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WM. P. HOUSEAL, . 1
NAE WBERRY. S. C,
THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1S8S.
Hon. William Dorsheimer, editor of
t he New York Star. is dead. He died
in Savannah on Tuesday night.
The salary of the Chief Justice of the
United States is $10,500 a year. Not a
very bad place to have.
The State of Texas is said to have
about $2,00,O() surplus in her treasury,
and is now trying to devise' means to
Ex-Governor Sheppard says he will
not oppose the Hon. Geo. D. Tillman
for the nomination for Congress from
The Herald and Yews would suggest
the name of Col. C. H. Suber as a suit
able man to send as delegate at lerge
from South Carolina to the National
Democratic Convention in St. Louis.
The press of the State seems almost
unanimous in the call for two State
conventions this year. The press is
with the people on this question. The
people want two conventions.
Tlie Greenville News is very much
pained to note that editor T. B. Crews
has not paid for his announcement in
the Laurensville Herald as a candidate
for the Senate, inasmuch as no star ap
pears by his name. - Possibly it was a
There is considerable speculation as
to whom President Cleveland will ap
point as successor of Chief Justice
Waite. The field from which to select
is very broad, and most of the specula
tion as yet is but guess work.
The Rev. Sam Jones, when he lee
tured in Greenville the other day, is
said to have announedl his subject "Git
there," without the "E'i," as that
sounded like slang, and, lie said, if
there was anything he detested, it was
"The managers of the Iowa State
University modestly ask the Legisla
tur'e to appropriate $20,000 for the pur
pose of purchasing a base ball ground
for the students."
This is indeed a very modest request.
Base ball is the national game, and
every opportunity should be given our
boys to learn it thoroughly. This much
is simply suggested.
Edito'r Hugh Wilson, of the Press and
Banner, writes a column and a half
article to tell the people what he does
not know about consumption, com
pound oxygen, and various other pat
ens medicine schemes. Editor Wilson
takes some very queer views of some
things, but for all that he gets up a
very good newspaper.
The farmers of '11arion County are
discussing "the expediency of making
the establishment of an agricultural
college, separate and distinct from the
present State Univerity, an issue be
fore the people in the nomination of
members of the Legislature in the com
It will likely be a live issue and give
some zest to the canvas. We expect
the question to be agitated throughout
the State in the primaries.
"The om'anization of capital against
labor is L5T. The organization of labor
against cap)ital is equally bad. Fair
weges and fair play will'do more in a
month to get and keep things level
than all tHie fights that were ever plian
ned. Both the wage earner and the
capitalist have interests in conunon: If
they don't see that, we shall have
thu'nder and lightaiing by and by."
The sooner this is realized by both
labor and( capital the better it will be
for both. Their interests are interests
in connuon, and the sooner this fact is
realized the better for both. Strikes,
we fear, are gaining grour<d. When
the laborers become better organized, as
they surely will, if these things contin
ue, they will have niore pow~er. This is
going to be a very troulous qjuestioni
by and by.
The Barniwell People is opposed to
inviting immnigrationi to our section,
even in the shape of Northern capital
ists who desire to invest their money
among us. Our (cotempolxrary quotes the
proplhiecy of Alex. HI. Stephens, "That
Northern capital would absorb, first,
the railways of the South, next the
trade of her cit izenis, anid next the lands
of the counitry," ando aidds that this
p)roph)ley "comles up with new force,
ando too) miany of our peop)le are eager to
forward its unhappy aLcompijlishmiiet."
W\ell, suppose it does, and these men
ber-ome citizenIs of our section, their
in'oney is addedk' to ours, and p)uts that
ruuch moire capital and( business in our
section. I f these Northern meni come
here with their mmoney and invest it, it
only adds to our wealth, andi by build
ig factories andi establishiing miuanufae
turing enterp,rises, only helps to giv.e
emplomentto our people. Wec van
se no(thingtt very alarming in it.
We. pubmlish in the HIERALI' AN!'
N Lws this we.ek an interest ig letter
frma .wam'r Sligh. hie~ has not yet
deci(4ed w hethetr lie will again stanid for
elect ion to the Senate. and thinks it is
tiInet eniough vet for this qjuestioni.
TheJ Senator writes mzainly of the es
t a:bahn !n t of an aigricultuiral c~ollege,
sep'arate andio distinet, and thinks there
is a deimand amxonig our people for such
.11 ,;.tiLi,,i.W .agree with the Sen
itor in that whatever proulotes the i1
:erests of the farmers is for the best
nterests of the whole people. But
wvould it not he better, and promote the
nterests and welfare of all our people,
:o put within their reach a good com
non school education. The Senator
:romises the HIERALD AND NEWS an
)ther letter next week, in which he will
,ive other reasons why such an institu
ion should be established. This ques
:ion, we suspect, will be a very lively
me in the campaign this year.
It is rather a signiticant fact that
hough the Supreme Court of the
i nited States is nearly a century old,
here have been only seven Chief Jus
ices, and two of these served more than
wo-thirds of this time. The following
tatenient may not prove uninterest
John Jay, of New York. appointed
>v President \Washington 17$9, and re
igned in 1795-term, six years.
Judge Rutledge, of South Carolina,
ippointed by President VashinngLton in
.75 and retired the saie year-term,
Olliver Ellsworth, of Connecticut,
hppointeld by President Washingtol in
.796, resigned in 1,80-term, five years.
John Marshall, of Virginia, appointed
>v President Jefferson in 1801, died in
535-term, thirty-four years.
Roger B. Tancy, of Maryland, ap
>inted by President Jackson in 1836,
lied in 184-term, twenty-eight years.
Salmon P. Chase, of Ohio, appointed
>v President Lincoln in 1864, died in
573-term, nine years.
Morrison R. Waite, of Ohio, appoint
!d by President Grant in 1874, died in
8-tern, fourteen years.
"Low taxes" should be the watch
vord in the coming State campaign. It
s said that South Carolina pays a
igher State tax than a majority of her
ister States. There has been a gradual
nerease in the rate since 1877. The
nerease is not apparent, but that such
ias been the case is true. The rate
Lppears low enough, but there has been
t new assessment of property, the value
>f which has been raised. So a larger
um of money is realized than ever be
ore. The new offices created renders
his necessary if they are properly sup
If other States prosper and sustain
,ood government at a lower rate we
nay do likewise. There are many
,vas in which a reduction can be made
,vithout impairing the efficiency of our
The true Democratic idea is to levy
axes only for the absolute necessities
f an economical administration of the
aws. Anything beyond this is op
>ressive and against the traditions of
he party. Our people are not in con
lition to furnish luxuries.
