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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, July 21, 1903, Image 3

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REAL ESTATE COMPARY.
fubscribcd und Organization Per
cied Jones Property Purchased
TeImtprovemlents.
w bool.sut.r sascription of the
,beriry Rt&A Estate Company were
bed ofi last Thursday, and the stock,
ounting to $20,OCO was subscribed.
his company was formed for the
urpose of purchasing the Jones prop
rty, lying on Main street about a half
ie from the centre of the city. This
a magnificent property, including 192
cres, part of it being heavily wooded.
t is the intention of the Real Estate
Co. to improve this property for build
ing lots. Broad avenues will be run,
the streets graded, and every improve
ment made in order to make the lots
which it is desired to dispose of, as de
sirable as any in the city. The prop
erty was purchased. from Hon. George
S. Mower.
The stockholders of the company met
9n Saturday night and organized with
he election of the following directors :
.B. Mayer, J. i-. Summer, Jno. M.
inard, Frank C. Owens, -I. H. Hunt,
Y. McFall, J. N. McCaughrin, H. J.
aynesworth. Geo. W. Summer acted
chairman of the stockholders' meet
g, and Jas. B. Hunter was made see
'etary.
k, The following committee was ap
ointed to draft by-laws and to report
t a meeting to be held on Wednesday
11fternoon, July 22, at 6 p. i.: 0. B.
UMayer, Jno. M. Kinard, I. H. Hunt.
THE OFFICERS.
Immediately after the adjournment
%of the stockholders' meeting thq board
f directors met and elected Dr. 0. B.
Mayer president of the company. The
election of the other officers was post
poned until the by-laws shall have been
adopted.
A BIG ENTERPRISE.
The organization of this company
means much to Newberry. Its success
-and there is no doubt that it will be
successful-will add wonderfully to the
growth and development of the city.
The old Jones property is one of the
most desirable locations in the city and
no doubt some very handsome resi
dences will be erected.
The men at the head of the enterprise
are intimately associated with New
berry's business interests and are well
- ,q;nown throughout the State as men of
C.cellent business judgment and abil
Stole Pair Shoes and $4.00.
Lawson Matthews, colored, charged
with housebreaking and larceny, was
bound over to the higher court by
Magistrate Chappell on Saturday. It
appeared from the testimony brought
out at the preliminary that Matthews
broke into the house of Dennis Wil
liams, colored, taking therefrom a pair
of shoes and money to the amount of
$4.00. Matthews was wearing the
shoes when arrested by Deputy Cannon
G. Blease last week. Both negroes
lve on Mr. Tabor Hill's place.
Director in Columbia Bank.
Mr. Jno. M. Kinard, president of the
ommercial Bank, this city, has been
4iosen one of the directors in the new
an and Exchange Bank in Columbia.
hinstitution is under the control of
om of South Carolina's ablest busi
1ess men.
For Selling Liquor.
C. C. Hunnicutt, against whom a
4harge was preferred by Constable
~erry some time ago, was arrested in
liewberry Saturday night on a request
from Laurens that he be held until sent
for. The deputy sheriff of Laurens
came down Monday and carried Hunni
cutt back to Laurens with him. The
dharge is selling liquor at Goldville.
Protracted Meeting at Bbenezer.
The Rev. J. M. Shell, of Columbia,
is assisting the Rev. D). P. Boyd in
onducting a prlotratedC meeting this
'eek at Ebenezer.
Meeting at New Chapel.
The Rev. 1). P. Boyd will begin a
9rotracted meeting at New Chapel fol
'owing the fourth Sunday of this month.
~Rev. Mr. Boydl will be assisted b)y the
~Rev. J. F. Anderson, of the Whitmire
:circuit.
Approach to Gordon's Bridge.
Supervisor JnO. M. Schumpert will
lot contract to build approach to Gordon's
bridge over Tyger river on Friday,
July 31, at 10 o'clock a. m.
Newberry Bible Society.
