am determined to
jo the business of the
:own, make or break.
M imnaugh.
The Bachelor Maids
Wish to notify all who Lought season
ickets for the Lyceum Course, that,
>cause the numbers have been so poor,
hey have cancelled the remaining num
ecr. IDo not destroy your ticket, how
ver, as the club expects to have some
hing to take the place of the Lyceum
mmbehr. But. to those who (do not wish
.0 'use the ticket for the entertainment
.o be given, that p)ortion of the $2.00
the price of the season ticket) wvill be
'efunded. The club also wishes to
hank those who have resp)ondedl so
>rompjtly and liberally wvith contribui
~ionms andl annual subscriptions to its
hlarity fund. And although it is after
he first. of March the club wvill be glad
o0 hear any time from those who have
iot answeredl.
Five thousand pieces
of new Embroideries,
worth lOc and 15cto
go on sale tomorrow at
5c a yard. Mirnna.g.m
GOOD WORK BY SHERIPF BUFORD.
Captures In Columbia a Man Wanted for
Murder Committed in Laurens Six
Years Ago.
Sheriff Buford went to Columbia on
Thursday night for the purpose of cap
turing John Booker, a man wanted by
the Laurens county officials to answer
to a charge of murder, the crime hav
ing been committed near Goldville six
years ago. By 7 o'clock Friday eve
ning the Sheriff had captured his man,
and on Saturday morning the prisoner
was delivered in Laurens. Sheriff Bu
ford captured Mart Rook, Booker's ac
complice, near Lewiedale, in Lexing
ton County, during the latter part of
last year. The trial of Rook has been
postponed because it was desired, if
possible to try the two men together.
The story of the capture of Booker,
which occurred on Main Street in Co
lumbia, is told by the Columbia State,
of Saturday, as follows:
"Capt. Andrew Patterson, Jr., of the
co nty chaingang yesterday arrested a
negro named John Booker on Main
street, near the union depot, and turned
him over to the police authorities. He
is a chocolate colored negro about 40
years of age, weighing about 165
pounds and has a moustache. Last
night he told a reporter that he had
come to this city from Laurens on busi
ness and showed an address on Lady
street given him, he said, by a gentle
man in Lanrens. Laurens was his birth
place and home except for some six
months previous to last January. He
said he did not know why he had been
arrested but 'guessed he could wait un
til tomorrow to find out."
"The facts of the case are of interest.
"The 11.30 o'clcck train from New
berry Thursday night brought into the
city Sheriff M. M. Buford of Newberry,
who was seen yesterday quietly moving
about the streets. The Sheriff in his
usual way was on a "still hunt" and
about 7 o'clock last evening succeeded
in capturing his man, John Booker,
who is wanted in Laurens to answer to
the charge of murder, the crime having
been committed near Goldville about
six years ago. Booker's accomplice,
Mart Rook, was captured by Sheriff
Buford last September in Lexington
county, near Lewiedale, on the planta
tion of Dr. James Drafts.
"He was delivered to the Sheriff of
Laurens County and is now out on bond
for his appearance at the next term of
court.
"Owing to the failure to capture Book
er it was decided that it would be inex
pedient to try Rook without his accom
plice. Sheriff Buford, at the solicita
tion of Sheriff Duckettof Laurens, and
Solicitor Sease, determined, if possible,
to capture Booker.
"After a great deal of manoeuvering
and diligent search Sheriff Buford at
last succeeded in lccating Booker. It
was with the assistance of Capt. A.
Patterson and Detective Strickland that
he succeeded in making the capture.
"Sheriff Buford will leave this morn
ing for Laurens, taking his prisoner
with him."
Sheriff Buford Captures Another.
Sheriff B3uford, while in Columbia
lvst wveek working on the cap)ture of
Booker, wanted in Laurens for murder,
which the Sheriff succeeded in making
on Friday evening, captured another
negro, Levi Spearman, wanted in this
county for disposing of property under
lien. Mr. Buford has held a warrant
for Spearman for a goc-l long time,
and during the search for him captured
his brother at Rock Hill in December
last. Spearmnan was working for the
Royster Guano Company in Columbia.
He had taken the name of John Su
ber.