Our people then should select those
)nly who are unequivocally committed
mnd pledged to the lowest possible rate
)f taxation consistent with good gov
Low taxes is something everybody
lesires, but we would like for our
xtemporary to tell us how we are to
tave low taxes with big appropriations.
The money must come from some
vhere to meet the appropriation. Bet
:er dlemand smaller appropriations by
ur legislators and the creation of fewer
~.seless and extravagant offices, and
:axes will of necessity be lower.
While on this subject we would be
lad to ask our cotemnporary to point
>ut some expenditures and offices that
~an be dispensed, and thus save the
appropriation made for them. It is
easy to be constantly crying, "low
taxes" and economy. It is popular to
:lo so. What we dlesire to know is
where this reduction oan be made.
What offices cut off. Where reduce the
ippropriation bill. Nothing can be
aied by riding the abstract question
f low taxes and economy as a hobby.
Let us go to the core of the matter and
poit out wvherein reform can be comn
mcneed. What office would you lop
ff? 'What appropriation would you
take smaller? G ive us something that
we can take hok1( of in this discussion.
The Three C's.
COLU>mBA, March 27.-A meeting of
the stockholders of the Three C's Road
wvas held t<-day in the Grand Central
Hotel. TIhe1'e were prsent General Man
;er R. A. Johnson, t hief Engineer
Thomas E. Ma.son, Col. James ?.
Hart and Dr. J. J. Black, of York, and
Col. J. D. Llanding, of Sumter. The
meetidg was called to legalize and con
firm the action of the board of directors
in makinig a contract with the Eu'o
pean syndicate which is to tak~e the
bonds of the company; 27,220 shares of
the 33,500 shares of stock of record were
represented, and the action of the di
rectors was confirmed. The meeting
ratified and confirmed also the action
of the directors at their meeting in New
York on the 21st instant in consohda
ting' the road1 with tihe Ohio, Kentucky
andi Virginia Railroad of Kentucky, a
ro'td lying; betweeu the Chatt:'roi Rail
road, 'already p)urchlasedl by the Three
C's and tile Virginia line.
warING FOR A FEw~ DAVs OF SUN~
CA4mi.:N, March 27.-Owing to the
continued rainis in this see ion it is
soewdat dou'>tful the.t the Three C's
from this plac'e to Lanester will be i.a
such condition as is des :ed by next
Monday. It will, it is stated, require
two or three days at least of sunshine te
harden the roadbcd to wai rant tile run
ning of heavy freight trains. It is not
dloubtedi, howevei , Jat there will be
ay miaterial ditliculty in the way 01
trasfe' ring to L:e.aer the freight foi
that point no0w at this p)lete.
Several ia"road mien who have seelr
tle road are of the opliPionl that it is omI
of thc uziost adrlnirably conistructedl rail
ways in this State.
The pas,en1ger~ and 111 mailhedle,
w'ich wvill go into etfect aiter thle in
sectionl, wil' secure the dlelivery of ,ht
nails in Lan1caster at 1 .:: p. mi., whiell
is fouir ho'urs earlier than has beerc
knownl in the history ofthat townl.
D)isciples of Il1ackstone.
Anm-:vi1ct, MIarch 24.--The follow
ng colnnit tees h ave been appoinzted by
the Hon .John .J Maher, presidenlt o
the South Carolina Bar Association:
Commlaittee on Glrievances-Rob'ert \\
od. HI A M Smith, L T' Izlar, R
Purdy, C A Woods, WV A ('lark, J Ed
win MlDonald, Stoho) J Simplsonl aan1
(hn J1urisprudence and Laiw reform
has Rltihard-,a'n Miles, Geo G Well
E~ leith Da:rian, Jolln F F'ickenl am
(n Jludicial Adm:linistraLtionl am3
imdiail P'rocedlurp-JamesV F' Tzlar
.1am131 I' iiart, John12 ID Fergulson, .J (hr
1 llow&' and1 E* 11 M urray.
teat ionlal Law-.lian Mlitehhell, A (
H askll, John~ .1 liemphill. J1 S I
(Ij Rdhionil3~1 fori thle Bar :nmil adii
Ies. Jl:ines C K\lul.:h, Kniox LivingL
t1(h3 a1314 P. H1. Nels'on.
On1 Simoriails of D evensed Memberq.
d P Il:.miltn Ch~ 'arles Allglas
Delegat e to) the Allmericanl Bar Aesc
ciation-harles I nglesby, John (' Ha:
kell and M7 L Ronham,.1 Jr.
F(or the H-raid and N
A LETTER FROM HON. J. A. 5LIGH.
Not Yet Decided-The Agricultural College.
and the Farmer..
Please allow me space in the uoluimis
of The Herald and News to say to tlhose
who have solicited me through the I
county papers, by letter and otherwise, 1
to become a candidate for re-election to t
the State Senate, that I will in a few
weeks1decide this question and will then C
publish my decision inl the eotutty pna- f
pers. I say in a few weeks; for we are
still in the month of March and it is to
be presumed that a majority of the peo
ple do not desire a primary election I
before the last of .July or souetine in
August. A crop on which depends in1 a N
large measure the future prosperity aid
success of the people of the entire coun- C
ty is to be planted and mainly cultivat- t
ed before that time. For the next fourj
months very much depends upon
the constant labor, diligence and I
watchfulness of the ft:jmtjers of tile
county. If they fail, all others suf
fer with them. Why, then, should a
I be in such a great hurry to decide
a question of this kind when that
decision cannot possibly at the present
be of any great bieiefit to the busy and
industrious people of this county? I am
fully aware that this is a question of no
little importance to the people, but I
am also satisfied that they have anple t
time in which to decide it wisely.
Also please allow me to say to the
people of the county that there has been
no agreement between me and any
party or parties as to who should or
should nut be candidates for the posi
tion which I have now have the honor
of filling. The otfice is rot mine to be
given by me to any one. Neither have
I agreed with any one to be or not to be
a candidate for it.
