Newspaper Page Text
A tEM1NISW.N E.
Under this head the State newspaper
quotes an article which the editor of
The Herald and News wrote from Co
lumbia in 1891 in which article we
thanked the editor of the State for
courtesy extended, and expressed our
belief in his fairness. At that time we ,
were honest in the opinion then ex
pressed, and would have been untrue
had we not expressed the opinion we
did. The editor of the State must have
had a very high opinion of the editor of
The Herald and News or he would not
have asked him to report the Senate
for the State newspaper in those try
ing times. On several occasions the
State has expressed editorial commen
dation of The Herald and News and its
editor. Opinions, however, sometimes
change. We are glad the editor of the
State thinks so highly of the opinion of
the editor of The Herald and News as
expressed eleven years ago that he has
filed it away among his valuable papers.
If your file is complete and you will re
fer to The Herald and News about two
years ago you will find that we ex
pressed regret that we were forced to
change our estimate of you and your
fairness and impartiality and the change
of opinion was not the result of your
poking fun at the Governor's message.
If we had been at all sore on that ques
tion we would have had consolation in
the unanimous endorsement of the press
of the State; barring, of course, your
opinion which was biased because the
Governor did not take the position on
the dispensary which you desired.
As to the Governor offering you a
position on his staff, that is news to us,
and a matter entirely between you and
him. We have no knowledge of his
having done so except your statement
just made. We know that one member
of your editorial staff did accept with
thanks a position on the Governor's
staff and afterwards showed his appre
ciation and gratitude by taking every
opportunity to malign the Governor.
We only desire now to call to your
mind the editorial in which we ex
pressed our change of opinion which
was in the words following, and there
are many other people in this State
who are of the same opinion. The
article was in a letter we wrote from
Columbia, and we quote from the An
-"Editor E. H. Aull is rather behind'
other people in sizing up the State
newpapr~ but by closer contact with
tha imeriusjournal he has at last
gotten itdown pretty fine..
"This is what Mr. Aulhas tosay in
The Herald and News of the State:
"'I had always lookedupon the State
nesp ras a fair an et paper.
I had alasgiven it credit for honesty
reluctantl to emy mind. I am
forcd t thecon ' that it would
* do almost any thing would, in its
teca t esuoused, and
hel nyth ing,wnether true
ono,to ij an opponent. I s.up
and it may be, butif it isI prefer, al
I believe in a ope fiel anafitiia
fiht, and if I lose I will not complain.
Thtyou may not expect from the
State unless you let it ao your thinking
for you. It cannot tolerate opposition
to its views, unless by so doing it thinks
there is a chance to accomplishth3e end
it has in view. For instance, it is ad
vocating prohibition not because it be
lieves in prohibition either practically
or theoretically, but because it hopes
by securing prohibition to accomp ish
something else.' "
NWe would like to see the experiment
of mixing clay with some of our sand
roads and of mixing sand with some of
the clay roads give.n a trial in this
county. Some of the heavy sand roads
leading out from Cplumbia have been
transformed into roads as hard and1
solid as macaam roads by this process.
.It would not be expensive andif there~
is one thing we need above every other
it is good roads. With the extension
of the free rural delivery system it is
almost a necessity to have road im
provement. It means that the school
house and the church and all the advan
tages of the city would be in the reach
of the farmers.
It may be that some of our congress
men and senators who are to speak to
us today may be able to tell us how we
could get some aid from the national
government. The South is contribut
ing about $40,000,000 of the $140,000,
000 paid every year to the pensioners
of the North and none of it comes back
to us. It would be somewhat in accord
with the law of compensation if we
could secure some money for good road
building. But that aside, there is no
question that more directly .concerns
all of our people than good roads.
The newspapers seem to agree that
of all the Senatorial candidates Col.
George Johnstone is making the best
headway at the meetings. And this is
true. Col. Johnstone's speeches are
bound to make a fine impression on all
-who hear them, as they are the utter
ances of a statesman-one who has
gone to the bottom of public questlons.
The same is true in other counties
through which the senatorial party has
passed. Col. Johnstone has been stead
ily gaining since the campaign started
and he is now almost certain to be in
the second race with some one of his
competitors and that means final suc
ces iu the second primary.
