Newspaper Page Text
E. U. AULL,.EvTon.
"8r'AND TO THIC IAVKI"
But as to how Mr. Schumpert stands
on the issucs that will be presented in
this campaign wo do not know. If
elected we believe he would use his
best endeavors to onforce aniy law the
legislative power of the government
sees fit to enact, but before expresing
preference between several Very excel
lent gontlemen who will be in the race,
we prefer to hear them further. Asido
from the issues that mality bo presented
we belleve tlat Mt. SchumInport pos
sesses qualities and ttain menCts that,
should make him tirst in the race.
Well, but, you havo already exp-essed
a preference. Yoll vro the ovg n :A
Sahfumpert patckage. \Xoi editurially
sliggested Mr. Selhuipert 1ionths atgo.
You are presumi1 d to have het n familiar
with his viu s before you ri-ought his
lInie forward. You should "standl( to
the rack, foddel or no foddel .
Tihe News is committed to no manil
for (overnor, but SebI ullp)rt, is at good
fellow. Why should Iis spor ''ente'
tain the tlougilt of possibly deserting
There are several original Slumn
)- -t packiges and they will all stand
to the rack, IA wlll tihe retur:s Ire
in we expeet to be stand(ing at, the rack
that hitas tie fodder. If Schiillpmrt is
not 1i011111atted on t.he first rolind he
will not hie far from it. It faet, he will
be so near that, we shall expect the
next mnanl just to with(rIaw anIld siave
the trouble of t secold pimay.
Schunpert, has both brains and back
bne, and those are the ( qualities the
people of South Carolina ire now look
ing for. I n filet, it iikes a most excel
But it Is litirely too Soon to be talk
Ing about these things. Wait until
we get our, Crop pitcheld at ndt ourl. liens
all fixed up1) and wo see what is going to
be the outcome of the explosion of tile
Maine and tile war with Spain, and
then we will he redy to tl1k With You
abouit such1 trilles Is South Carolina
polities. In the mevaltime, however,
we shall keep one eye oil t(e situation
and try to keep posted as to passing
events ill South Carolina pol('e.
HAY AND CoRN FOR SPARTAN.'UM.
A strikcingz illustration of tho imp-rue
tieal and imirovident ilarlcter of too
many rural11ists inl the South, not to Call
tIeml "farm s," i, a100d11dVl in) the
stattemient of ounlpatnbr corre
spolndent., prillted ystr tvr(1'.h iat the
merehants of t1th C(ount1y Ie "riingiIg
iay and con11 1b' tihe eall:ml fomll tie
As goodI lIry can1 he gI-wiVli Spr
tanubu-r CIounlty ats inl t.hej We tand it
In be grov.n a.1: cle"'ly there as inl
thle WeoSt. P'robably it. t-an, ho grown
mor chapl inSimtanurg('oIjnt,y
thanl in the Il-ts of the "\Vest' wie0e
tht iS lI m01' S f1-1rat, 1 s L It1nd a Ind I Or
are cheaper andl( mta, costs no( moro.
Yet the Countty i- bu1.yiil Ity by fthe
eaLHOMd, whlile! manyI.1 Of thek rura-lllistzi Inl
the count.y are sittiig 111) uat night, to
CalUtlaC tihil' losses from, -rowinlg 1iv%e
et0. c 1tton and11 to b w ill tho har
tha t is tu of18 Sprtanburgi )istl no
Coth Cal roina, and1 thelwodis tatl
ft remai's true11) is h face o r!ect..