I hope to be able in your next to give
some reasons why there should be
established by the State an Agricultural
College separate and distinet from any
other institution. On this important, i
and I might say vital, question to the I
people of the State I have decided opin
ions and convictions. Especially is this
true since the action of tile last session
of the Legislature. It is to be hoped
that the people of our county and of the 1
entire State who do not favor the estab- t
lishment of such an institution will be
able in the near future 'olay aside their
prejudices and any narrow and selfish r
views they may have on this question, 1
and be brought to acknowledge and ]
realize this one fact-that whatever itl
the State of South Carolina benefitsand
improves the condition of the farmers I
of the State is also a blessing and bene
fit to all her citizens, and that the men
who defend our homes and liberties in
times of war; that bring prosperity to
our country in times of peace; that do
the voting and carry on elections and
support with their mioney our governl-t
menlt, are entitled at least to a respectful
and attentive heairing oun this or any
other subject in which they feel an in-1
teest; and that it is unot right to give
them the treatmnlt they received from
the last Legislature; viz-a refusal to
postpone the consideration of the entire1
matter looking to the establishment of
an Agricultural College and thereby
denying to the people thle right to settle
this question for themselves. Tfhe1
farmers have asked for "bread" and
they have receivedl a "stone," they
have asked for fish and thley have re
eeived a "serpent."
The farmers of this State are a conser
vative class and they make as good
citizens as any people in the world. ThJey
recognize that all (lasses of citizens have
their rights and it is not their desire to
to deprive any of such rights. If a
proper test was mlade, One hased up~on
justice and fairness to all alike, they
would say to Charleston and (Columiai,
and to all the citizens of the State
whose symlpathies are with tIhe
the Citadel andl South Carolina College,
"here is our pro-ratat share to support
your institutions; hilt while we cheer
ully give it wve ask you to treat us with
the same degree of kindness and to re
turn to us the same measure of justice.
You consider such institutions impor
tant to the State for the proper train
ing andI education of your sons and will
patronize no other. We believe an Ag
riultural College is absolutely necessa
ry to bringabout that prosperity, eleva
tion and increased edluentiont among
the farmers of the State thlat is 5o de
sirable, and to give us that pow~er andi
influence in the civil walks (of life and
anuong the law miakers of the State and
nation to which our llnmbers and( taxes
justly entitle us.
It is on this line that I propose to
continue the dliscussion of this qjuestionl.
March 26th, 188. J. A. SLTo;t.
A Skillful Confederate surgeon.
[Fromn the Atlanta Constitution.]
The undersigned wvas of the union
force enlgagedI inl action with H-Iamptonl's
legion, before Richmondl, on October t,
ad having been wounded, am desirous
of finding thIe surgeon who, no(w being
unknown to me, performted anl opera
tioni uipon myk left arm. At the timue, I
met Newv York calvary, and( wvas tatk
en prisonter October 7. The operation
referred to-rem oving the elbow joinlt
of thbe left armi-was performed onk tIhe
field on the right hand11 side oIf the D)ar
bvtwnt roadl, abiout four mtiles fronm
Richiiond. It was done in a tenkt, aind
there were two surgeons plresenlt. Theli
o lpertionI turned out tol be of a remtarka
hi~e character, and I amn very anxious to
find tile surgeonl who dlid it, if alive, in
order that lhe mlay be made aware of is
skillful work. If he should lbe living,
and this mxeet his eye, it wouild b.e a
gret pleasure for mei to send hiimi a
pho(tograh oif mIy atrmi, to b.e followed
later byv a visit of myself.
2,1ii Thtird avenue, iinpolis, Milin.
lTe oplerat ionl alluded to was what is
known as a resectioni or~ excisionl of the
lbw joinlt, and was no dubt p,erformi
ed ly D)r. B. W. Taylor, of C'ouia' S.
C., who was thle division surgeonl of the
connanilld aLlludhed to. Thle resection of
the elboiw jolint wa:s pierformedL~( mnany
tiies during the war, by both Conifedl
rate and Federal surgeons. lbut was
lot attenldedl with thle success that fol
loed resectioitsof the s1hulerjotinit.
Deati'of a ?rontinentPrbyean
I jlntsvnu.l.i, K., Mlarch 24.-Rev.
.1. WV. Pratt. one 'of the biest knowni
miiiisters5 of thle Souithierni Presbyiteriani
-Chaeb etand atiinert timf PrKientckf
dited aet hsreaidenieerity his Kentucky.
- ldie atlis eienei ti uyti
A BEREAVED BENCH.
.nexpercted Death of (hief Justice Morri
son R. Waite.
WAsiGxroN, Marl 2.-Chief Jus
ice Waite, of the United Stat.s Su
rcme t'ourt died at his residence in
his city at 6.10 o'clock this morning.
he Chief Justice was in his usual
Lealth, though exhaustcd by his recent
evere laboiN, until Saturday, when re
urnlinr from Senati)r I lcarst's, where
vithl his daughter he attended a re
e1)tiolm, he complained of"a chtill. Th'lis
cling passe off during the night,
ut he relineii in bed throughout
unld:y aini tntiil it was tiine for hiin
u g) to cout A t linay. S'u Ife-rintig then
roni malaise aiid vague indisposition,
1c dii not read the o(piniont inl the tel
phone case but sat through its reading
und then returned to his houme. ie
gas wakeful Mondav ii_ht, and Tues
av iiorllig sympil1toiils of neutt hron
hitis appeared accompaxnied by insomn
tia and great re',essiness. H is condi
ion1 Tuesday was not alarming but
\ednesday c"ireunserihe-d pne'umona
howed itself. During Thursday iiigit
te was eoIifortalble and no particular
larm was felt, but at six o'clock this
nornling failure of the helart's action
s sserved, and at six ten he Ipassed
His dauhlter, Miss Mary F. Waite.
nl his son, Mr. C. C. Waite, vice
'resident of the Cincinnati, Hamilton
n1 Dayton Railroad, were with hiin
then he died.
Drs. Caroline B. Winslow and Frank
1. Gardner were ill attendance. MIrs.
\aite left Washington for California
bout a week ago, and is now supposed
o be in Los Angeles. Arrangements
or the funeral I: ye not as yet been
nade. The Chief Justice will be buried
n Toledo, Ohio.
The Supreme Court and both Houses
f Congress have adjourned as a mark
f respect for the deceased Chief Jus
CIIIE' J'STICIE w.\ITE's FTNE 1A L.
WASIIINTON. March 24.-A tele
ran has been IeC(eived fron ti-s.
Vaite, acqu-seiing in the suggestion
hat the fur.eral services of the late
'hief.'ustice he held in the Hall of the
Iouse of Representatives next \Wed
iesday and that the body be privately
Iterred at Toledo the next day. MIrs.
aite left Los Angeles at 10 o'clock
ast night to come East imm11ediately.