The quarterly meeting of the New..
berry Bible Society will, be held on Sun
day night at 8 o'clock in the O'Neall
Street Methc-list church. An address
will be delivered by D)r. George B.
Cromier. The public is invited to attend
the meeting.
I. 0. R. M. Pin Lost.
Mr. G. P. Boozer has lost a pin pre
sented to him some time ago by Bergell
Tribe, No. 24, I. 0. R. M. Mr. Boozer's
name, the emblem of the order, and
the ~ me and number of the lodge are
that, on the pin. Mr. Boozer thinks
thtI was lost either in the city or be
tween Newberry and Lindsay's bridge.
He will reward the finder.
Barbecue at Stomp Spring.
Messrs. W. J. Duncan and C. H.
Shannon will give a first-class barbecue
~.* at Stomp Spring on the 6th (lay of
August. The price of dinner will be
40 cents.
GO9D ROADS CAMPAIGN.
The Meeting In the Various Townships,
The Dates, and the Speakers
Selected.
The campaign for good roads in New
berry county, arranged for by the County
Good Roads Association at its recent
meeting, will open at Perry Halfacre's,
in Township No. 11, on July 25, closing
at Spearman's Spring on August 27th.
Following are the dates upon which
the various meetings will be held and
the speakers who have been selected to
deliver addresses upon good roads topics:
No. 1. -- Court House, August 1.
Speakers: J. A. Sligh, 0. B. Mayer,
Cole. L. Blease.
No. 2. -Mt. Bethel, July 31. Speak
ers: E. H. Aull, Geo. S. Mower, Cole.
L. Blease.
No. 3.-Mt. Pleasant, August 22.
Speakers: J. A. Sligh, Cole. L. Blease.
No. 4. -Whitmire, August 14. Speak
ers not yet announced.
No. G.--Spearman's Spring, August
27. Speakers: E. H. Aull, Cole. L.
Blease, 0. L. Schumpert, J. A. Sligh.
No. 6.-L:ngshore, August 18 Speak
era: E. H. Aull, Cole. L. Blease, W. A.
Hill.
No. 7.-Williams' Store, August 19.
Speakers: Cole. L. Blease, E. H. Aull,
F. H. Dominick, John F. Banks.
. No. 8.--Utopia, August 12. Speak
ers: E. H. Aull, J. A. Sligh, Geo. B.
Cromer, W. A. Hill.
No. 9.-Young's Grove, August 13.
Speakers: E. H. Aull, W. H. Hunt.
No. 10.-Jolly Street, July 30. Speak
ers: Geo. S. Mower, E. H. Aull, Jno.
F. Banks, 0. B. Mayer.
No. 11.-Perry Halfacre's Mill, July
25. Speakers: J. A. Sligh, Jno.
F. Banks, E. H. Aull, Cole. L. Blease.
Barbecues have been arranged to be
given at several of the meetings, and
very probably arrangements will be
made for barbecues at the others.
The meetings were arranged for by
the various township vice-presidents of
the county association.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Dr. James McIntosh has gone to
Glenn Springs.
Mr. Moses D. Huiett, of Union, spent
Sunday in the city.
Miss Dora Barron, of Charlotte, N.
C., is vipiting Miss Lillie E. Griffin.
Mrs. W. T. Harrell, of Batesburg, is
visiting her old home in Newberry.
Editor A. B. Cargile, of the Saluda
Standard, was in the city yesterday.
Senator A. H. Dean and T. P. Coth
ran, Esq., are attending court here this
week.
Miss Clara Cook, now of Camden, is
spending the week with relatives in the
city.
Mias Carrie Mayes left yesterday for
Pulaski, Va., to visit Miss Elizabeth
Daggett.
Miss Carrie Jones has returned home
after visiting friends in Rock Hill and
Yorkville.
Mrs. Jos. E. Norwood and children
left yesterday to visit her mother at
Pulaski, Va.
Miss Anne Walker Davis, of Green
ville, visited in the city last week, re
turning home on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Claudius T. Boyd, of
Union, are visiting his parents, the
Rev, and Mrs. D. P. Boyd.