peence.' Whyot,efer will son- I
tinu ((1to beieve)10l' t.hti,i chper to
buy01 cforn0 atd 1(11ur andl( hay and tsl
Ina se tr, is to',( raid themi b,t some(ti ng ( '
tha cano't understand1 gIl, eseilly wh''(en
piit.he havl to11 rais o.a ive fet.si
to pa for tOShem. oiafru,r
hel th itua101' e. 'L ednt aslnoafnivda
We b.elie, owever,n tIlatl solta
thi youny Iis coti1 nrned thr have tI '
befn ore 11tat and5051( wato lanted tba
in seveal5 f151 yearss teI isd10 initsr
that113 there will he is good, laglie saertage
laned b corn t is elnfat, liins ( 11))
t.i k ailld f friig lies, teony alla
tion for( tle St.h0of111 taoila farmer.ha
uWm. oC. NIGwan.113 On horethreshold
weor he i lthatia oseatl w( 101it th
thomise of(1 usefulness1 to his3 tte ilit, is1
doubl tad that,is young 0ekliei shole
havdte o0(1'udden l ee cutl o1ff.1 kno
tHit was a m)'~id of eve poise,Vt and1ho
broadened byto't cturpie, het itas equIlipe
to srv wisal nd.nrain
ha es hd sthye wt of a theS.t hasM
neo.n ol an gtotitii01' short tiet ag'
toe the was mentone a111 aanddato
fao oterno teboinyolgcampaign
tohat te krccsionto say wthat, man
W1.naC. cGongrwould be he ind Iof1
to the amersn wull (1hVle seingi the
thnr te midost of f. arde in. deh
and)( thl or nI e wilb dayo~ili no msanto.
Mcan ly aod otae bt, it.d is prov
dtienc. htdehaltig el n
wecnol o n ubesbiso
TIEE JOINT 8UIIK MEETING.
"'The constitution of the State Agri
aultural and Mehianical Society of
South Carolina provides that in addl
tion to the meetings In November and
February a meeting shall al-o be held
on the fitst Wednesday in August, at,
such place in the Stato as shall invite
the Society to meet there. At these
Imicotings osly$ aire read o) important.
subjeets in the interests of the farmers
of the State, upon which essays discus
sions follow, drawing out the views of
those who may desire to enter iII the
discussions, that cannot fail to interest
and istriuct those present. It is now
iime to receive invitations, that essay
ists may be appo'nted in time to pre
pare their palers. Meetings have been
held I, Anderson, Greelnvillo, Spar
tanburg, 11oek Hill, Chester, 1lennetts
ville, Marion and Orangeburg. The
socretary will be pleased to receive
subjectH for essays, that I I-operl persons
miay be appointed at at aitrly date and
essayists suggestcd also."
The above is from the Columbia cor
respondlence of the News and Courier.
Why not invite the Society to imeet, in
Newberry? 'Phey have neveri met here
and we believe the members would be
glad to colie to. Newbery. The invi
tation should conie from the city counll
eil its representing the eltizens of New
berry. Ve havt%,e no board of trade or
young men's b'usiness league 01 aiy
other organiz,a'on. Invite them by all
Ieanls. It will (10 the town good, and
we helieve it will do the Society good
to come to a live aind p)rogr'essive City
suecht as is Newberry. We hope council
will take this llattelr upl) at its next
meeting and extend the invitation
without further delaY.
Despite tie numiber of laws enacted
by the General Assembly at, tile session
just, ended, our. analysis shows only
one-third Of them to be of general apL
pliat.ion, and a 0 mere handfll of imn
portance. Tihe Senate and I louse dealt
savagely with each oter's bills. Some
of the slaughtered ones well deserved
their fate, but a larger iniber of the
411lln were Wort1hy me1asu1res wi hiCh
should have boenl elacted. If t,h e coull
ty press correctly interprets public
senlut".melt, the people are not pleasod at,
LI OutCom11e of t,he session and will de
Inand next summitiler, hligher order of
legislatiVe service. Th le t General
Asseibly is likely to be a less preten
tiolls and mllore votlpetent body. The
tties demand indeed less lip service
und iore bnain service, fewer promnises
and littger. performances. The guber
natorial amlipaign should not he per
m1itt.ed to o1bsCeII- t10 really great need
of the State for a solund, sensible, hon
est. fair, ecoOnomiCall and UnII'tiHall
kegis!at.ure. - The State.
That is truon. The election of men of
largO braill, hone)st. fair and non-paIrti
sall, to t1 L1-lislature is of far greater
iIIotn1ttlc0 1 VwhIo W1 is elected Gover
11or. A nld wo believe Ithe people tare
goinrg to a littl.' llore(. aefuil lbet
this llattor than they have been ill the
past few yuari. Wo wait to send outr
best anld olr. ablest mnenl to the Ixgislit
tI'ie. It, i isimpolrtatnt. Thvy have in
their Charge the ltakiing of the laws.