The rains came just after we went to
press on Thursday afteinoon and there
is no need to sprinkle in order to settle
the dust. It would still be a good idea,
however, to flush the hydrants and we
renew that suggestion to the superin
tendent and commissioners of public
The Senatorial and Congressional can
lidates will be in Newberry today and
will speak to the voters at Jones' Grove.
We bespeak for them a patient hearing.
This is an open field for the Congres
sional candidates, as Newberry has no
man in that race.
The speaking will begin about half
past ten o'clock. We feel sure all the
speakers will be glad to see the ladies
turn out in full force, as well as the
New. from exceldior
We have had good rains in this com
munity and crops look much more prom
Mrs. Sarah Fellers, of Old Town, is
visiting Mr. J. A. C. Kibler's family.
Mr. Ira Nates, of Columbia, is spend
ing a few days with his father's family
Miss Eva Matthews, of Ninety-Six,
is visiting Misses Bessie and Mamie
The usual service next Sunday after
noon at 4 o'clock.
This section will be well represented
at the reunion at Little Mountain next
Friday. Let every person who can go
and have a nice time by meeting
friends from different parts of the
Miss Sallie Kiblef, of Helena, is vis
iting Miss Lola Kibler.
Mr. J. S. Werts, wife and children
spent a few days with. Rev. James D.
Kinard's family at Leesville last week.
Miss Bettie Werts is spending a few
days with Miss Janie Kinard.
What has become of our rural mail
delivery? We still need it and are pa
tiently awaiting for Uncle Sam to let
vs have it.
At a meeting of the patrons of Ex
celsior school on Friday afternoon Rev.
P. H. E. Derrick, of Prosperity, was
exected principal and Miss Alva Waters,
of Jalappa, was elected assistant teach
er for another school term. Sigma.
Foley's Kidney Cure purifies the
blood by straining out impurities and
tones up the whole system. Cures kid
nov bladder troubles. Gilder & Weeks
The woman who makes a door-mat of
herself will always be trodden upon.
A. R. Ba-s, of Morgantown. Ind., bad
'0 get, up ten or twelve times in the
night an.d bad s-. vere backache and
pains in the kidneys. Was cur. d by
Fotey's Kidney ('ure. Gilder & Weeks.
Those who have not been imposed
upon are a thief's equal, with a thief's
when Othe-r Medicine. Ha,ve Faile'd.
Take Foley's Kidney Cure. It hb:s
cured when every thing else has disap
pointed. Gilder & Weeks.
If a man is obliged to make a fool of
himself, it is best he should afford
amusement to others while doing so.
Sound kidney-s are saifeguards of life
M'ake the kidneys~ healthy with Foley's
Kidney cure'. Gilder & Weeks.
There is a painful inadequacy
ahooit many a man who thinks he is
t e whole thing.
The proprietors of Fol"y's Honey and
Tar do not advertie this as a 'sure
cur.- for e-:nsumpt.ion". Toey do not
c'aim it will cure tbis dread comp'aint
in advanced cases. t'ut do positively
assert that, it will cure in the earlier
stages and never fails to give comfort
and relief in the worst cases. Foles's
Honey and Tar is witbout d'-ubt the
greatest thbroat and lung remedy. Re
fuse substitutes. Gilder & Weeks.
If little pitchers have big ears,
what about their months.
Treat Y ar Ktdn.)s for Rhenm'at'sm.
When you are suffering from rheu
matism, the kidneys must he attended
to at once so that they will eliminate
the uric a'-id from the blood. Foley's
Kidne~y Cure is the most effective rem
edy for this purpose. lC. T. Hopkins,
of Polar, Wis., says, "Ak' r unsuc-ess
fuoliv trying best doctors. I tried Foley's
Kidney Cure and it cured me. I can
not speak too bishly of this great medi
cine." Gilder & We-eks.
A LL OVERSEERS ARE HEREBY
notified to work their roads and
put same in good condition by Septem
ber 1st. Any one interested in a road
not having an overseer will please no
tify me at once.
J. M. SCHUMPERT,
T HE EXAMINATION OF APPLI
cants for appointment to the U. S.