Miss Minnie Hope Hyatt, of Colum
bia, will arrive in Newberry today to
visit Miss Lillie Griffin.
Mr. James Riser has secured a posi
tion with the Southern Bell - Telephone
Company and has gone to Waycross,
Ga.
Misses Rhett and Maxcie Sheppard,
who have been visiting Misses Lucile
Wilson and Pauline Gilder, will return
today to their home at Edgefleld.
Mr. D. Albert Boyd recently accepted
a position with a wholeshale and retail
house at Union. He began the dis
charge of his duties yesterday.
Miss Lois Martin, of Donalds, who
has been visiting F. J. Russell and at
tending the County Summer School,
left yesterday to visit relatives in Char
lotte.
Miss Lilla Martin, of Donalds, wvho
has been visiting Mrs. F. J. Russel and
attendiing the county summer sehool,
left yesterday to visit friends at
Greenwood.
Mr. H. K. Blats, of the Wilmington
Messenger, Wilmington, N. C., is spend
ing a few (lays with his family in New
berry. Mr. Blats was for a long time
connected with the Newberry papers.
His many friends in Newberry are glad'
to see him.
Mr. J. Pierce Harmon, a member of
the County Board of Control, has been
confined to his room with an attack of
rheumatism for several weeks. His
many friends wish for him a speedy re
covery. We are glad to learn that he
is improving.
Miss Jennie Waite Foster, of Cheraw,
who has been visiting Miss Vera
H-ouseal, sang in the Lutheran church
Sunday morning and In the Methodist
shurch Sunday night, to the delight of
the congregations of these churches.
Miss Foster went to Greenwood yester
lay to visit friends.
Fire at Beth Eiden.
The parsonage at Beth Eden, a six
room wooden structure, was entirely
'Iestroyed by fire on Saturday night,
betaween 9 and 10 o'clock. A grain
house belonging to Mr. A. C. Sligh,
which contained grain and machinery,
was also burned. Mr. Sligh estimates
his loss at about $200, and the loss
of the porsonage at about $600.
7HE CIVIL COURT.
Judge Dantzler Presiding-The Case of
Robert Bedenbaugh vs. The
' Southern Railway.
The Court of Common Pleas convened
yesterday morning, Judge Chas. G.
Dantzler presiding.
This is Judge Dantzler's first court
in Newberry. He was chosen circuit
judge at the 1902 session of the Legis
lature. Judge Dantzler is prompt and
decisive in his rulings. He is well
versed in the law, both the theory and
the practice, and has already gained a
reputation as an able and fair and im
partial judge.
Stenographer Motte was on hand and
ready for duty.
The first case taken up was that of
Robert Bedenbaugh vs. the Southern
railway. During the year 1898, while
walking along the railroad track lead
ing from the Gervais street station to
the Granby mill village, where he was
living at the time, he was struck by a
train and his foot cut off. It was a
dark night and raining. Suit was en
tered, and the cause was brought to
trial, but the jury failed to agree. A
great deal of evidence was taken yes
terday, but the case was not concluded.
The plaintiff is represented by John
stone & Welch and Cole. L. Blease,
and the defendant railway company by
T. P. Cothran and A. H. Dean of Green
ville.
TO CONFEDERATE VETERANS.
Township Meetings Called to Elect Town
ship Representatives.
The Confederate Veterans will meet
at the following places on Saturday,
August 1st, at 3 o'clock p. m., to elect
one township representative from each
township, who will meet at Newberry
on the first Monday in September next,
to elect a County Pension Board for
1904:
Newberry, No. 1, in Court House.
No. 2, at Gibson's.
No. 3, at Maybinton.
No. 4, at Whitmires.
No. 5, at Jalapa.
No. 6, at Longshore.
No. 7, at Chappells.
No. 8, at Utopia.
No. 9, at Prosperity.
No. 10, at Slighs.
No. 11, at Pomaria.