It is of more Concern to know tihe views
id 11WlatformIs of t,he mlenl 3011 end to
the Iegislature than it is (f t.he man
TJhe dlay (if the small calibre pol iti
01lan as a legislator' is over in) Sout,h
Carolina we hope for aIt least a genRao'l
t.ion. You wan i)11t men (If big braiR, big
hearts, br'oad v'isioni to make your laws.
I11 us se to it thaRt tmen of thiis chalr
WVe are0 in 0 eci pt oif a1 note from tihe
thiat (11' oI- eri-ismi of him i in c(1lonneeln
with.the ad( ver'tising bill wasuinjust,inas
much01 as lhe nlot only did not, oppose thie
hill, but11 voted for It,. WVe thought, a
little str'ange that, he should havie done1)
other1wise, aInd we glad1'ly ake tihe cor'
rection oIf hiis piositioni and1 b)eg h1is par
don11 for thle critIcism. T1he fact is we
forgot, there wa'us anlother' Thomas inl
tile Legislature. lHnt we no(w recall
therte 1s (one fromllicihland-J. 1'.
T1homnas--and wYe supplose lhe is thme gen
tIemanII who1( sawl nIo merit in) the mecas
uro0. That was becaulse he dlid not
knRow what lhe was talking about. hut
our1 (onl1y puIrpos) no0w is to sot. right,
tile lion. WV. HI. TLhomas, of Charles
toni, wiho is a velry elever gentlemanl.
Senator Tilhnman's d1ISpenary511 hIllI is
n)ot-dead yet. It hlas heeln reported0( to
the 1 louse without r'ecommIiend(ation
and wi t,h soemeral all)e(nmen ts.
tci' R,'s romi at Pau1l's.
T1he farmers of this communlhIity real
1/ze that they mut, no(t dlep)end upon an
all cott.on crop. They03 hatve sowed a
quantity of smalil graini and1 are miakinlg
p)reparlations to pIlat, largely of cor'n.
WVe have traveled tihe ne0w road to
Newberry thr'oughi Mr. J. N. F'owles'
pla11. and1( 'ind( It muhil nearer to town.
Newberr'y hats not a grist mill1 wit,inl
her corpo)IIrte limits.
Mrts. IX. A. lloinest returned from
WVilmhingtonl, N. C., last, Saturday,
wherec she had1( been i n a visit to 110r
dautgh'ter, Mi's. 1'. O. C'ounlts.
On lirst, Sunday In Marceh ani electlin
will be held inI St. l'aul's church01 for
Sunday-schiool ohlers to servo t,hIs
year'. Also thle grlaveyard associationl
will elect ollcrs for' the enisuinig year.
We niotice OI our communicationi of
Monday failed to reachi youri ol1lee this
week; no fault, of yours, Mr. Edit.or.
F'ebr'uary 26, 1898. CLODHIOPPER.
IluckIon's Arnea tlalve-.
Th'e best Salve in the world for Cuts,
lirulses. Sores, illeers, Salt Rhleumi,
F'vier Sores, Tletter, Chapped0(I Hantdy,
(Chilblatnas, CornIs, a1m( all Skin Erup
tions, and1( positively cures Pilea, or no1
paiy requ11ired. It ist gu)arantfeed to1 gltee
perfect satisf'act ion or mnoney' reftunded.
PrIce 25 cents ner box. For sale by
llbcrhaonn & Glder.
JO0TOIS I UAV*C RIET.