Naval Academy from South Carolina
will be held at the court house on July
30th and 31st, beginning at 10 o'clock
a. m. EUGENE S. WERTS,
Chairman Board Examiners.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
STA TE OF SOUT H CAROLINA,
IN TH E UNITED STATES DIS.
TRICT COURT-IN BANKRUPTCY.
In re, J. S. Blalock, Bankrupt.
T HE CREDITORS OF J. S. BLA
.Llock, Bankrupt, are informed and
notified that J. S. Blalock, of Goldville,
S. C., was duly adjudicated a Bankrupt
by the United States District Court, on
he 17th day of July, 1902, and that the
matter has been referred to me as
referee to take such further proceed
ings as are required by law. The said
Bankrupt has oeen ordiered to present
himself before me at 3 o'clock p. m.,
in my office in Laurens, S. C., on the
5th day of Aug ast, 1902, for the pur
pose of examination, and at that time]
and place there will be held a meeting
of the creditors of said Banki upt for
the purpose of electing a trustee and e
transacting such other business as may
properly come before the meeting.
R. H. WELCH,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
July 26, 102.
W Y AT I' A IKEN, OF ABBEVILLE
is lbtreby announced as a candi,
late for Congress from the Third Cou.
,ressional )istrict, and is pledged t<
Lbide ttie result bf the Democrati(
W E are authorized to announce
Wi. N. Graydon as a candidai
or Congre from the Third Congret
tion)al District, subject to the action o
he Democratic primary election.
H. McCALLA, OF ABBEVILLE
. is hereby announced a candidate
for Congress from the Third Congtes
sional District in the Democratic pri
mary and is pledged to abide the resul
of the same.
GEO E. Ph int ESQ., OF AN
derson, is hereby announced as
candidate for Congress from the Thir
Congressional District, and is pledgei
to abide the result of the Democrati
I ANNOUNCE myself as a candida,
for Congress in the Third Distric
subject to the action of the Democrati
E. M. RUCKER, JR.
D R. R F. SMITH OF PICKENE
is hereby announced as a cand:
date for Congress from the Third Cor
gressional District, and is pledged t
abide the result of the Democratic pr
WM. J STRIBBLING OF WAI
halla, Oconnee County, is her(
by announced as a candidate for Cot
gress from the Third Congressions
District in the Democratic Primar
and is pledged to abide the result of tb
For House of Represen
F. W. HIGGINS IS ANNOUNCE
F a candidate for the House of Rei
resentatives, and is pledged to abid
the result of the Democratic primary
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL
a candidate for the House of ReI
resentatives from Newberry County
subject to the rules of the Democrati
primary. ELBERT H. AULL.
I AM a candidate for re-election t
the House and will abide the resu]
of the primary. JNO. F. BANKS.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR RE
election as a member of the Hous
ut Representatives subject to the rule
of the Democratic party.
Fred H. Dominick.
ARTHUR KIBLER is hereby at
nounced a candidate for the Hous
Of Re-reientatives, and is pledged t
abide the result of the Democrati
I HEREBY announce myself as
candidate for the House of ReprE
sentativea and will abide the result <
the Democratic primary election.
W. H. SANDERS.
T HEREBY ANNOUJNCE MYSEL
-as a cand idate for the House of Rel
resentatives and pledge myself to abid
the result of the primary election.
JNO. M. TAYLOR,
of West End.
For County Supervisor
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL
as a candidate for Supervisor fc
Lrne County of New berry, and pledg
mcyself to abide the result of the Den
ocratic primary election.
JOHN B BEDENBAUGH.
MR. J. Y. FLOYD IS H ER EBY A~
nounced as a candidate for Count
Supervisor and is pledged to abide tb~
result of the Democratic primary ele<
IHEREBY announce myself a cand:
didate for County JSupervisor fc
Newberry, and will a bide the result (
the primary election.
JORDAN R. GREEN.
T D. RAMAGE is hereby at
. nounced as a candidate fc
(ounty Supervisor, and is pledged t
abide the result of the Democrati
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY8EL
a candidate for County Supervisoi
subject to the rules and regulations<
the Democratic primaey.
GEO. W. SWITTENBERG.