)r. Nuth leaves Washington to-day to
neez her at Kansas City and to escort
ter to Toledo. Edward T. Waite, the
econd soii of the late Chief .1 ustice,
vill remain in Toledo to imeet his
MOIRISON R. WAITE.
Mor>ison Remiieh Waite was horn in
vymne, Connt., November 29, 1816. He
raduated at Yale in 1837 and renoved
o Ohio where he began the practice of
aw at Maumiee City. In 1849 le was a
neniber of the Ohio Legislature. He
einoved to Toledo and took no active
)art in rolities, devoting himself to the
)ractice of his professiont. His reputa
ion as a profound and successful law
-er and his high character as a citizen
nade him distinguished. He was ap
)ointed by President Grant one of the
-outsel of the United States before the
trti)tration tribunal at Geneva. In 1873
e was chosen by the constitutional
:onvention of his state to preside over
ts deliberations and in the satme year
1e was appointed Chief Justice of the
The death of -Chief JTustice Waite is
he removal of a valuable pulic ser
ant, of a muan whose attaitnmants and
haracter were ext raordi nary an d ex
~mplary, as his djistinction was illus
rious and historic.
His professional career fronm the out
et was successful, and( the (quiet and(
miostentatious mannier in which lie per
orned his work assisted in creating
:hat confidence in his ability which the
out anid his fellow-citizens entertaina
Al. "His assersion on any q1uestion was
tiways accepted as indisputable,"' says
i well-known membler of the Bar, who
ong observed him in his le-gal prac-tice.
He was app)oinlted Chief Justice by
President Gr-ant on the 21st of .January,
174, as the successor of (Chief Justice
yoiln.:n ern-:F .5Ts'i(E:S.
The first C'hiief .Justice of the United
tates was .lhn .Jay, of New York,
wiho was appointed in Septenmber, 172,
12ud( resigned to bseomue uniister to
England in 1795. J1olin Rutledge, of
outh C aroliina, was appointed to the
ftice on the 1st of July. 1795, during~ a
eess of t le Senate; was nominatedl to
le Senate at the D)ecem'iersssioni, but
vas irejected, hiavinig b ecomle since his
ppin;0t meat thle vicim i of an incurable
Willimu Cushiing, oi Msassachusetts,
wa.s nomiinatedl in .January, 179i, alnd
outUiued by the Senate, but declined
Lhe office. Hie was ani associate justice
it the timie, and his is the only in
ance in which an associate juistic-e
Lias beeni apposiited to the piositioni of
Lhief Just ice.
Oliver Ellsworth, oif Connecticut, was
ppointed on the 4th of March, 17!.(,
md resigned in 1799 to become minis
ter- to Framee..
.Johin .Jav, who was then Governor of
New Yorki, was reap)pointed Chief .Jus
tsee, nd~ was confirmied in Decembe-r
of 1800. There was sonme questioni mi
the Seniate and in the public mind
lbout that time regarding the propriety
of appointing members of' the Sup)reme
Court to other offices, it being arguedh
that the practice miighit have a tenideni
iv t interfere with the impartiality of
te2 judliciary by openling up11 paths to
po' ial prefermienit, but no imputation
seemls to have attac-hed personaly to
either Mr. Cushig or Mr. Jay.
Mr. Jay dleclined the office after being
onifirme'dl, and .John May all was ap
pointed in 18t1. lie di -d in 1835 (luring
a recess of Congress, being the first
Chief Justice to die in ottice. Chief
Justice Taney was appoinited in 1S:(
and( lied in October of 1%;'4.
.udge Chase was appointed to ste
eee hiimi and died in Mlay, 1873, his
succ(essor being Mr. Waite.
Jefrerson D)avi,' in Aliaima.
Moitnii:, Ala. March 24.-The coin
meniceen'it of the Medhical College (if
Alaaia, which takes pla2ce oin the
29th instant, is now ex-iting unusual
interest ini the Southwest owinig to the
aacetaice osf ani intvitation byv J efler
son Dlavis to he presenit as a gue-st of the
ollege, and-t owing to the fact that Seni
tor .sohn a . Morgan has consenited to
leliver the annual orationi. T1hie Gov
ernors of Al;iaama andii Mississipphi wvill
pe -rsuns lie inivitedl to beC preseint.
Col. Lip,oscmb on his Muscle.
W.ii iNroxi, March 2-3.--A quiiet
fracas octcurredh ini the rooim of the (Chief
Clerk of the Patent ottice to-dlay. The
p ~rtis were Mr. Bullock, of Tenniessee,
aad .aimes N. Lipseomb.s of South Car
ohina. Sever.d blows were exchaiigedl,
ut the c-ombabtanits were fiinally sepa1
ates before any harmh was donte.
Dr. 31ary Waiker s uppressedt'.
ibethi Cady Stanton i re-ad a pis-r hI
fr thie Is use Juicsiary Connn atit tee ts
\larv WValker, wvhos wssas piresenut, at
ttepjted to5 e'xprss her views uiismi ihle
ubject, lbut was s.uppressedi by the comni
Jon WVanamar-ker hias givenl Moon)IIi
s the Yo ung~ Men's (Chriist ian Assoc'ia
to of hiladlelhia.
T hu:,Hv:...i N ov -rn i: Homri: is the
m othier sor the wife, uponsi her rests the
safetyt andi health1 of thle h ui. eholsd.
The 'wise- one to relieve --usden attacks
o'tehocs l.yhsIr igr
othekhoels. ( ral. a r igr
.t BANK IRURSTS IN RALEIGH.