This meeting should be attended by
all the Confederate Veterans.
W. G. PETERSON,
Chairman County Pension Board.
July 20th, 1903.
Gentlemen of the Jury.
The following jurors have been drawn
for the term of the court of General
Sessions for Newberry county, which
convenes on Monday, the 3d day of
August:
Andrew F. Campbell.
E. L. Leavell.
J. Horace Brown.
E. L. Hendrix.
J. H. Senn.
J. B. Bedenbaugh.
J. Lawson Wise.
T. Bernard Carlisle.
R. Thompson Bobb).
J. H. Crisp.
H. L Kempson.
D. E. Schumpert.
E. G. Hallman.
Thomas E. Grizzard.
,W. Glenn-Metts.
J. Glenn Rikard.
Melvin L. Dickert.
Jno. L. C. Davenport.
Jno. S. Floyd, Jr.
J. W. McCullough.
R. L. Lewie.
J. I. Darby.
Sam Johnson.
Charles W. Senn.
George W. Bowers.
William P. Pugh.
Ernest L. Glymph.
Henry L. Parr.
E. W. Werts.
E. W. Hill.
Mike G. Shecly.
Richard M. Ualdlwell.
Joseph 0. Moore.
William Duncan.
S. B. Aull.
Graded Music School,.
It may not be known in the comn
munity at large, but Mrs. S. T. Hall
man has taught music regularly since
her residence in Newberry, though she
ha's not heretofore advertised, not
caring even in the smallest degree to
interfere with others who may be en
gaged in teaching. Nor will she now,
but since Providence seems to have
permanently located Dr. Hallman in
Newberry it is only fair that her
friends be ap)prised of the fact that her
services are at their command. She is
not only thoroughly trained in music
but has had over twenty years success
ful experience as a music teacher. 11er
pupils have won distinction in other
schools, giving evidence of her
thoroughness and skill. She has kept
herself posted on the latest methods
and is fully up-to-date in musical
knowledge. Any young lady who com
pletes the full course under her tutilage
will be equal to the musical graduates
of the average female seminary and
fully able to take up even classical mu
sic. She will hereafter devote her
whole time to this work, and only asks
a fair trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Picnic at Stomp Spring.
A picnic will be given at StJomgi
Spring on Thursday, the 23d. The.pubs
lie is invited to attend bringing, welli.
filled bas e
THE ROAD MACHINBRY.
It Has Been Put in Operation and Has Be
gun Work on a Road Which Needs
Improvement.
Newberry county's good roads ma
chinery ha been put into successful
operation. As already announced, the
first road to be worked will be the road
leading from Newberry to Lindsay's
bridge over Bush river, a distance of
three miles, and the force with the
machinery has started at Lindsay's
bridge and will work to the city.
Supervisor Schumpert's decision to
work this road first and to make it a
test of the machinery's usefulness, was
wise. At certain seasons of the year
this road is one of the worst in the
whole county, at times altogether im
passable. It is one of the most impor
tant roads in the county, being the di
rect route for the trade from Saluda
which comes to Newberry. At times
last winter this trade was almost eit.
tirely cut off, and Newberry suffered
accordingly.
The machinery was carried to Lind
say's bridge on 'Vednesday, and on
Thursday morning work was begun.
The engine and crusher were carried to
a point several hundred yards down the
river, to the right as the bridge is ap
proached from Newberry. Here rock
is to be found in car loads and the
crusher was put to work. Most of the
rock at this point is the "black iron"
rock-about as hard rock as can be
found anywhere. There was not the
le..st trouble in crushing, however, and
the large bin was filled, and the rock
dumped into the cars and carried out to
the road.
It is very interesting to watch the
machinery at work. The three men
whom Col. W. A. Neel brought with
him from the company to put the ma
chinery to work seem to know every
detail of handling the intricate machin
cry and of building roads. The traction
engine seems to obey even the slightest
wish of the engineer. When the point
where the rock was to be crushed was
reached the bin was pulled to the point
desired.and the dump cars placed. On
the first attempt, in only a few
seconds, the engineer placE , the fly
wheel of his engine in line for the
crusher, ready for belt, and he mis
judged the length of the belt only a
few inches. Moving up about three or
four inches, he was ready for the belt
connecting his engine with the crusher.
