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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, September 08, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-09-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE COTTON MARKET.
What the Fleecy Staple Was Bringin
Yesterday In the Various Portions
of the County.
Newberry.
(Corrected by Nat Gist.)
Strict Middling . . . . . . 11 1.
Middling it.......... 11 1
Low Middling......... 11
Prosperity.
orrc6ed by J. L. and A. G. Wise.
M dling . . . . . 11
Chappells.
rrected by John R. Scur iy.)
Midding. . . a. . . (no market.
Pomaria.
(Corrected by Aull, Hentz & Co.)
Middling.... .. . . . . . 11 1
Little Mountain.
(Corrected by J. B. Lathan.)
Middling . . . . . . . . . . . 11 1
Whitmire.
(Corrected by)
Middling . b .
COUNTY'S COTTON RECEIPTS.
33,?O Bales Were Sold in the County
Not Including Wbitmire-Hes
ter's Statement.
The cotton receipts' for Newberry
dounty, not including Whitmire, for
the year ending September 1, 1903,
were 33,070 bales. This does not in,
clude cotton shipped in to the mills
.from abroad.
The receipts at the various narkets
in the county were:
tNewberry .....19,02
Prosperity . . . . ...... 6,70
Pomaria .3...,91
Chappells . . . . ...... 2,108
Little Mountain . . . . . . 1,317
Total ........... 33,07(
The receipts for Newberry the year
previous were 20,675.
THE NEW CROP IN NEWBERRY.
It is estimated that less than one hun
dred bales of the new crop have been
sold in Newbeniy thus far.
The total receipts in the cotton-grow
ing Statqs of the countiy may be seen
from the following annual statement
of Secretary Hester:
HESTER'S ANNUAL RE'ORT.
New Orleans, September 5.---Secre
tary Hester's annual New Orleans Cot
ton Exchange report was issued in full
to-day. He put the cotton crop of 1902
'03 at 10,727,559 bales, an increase of
46,879 over .that of 1901-'02. Ile says
that compared with last year, in round
figures, Texas, including Indian Terri
tory, has decreased 162,0( 3 bales; the
group consisting of Louisiana, Arkan
sas, Mississippi, Tennessee, Oklahoma,
Utah and Kansas, has increased363,0(),
and the group of Atlantic States, (Ala
bama, Georgia, Florida, North Caro
lina, South Carolina, Kentucky and
Virginia,) has fallen off' 154,000.
He puts the averpge commercial value
of this year's crop) L $44 52, against
$41 01 last year, and the total value of
the crop at $480,770,280, against $138,
014,687 last year.
In reference to the total value, Mr
Hester says that while the crop as a
whole brought a good return, notwith
standing the high prices (luring the lat
ter part of the season, the out-turn has
not been as great as was expected.
The total value, carefully figured out,
is in round figures $42,756,000 above last
year. This year the range from Sep
tember to January, average monthly
value, was 7.83 cents to 8.61, the price
of 9 cents not being touched until Feb
ruary, when nearly 8,000,000 bales of
the crop had been marketed, the monthly
average sales of wvhich were from $40
to a little over $14 per bale.
He is a Kentuckian and Knows a Horse.
Mr. W. IL Davis, who wvent to Cohnan
bia fromt Kentucky to recuperate his
health and to vis t. his danghter, Mrs.
John D.f Frost, after spenading several
m nonths ini (ohunii, has decided to locaite
there and has op)ened upj a modern am .
strictly tirst-class htarness shop. Mr.
D)avis is a Kentuckian, auud, therefore, it
goes without saying that he knows a
horse whten lhe sees it atund that he knows
Swhat a horse ought to wear. le wvill
deal exclusively in hanrness andl will be
glad to receive orders fronm the peLople in
this section of the State.
Death of Capt. J. S. Hair.
AThe remains of Capt. J. S. IIair, of
:Floyd township, who wvas found dleadl
'2in his bed last Thursday morning, were
interred in Rosemont cemetery Friday
afternoon. Capt. H-air leaves a wife
'and several children, all of whom arc
Te ntertalnnment at St. Paul's,
Teyoung people of St. Paul's will
Ygive an entertainment in the school
~house on Friday night, September 11th.
The exercises wvill begin promptly at 8
o'clock. An admission fee of 10 cents
will be charged, the proceeds to be used
'for the benefit of the church.