Baseball.
There wvill be a game of baseball Fri
day afternoon at 4 o'clock on the college
athletic field, and one again Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock at the same place,
between Newberry College and Erskine
College. The Due West boys have a
good team, it is said, and a fast game
may be expected. They won from
Newberry at Greeniwocd last year, but
they will have to put ump a different
game from what they did then to win
now. Newberry expecmz to "even up"
by taking both these games. The
mumps have about spent their force,
andl the college will have out the full
regular team -there wan only half of it
last Friday. Capt. Wiles-who is hard
to hurt, and can't be killed in beseball
-exp)ects to be in the game, unless the
manager ties him to a stump) with a
lock chain. Fulmer will make his de but
in the box on Friday; he is nearly vs
goodl as "Rip," who struck-out only 17
men in eight innings in the last game,
andl who will puzzle the "Seceders"
Saturday morning. Come out and see
both games, and encourage the boys; it
will be wvorth your money. Admission
25 cents; ladies 15 cents; children under
14 years 10 cents. Ladlies are admitted
free to the grand standl.
The following will be the line-up for
both games, with probably a fow
changes:
Fulmer and Simpson, p
('abaniss, e
HIarms, 11b
Simpson and Fulmner, 2b
C~olemanr, s s
MVerchamnt., 3b
Wiles and( Olney, r. f
Riser, c f
Roesel, I C
Fresh Lot Just Received.
We have just received a fresh lot of
''Clifton'' flour, and will keel) it in
stock regularly in the future. Eveij
sack is sold with the gaarantee that it
is the best patent flour in the market.
HIavs & McCarty.
THE RURAL SCHOOLS.
Methods for Their Improvement-Addres
of Prof. B. B. Wallace, Before the
County Teachers.
The County Teachers' Associatio1
held its regular monthly meeting il
Boundary street graded school buildink
Saturday morning. There was not i
full attendance of teachers, only abou
twenty-five being present. Those it
attendance, however, showed a deel
interest in the work, and the meeting
was pleasant and profitable. The ad
dress was delivered by Prof. E. B. Wal
lace, County Superintendent. . Educa
tion of Richland County. Mr. Wallace':
talk was plain and practical, and ful
of useful information and suggestions.
His subject was, "The Improvement of
Rural Schools." The meeting wa:
called to order by President E. S.
Werts who expressed gratification at
the large number of teachers present,
especially in view of the fact that the
county roads are in such condition that
travel is almost impossible. le then in
troduced Prof. E. B. Wallace, the
speaker of the occasion.
Prof. Wallace said that he wanted
first to say something of the great
County of Newberry. He did not feel
a stranger here. He said 1 3 is a half
Newberry man himself, his mother hav
ing been from this county. His moth
er's guardian was Newberry's distin
guished jurist, Judge John Belton
O'Neall.
Prof. Wallace, taking up the discus
sion of his subject, said that in the
matter of the improvement of the rural
schools, the first problem which must
be confronted is the great influx of
people from the country to the towns,
the depopulation of the rural districts,
the main reason for which is the desire
of parents to give their children the
advantage of a good education. There
are well grounded charges against the
country schools. First, their insufli
ciency; second, their tendency to teach
town ideas and nothing pertaining to
rural life; third, their failure to simu
late an interest among the children.
This is not true of the city graded
schools. Here the conditions are nor
mal. Artificial conditions must he sup
plied for the country schools.
The idea seems to prevail, said Prof.
Wallace, that any teacher is competent
to teach a country school, to take care
of the education of country children,
and that any kind of a schoolhouse is
good enough for a country school. The
picture was not overdrawn. He spoke
from personal experience and observa
tion gained in his school work in Rich
land County. The country people, some
of them, are opposed to improvement
of their schoolhouses because they say
it is getting too much like town --try
ing to imitate town too much. The
country school house must be improved.
Another trouble with the country
schools is that they think any kind of
book is good enough. Another, that
the buildings hardly ever have any
beauty or artistic design. His op)inion
was that a schoolhouse should be as at
tractive as p)ossible, and should be in
the best p)ossible location, on a public
highway, in view of passers-by, some
thing to ap)peal to the pride of the com
munity, something around which the
life of the community may centre.