It was a task equal to lining shafting,
and with only two moves of the enginc
on uneven ground it was accomplished.
When the rock is crushed it is carried
up into the bin on a belt. The rock
comes out of a crusher in three sizes,
which are distributed into the three
sections of the bin. The first is about
the size of gravel, the second a little
targer, and the third about the size of a
man's fist.
The work of crushing the rock last
week was continued until late Friday
afternoon, when the crushed rock was
emptied into the dump cars and carried
to the road. A plow was hooked on to
the engine and a section of the road
was plowed preparatory to receiving
the rock. When the road has been p)re
pared the rock is distributed and packed
with the big roller. The ditches are
cleaned and the dirt thrown to the cen
tre with the scraper.
The machinery at present is being
very successfully worked. To a layman
it appears that its continued operation
means great things for the county in
the matter of highway improvement.
In order that very successful results
may be attained and that the machinery
may prove a paying investment to the
county, it seems that there are two
things which are necessary to be done,
and vitally necessary, and these will no
doubt be done.
In the first p)lace, men must be p)ut
in charge of the machinery who under
stand its operation. The traction en
gine is a very obedient machine when
it is masteredl. It works beautifully
under the control of the engineer from
the -comp)any. He turns it around in a
narrow roadI where it is hardly possib)le
to turn a horse andl buggy. He strad
dlIes ditches with it and runs through
heavily wooded land with three or four
cars behind him. A single mistake of
judgment at certain points would cost
the county a great deal more than the
amount necessary to secure an experi
encedl man for a year or two.
SIn the second p)lace, successful andl
\rap)id work can only b)e (lone when the
.machinery is p)ut on one roadl and kept
there until that roadl is finished. It
costs something to move the machinery
anad it takes time. Some section of the
( 'Aornty must get the benefits first.
Alpervisor Schumpert has displayed
e. mecxlent judgment in selecting the
flu at e.oad to be worked, and he is wise
in eamtinuing the work to the court
holose. No doubt, he will work this
ronal ito the steel bridge, putting the
wh ole a'oad to the Saluda line in first
class a dition. Supervisor Schumpert
has been on the ground since the ma
chin ery' began operation, and under his
persuinal supervision there is no doubt
that the ,present successful operation
of tibe mnad.hnery will be continued.
Who is He?
Who is it'0~hat makes F"ewe'r-gallons;
weal ai-longer .naint?
Good .Uverywhere Used.
Bransford's "Clifton" is guaranteedl
by the maker to he the best flour in the
market. It is carefully milled from
sound wheat, making bread that is pure,
Iwholesome and nutritious- -just what
- the American people needl for their
Idaily food. Besides "Clifton" is an all
round flour, being as well adlaptedl to
making cake .and pastry as it i4 bread
and biscuit Hayes & McCarty.
THB-SUMMBR SCHOOL.
Twenty-Four Stood Successful Bxamina
tions-Those Awarded First Grade
Certificates.
The summer school for the teachers
Df Nowberry-county closed last Friday.
The final examinations were success
fully passed by twenty-four of the
teachers.
Examinations were held on Saturday
in additional subjects for those who
wished teachers' certificates. The fol
lowing successfully passed these exam
inations and have been awarded first
grade certificates: Misses Mary Lou
Bowers, Mary Nance Fair, Lilla Mar
bin, Lois Martin, Azile Pool, Besse
3inmons, Minnie Splter, Eula Teague,
Ellen Wordman, Eugenia Hill, Carrie
Buford, Laura Bowman.
Barbecue at Mt. Bethel.
Messrs. B. B. Leitzsey and S. .1. Cro
mer will give a first class barbecue at
Wt. Bethel on July 31st, the occasion
)f the meeting in the interest of good
roads. The dinner will be cooked by
Levi Kibler, and a first class 'cue is
uaranteed.