T HEREBY announce myself as
candidate for County Supervisc
of N3wberry County, and pledge m3
self to abide the result of the Dem<
cratic primary election.
T. 0. STE WA RT, Jr.
TOHN M. SCHUMPER r' IS HERI
eby nominated as a candidate ii
County Supervisor and is pledged 1
abide the result of the primary.
J MUNROE WICKER IS HEREB
announced a candidate for Count
Supervisor for Newberry County ar
pledged to abide the result of the Den
For Sub Supervisor.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE M~
self a candidate for Sub-Supei
visor and pledge myself to abide the rt
uit of t he Democratic primary electior
G. SA M MOORE.
I H EREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL
a candidate for Sub Supervisor fo
Newberry County, and pledge mnysel
to abide tlle result of the Democrati
primary. J. M. NICHOLS.
J CALHOUN 81NGLEY IS H ERF
. yannounced a candidate fo
Sub Supervisor and is pledged to abid
the result of the Democratic primary
BENJAMIN HAL FACRE I
)h erehy announced a candidat
for Sub-Supervisor, and is pledged t
abide the result of the Democratic pri
WAL "ER P. COUNTS IS H ERE
Wby announced as a candidate fo
Subdupervisor for the county andi
pledged to abide the result of tha
T O THE DEMOCRATIC VOTER:
of Newberry County: We takc
p) ~. 1t~ ~infannounfc.in the name o
I \. ( KTblse as ai candidate for tb<
tlg ,f -ith Suir vi-or, and pledg~e hi:
ibiio; fith in the resultof thbe D..rmo
*-r)ie p,-iov V OTER<
For Courny Tre'nsure]
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELI
a candidate for the office of Count'
[reasurer of Newberry County, ant
ledge myself to abide the result of th<
)emocratic primary election.
W. W. McMORRIES.
-.~ I E[EY A
Tcd aPS I candiEBY foNr
eo once asic of cundty forre
!erion fo Nhewbierof County Treai
er t tfo NebeteresCuty,fth Dni
1-dto rraid teetofheDe
W ILLIAM V. CROMER is hereby
announced as a candidate for
Auditor for Newberry County and is
pledged to abide the result of the
Democratic primary election.
L IRENIUS EPTING IS [IEREBY c
announcet d a a candidate for !
County Auditor and is pled<d toabide
be result of the Democratic primary.
H LONGSHORE is her-by ari
. ounced a- a candidate for
f County Auditor and is pledged to abide
the result of the Democratic primary.
For Probate Judge,
lHEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
t as s1 candi(atfe for re-erleetion to
the otlice of Probate Judge for New
berry County, :tnd pledge myself t,
a abide the result of the Democratic pri
d mary election.
- W. W. HODGES.
C 'VIR A S. WELLS IS HEREBY
announced as a candidate for
e Probate .Judge of N,wberry County,
:t and is pledged to abide by the results
c of the Democratic primary Election.
THE FRIENDS OF MR. .JNO C.
Wilson hereby nominate him as
', a candidate for Probate Judge of New
- berry County and pledge him to .bide
k the result of the primary election.
For County Superinten
dent of Education.
S. WHEELER is hereby an
J . nounced as a candidate for
y County Superintendent of Education
e and is pledged to at-ide the re,ult -. f
the Democratic primary.
. Ui. S. WER rS IS HEREBY AN
EU.nounced as a candidate for County
Superintendent of Education and is
D Wedged to abide the result of the pri
.. mary election.
.e THOS. E. WICKER IS HEREBY
r announced a cindidate for County
F Superintende,t of Education. and is
, pledged to abide tbe result of the Dem
o H. CHAPPELL is be-reby an
. nounced as a candi !ate for Mag
istrate for Townships No;. 1, 2 and 8,
and as pledged to abide the reeuit of
e the Democratic primary e'ection.
sD F. DAY IS HEREBY AN
B. nounced a candidate for Macis
trate for 'ownstiips Nos. 1, 2 and 8,
t and is pledged to abide the result. of
e the Democratic primary.