Vo116 eIonaI EKpterIence6 nf One Wha
his Ieent a Sufrervr Frou Manfy of the
llTIo,ativish Is elIrTo-O'dTlimo
cupping-0 ttlig lit of a
I WAtteem C-xpreWy f-r HIerald and News.1
My earliest recollectiovs are of doc
tores. I grew upt) between ia millpond
oil one hand and a sluggish river or
creek on the other. and was reared
largely on quinine, wild cherry and
dogwood bark. The chills were little
considered in those days and in that
part of tbe world. They were taken as
matters-of-course, along with the sun
shine and the rain. W hen neighbors
mot and enquired, inI their usually per
functory mainer, after each other's
"folks," the common rep'y was: "All
tol'orblo 'Op chills." But as chills
searcely served to put one on the sick
list, thoy were hardly counted. The
most Common kind was the every-other
day chill, which returned with the
regularity of clock-work; sometimes
continuing di through thosummer and
fall and lato into the winter. Not a
few persons had chills all the year
round. Childrn seldom stopped from
school on accountof chills, nor laborers
from the fields. I myself have often
hunted 'possumns and raccoons more
than half the night after having had a
third-day-chill the day before; and it
wits no uncommon thing for mne to bo
in the fIeld picking cotton when the
chill would comO on-generally about
II o'clock. I would coil up in the cot
ton-basket or stretch out in the cotton
ro1 and wait an hour or two, until it
"wore otT," and then resume my pick
Sometimes, though, the chills would
take to coming every day. Then there
was sein danger of a congestivo chill,
which was then, as now, 110 light mat
Lter. SomeLimes the chil's would run
into bilious fever. Then the doctor
was sent for---miles and miles away,
perhaps. lie came always on horse
back, with his doctor's-saddlebags be
hind him, in which hi1 carried an abun
dant, supply of the medicines in com
mon use in country practico. There
wts not much sending of proscriptions
to drugstores to be tilled in those days
evenl by town doctors; nothing of the
kind by country practitioners. They
furinished their own physic and made
ip their own pills, powders, etc., and
left enough with the patient to last un
til the next visit.
The ordinary treatment for bilious
fever was a big dose of jalap or senna
followed by heroie (loses of quinine. I
e' nemb1her taking while a me boy
twenty-four' graiins of (plitlile In one
day. And it seemed to ie that the
qulline of thoso days wats Stronger
thani it is now. Then I thought it was
awfully hitter, even when taken with
molasses' now I can eat, it like salt,
and don't mind the taste a bit. Per
haps I got ulsed to it..
A s the stomach was the critical point
in bilious fever, country dootors were
much addicted to what they called
"'ein~l)ig." ( ur falmily physician was
D r. I '., a tatll, rawhoned Scotsmian--of
the dlecidedtly rumggedl typo, but skill ful
and kindly in the highest, degree
strikingly like the picture of I )r. Mite
h ure so graphically d rawni by Ian Mac
laren. lie believed in heroic treat
mlent. WVith him the first indicaltion
of conge4ti"n led to the cupp)ing pro
eess alt oince. Between this process
iandt being scutlped there was scarcely a
choice, except, in the loss of the hair
the painU and the skinning were about
of a kind. The doctor would fIrst
scarify the pit of thle stomach with his
"'searilleator"-an lnstrumnen t of tor
ture probably unkniown by my fellow
sufoerer's oIf these dlegenemrate (lays. It
was ani Inustrumlent, containing several
lancts miovedl simulltaaneously by a
spriing for making slight incisions. [A
like rcsullt might bo attained by means
of a healthy Teom cat wit,h a split, stick
Oil h1is tail.]I ''hen the dloctor' wold
(call for a large tumbler, saturate a thin
riag or' p)ice of paiper With spirits of
turpet,ine, set, it on fire, pult it in the
tunmbler, and1( qulickly invert, the tnumb
her over thle scarified spot. Alny school
boy who hazs studied elementary phy
sics can1 ex plaini the philosophy of the
suet ion thlat wouldl soon follow; but
forty school boys, with their teachers
to help thenm, couhiln't describe thle
pltan. '.The burning rag or paper~ would
rarefy the air in the tumbler to such a
degree as almost, to create a vacuum;
when it was applied to the stomach the
oexlusin of fresh air wouild cause8( tile
Iir t'oL) go out; that would cool the tumb
ier andl condonise the little air left, in it
-and1( then it would take grim hold
tnd the poor1 fellow would arch himself
1)m Is heels and the back of his 11ead(
until he was bent like a how, andl If he
wasn't mighty good grit he'd holler. I
mid( t here was scarcely a choice be
tween cupp)ing and scalping. On secondl
thought, and1( since I haive been a good
wile I a miarriedh man and am bald any
x'ay, if I had to take my choi1c now, I
believe I'd say: liring onl yourl lIndianI.