Another great trouble -the rural
schools are too isolated. The superin
tendent gets around p)ossibly once a
year and spends an hour. What good
can he do by such a visit? The policy
of the South has been to multiply
schools. The p)oliticians are mainly r
sponsible for this. They promise the
peop)le an increased1 number of schools,
andl waste the public money in building
useless schools. The city schools are
prosperous, andl they are well eqluippled,
have a large number of p)upils, and
there is social intercourse and rivalry
among the students. Paris is the cen
tre of the world's fashions because its
society p)opulation is congested. The
speaker said he believed in the consoli
dation of the country schools. One
teacher with fifty pup)ils can accom
p)lish nothing. Combine two schools
and give two teachers. The acht >l is
increasedl and becomes an object of
pr idle; two teachers are able to accom
plish more results wvith the increased
number of pupils than one with a smaller
number; the best men o f the community
take an interest, are inducedl to go upon01
the board of trustees, andl work for its
success, andl the school prospers.
There is a purity andl rugge(iness
about country life, said the speaker,
that the city does not possess. And
for thin reason a country boy will out..
strip) a city boy with the same ability.
The speaker had seen this exp)lainedl
recently. City boys are accustomed
to beautiful buildings, to the hear ing
of great orations, andl take no notice.
Country boys are not, andl when they
sec and hear, they have the desire to
emulate--to (10 great things themselves.
Hie did not want to see the countiy blot
tedi out. He wantedl to see the countr-y
developed, and the gcedl things of the
city carriedl to the country.
lie reiteratedl his belief in the etlcacy
of consolidation of rural schca-ls. One
teacher with a small numberi of p)upils
is a failure. Erect a large and attr-ac
tive building. one with a hall for- r-e
ci tals, for musicales, and p)atrons and
pupils will take an interest, lie said
he had seen (desks and furniture
injuredl andl cut, as if the pupils might
have been dIrawing geometric figures.
The best solution is to put in new furni
ture. Iloys have a resp)ect for new,
furniture. It is simply an appeal t<
human nature, and it is true. .Pul
p)retty pictures on the wvall, pictures 01
distinguished men, andl you will mak<
the room elevatimg and refining. am
I culture-will be produced.' Life afte
all is nothing but a bottle of habits,
and the correct place to begin the for
mation of right habits is the school
room.
He is a great believer in whitewashi
and paint as an evidence of civilization.
Talk is no good. The country people
will tell you that the town may have
good and artistic buildings, and teach
music and art, but that the country can
not. The only solution is to begin the
> building of these schools at once, and
the first few will be object lessons and
the others will come.
This is the solution of the problem of
inspiring an interest in the children.
Children like to go into an attractive
school room, and to meet there a pleas
ant teacher. The speaker said he
hoped one day to see beautiful school
houses not only in the city but through
out the country. When that come-,,
the problem of rural school educ:tion
will have been solved. Until it does,
it will not. The depopulation of the
rural districts must cease.
On motion of Prof. S. J. Derrick, the
thanks of the Association were tender
ed Prof. Wallace for his excellent ad
dress. President Wei ;;s in a happy
manner tendered the thanks of the As
sociation and the meeting adjourned.
A Slow Game.
The game of ball on the local diamond
Friday afternoon between Newberry
College and the Presbyterian College
at Clinton was slow and uninteresting.
Most of the men played good individual
ball, but it seemed that they could not
get together. Simpson's work in the
box for Newberry was up to the high
standard which he maintained during
last season. Wiles who was catching,
Cabaniss being sick, was hit and put
out of the game towards the end, seri
ously disabling the Newberry team.
The score stood 7 to 3 in favor of the
visitors.
"Crick" Young Fscapes.
"Crick'' Young, the Newberiy negro
recently given seven months on the
county chain gang by Mayor
Earhardt and Mag:strate Chappell es
caped on Thursday. The gang was
near Saluda river. "Ci;ck'' hes not
been heard from since.
Rev. L. E. Busby Ill.
Rev. L. E. Busby is quite sick at his
home in Mt. Pleasant, probably with
appendicitis. l)r. Stokes passed through
here today to see him.
The above is from the Concord, N.