The Pre-ident and Cashier Run Off with
Ihal.:cI,l, Marci 2.-Ihleiah has r
beett inl a state of extreme excitement 7
to-day over a great bank defalcation i
whiebi was mllade public last night at f
imidligit, too late to be Ilade known 'I
by te1e:,ralhl. t
~'restilen1t Charles E. Cross and t
Cashier Samuuel E. White have ab
sc0onetd1 with 1_',It) if the bank's a
fumnls andl hatve tiled to (aanada. It is t
believel that the:: ha'c reh'plothecatel e
lar.e:t;unounts c'f the bak's paper in t
New York, andI that the total loss will e
reach e2INl,1xi), and 1i>snsibly tiO,50, t
although, of coirse, this cannot be defi- t
niteiy known for a day or two, as the
lank exaliner, who) was ordered here 1;
to-day, will not arrive until to-morrow. a
News of the trotl e was known to the y
1ban1k directors last Iighit, and a special a
meeting was held at a late hour. The c
last quarterly statement of the bank, I
nuaole in February, showed that there
were :15,"MH) of del,itsits subject to
check. It w.as shown to the (lireeto rs
last Iight that the shut clue depositors t
was $2_,cHHI, due the Park Bank of New t
York .ri3,3Ix, due two banks here s
$15,00. It was shown further that the
bank ought to have the following as
sets: $324,000 inl notes and $75,X in
IIrtga!es on real estate. How many
of the notes were rehyyothecated is not
The defaulters left $15,01) in cash to
leceive the teller. Both White and
Cross had lately been in Canada osten-'
sihilv on the business of .he bank. Both
had also been in New York. On Thurs
day they asked a bank at Richmond
and( a bank at Baltimore to send them
1000 each, saying they would give
drafts on the Park Bank to cover this
amount. On Friday night they got
20,I;IH from these banks by express.
White got it and never put it in hank
at all. On Saturday afternoon both
moen left here. At G reensboro they
were seen on Sunday morning, and a
conductor who knew them both well,
remarked: "You look like you were
bound for Canada." That was the last
seen of them.
It was learnedi to-day that last Thurs
day they told their wives they would
be in Canada this week.
The hank was closed to-day with a
notice that it w%as closed by order of the
dfi rectotrs. The State I cad 14.' K0 on de
posit of its general fund, and $3,5() of a l
fund for the deaf and cdutmb and blind 1
institution. Recently SS,()00 of money I
from the H atch bill for the State Agri- I
cultural and Mechanical College had 1
been deposited there by W. S. Primrose,
president of the trustees of that college.
People far and near have been bitten
hard by the failure. It struck all classes
here. People have great confidence in
other banks in the city, and there was
no run on them. Both Cross and White
were connected with the church, the
latter very prominently. Cross was
young, and was for years a clerk in the
State auditor's ottice. He had been
president of the bank two years. White
had been cashier ever since the bank
was established, nearly twenty years
ago. The bank's capital was $200,000.
DEVELOPMENT OF THE SOUTH.
Thirty New Cotton and Woolen Factories
Since .January 1, and Eighty-six
(CH1.vrTApxxoo; A, March 26.-The
Trdesman's reports of niew~ industries
:wtually organiized and erectedl in the
South since .Januiary 1, 1888S, inidicat 3 no
abatement in its industrial growth. The
reorts show great activity in cotton
and woolen factories. Within the plast
miontht thirty nlew comnpanlies have been
frmedc, and in miost cases all the neces
sary stock has been subscribed. There
is also much activity in mining opera
tions, the t(ot -d nuber of mining and
qurryinig >mnpaniies formed in the
South since .January 1, beitng fifty-six.
In wood-working branches, however,
the development has been greatest, the
whole niumbler olf new plants in three
mocnt hs lieing eighty-six. Repo)rts also
showi~ that Southern timber lands are in
demacnil, chieflyvl by unmbermcen from
the Northwest. Over 500,000) acres have
been scld since January 1. Northwest
erin matnufacturers are erecting mills in
various Southern States.
wHAT TIII- MANtCFACTUREFRS' nECoRD)
lI A LTDMiRE, March 2&.-The Manu
acturers' Record will p1ublish this week
its quarterly report oif the South's in
i tust rial proitgress, giving~ name, location
andi( c*hame~ter of b usiness of every mani
utatuiiring en terplrise orgaized inl that
setionl sinice .January 1. The report
shws that while there were somiewhat
fewer large mnanufiaturinmg and mining
copnilies o)rganlized dluring the last
three mn)lths than for the same time
of I1887, there wvas a large increase in the
numbher and diversity of small in
T1hie llecordi reports that all over the
south smnall indust ries are springing up
to supp)llemuent the great iron works
which are now under construction.
)uring the seconld half of the year
about fifteen or twenty of the immnense
ircn furna:ces, which wvere conmmienced
in the early part of 1887, will go into
blst. Tlhe number of new enterprises
reported during the first qiuarter oif
1888, compared with the satme time ml
187, was 1 ,075 for the former and 923
for the l::tter. The amuounit of capital
and capital stock represented by these
newv enterprises are: Alab ama $4,093,000,
A rkansas. $1,950,000, Florida $5,313,)000,
Georgia $.!,790($), Kentucky 85.,46i6,
Oc00 Loutisiatna $i,233, 000, Maryland
I ,(69,000t, miscellaneous $401,000, North
Carolina $3,0010,000), South Carolina $1,
844,0010, Tennm essee 53,519,000, Texas
0,424,0001, Virginia $2,990,000, \\ est
Virginia $1,477,000. Total $:38.668S,000.
WAITING FOR THE FLOOD.
A Terrible State of Susp1ense Along the Low
lands of the Missouri River.
Sicorx C:rry, Mairch 2'6.-The situaticon
o t he river here is practically unchang
d. Thie weather again turned cold on
Sat urday ntight atnd three iniches of snow
has falle'n sine.. The gorge opposite the
city has bcten atugmuented. G3orges five
miles above andc oppos0ite2 the miouith of
Sioux Rtiver, as wveIl as one ten miles
aboe, copposite Jackscon, Neb., still
hold. This ma ikes the situation seriolus,
ecase the ticoid is pouring dlownI the
river st ill further up. The p)re!sent condh
tios are almost identical to thcse pre
eling the great flood of 1882. The flood
lies deep alcng the Missouri Valley.
There is a series oif gorges in the river
from here to seventy-tiye or one hundred
miles abocve here, wvhile the upper Mi.+
son ri andic its cnfluenits have broken up
andc are floodcing. Ifthe wveather turns
warmi disastroius Iloods mulst enisue. A
great amount of piropery is exposed
hcre, and there is intense anxiety
throughout the lowlands along the
The Manning Election. of
aNNsI No, March 27.-A meeting o
th c itizins waus helid this afternoon anid
he fo ,lliwing i ticket was niomitnated to
lti on: Initeindanut, W\ K Bell: wvar
es, W S H arvin, I) MI Pachaim, P RI
Tbm,:oc.s andcc Theodoire. Hatrvini. There
was c uosieral e ~ exeieicet in the
meting. as ev-ery tiain was more inter
c-tedl than heretcifiire, on account oif the
ne coiuncil holdhihing fior two yeacrs. The
no mintioi ns give genieral satisfact ion,
as t hey were nomuinated lby a large
m aorty. It is ruimocredl on the streets
that there will lie ai bolt onl the day oIf
ietin butO it will not amiountt to a"y
I essemer's steel patents havie brought
hii over $.35,000,000 in royalties. This
~v:ts an honest sted.