DAniothier doctor of a different type al
Logcthoar, [and of eqiual worth, wvas a
refuigee from the seacoast, near the
'lose of lie war, and was our very near'
loighibor. H-e had the gentleness of a
vomanli, the flemnellss and11 ner1vo of a
Roman, aiid all the suavity of a French
nan, with the kind heartedness that,no0
Lrenchman has over yet coneived of.
it was Into his hands I fell with a ease
>f typhoid fever the day I reached
iome from the war. There was no
aer'oic trealtmenOt in that ease; ther'e
waIs no occasion for any. But Dr. R. 'a
rlght and cheerfuml face, his soft and
luiet voice, and his kindly manner in
hle sick-room wore like a benediction
o0 the worn and weary sufferer. All
in nould do wnsm~ to asist nature in its
struggle against the diocase, and to
keep his pationt alive, if possible, un
til the struggle was settled. For twen
ty-ono days I took no drop of food, save
a little milk with brandy, and daily
grew weaker and weaker, until one
day I passed totally out, of conscious
i me, and I thought out, of the world
without a shade of regret. Days after
wards, w hen I eaine to myself, the good
doctor was sitting by the bedsido as
bright, as a May morn. H is very pre
sence seemed to impart new life to my
wasted frame, and recovery was rapid.
There was another-Dr. G.-a noble
specimen of the Carolina gentleman of
the old school-oultured and refined,
neat as a pin always, punctilious as a
Spanish grandee, and a thorough Chrif
tan in every faculty and fibre of his
being-who used to ride ten miles every
day to bring me through a sever110 (ase
of fever; and he had a large circle of
patients besides. I have no doubt there
were often times when he rode, day
and night, fifty or sixty miles in the
twenty-four hours. He never spared
himself, and never failed to respnnd to
a call, night or day; and it did nut mat
ter a whit whether the call came from
the highest or the humblest, nor
Whether the summer kindly warmed
with life and light,
Or gusty winter howling stormed the
lang, dark night.
The call of the distressed was to him
the call of duty. For years after his
kindness and skill in my behalf, I used
to see him riding hard and late; the
last timo to see a poor natient that
lived some miles from his home. His
usually erect figure was bent with sick
ness and exhaustion, his face was drawn
with pain. A few days later he died, a
martyr to his profession and to his high
sense of professional duty. Peace to
his ashes. Wo shall not often look
upon his like again.
I have told of some doctors of the old
school. Let me tell of one of the new.
I was at college in 187-. For years
dear old Dr. K. had ministered to all
the boys' complaints, with the kindness
of a father, and with liko unselfishness,
for he would never permit them to pay
him one cent. Some of t.he boys-my
self among the number-took it into
their heads that the old doctor was out
of (lato and was not up In the new
things of the profession. There was a
new doctor in town, who had been hail
follow with the boys and who had just
got back from Philadelphia with his
diploma. I was never free of ..ouble
of one kind or another. It was an in
growing nail then-on my great too
which the old doctor had taught me
how to treat, with cotton underneat,h
and emollient applications. This
method of treat,mOnt greatly amused
the young Aesculapius when I went to
consult him. He declared the approved
method of dealing with such nails was
to "pull them out;" by -which I sup
poted he would raise the nail out of
the groove in which it had imbedded
itself. ie came round to my boarding
house on Saturday morning, when my
room-mate and the other boys had gone
to society meeting. I sat on one chair
with my foot on anothcr. The doctor
opened a beautiful mahogany case and
took out a niumher of sharp and scary
looking instr'uments which he hand ledl
with great, fondness, and laid consp)icu
ously on the washstand. I do not, know
to this (lay what all those inst,ruments
had to (10 with the nail, and I have
sometimes susp)ectedl the doctor need
lessly caused me much unpleasant ap
p)rehension. He selected a sharp-point
ed thing with which he scrap)ed down
the middle of the nail until it, reached
the quick and became somewhat pain
fuil. Then he took a bright pair of
tweezers, fastened them upon the of
fendling half of the nail, and gave a
quick, sharp pull. I was never so as
tonished in my life. I uttered a yell
that lifted the roof off the house al
most and scared the landlady down
stairs into flts. At the same time I
sprang up like a jack-in-the-box, one
root on the floor, the other clinging to
the tweezers In the hands of t,he now
confused and excited doctor-. Ile was
still pulling and backing away and I
was hopping around on one foot after
him, my hair standing on end like the
quills of the fretful p)orupine-not from
fright, but from anger. 1 thought It
was an outrageously cruel way to treat
any human being, and I was fearfully
and wonderfully mad. In a few seconds,
which seemed ages to me, the nail camne
away, andl brought along with it a good
dleal of the skin and flesh of the toe. I
grabbed a chair; the doctor saw the
situation, and darted down the wind
ing stairway. TIhe chair wecnt sailing
after him and smashed against the wall
just behind him. As he rushed out at
theo front door I ran to the window and
let driive at him with the water-pitcher.