Picnic at J. W. Crouch's.
There will be a picnic at J. W.
arouch's on July 31. The public is in
ited. There will be base ball and
ther amusements.
Sunday School Excursion.
The Sunday Schools of Newberry and
Helena have arranged for a picnic in
:olumbia on Thursday, the 30th of this
month. An excursion will be run over
the Southern, leaving Helena at 7.30
a. in., and returning leaving Columbia
at 6.30 p. in. The fare for the round
trip will be 60 cents for adults, and 30
cents for children.
The Methodists will picnic at the Ep
worth Orphanage, and the other schools
at Hyatt Park.
The Sunday Schools of Prosperity
will go to Columbia the same day, tak
ing the Columbia, N'ewberry and Lau
rens road.
Several other Sunday Schools in the
county will join the two parties.
These two excursions will put a big
crowd of the Sunday School people of
this county in Columbia at about the
same time, and no do it a very pleas
ant day will be spent
The roads will do eyerything possible
for the accommodotion and the pleas
ure of those making the trip.
BLOCKADED
Every Household in rewberry Should
Know How to Resist It.
The aVck ache's hcauwie mi kidtie,s
Le* I luockaot i.
HLip i.i kidr.N3s wilih tihir wyork.
The hock W1l .bu nit) more.
Lots of proof t D)tt Doatii.,lzidney PiI)s
d1o this.
ICs the bo.t pr-oof, (or it. miles froml
Ni-whrry.
Sam Martinl, employed at, 1he Nvtv
hrry Mills, s %: 'ty b. ek acho for'
the'- foutr yearsi', and1( L.h pain right
:lero(c ..e smnail of miy back wasu alt t.tn-'
sobadi tha- I cou)d no1t woirk. I I biought,
it, w *'' en iumatiIsm and wva, t.ry Ing a
k in~ds oif tin Imnt and rheumaIrntii ciureis
uni I Inot,ieed aI iiukdust bed i mei ini
t,he secr'eti'ns iand not iced thteir un
n.. i.i ral atppear'ance, wheni it caine to
th' aw iimlusion thait it. mulid bel miy kid
nevs WShViiichi cau&lsed Ihe Lirouile, bit, L .he
remiedlis I usedl dId niot help m,-.. Se'eing;
an ai'vertisemient, aboui i)oan's K(idney
Pl'lls I went to WA. E. P'elhamn &. Son's
d rug st.ore andto got. a btox. I foe4 het
ter' t.he I rfir. d ay I used them ani 'id sinrce
taking t.hemz al' the pain in tmy tipwk
has b, ft me,'' the k idneiiy see'eionfs
cleared'( up ali L,he suol iment, isap
iwaried Iit nnnot xprei'ss how t.han kfal
I am tht't I found D)oan's Kidney lillIs
for' they arie a good reoliable kidnecy
med liin "
FYor sale by all dealers. Pr'ilc,50 cet
per' box. Fost,er-Mi lbur'n Co , ButIfatlo.
N. Y. soli agents totr t.he Unoitedl States.
Rememnbet' t,he name D)oans and take
o0 subst,it,u te.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
TATE FLAT DUTCH CABBAGE
- J4 P1lants for sale at 15c. per' hundred
by Francis Bobb, Prosper'ity, S. C., for
wmiter cabbage.
FplHE NE~WBERRY ROLLER MILL
-A. is r'eadly for the ne(w crop) of wvheat.
Remecmber they grind for the tenth
andl guarantee the largest yield
IAANTI'ED.-At The Newberr'y Ho
Vtel, Chickens and Eggs.
-A' W. A. JAMII*tON, P'roprietor.
A3 R BECUE --The undersigned wil
furnish a first class harbeccue at
Mt. Bethel Academy, No. 2, township,
F'riday, .July, 31.