C., correspondence of the Charlotte
Observer under date March 14. Rev.
Mr. Busby is a native of Newberry
County, and spent a large portion of
his ministerial life in the ILut.heran
Church in this State.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
GO TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
Groceries.
New stock of Men's and Ladies' Red
Wool Golf Gloves at Wooten's. tf
Y OUNG JACK FOR SERVICE.
Apply to M. M. Buford.
P'E(CTACLNH~ A NI) INY lLA 5sics
D)o your eyes ache and burn atl
ni h t? I hiave the b est tial Icase for
(ittLing Spetacles and Eyeg.,lasse.s, and
can lit t he mnost d ifIcult eves, wit.h thie
p)ropier gilasses. I have fitted g lasses
for the be'st leop)le inI the count,y aind
ca(it you I use only the best gradec
(Crystaline ina.ies. Omie and give me
a t.rlal and be con vineed. Strictlyv one
pice~ to all. G U Y D)A NI EI4S,
Jeweler and Optician.
To Draw Jury.
NTOTICE IS H ER EBY GIVEN T HA T
.N the undersigned, composing the
Board of Jury Commissioners fo rNew
berry County, State of South Carolina,
will, on the 26th of March, inst., at
nine o'clock A. M., in the office of the
Clerk of Court for said county, op)enly
and publicly (draw thirty-six jurors, to
serve as petit jurymen at a sp)ecial term
of Court of General Sessions for New
berry Count;y, beg'nning April 0th, 1903,
and contimuimg for one wveek.
JNO. L,. EPPS, Treasurer,
W. W. CROMER, Auditor,
J)NO. C. GOGGANS, .,
Clerk of Court,
Boardl of Jury Commissioners for
Newvberry County, S. C.
March 16, 1903.
T'o the Teachers.
AT THE CLOSE 01" YOUR RE
~specctive school sessions, your
register.i, prol1 arly kept, must be( deCliv
eredl to me i's a lmnal report,. Any
teacher failing to bring his or her regis..
ter along with the last salar y warrant
will positively be refused app)roval of
saidl salary wvarrant until it is accompa
niedl by school register. So p)leaseL take
notice that your rej .ster must accom-.
pany your lvst pay warra't.
Respectfully,
EUGC. S. WElRTS,
Co. Supt.. Ed., N. C.
March 16, 1903.
ST1ATE OF SOUTHI CAl b( .lINA,
COUNTY 01" NEWIEltit--lN
COMMON PLEAS.
Prudent,ial Banking andl TI. dst Comany,
of Richmond, Va., P'laintifl',
against
George W. Pearson, et al. , D)efendants.
13UIRSUJANCE TiO AN ORDIElI OF
. Court in the above st-ated ease, I
will sell at public outcry at Newberry
Court Iliouse on saleday (first Monday')
of April, 1903, to the highest bidder
therefor, all that lot or p)arcel of land1
lying and being situate in the Tfown of
Newberry, in the County of Newberiy
and State aforesaid, con tai ni ng threec
acres, more or less, fronting on lHar
rington street on the North, and bound
edl on the East by McMorries street, on
the South by lot of the estate of J. N.
Martin, (deceased. and on the West, by
lot of William .Johinson, uplon the fol
lowing terms: One-halt of the pur-chase
money to be paid in cash and the re
maindIer* in twelve months, with interest
from (lay of sale, to be secured by the
bond of the purchaser andl a mortgage
of the premises sold, with leave of the
purchaser to anticip)ate his payment, in
whole or in part. P utrchaser to pay for
all papers andl to insure the premises
for the benefit of the mortgagee for at.
least five hundred (101lars.
H1. HI. RIKARI), Master.
unMaser's Ofmie, March 1, 103.
We Are Mking Un0uSuam
Preparations
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring materials of the latest
tyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
including
Batistes, Eternines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white cotton
fabricts is excellent--ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
Black Silk
is one of our strong departments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1.121,
$1.25, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
mestic Department is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
spun, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
corne and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Come and see us.