Farmers' Insurance Association,
The Farmers' Mutual Insurance Asso
ciation of Newbera y county met in the
coturt house Saturday to considler an
amendment to the constitution p)ro
posed at the last meeting in regard to
insuring vacant houses. The amendl
ment proposes to prohibit the insurance
of vacant houses by the Association.
After a discusjion lasting three hours
the Association adjournedl without defi
nite action andi not having made any
change in the constitution. Two-thirds
of the stock was represented at the
meeting.
PURBLY P]BRSONAL.
g The Movements of Many People, Newber
rians and Those Who Visit
Newberry.
Mr. Charlie E. Boineau, of Columbia,
was in the city yesterday.
4 Editor H. C. Bailey, of the Chapin
8 News, was in the city yesterday.
Miss Sue Dean, of Greenville, is
visiting her aunt, Miss S. L. Holland.
) Mr. E. W Werts, of Prosperity,
4 spent a few hours in the city yesterday.
Mr. B. Ni. Sotzler, of Pomaria, was
in Newberry yesterday for several
hours.
Miss Carrie Suber, of Fairfield, is
visiting Mrs. R. T. Caldwell, in the
city. -
The Rev. Marvin Auld, of Rock Hill,
visited Mrs. W. H. Carwile the past sev
eral days.
Mrs. Charles Manigault and children,
of Columbia, are visiting Misses Cora
and Lizzie Dominick.
Mr. Waller Brown, of Newberry, is
in the city on a visit to Mrs. Charles
Goodwin.-The State, 6th.
Mrs. George B. Cromer and children
are visiting the family of Dr. R. C.
Holland, in Charlotte, N, C.
Miss Lula Werts is visiting the family
of her brother, County Superintendent
of Education E. S. Werts.
Mr. W. K. McDowell, of Langley, is
spending a few days in the city with
his brother, Mr. I. A. McD6well.
Miss Carpenter, after an extended
visit to friends in Newberry, returned
on Saturday to her home in Chester.
Miss Begsie Simmons has taken
tharge of the Reederville school, near
Independence, which opened yesterday.
Miss Massey Williams, of Clinton,
was in Newberjy Friday to attend the
funeral of her grandfather, Capt. J. S.
Hair.
Miss Moriat Gary, after an extended
visit to relatkves in South Carolina, left
Newberry yesterday for her home in i
Bartow, Fla. I
Mr. T. M. Neel, Jr., came home yes
terday from N.-hville, Tenn. Mr. Neel
was quite sick in Nashville the past
several weeks, but is much improved
now.
Messrs. Carl W. Summer and John
C. Goggans, Jr., went to Clemson yes
terday. Messrs. Willie Mayes, Arch
Boozer, Lewis Johnson, aiA Homer
Schumpert will go this week.
Miss Bessie Mitchell, of Leesville,
visited her aunt, Mrs. J. M. Reeder,
Thursday and Friday of last week,
leaving on Saturday for Hodges, where
she will teach school the ensuing ses
sion. -
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
The city sch( >s will open on the 21st
of September.
Newberry College will open on the 23d
of September.
Miss Lois Martin, of D)onalds, has
been elected teacher of the Chinquepin
school.
The Bachelor Maids will meet this
afternoon at 6 o'clock with the Misses
Carlisle.
Reserved seats for attractions at the
opera house the comiing season wvill be
on sale att Gilder & Weeks' drug store.
Seats for the lyceum course wvill be ~
reservedl on and after September 10.
Seats wvill be reserved for tihe whole
season.
The good roads convention called by P
Supervisor Schumpert has been post- P
p)oned from September 12th to Septem- s
ber 19th.
The Newberry dispensary has been J
rep)ainted on tihe outside and a number
of improvements wvill be made on the ~
inside of the building. C
The temperature Sunday as taken by
Voluntary Observer W. G. Petersonc
was 96. This is getting close to the
record made two weeks ago.r
The ice cream festival which was to
have been given in West End Saturday
night for the b)enefit of Newberry
Council, No. 46, Jr. 0. U. A. M., was
postponedl on account of the protracted
meeting which is being held( in the il
West End Baptist church.