Hie heard me and ducked his head in
the nick of time, and the pitcher and
the land lady's terracotta dog mi ngled
in a thousand fragments. The boys
came home after a wvhile and had a
good laugh; explanations followed, and
the doctor came back and dressed
the wvound; and there has been no re
turn of the trouble since. It was a
I have been much beholden to doctors
since reaching man's estate, as well asi
before; but I shall not eater into fur
ther details. I will say, in concluding,
that all I have seen of doctor's has. bet
incr'eased my respect for the profession
and my admiration for its members.
There is more of self-sacrIfice, earnest
ness, zeal and sympathy-more of hu
mnanity in the best and largest sense
among doctors t,ban among men of any
other profession. To many a one the
tribute so lo'.ingly and gratefully p)aid
to the Great,est that ever trod the earta
justly belongs-the good physician j
X. Y. *Z.
ItATE" FOR VETERANS.
For t1e Unfederate Ietunion to be lit Id in
South Carolina Division,
United Confoorato Veterans.'
Charleston, S. C., Feb. 27, 1898.
The Southern Railway announces
very low round trip rates, tickots on
sale April 26th and 27th, good return
Ing until April 30th.
The following will be the rates from
principal points in this section:
Grreenville, $1.85; Spartanburg, $4.45;
Anderson, $4.80; Greenwood, $4.10;
Newberry, $3.45; Blacksburg, $4.95; Ab
There will be nothing spared by this
road In arrangiug for the comiert and
-pleasure of the veterans and their
friends on.this occasion and many will
take advantage of the v'ry low rates to
Thkre are threo ittin tingti yhich (o10 more
vvork ltan imy oti,el, three i ltue tiigm cre.
ati hey are the aut, the bee a nd gWitlj
[,title Eprly ittsvrs,-tlio lust behtig the lamenm.
little i r stonach and liver troiblem W'
issolution of Partnership.
r 1HN, COPAR'NERSI-P 1E1 -
tofore existing under the flirm
namo of Todd & Kihler has this day
been dissolved by mutual consent.
JAS. F. TODD.
~ J. W. KI3LER.
March 1, 1898. t.2t
NOWDOaRr OPMra House
Monday March 7.
The KING COMEDIAN
AND HIS FAMOUS COMPANY OF
IlGtors, SiRgers, Dancers,
In the Brightest of all American
Old Faror fllopis
Re-written and Revised.
Up to Date - - A Little Beyond
The oebrwaed gong Nitich 'iew
I'lle MoDusou (Iltm, N Y.
T61m O4 New Enghred liarm Scene.
All v:. u trepresentations.
Secure -eats at the usual place.
FOR THE' MONTH OF
I>MA RCH 18989
It is my purpose to give the
people of Newberry the priviloge of
buying five thousand dollars worth
flew Sprinig Goods
Dress Goods, Dry Goods, No
t ions, H-osiory, Gents' Hand ko rchiefs,
Shirts, lHats, Unbrollas, Trunks, and
Men's, Boy's, Women's and Children's
Shoes at little in advance of whole
Bale p)rices, during the month of
March. The fact is you could not
buy a single article at wholesale,
lower than you can buy your goods
this Spring at my store.
My connection with my Phila
delphia House enables me to secure
advantages that no oilher houso in
Newborry enjoys. I amn liberal
enough to give tho people the benfit
of it. Don't buy on a credit and
keep your husband poor, but let him
go to the banks and got the money
and save 25 per cent, on your pur
chases. You may flattor yourselves
that you are iot paying this differ
ence but it it thero all the same.