2t- B. B. Leitzsey,
S. .J. ('romer.
I) ARBECUE -- I WILL CIVE A
A..'Cue at .Jolly Street School Hbouis
July 30th. Best cooks. Price, 30 and
'10 cents. GF:ono;n RICJIARD)SON.
1 1 BUSiELS Kentuicky Cottor
20() Seed for sale. A pl to T
C. Pol .A UTON.
{1TOFF JUST ONE DRINK P~ER
U week at the soda. fount andl th(
savings will enable you to dlrink tht
very best Morning Gltory Coffee cver~
day (luring the month. 'Try this higl
grade coffee. Sold onybyDvepr
& Cavenaugh. d ylaepr
SPECTACL,E A ND!)Ye;l
D yureyes aehe and bur11n at
nuiht?' I hav.e the beist Li,rlal car,' fis
l inog Spec'(talet .m d I'yeglaue(., aid(
enn fIt the most uhiliu!t eys aitha th
pr oper glasse'. I thave. fiLted g I .sies
for the Ihost t)eoplV in thie ('ounty and
can lit you1. 1i use onily th le b1 t grade
C rystaline Ien'es. Co.m e an. give mec
a tri tad he conuvtinced,. ~;S'rielly onei
pr'i'c' to a't. GU Y l)A N[ESg
. e wieer amti Ot,Ii(ian.
Our stock is still comnpleto willh
o'verythinrg p)r(tty in thle Millintery
At Cost! At Cost.
All Summer Clothing, Straw Hats and Low
Cut Shoes at Actual Cost for the Cash. These
are New Spring Goods. No old shop worn
Merchandise but New Up-to-date styles. Call
and see the bargains offered.
New Arrivals.
The latest blocks in Felt Hats. A nice line
of Negligee Shirts, Fancy Hosiery arid Under
wear, all of which will be sold at a very close
margin of profit to us.
The Ewori"Pier CO.
Newberry, S. C., July 29, 1903.
Bi1 Rouctiol o ll Siliiemmr Goods
4,FO R -
------"SPOT CASH"---'
We will out the
BEGINNING JULY Ist knife in all season
able goods. We are heavily stocked in sum
mer stuff and are determined to unload at
some price. We have thousands of yards of
White Goods in India Linens, Persian Lawns,
beautiful and sheer, Stripe Lawns, Nainsooks
and Madras, all to go at very low prices. Our
Mercerized White Goods are unsurpassed and
will be included in this sale. All colored
Lawns, Dimities. Batiste, Swisses. Mulls and
Organdies to go at sacrificed prices. Oxford
Ties for Men, Ladies, Misses and Children.
Don't fail to visit our store and take advan
tage of the many bargains we will offer.
Yours for business,
S. J. WOOTEN.
A TRIAL COin[CES.
Those who have tried our Laundry Work say
it is without equal in this vicinity.
We have studied the weak points of other
Laundries and made them our strongest points
We use a special soap for colored goods
that does not fade them.
We use a special soap for Woolens that does
not shrink them.
We use a special 3oap for white goods that
does not rot them.
In every department our work is guaranteed
perfect.
May we have a trial from you? 'Phone us.
THE NEN#BERRY
STEAM LAUNIDRY,
L. B. AULL, Lessee.
Telephone 116.
Youllrefl is Oly Oil DepoF 1
Until You aro Sure You are SatisfIed With Purchase.
SHOPPING BY MAIL.
worIn ( icla >t oftIM.0 .D.wi) >can tell you sonethig bot
tloaot ~h0~jl >>r ( pla r e e iit rOtf( I ic n her >iuity to
pleaseC you that we 'say YOUll MONEY H ACK if she fails.
June Graduates The straniger in town
JUNE BRIDES WELCOMIE.
This is Your Store.
No doubt you will take aLdvan
i<We have r de grat p>r r-a to hr e xtn(uigte r uaiori
nhin white Fabrics, silks, Laces, Y'ou w ou ends e rther
list.
ADDRESS MOD
CHARLESTON, S. C.

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