C
Mr. Moorec Resigns,
Mr. C. J. NIoore, carr-ier on R .F. D.
route No 2, haIs forwarded to the (depart
mtenit his resignation. to take effect the
15th of the present inonth' iIe will be
succeeded by Mr. John A. Peterson, who
is now substitute carrier onl this route.c
Mr. Moore, during his service on route
No 2, has miade mny~ v,a4nm fiends on
the route anid throughout the county who
will regret to learni that he l:ats tendered
his resignmationl. Hie hais ever beeni em-i
cienlt and14 obliging, iIe resigns to go to
P'onghkeepsie, N. Y., where he will talke
a butsiniess course this fall.
t
The Chapin Riot Case.
Th'ie pr-eliminlary hear-ing in thle Chapin 'l
riot case was lhelId at Chapin on Sat- e
ur-day. T1he town council of Chapin ai
emp)loyedl Cole. l,. JBlease, of this city, y
and W. Boyd Evans, of Columbia, for- ri
thme St.ate, aind the r-ioter-s wvere recprec- f
sentedl by E. U. Shealy and F. M. D)reher.
A change of venuer'was asked for andl c
grantedl andl the case will be heardl in ii
Lexington next Saturday.d
The case was brought against a num-i
ber- of residents of Lexington county,i
who, it is alheged, createdl a gener-al I
dlisturh-lance at a recent good r-oadls meet
ing at Chapin where SenaitotrTillmian (
dleliver-ed a speech. The charge is re.- I
sisting oflicer-s.
WORK TO COMMENCE AT ONCE.
Contract for Cementing Sidewalks Award
ed to Frank Barker, of Savannah
Mr. Barker's Bid.
The contract for cementing the side
walks in the business portion of the city i
was awarded on Friday afternoon by
the special committee from city council
to Frank Barker, of Savannah. The
action of the committee was approved
by council on Saturday morning, and
the contract will be signed by Mr. Bar
ker and the city authorities this morn- )
ing. Mr. Barker was in the city at the
time the contract was awarded and it ]
has been approved by him and by City
Attorney Bynum, and would have been
signed on Saturday morning but for the
fact that one or two of the minor de
tails could not be arranged by Saturday
noon, at which time an engagement
called Mr. Barker out of the city. Mr.
Barker will return to 'Newberry this
morning.
Mr. Barker's bid was $1.17 per square
yard for cementing and 20 cents per
running foot for curbing, the contract
to include not less than three thousand
3quare yards. Mr. Barker on Saturday
wired his force at Union to come to
Newberry immediately ready to begin
the work, and work will probably be
3ommenced t< lay if the weather is
favorable.
The cement will be put down on Main I
treet beginning with the stores at the
ower end of the street near the rail
coad and ending with the stores at the
ipper end of the street; and from the
)fflice of The Herald and News on Cald- 1
Nell street to Wm. Jolhson's hardware
;tore, and thence on Law Range to and
iround the city hall. The sidewalk
rom Summer Brothers' gro2ery store I
;o William Johoison's hardware store
will be widened three feet, and the side
walk along Law Range will be widened e
ibout two feet.
Mr. Barker estimates that these side
walks include about 3,200 square yards.
['his, however, is only a very rough es
imate. With favorable weather he
opes to complete the contract in about t
.orty days. He has just completed a
ontract in Union. He has held con
racts in Charleston, Orangeburg, Spar- n
anburg, Greenville and many other
)laces in this State, and in Wilmington, a
'harlotte, and other places in North
.arolina, and in many of the principal 0
owns and cities in the South. He has
,iven satisfaction wherever he has been
Lnd is highly recommended by the cities ti
ii which he has worked, and by govern
nnt experts. lie is under double bond
or the work in Newberry--a personal
,uarantee for the amount of the work
or five years and a bond from a reli
ble company for the same amount for
wo years. ti
Council has decided to condemn all
vooden cellar gratings along the way b
f the proposed improvement and to re
Iuire that all iron gratings with hinges
pening upwards be reset so as to open
own.
- - k
THE PENSION BOARD, a
ti
Full Meeting of tle Townsb'p Itepresen
tatives of Confederate Veterous
Yesterday.b
The township representativyes of the
onfede; ate veterans of Newherr. counity
ect yesterday miorning at the auditor'sc
flice.g
Thle various townishipIs of the countyv
ecrc rep)resenIsed as follows: No Q, O t.
chumipert; No. 2, J. C. S. Brown; No. 3,
I. M. Buford; No. 4, W. P. McCollough;g
lo. 5, L. M. Speers; No. 6, W. G. Peter
.)n; No. 7, Jnio. C. Wilson; No 8, M M.c
larris; No. 9, R. T. C. Hunter; No. xo,.