C. & G. s. MOWER CO.
!I!'!eIMd ndConsidei!I
If yon art intorostiI na nrane, svishi to oarry protot tu
an1ntina oito to pay)' the prem'iumiis anuailly, stemi annn11
anrst you. Tlhe arolina insur
n'aco 1 andasuatlly Cjo. Issuln a po!icy 1) uon anyI) oni' who atppreei
aty paymg I isurantco mh at way yonI do not1 reatizeS t.hi, ot
Take a;to younlrg, oniorgot i an, ho ctn certinly affo)rd 1lto pay live 9
(ents at dayt), andl in ens.. ho IS~its detie from work esused hv ill-.
nessH or ar~cI 1ni, reeiiveIjd phicien aI~ It itenton and1( meicinoI1, talso( 9
reoivo a1 honol41 it f Seven D)ol laris at wook (saoo I (onsoon31t,iv VO
4,days) giving hl in one0 dollatr pior liny (on1h daiy thoreafteor. Th'Iis
j polIicy N181 isiied frorni 10 to 50( etl po )1'weekI tad give en 100i1ts in -
proport ion. Our ' ~ Enn~Iowinet (c-it ract IS also very c'onlservtivt,
whichl is issued' f or at teormt T1.iien ors. For Fi'jft v Cotit.a itWeek
you1(311 ~ca seuro $25i)0(00 pr(otec ion. T1his policy)'~is ini full hontorfit
f4 rom <hitte oIf itsue, anid has1 the~ ft IIowir'' ad'1vantages:
At thei t'nd of thIiraee years, and11 01ach protcod(infg yeart, b aus~ catsh
and su rren dear valnt ut pid nyp in.' nranlco and (exltended0 118)insurance
for batlitne of torm. Aniy (o1ne o f thes8 you)I emni takti advatnt atge
of, if thie lastt o11 ne is 03 ace tdt Ii o 011tin 1)>ays theit fitc of pol11icy
inl caso of doth hoforeo pdlicy m) auros We so th11 iis1 cont ract
Sfron 10 ets. to $1 .00 at wook. If policy is carriedl to miitutrit y 4
the fall iamoun t. of 1Insu)rantce is pad to pIolicy lioldeor in cash,
Stogethor witn th e accumula ition1s PlOso corisitdor t his O 3xplaIia
tion if yoana initeresl ed(. D rop mue atpostail or enill Iat otlict's
over' Post Oflice. p
The Carolina Insurance and Casualty Co.,
Also Agonit for (Germa,niai Life Insuirta(4 C'o., oif N . Y.
Wanted.
We would( like to ak, thrioughi t he a~js rcie
coluimns of your Wper', if there is anycaso ce ali-T p
p)ersaon who has used( Gr'een's AugustD sin fo Grn
"l ower for thet cture of Iundig'est,ion, - ebs
no tI'en cured and we also mean theirbyap1icto
r'esults, such ats sour1 stomatch, Fermer - ; tenx ~lr
tatio of)ood,habi.ual costiveness, If
nervous dyspepsia;, headatches, despor' - eyedi raec
dent feelinigs, sleeplessness ifact, ?C
aytroulel conn)cCted wvith the stom- fryt L e cn
atch or liver? TIhis medlicine has8l~i b yeense ah ric
sold1 for' manyJ) years in1 all civilizted coun0-t
tries, and( we wish to correspond with $80 e
youandsen you one of our' hooks free ERB S
of coat. If you never' tr'ied Aug4at
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never known of its failing. If s0, o
something moreO seious1 is the maittter ig t ytis
with youI. Tfhe 25 cent size has1 just
been1 introduced this year. Iteguilar CSX~JA
8ize 75 cenits. For sale by W. E. Pel- N~~ieu ~4M4 ~ v
ham & Son. L'''E)CNVNtIN F''lI
G. G . ( lu-:.:N, Woodlbury, N. .~ Ldewl ehl nte2dia
Hav. Visit rece(ig ved 2o'IohyW
cars.offcerealite-Top
Eveyt)iig ew ndstrkig. Thcnd b application_
5t'et at ii0 eay o (ia)ty( nl theSI next 30 days.Wil or
and see thehemyiI is a li8i' o 1 ayhr.IOi neo ay
byIra issie. 0.s r ice
~ The Riser $38.00rypCo.tond~yS. C

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