Thlis week woe will continue to
sell all of our best prints at 4c, our
new 12 1-2e fporeales at 10.', Lin
ing Cambricsn best quality at 4e,
Coats Spool Cotton at 40c a dozen.
And all of our Cassimors, Jeans and
Flannels at actual cost. A large
line of new Pants at 50c to $3.50 ai
pair Just recoived1. Como and see
A. C. JONESJ
The People's Store.
Newborry, S. C., March 1, 1898.
11th andl Market. Streent.
For Men - -
We Make it Warm!
D SELLING THEM CLOTHING AND
Underwear that fits sug, 11h1( its shape
and keeps out the bitter cold north winds !
Pr ic s all ajol)g frol 25 cents to
rie $1. 50 per garinent in - Underwear.
1suits fromll $2 to $7.50 and tip.
IfEY SELECT T1IIE LOWEST PRICED
0 e assuw-e you its tho best for tho-money
that can be hIa.d
U7"ake the highest priced, -wo know that
Iluovou ar3 gretting as. good as tho inoney
, an buy anmywhere
To call in and examine my line
of goods. I have a nice and well
selected stock of strictly high
grade Chamber Suits in Walnut
and Oak. A full line of medium
and cheap Furniture. Will sell
very close for cash.
n. ti WILLIAMS.
t. ly Alain Street, Newberry, S. U.
Harris Lithia Carbonated
TO RE=LIEVE ANYASE0OF IJlI6EVTI0N IN ONE MINUT'S
TlIME ORt MONEY RBIlJNIIED,
If' takell aftel' eaclh fMeal will Cure tlhe WVorst Case of Illdestion.
Road what the eminent Dr. Dovaga, of Chester, S. C., has to say3 of the
I have used Harrih Lithia Water with the most excellent results where
I have been able to got my patrons to drink a sufficient quantity daily.
The carbonated has no equal in gastric disturbancos. It is an excellent
table water. It is a pleasant laxative andi is a sure cure for Flatulent
Dyspepsia- S. M. DEVAGA, M. D.
This water is for sale in Newberry at Robertson & Gilder's, S. B.
Jones' and WV. E. Pelh am's.
Harris Lithia Springs Hotel wvill be open at the beginning of the season.
For rates and other information write
Harris Lithia'Water Co.,
HARRIS SPRINGS, S. C.
Fine Whiskeys, Wines and Beer
FOR, FAMILY USE.
All Grades Chearer than at 0. P. Hotises I You
Save Money and Get the Best by Buying of Us!
Send in Your Order.
Particular A ttention Paid to MWail Orders.
DISTILLR AND M'l10LES IJEILEB,
NO. 2 PEACHTREE STREET,
PERiSONS WvITHi LANDS FOR P.To lOY DELN
II saloe are reqcuest.ed to pIut thbem in "ter ZU ,ibano -hlareo
ny hands for sale. I amn in const anit re- l~d il ICOod-lI i l n o
oelpt of so iniany letters of inquniry 1 ~ t. Ayn ~lhigt u
bout lands from Northern andl WVest- CiiWlI OteudrinditIa
rn part,ies, that I may be ab,le to eIfeoet '().Ncltr*
ales for those who wil!l uive nme acco- ~ * . o.SC. ortm.
-ato detailed descript,ions of hat they I.iOWa .
ave No charge will be made unless -* -
atisfactory sales are made. De5cilp- leg',Ii,. rIiul~t ae o ~
Ion must ho such as can lie &'uaran- lOiiIi.fItIIIE 'II nSotU1
cod and must gIve: Number of acres, l,n ei y*L iiCtee..P~tc,
ocation, character of land, priXm--$u.~IVtri~ giI,o5l.Oia~
ty to raIlroads, p)ostoillees, schools, Dp.t Ieg ~ leiinCmay
hurches and -towns, kInd of improv'e-.
nen)ts. Commnunications strictly coni- wne -
Identlal when so desired.
JA MES G. (GIBBES, At01,1,00IOd5(fryhd.
State Land A gent. igetmae.IIlcpid
Colubia,S. C ~ fOR SLIIEa.
S.oseit. An o e ihig tob