C. WVilson; No. rI, D. W. Kinardl.
W. G. Peterson, R. T. C. llunter, L. a
I. Speers, and D. WV. Kinard weren
bosen miembiers of the pension board for
90 and D)r. S. Pope was chosen phxysi
ian,.b
'I he board organized by electing WV. G.
eterson chairman and pension commnis- A
onler.g
- I
The Mayor's Court.
a;
The following cases wvere dlisposed of
the MI ayor's court: b
On Thursday afternoon Jack Sligh,
aloredl, wvas sentenced to pay a fine of si
B.00 for stealing a pocket-book, the w
rop)erty of Ada Gregory, a country p,
egro woman wvhose p)ocket-book Sligh ai
>ok out of a wagon Thursday morning R
'he Ada wvas in town. The negro Q
'as idlentifiedl, chased andl caught by b,
hief IIarris and Policeman Koon, and Ie
anfessed thle crime. s
On Friday morning W. R. Gantt,
rhite, was sente)ced1 to pay a fine of
B.00 or to serve thirty (days .on the
ang for disorderly condluct.
Claude Reeder and W. 0. Wilson,
rhite, wvere fined 50 cents each for
iding bicycles without lights after b
ark. S
Saturday mo01ining Lula Johnson andl
lamnie Johnson, colored, were sen
enced to pay a fine of $10.00 each or
a serve thi t.y (lays for shptitng
'hese wvomen wvent aroundl in the differ
at stores in tihe city recently takingS
Il little articles which they couldl con
eniently lay hands on. Two othler wo
len have already receivedl sentences
r receiving the stolen goods.
Satu rday afternoon Charlie Green,
olored, was' tr'ied onl two charges of lK
Lealinig and received $10.C) or thirty n
ays for each, lie confessedl to enter- 5<
ig two tinks at Mr's. Glenn's hoard
'ag hot'se on Thei'rday, taking there- v
rom articles to the amount of $1.50.
Yesterday mnorniing a negro woman, o
3arrie .Johnnigan, was sentenced to 1 h
ay a fine of $3.00 or to scm /e fifteen N l
lays for cursing 01n the strets t
DISPENSARY PROFITS.
Sales for the Month of August at the New
berry and the Prosperity
Dispensaries.
Following is a statement of the busi
ness done at the Newberry dispensary
ror the month of August:
Sales:
Consumer's price..... $3,269.45
Invoice price 2....... 2,576.28
aross profit . ........ $ 693. 1
Expense .......... 204.95
iet profit . . . . . . . . . $ 488.22
PROSPERITY DISPHNSARY.
A statement of the business done at
;he Prosperity dispensary for the month
>f August follows:
3ales:
Consumer's price . . . . . . $814.00
Invoice price......... 630.38
Xross profit. ......... $183.62
sxpense .......... 78.97
4et profit .......... $104.05
Making a total net profit of the two
lispensaries of $592.27. Of this amount
he town of Newberry gets $244.11,
which is half of the net profit of the
4ewberry dispensaiy. The town of
)rcsperity receives $52. '.2 0-2, half of
he profits of the Prosperity dispensary.
'he county receives $296.13 1-2, half of
he profits of both.
BACHMAN CHAPEL LETTER
J. W. Writes Interestingly on Union
Academy Subjects.
Mr. M. M. Long was taken quite sick
ist week.
Not the drought but the extensive
eat has injured the cotton crop to the
xtent of 20 per cent. for the past two
ieeks. Also late corn will almost be a
ailure.
This has been the finest season for
athering fodder and hay I ever saw.
Mr. J. W. Richardson has the con
ract for building the bridge across
annon's creek near Mr. Pei.y llalf
cre's mill. Tlie work is in progress
ow and will be finished this week.
Ve are sorry to learn that Mr. Rich
rdson met with a very painful accident
rhile working on the bridge. Three
f his toes were me.shed by a falling
iece of timl-3r.
Miss Maud Cromer, of IIartford sec
on, spent the pvst two weeks with
[r. M. M. Long's family.
Miss Sallie Franklin, of Mollohon
action, spent the past week with Mr.
. S. Franklin's family.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Rikard of Long
ane spent the past week visiting rela
ves in this section.