LOOKING FOIL A DELUGE, - 2 1
An Unprecedented Rainfall in Alabama. M
MONTGOMERY, March 27.-The total
ainfall since Sunday night has been
.77, the largest on record for the same
.ngth of time. In the unprecedented
ood of 1886 it was only 4.30 inches.
'he heavy rain ceased about 10 o'clock
his morning, but there has been an in
ermittent drizzle all day.
The Alabama River has been rising
t the rate of a foot an hour for about mI
hirty hours, and as the r. ins have been 4
quaily heavy about the headwaters of
lhe ('(xsa, the great.-st rise here is not
xpectei till the day after to-morrow. p
L lood higher than that of 1-S,9 is an
All trains on the Western and At
Atic East and Selma West have be n
bandoned. The trains on the M1oit- C
oliery and Eufaula Road were also p
hanloned ; two trains which left here
n that road are nmw laid up near
A train on the Louisville and Nash- i
ille, from Louisville to New Oriea ,
lue here on Monday mornig, came in
o-night. That road is now opent and to
rains are leaving for New Orleans with e,z
oie certainty of getting through.
Heavy Rains at Augata.
AUGUSTA, March 27.-Rain is still
alling. All incoming trains to-night
eport heavy rains in upper Georgia
and Carolina. The Oconee, Alcovia n
and Red rivers are overflowing. Tele- b
ranls from Greenwood, S. C., and ri
ashington, Ga., report heavy rains (a
alling all day. The river at 11 to-night
vas 25 feet 3 inches.
Aver's Sarsaparilla was the first sue
'essful blood medicine ever oitered to -
he public. This preparation is still
leld in the highest public estimation
)th at home and abroad. Its IlliraCU
ous cures and immense salves show
his. Ask your druggist for it.
AN UNTI1MELY DEATH.-AIl untiniie- 0
v death so often follows neglect of a
,light cough or cold. If Taylor's Cher- le
kee Remedy of Sweet Gum and M ul
ein is taken in time it will prevent any
vil results. It cures coughs, colds and
'H' LITrLE -HUCKLEBERRY that
rows alongside our hills and inoun
ains contains an active principle that
as a happy effect on the bowels. It b
nters largely in Dr. Biggers' Huckle- b
)erry Cordial, the great bowel remedy. 31
STOCKS FOR SALE. t
25 shares National Bank of New- c
erry, S. C.
1U shares Newberry Building and
Loan Association, by
R. L. 3CLAU(;HRIN.
Attention Newberry Rifles!
An election for 'Major of the 3rd Reg.
C. Vol., is hereby ordered for the 14th J
)f April, 1888, which will be held in the
ront room of the law office of 0. L.
tchumpert. S. J. MeCaughrin, 0. S.,
)bediah P. Saxon, 2d 0. .. and I. W.
anit are appointed nanagers. I
0. L. SCH UMPERT, I
Capt. Comn. N. R. 1
S. J. MleCAU'GHRIN, 0. 5.
March 21, 1888. 3t
COUNCIL CHAMBER, ~
Newberry, M1arch 23, 1888.
Notice is hereby given that the regu- C
ar annual election for 3Mayor and I
Alderman for the Town of Newberry, a
will be held in thle Council Chamber I
pril 10, 1888, fromn eight o'clock in tile ~
morniIg until six o'clock in tile after- i
aoon1, withl C. B. Buist, J. S. Reid and
W. J. Lake as mlanagers.
GEO. B. CROM ER,
Attest: JonN S. FAIIR,
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROL - (
NA, COUNTY OF NEWVBERRY
iN PROBATE COURT.
William A. Fallaw, as Adm inist rator of
the estate of Elizaheth Fallaw, de- s
ceased, plaintilf, againlst Aiken Fal- j
lawv and Clinton Failaw, Defendants. a
All creditors of the estate of Elizabethl
Fallaw, deceased, are hereby required
to render i and establish their demnands
before this Court on1 or before tile 30tht
ay of April, 1888. B
J. P.N. C. ~
THE UNTED STATES OF A3MER
ICA-DISTRICTr OF SOUTH '.A R- t
OINA-IN DISTRICT COURT.
IN BA NKRUP'rCY.
11 the matter of H. H. Kinard, r
Ex Parte Burr J. Ramnage, Trustee.
Noti(ce is hereby givenl thait tile unl
dersiged has filed his account herein,
in the D)istrict Court of the imted
States for the District of Southl Carolina,
and will, on the 23d day of April, 1885,
at the hour of 11 a. mn., apply to said
'ourt, at Charleston, S. C., for a finIal
discharge as Trustee.
BURR J. RIA3AGE,
CATAKwe~ mail enoughl to cflnymTct eB
B . L AUnsulAcu & Co.. 73rcad-st Newark,
65 A ONTH and BOARDifor 3Bright I
Young Men or Ladies in each
cut.P. W. ZIE(;LER & CO.
- HAIR BALSAM
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Pr ?omotes e. luxuriant grow~ th.
. Ncycr F::ils to Restore Geny
Har to its Youthful Color.
CurenCul'svn-'and halrfllng 1
INVALUABLE FOR YdPEPSIA.
Also for flavoring Soups, Sauces and M1ade
GENUINE only with Baron Liebig's
SIGNATURE in BLUE INK across
Sold by all Storek eepers,Grocers and D)ruggists
Wholly unlIke artificial systems.
Any book learned in one reading.
(lsses of 10%7 at Baltimo,re, 1005 at De
troit. 1500 at Philadelphia, large classes of
(olimbia Law students, at Yaie, WYellesley,
Oberlin, Unliversity of Penn.. Miichigan Uni
ersity Chautauqua, &c., &c. Endorsed by
RrIH ARD Pp.oo. the Scientist, Hons. W. W.
AsTo, JCDA H P. BENJA MIN, Judge C insoN.
Dr. ow's. E. H. Cool, Principal N. Y. Stte
Normal College, &c. The system Is perfectly
taught by correspondence. ProspetuSsr
F REE from PROI-. LOISETTkE
Z17 Fifth Ave., ~ew York.