0 TOT HE DEMO.;RATIC VO PE RS
C of Nos. 1, 2 and 8 townbips: I
hereby agnounee. myself as -i candidate
a for Magistrate for the above mentioned
- Townsnips, and pledge myself to abide
>f the result of the primary.
R. C. MAYBIN.
SI HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
Fa andidate for Magistrate for
STownships Nos. 1, 2 and 8, and pledge
e mysw-lf to abide the result of t.he Demo
S. C. MERCHANT.
-l [R C. B. T!DWELL is hereby an
nounced -as a candidate f r Magis
trate for Townships Nos. 1, 2 and 8,
F and is ph deed to abide the result of
r the prim ry eltetion.
IC. SLVIH IS H EREBY AN
W nouince'd as ai candidate for
Magistrate for T'ownship No. 5, and is
- pledged to abide the result of the Dem
Y ocratic primary. Voters.
THEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
as a c edidate f"r Magistratw from
ITownship No. 6, and pledge myself to
r abide the result of tbe Democratic pri
f mary ele:tion. J. Hi WILL[AMS.
JNO. W. ROPP IS HEREBY AN
- .Jnounced a candidate for: re-elec
r tion as Magistrate for Township No. 7,
0 subject to the rules and regulations of
c the Democratic primary.
r MR~ P. B. ELLESOR is hereby an
tinnounced as a candidate for re-elec
tinas Magistrate for No. 10OTowvnship,
adis pledged to abide the result of
the primary election.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
a a ,candidate for Magistrate of
r Township No. 10 and pledge myself to
abide the result of the Democratic pri
Smary. J. C. WILSON.
COLIN L. GRAHAM is here~by an
-nounced as a candidate for Magis
r trate for No. 11 Township and is pledged
o to abide the results of the Democratic
SHI EREB3Y announce myself a candi
~d te for Magistrat e for Township
d No 1, and pledge myself to abide the
result of the primary election
W. F. SUBE R.
Newberry, S. C.
c Chartered in 1856.
Courses for Degrees with Electives.
Sience Hall with Working Labrator
SLibraries of 10,000 Volumes.
3 Experienced Teachers.
e Eticient Preparatory Department.
0 ( In Collegiate Depart.
TUITION:-) ment, $40.
-In Preparatory Depart
r Boardmont $20 to $30
s Bad$6 5)0 to 8 12 50.
Next Session Begins September
SFor catalogue, address
CEO. B, CROMER,
-Newberry, S. C.
KE EP '-KOOL"
P'COU RSE--W H Y NOT-W HEN
OPl F. Baxter sells Ice Tickets o
1"0 pv'O~ for 45 cents at Ice llouse
Yoa wiil tinud him tnere 7 Cays ina
we-ek, fromi 6 a mn unt.i 8 p in., ready
'i e'rve sou wit.h "Kole" ITo the year
around 'Sp ci' I price for Itre quanti
ties 30 pounds anid over delivered
.otice of Final Settle
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that I will make a final settle
uwne of my accounts as Adimiiistrator
the peronal estae of David .Verts.
eeeu-sedI. hefore the I'rob: te nr t -t
;ewberry ('ourt Hou-e. tt ei econ
'eloak on Monday, the l1Si iav of
Ougust, 1902. and imn ediitely +her;
,fter apply for 1, tters (lismis; ry.
P. S. LIVINGSTON,
Administrator, etc. of David Werts,
1HE PATRONS OF UOION ACAD
emy, No. 32, will meet Saturday,
kugust 2nd, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the
>urpose of electing a teacher for said
;chool. Salary $30. Six or seven months
;chool. Applications to be handed to
ither of the undersigned trustees by
;hat date. T. L. B. EPPS,
J. D. H. KINARD,
W. T. ENLOW,
Postoffice, Slighs, S. C.
A PPLICATIONS FOR TEACHER
for the Broad River School, No.
24, will be received by J. L. Crooks,
3ecretary, Craven Hill, S. C., until last
Saturday in July at 3 o'clock p. m.,
when a teacher will be elected. Eight
months term. Further information
furnished on application.
W. B. Graham.
E. 0. Hentz.
J. L. Crooks.
The Lad ies'Exchange
Mrs. R. C. Williams
the ladies of Newberry
and vicinity that she
has opened an Ex
change for the pur
chase or exchange of la
dies', children's and men's
second hand clothing, and
solicits their patronage.