Mr. E. S. Franklin is visiting his
rother Dave in the Mollohon section.
Miss Belle Quattlebaum is spending
while with her brother Prof. D. A.
uattlebaum of Delmar.
The bridge across Cannon's creek
nown as the 1om Kinard bridge is in
dlangerous condition and needs atten
on at once.
Miss Maggie Baker, (laughter of Mr. :
alvin C. Baker, has been elected to.
iach the M ollohon schec-l necar M t. Ta
r Methodist church, No. 4t Township.
The Newberry conference of the
auth Carolina Synod met in St. Paul's
nmrch, Rev. J. A. Sligh pastor, Au- (
ist 28, 1093, and was opened by the
ce president, Rev. J. K. Efird. Thel .
easurer reportedl $ .99 on hand. The
~ports on The State of Religion were
x I. At 11 o'clock conference was
ispended and di, ne serv ice wvas held,
mnducted by.the Rev. J. K. Efird.
The afternc>n session wr s emplloyedl1
the hear ing of varioi's rej >rts and
;tendling to some miscellaneous busi-g
Saturday, the topic, "What I would
if I were a Pastor" was dliscussedl
p Capt. Hf. H1. Folk, L. I. Epting,
J. Kohn and J1. J. Quattlebaum.
11 the speeches by these brethren were
Another topic, ''What I would (do if P
were a Layman" was discussed by ~
ev3. P. Ui. E. D)errick, W. A. Lutz, hi
id J. J1. Long. t
The sermon on Saturday was preached g
p Rev. W. A. Lutz.
Thue invitation to hold the next ses
on at Beth Eden wvas accepted. The
ork on Sunday was p)ractically not a
irt of conference. Two Sunday-school
Idresses were madie at 10 o'clock b)y G
cv. P. H. E. DJerrick and Mr. .1. .
uattle baum. The sermon was preachedl Si
p Rev. J. K. fird. It was an excel
nt sermon. T1he Rev. .J. K. Efird lpre
dedl over all the sessions. T. J. W.
Sept. 7, 1903.C
The Good Roads Convention. C
T1he date of the goodl roads conven
on called by Supervisor Schumpert to j
e held in the court house on Saturday, d
eptember 12, has been changed from
1c 12th to the 19th. This change has
nen made for a number' of good rea
mns. It is hoped there wvill be a large t
Ltendance of p)eople from every see- h
on of the county at the convention on
aiturdlay, Septem ber 1 9th.
fi
P'rosperity Persoiials, t1
-h
Prospersty, September, 7. Mr. I,. lH. E
ibler, of Newberry, spenmt Saturday
ight and Sunday with D)r. J1. A. Simp- h1
mn's family,.
Mrs. M. LJ. Rawl, of Lexington, is 1
siting her niece, Mrs. JT. A. Simpson.
Misses Pearl and Clar'a lakely, two t
f Clinton's bright young ladies, who ?
ave been spending quite a while wvith
lins Gertrude Simpson, have returnedl a
their home at Clintnn n
SUPBRINTBNDBNT CITY SCHOOLS.
Mr. W. A. Stuckey, of BisliopviUc
Chosen to Succeed Superintendent B.
H. Johnstone.
The board of trustees of the New
berry graded schools met on Frida3
afternoon and elected Mr. W. A.
Stuckey, of Bishopville, superintendeni
of the city schools, to fill the vacanc
caused by the resignation of Superin
tendent B. H. Johnstone. There wer(
about twenty-five applications beforc
the board.
Mr. Stuckey was superintendent ol
the Manning schools the past year.
[Ie is a pleasant gentleman, and comes
to Newberry very highly recom
mended.
News From Excelsior
We have a little cooler weather now
ifter the extremely hot wave of last
week. The weather is very dry and
lusty and a good rain would be a wel
:ome visitor.
The service here Sunday afternoon
vas well attended.
Cotton is opening rapidly and picking
ias been commenced. The cotton crop
vill be short.
Miss Lora Nates has returned home
fter a visit to her sister at Granite
'ille.
Mrs. J. L. Wheeler, of Columbia, vis
Led Mr. T. L. Wheeler's family here
ast week.
Mrs. J. D. Stone and little children
isited her father's family in No. 6
ownship last week.
Mrs. Kenneth Baker and children, of
xreenwood, visited Mr. A. A. Nates'
amily here last week.