A. CARLISLF, JAMES J. L 9NE,
Late heal Estate Agent,
torney at Law. PhlladelPhia.
IRLIL & LNE.
Real Estate Agents.
VTE have formed a partnership of
the above style and firm name
r the purpose of buying and selling
eal Estate, renting lands and collect
t rents, and herebysolicit the patron
e of land owners.
\VE HAVE F(OR SALE:
One house and lot in Helena, S. C.
-ice, $60m). Possessiol given January
One farm of S5 acres, two miles from
ewberry Court House. Price $1700.
One farm of I20 acres, on Duncan's
reek, on the line of Three C's R. R.
One plantation of 605 acres, on Indian
reek,in ftarming conditiolt. Price $6000.
FOR RENT: One si.-room dwell
ig, in town of Newberry, owned by
[. A. Carlisle.
These lands will be sold on favorable
ris, and the house will be rented on
SV ermIs to a good tenant.
' CARLISLE & LANE.
A GOOD MiLL.
ITE have, perhaps, as fine set of
V Mill Rocks as .any in the State.
e make meal equal to any Water
ill. We grind any time we get 4 or 5
ishels of corn. When the Mill is not
inning, we keep Meal Chops and
rits of our grinding to exchange for
orn, or to sell.
1 FiFREE DE"L N lFRY IN TowN.
DOMINICK & LOVELACE.
CoCt. CHAMBER, )
Newlerry, March 28, 1888. j
Notice is hereby given that all per
mns holding claims against the Town
r Newberry, must present the samefor
ayment to the undersigned on or be
ore the 31st of 3arch, 1b88.
By order of Council.
.JOHN S. FAIR,
It . & T. T. C. N.
Newlerry, March 17.
The voters of the town of New
erry are hereby requested to assem
le in the Opera House, Friday, March
)ih, at 5 o'clock in the afternoon, to
ominate a Town Council for the en
ing year. GEO. B. CROMER,
OTI CAROLINA MEDICAL ASSO'I
9 AT1UN, CHARLESTON, S. C., MARCH 11
NS.-The next Annual Meeting of the Soul h
arolloa Medical Association will be held in
olambia, S. C., on Wednesday, April l1, 1888.
Railroad rates for round trip tickets: Ex
arsion rates on Northeastern Railroad, and
mr cents per mile on the South Carolina
T. (RANGE SIMONS. M. D., President.
W. PEYRE PORCHER, M. D . Secretary.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
ohn D. Crooks vs. J. W. Graham and
By order of the court herein, dated
Oth February, 1888, I will sell at public
utry, before the Court House at New
erry, on the First Mionday in April
888, "all that tract or parcel of land,
situate, lying and being in the County
of Newberry and State aforesaid, colt
taning One Hundred and Thirty
Acres, more or less, and bounded by
lands of Jenkins H. Smith, Monroe
Wicker, James Adams, Mrs. William
etta Rluff and others.''
Terms: The purchaser will be re
ured to pay in cash one-half of the
urchlase money, and to secure the bal
ne, payalble the first (lay of Novem
er, 1838, with interest from tile day of
ale, by a bond and mortgage of the
remises. Purchaser to pay for papers.
SIL AS JOH NSTOR E, Master.
M1aster's Otlice, 10 Marcht 1888.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
eorge A. 3Maffett vs. J. William Bow
ers et al.
Ry order of the court herein, I will
ell'at public outcry, before the Court
louse at New berry, on the first Mon
ay in April, 1888, all that certain lot o:
md ill the County of Newberry and
~tate aforesaid, within the incorporate
imits of the town of Prosperity, con
aining Five Acres, more or less, and
ounded b)y land(s of J. C. Boyd, Roberi
ruce, J. A. Simpson, G. 0. Dewadl
nd MIeNary st-reet.
This lot of land will be sold in foul
arcels, as indicated by plais thereof, t
e ehibited at tile sale.
Terms:-The purchaser will be re
uired to pay onle-half of the purchase
oney in cash, and to secure the pay
nlent of the balance at twelve mnonths,
rith interest from the day of sale, by t
sond and mortgage of the prenmises, andC
o pay for papers.
SIL Ab JOHNSTONE, Mester.
Master's Office, 10th March, 1888.
VEW FIM! NEW GOODS!
With cordial thanks for the liberal pa
ronage received in our opening, w<
ould respectfully inform our patrons,
riends and the pnblic genci ally that wt
r constaintly addinrgit.-os to our stock
Ve now keep our special li:le comxplett
mid you cani always finud what we adver
Our Dress Goods now conmist of Cash
neres, Notus Veiling, Henrietta's Almnos
ichastopol, Flannels, Tricot, and a
ther woolen goods now fashionable
~iks, Watered Silks and Satins, Ging
iams andl d.'mestic Plairds and Calicos.
Knit Goods for Ladies and Misses ani
Jhildren Jersey<, Undervests, Pant:
ma Skirts, also, Gents Undervests.
We can give you a full "Bridal Out
it" as chea p as you can buy and mnak,
hem. Why then, all thec trouble am
rexation of\gathering up and making
vhen we hate them ready at your door
ull line of 'icely finished no.d emnbroid
red Unever full sutis-at price
Corsets and Bustles of all szs''
Ladies. Misses and Chidrenus' Hose
mu Gents Half Hose.
Ladies and Gents HIandkerchiefs
inen, Lawn,and Silk.
Ladies Linen Collars and Cuffs.
Full line of Trimnming Goods in a]
he latest and most fashiooable goods
viz: Furs, Satints, Silk,Velvet,Velveteen
Simp, Galloon, Hercules Braid, CofiP
Briad, Beaded Setts, (haind made) Beadei
rmmning in all colors, Domestic Hom(
;pun, Bleached and Unbieached Tiel
ngs, Flannels, etc., in fact evervshin
isualy found in a tiilst-class Dry Good
All Millinery Goods will now be sol
at big diseount,; prepa:atory to Sprin
Agency for "Brohard's Windo'
Holder,'" or Lock, u-eful and safe, n
Burglar can enter where this lock is al
plied-now or exhibition in front<
store. Call and examine..
Three nice rooms, immnediately ove
store, for rent at reasonable prices.
Misses Lelia Rives, Mamie Metts an
Stevie Bowers are still with us and wi
take pleasuire in showing our new an
seeL stock of fashionable goods to the
many friends and customers generall
Again thanking y'ou for the liber
patronge extenuded and soliciting aeco
tinuaince of tile same, we are.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWI3ERRY.
F. Z. Wilson vs. Joseph Caldwell.
By virtue of an execution to me di
reeted in the above stated case, I will
sell before the Court House door in
Newberry, S. C., on the first Monday
in April next, the 2d day, at public out
cry, to the highest bidder,the following
described, real estate, situate, lying
and being in the County of Newberry
and State aforesaid as follows to wit:
All that tract or plantation of land
known as the Brazzlenan Place, con
tainiing (470) Four Hundred and Sev
enty acres more or less, bounded by
lands of Mrs. Carrie Caldwell, A. J.
Gibson and the Enoree River.
Also all that tract or plantation
of land known as the Sondley
lace, containing (219) Two Hun
red and Nineteen acres more or
less, bounded by lands of A. C. Cald
well, by part of the Brarleman place,
A. J. Gibso, Dr. T. C. Brown and
Also all that tract or plantation
of land known as the Wicker place, con
taining (250) Two Hundred and Fifty
acres more or less, bounded by lands of
A. J. Gibson, Mrs. Corrie Caldwell, Dr.
T. C. Brown and others. Also all that
other tract or plantation of land know-i
as the Home place, containing (650)
Six Hundred and Fifty acres, more or
less, and bounded by lands of A. J.
Gibson, Mrs. Carrie Caldwell, John
Suber, Edward Caldwell, D. D. Darby,
Dr. Brown and others.
Also all that other tract or plantation
of land known as the Brown place con
taining (146) One Hundred and Forty
six acres, 'more or less, bounded b3"
lands of J. C. S. Brown, A. C. Cal -
well, Dr. Kennerly's Estate, Dr. T. C
Brown and others. Also one other
tract or plantation of land, known as
the Fulmer place, containing (30)
Thirty Acres, more or less, bounded by
lands of Joe Cofield, T. V. Wicker, J.
T. Calmes and others.
F. Z. Wilson vs. Joseph Caldwell.
The sale will be continued at the
residence of the defendant, Joseph
Caldwell, on Tuesday, (next day after
saleday) the 3d day of April, 1888,
within the legal hours of sale, when
the following personal property will
be sold to the highest bidder:
7 Mules, 3 Horses and I colt; 20 head
Cows and Calves, and 43 head of Sheep,
including lambs; 15 head Hogs, also
Plantation Tools; 2 Wagons, 1 Carriage
and 1 y.uggy; I Reaper, 1 Mower and 1
Rake; about 75 Bushels Corn,also about
3,000 lbs. Fodder and Hay; about 200
Bushels Cotton Seed; about 1,000 lbs.
Bacon; about 100 pounds of Lard; 3
Barrels Flour. Fine lot Household and
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay for
Levied on and to be sold as the pro
erty of the defendant, Joseph Caldwel,
to satisfy the above stated execution.
W. W. RISER,
Sheriff Newberry County.
Sheriff's Office, March 12, 1888.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
National Bank of Newberry, plaintiff,
against W. J. Smith, Joel B. Heller
and Thos. Alewine, et al., defendants.
By virtue of the execution issued in
the above stated case, and of sundry
others in my office, I will sell at public
outcry, at Newberry Court Hou.se, in
said County, during the legal haours of
sale, on the first Monday ini April, A.
D., 1888, the interest of Joel B. Heller
in the following dcseribed lands, situata
in Newberry County, in said State, tc -
wit: All that tract of land. con.ai.aiin
Four Hundred Acres, more or less, and
bounded by lands of Pressley Sub',
estate of Mrs. Mary C. Dickert, de
ceased, Young Tobe, C. H. Sube., -b
the Smith place, Harrison Cromer and
others, known as the horde pl%.ee. All
that other tract of l:and known es the
Sraiith place, containing Fo' ty-Thnee
Acres, nmore or less, and bounded by
lands of J. H. Smithi, Elvira Suber and
by public road separating it froaf~the
home place. Ania all that. otiter ti'et
of hla. know ai as the t)eaker place,
'containing Two Hvn ' ed Actes, more
or less, ard bounded by lands of the
estat:e of ID. F. Suber. decex'sed, Mack
Thompson, M. Lizzie C:omrer and
others. Lev"ied on as the property of
Joel B. Heller.
Terms Cash. Purchaser to pay for
pap)ers. W. W. R ISER,
Sheriff'of Newbery County.
Sheriff's Office, March 7, 1888.
I, CE\ TERE~D on the Spring and Sum
mer si.OCk of ('lothing for Men, Youths
and Boys., in all qualities and p,rices.
The Designs and Patternis
this season aire more attractive than any in
the past. There is a decided ebange in the
getting-u p of garments, the pants beinig cut
larger and the vests cut lower, which naakes
the suit more comfortable for Spring and
Summer wear. The sack coats are cutL away,
and not worn straight, as heretofore. The
business cutaway coat is one and four but
tons, as usu-"l, in cheviots of beautiful .pat
terns. also worsteds, casslmeres,whip-cord and
I have also a full line of Single and Double
breasted frock suits.
IThis Line of Garments
is manufactured expressly for my trade, and
cannot be duplicates by any other house.
Ihave exclusive contracts of them. I ha
them in all sizes, to fit tail men, short
fat men and lean men.
are now in their place, a
spection. T e
and S .ig
uirahe Lecture, 4, * rno.
* &'nxprience - , plain
of Gets' -year. 'ihe largest assortment
I have ever showni. The~ pat tern.' and desians
ini these nlovelties are eiitirely new this
1ar I anan reringx. therni at prices that
fr Gents' Fine Shoes,
frSipring and Sunmmer weatr, have been
placed in stoct, and they e'inbrace all the
- diIa-erent shau,es and stylh-s of shes that are
manufactured., Ge,ts' stl pers and dancing
, pumps always in stoe .
My Hat Stock
is complete in Spring styles, in all the latest
colors an soft and stilf hat.' The assortment
is readly for your inspee-lon. You will be
more than satisfied if you will call and see
t>e. it is Important
for all to know that in trading here yozu are
Lbuying from a reliable house, and that the
goods are sold as repaesenxted. If they do not
r come un to wh:'L taey aie represented to be, I
am always ready to make It satisf'actory with
Now, before making your purchases of
Spring Clothing, call and see wnat I have in
store for you. I ill be pleased to have you
call and inspect the stock, as it will afford me
rpleasure ini showIng you through.
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, 8. C.
THIS PAPER sasr*
ws~W maybe ina4~oe