We notice in our paper that "Bill
Lrp" has recently pssed over the river
vid gone to his reward. Bill Arp was
good writer and his letters were al
ifys newsy and of an interesting na
ure.
Mr. L. C. Singley and family, of
;ary's Liane, visited relatives in this
ection last week.
Miss Easter Moore, who has been on
he sick list for a few days, is much im
roved again, glad to state.
Mr. William Jennings, of Plains, Ga.,
liss Mary Stone and Willie Stone, of
tleridge, and Mr. Floyd Whittle and
amily of Saluda county, visited Mr.
). B. Cook's family here last week.
Some of our public roads have been
7orkedf and some have not. The main
uad in this section is in bad condition
nd should be worked at once.
Mr. .1. A. C. Kibler spent a few (Jays
i Atlanta, Ga., last week.
Prosperity will soon have a cotton
ed oil mill and a new cotton ginnery.
L was our pleasure to visit these enter
rises a few days ago and we found
lork progressing nicely and they will
>on be ready for business. Success to
rosperity.
Mr. .1. 1). It. Kibler visited relatives
L Saluda Old Town last week.
The fig crop~ this year has been fine.
he Misses Nates have our thanks for
basket of the nice fruit.
Prof. E. S. Werts, of Memphis, Tenni.,
visiting Mr. T. L. Wheeler's family
We had the pleasuLre of meeting our
iendl, D)r. D). M. Crosson, of Leesville,
hbile in Prosperity on Saturday. The
elo r was looking wvell, and from his
pipearance one would indicate that he
living in a healthy town. Sigma.
Death.
Beulah, (laughter of J. H. Willing
Elm, of Whitmire, died on vSunday
iorning, aged about 8 years. The re
ains were interredl in Colony burying
round1( ycste rday, the serv ices being
mnductedl by the Rev. W. K. Sligh.
Flour Higher.
Tlhe late Government report makes
ae wheat crop thirty-five million bush
s less than last year. This means very
tuch higher flour until another harvest
' 1904. All flour is higher now, but
ie adlvance on Bransford's ''Clifton"'
Is not yet been as great in prop)ortion
other flour. However, it is a mighty
iod time to buy a sup)ply before it goes
alIl higher. Fresh flour constantly re
livedl. T. J. HAYS,
Successor to Hays & McCarty.
[LDERil & WEIEKS' UNUSUAL OFFERl.
11l Dr. Howard's Specific at Half-Price,
and Guarantee a Cure.
''It isn't often that we have faith
iough in the medhicine p)ut iup by other
L'ople to be willing to offer to refund
1C moneI~y if it does not cure," saidl
ilder & Weeks to a Herald and News
ian who (dropped into their store, ''but
'e are glad to sell Dr. Howard's speci
e for the cure of constipation and(
yspepsia on that biasis.
" Ihe I)r. H loward Company, in ordler
i get a (quick introductory sale, author
es us to sell their regular fifty cent
ottles at half-plrice, 2f'5 cents, and1(, al
iough we have sold a lot of it, and
ave guaranteed every package, not
'ic has been brought back as unsatis
ictory.
'"One great advantage of this speci
3,"' he continued, '"is its small (lose
1(d convenient form. TJhere are sixty
>ses ini a vial that can be carried in
le vest pocket.or p)urse, and( every one
ts miore medicemal power than a biy'
ill or tablet or a tumbler of mineral
ater.
We are still selling the spec.fic at
aLIf price, alt,houg~h we cannot tell how
ng we shall be able to (10 so, and any
ic who is sub,ject to constipation, sick
endlache, dliz:umess, liver trouble, indi
estion, or a general played-out condi
on, ought to take advantage of this
um rce. You can tell your readlers that
they are not satisfied with the specific
iey can camre right back to our store
nd( we will cheerfully refund their
Alcoal for
This sale includes e
In order to reduce o
opening of the Fall sec
put everything in our
0 days. Now is yo
money. Don't miss it,
All wool Dress Good
All Silks and VelvetE
All Ribbons, Laces a
All White Goods at c
All Colored Lawns,
at cost.
All Clothing for Men
All Boy's Clothing at
All Shoes and Slippe
All Hats at cost.
All Umbrellas and F
All Trunks, Valises a
come and see us now and get th
and Seasonable Goods
Coplant
Outfitters for everyNbody
COTTON GINNING.
We have fini,hed
overhauling our Gin
nery at an expense of
several thousand dol
lars, which prepares us
to Gin 125 bales of
cotton per day. Bring
your cotton where you
can be served prompt
ly and given satisfac
tion.
We also pay highest
market price for Seed
and furnish Baggina
and Ties at market
price.
Newberry Oil Mill,
L. W. FLOYD,
Manager.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
ARDWAlE 11ARNFSS ANI:
. Paints -We ilave just. added to
our stock a conmil(te line of hiariess,
hartiware andi paimts and aiii rl( prepared
to serve your wants at. lowest possible
prics. Apartient adjoining grocery
store. Come in ind inspect. our line.
Car nails just received.
SUMMNINI BROS.
3 ARM POlt SAL,.- Good Sixty
Acre Farm, nar town, for sah.
Apply at this ollie.
L~IENN Springs W:ater is the great
GOOD01 MEIA LS Chas. WN. D)ouglas
is cond(ucting a first.-elass tstau
rantI onl Iower Min street. ini connuuet.ion
with his grocery store. For good meals
aLt right pices'Q cll Ion himi. hie~ is also
selling a gallon of vinegar for 2(0 cents.
Bring your jug.
ASK your. D ruggist for G lenn
Spring inger Alt'.
[NOLILECTOl( -- TIrust worthy young
Uman to travel; no canivassinig;
salary $18 wveekly and expenses; chance
for promotion; ex perience u necessary;
must be sober andi steady. Address L.
A. Martin, Charleston, S. C.
C['UTI OFF JUJST ONEC ilNK PElR
Uweek at the soda fount. and the
savings will enab)le you to dIrink the
very best Morning Glory Collee every
dlay dluring~ the month. Try t.his high
gradec coflee. Sold onliy hy D)avenport
& Cavenaugh.
deliver and collect ; horse and wagon
and $150 dleposit ned 'Fc.ry; $21 a week
and( expenses, permanent. Frankl n,
Hox 78, Philadelphia, Pa.
G LENN Springs MineralWae
W~ tll N(' liltV 'i'Illi I'lT'
it'ls. E'v- rvthimui? to be had fr''.in a
first cIlass .l1w irv~ S ore. Thle fina,t
andut ILr:es stuock of spe'ti~ctueles and
yehsm in ihe Stae..
Onr tok is still cuomphlat t withI
everythuin'g preotty in the Millbnery
line.
cJail and set' onr ribb~ on 's floweo're
and bats hoefors. buying
WA NTED
500 good customers to buy their gro
ceries, p)roduce, fruits, etc. of us8. We
carry a full fine. We buy and sel
country prc Juace. Will pay market
p)rice for same. We want to gain yomz
confidence. If you give us a fair show.
ing we feel sure we will prove t.o you
that we are worthy of your con idlenet
and patronage. " Satisfaction is wortl
a goIld mine. * We offer it to you free,
COUNTS & DICKERT,
Russell's Old Stand.
Main Street.
When troubled with constipation tra
Chamberlain's Stomach and L iver Talb
lets. They are easy to take and pro
duce no griping our other lunleaCsanu
effect. F'or sale by Win. E. Pelhiam o
Son and Preri.y u Co.
ThirtryDaps
verything in the store.
ir large stock before the
tson, we have decided to
store at Actual. Cost for
ur opportunity to save
3 at cost.
at cost.
nd Embroideries at cost
ost.
)rgandies and Dimities
at cost.
cost.
rs at cost.
All Shirts at cost.
arasols at cost.
nd Telescopes at cost.
. ietlit of these Cost Prices on New
i Bros.
Newberry, S. C.
MERCHANT
TAILORING
Is one of the most
abused terms in the
Commercial World.
Any number of the
"Get Rich Quick"
book concerns offer
the inducement of
price Alone to secure
the confidence of the
PUBLIC.
THE (1LORE
Combines the Highest
Grade of Tailoring
with the Most Select
Styles at Popular
Prices, a combination
which tells in a few
words the secret of the
success of this Great
Tailoring Establish
- ment. -
Our Fall and Winter Opening
with the assistance of
one of the Globe's
experienced Cutters,
will take place
August 29 and 31.
Ewoil- Pifer
WHO SAID
JA'"LA C
"Wears Like Iron"
"For Beautifying the Home?"
Newberry Hardware
COMPANY.

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