Persons on business will
please call at the Exchange,
Crotwell Hotel, first floor,
between 9 a m. and 4 p. m.
MOST POPULAR FOOD STUFF FOR
Pointers That Are of Vital Interest to the
Up-to-date Farmer. Money in Dairying.
What has cotton to do with' dairy
ing? Cotton seed products have be
come the most popular food stuff for
cattle, because of the low price and
the most excellent results. They are
the natural cattle feed for the cotton
region, on account of saving in freight
and the easy' and convenient access.
Strange to say, the value of these pro
ducts was not first discovered 1n their
native home. It remained for German
scientists to point out their great
value. German agriculturists are al
ways standing ready to make use of
the discoveries of science, and so they
imported vast quantities of cotton seed
meal from this country and used it for
cattle feed in their dairies years before
our own people woke up to the great
possibilities in cotton seed meal as a
feed stuff. But it is now very well
known that cotton seed meal, in con
nection with cotton seed hulls, make
the most valuable cattle foods that are
available, especially that offered by
the Southern Cotton Oil company of
the Carolinas and Georgia, at any of
their mills or at their headquarters at
Columbia: S. C., Savannah, Ga., At
lanta, Ga., or Raleigh, N. C.
There is one fact in connection with
cattle feeding on cotton seed products
that is not generally given the prom
inence that its importance demands.
This is the value of the manure.
Most exhaustive experiments have
been made, both in this country and in
Europe, with a view to finding the
relation between the feed and the re
sulting excrement from cattle. A
most important and far-reaching con
clusion has been reached, and it is
one which does not admit of any
doubt. This is that practically all of
the nitrogen that is fed to cattle re
appears in the excrement: about half
in the solid and half in the liquid.
Nitrogen is the most expensive ingre
dient in all food stuffs, and in all fer
tilizers. Hence this discovery is a
most important one, leading to the
astounding fact that the present com
mercial value of cotton seed meal as a
feed stuff is but half its real value,
when properly understood. It means
that the full value of the nitrogen in
the meaa may be utilized in feeding,
and then, if sufficient care be taken to
save solid and liquid manure the whole
of the r.itrogen may be collected and
used again as a manure. There is a
further value in this, in that the form
of the nitrogen in this manure, taken
with the other elements, chemical and
mechanical, makes the manure a bet
ter fertilizer than the original meal.
The general statement that practi
cally all of the nitrogen fed to cattle
reappears in the excrement might lead
to the conclusion (which would be
easily self-contradictory) that nitrogen
feeds are of no value to cattle, and that
it is in no way assimilated or made use
of by the animal economy. Nothing is
more firmly established than that nitro
genous feeds are most important, in
producing both beef and butter; but it
is not yet well understood how the an
imal uses the nitrogen and then ex
cretes it. It may be that the nitrogen
from the air is utilized, or it may be
that through some transformation in
the system the nitrogen does its work,
and is then rejected. -
There is a perfect anal gy in the use
of nitrogen in making s Iphuric acid.
It is necessary to supply a certain
amount of nitrogen to make the process
operative, and yet all of this nitrogen is
either recovered or lost, none of it
actually being retained in the sulphuric
The cotton plant requires a large
amount of nitrogen, and this may be
supplied with the manure from dairy
2attle, which themselves feed on cotton
products, and in the interim, turn out
large amounts of valuable milk cream
and butter. Then dairying on the cot
ton farm becomes a logical occupation.
There are now many cotton seed il
rnills of the Southern Cotton Oil Co. so
widely scattered that it is easy for any
:otton farmer to trade his cotton seed
for meal and hulls, and thus provide
aimself with valuable feed stuffs for
lairy or beef cattle, and incidentally
rocure the very best f, rtilizer that is
cnown-the manure from cattle main
:ained on nitrogenous feeds.
Aside from all considerations of ma
iurial value, the relative feed value of
otton seed meal and hulls is shown
>elow, in connection with relative value
>f other feed stuffs in the following ex
tract from a table in the book "Cotton
md Cotton Oil" by D. A. Tompkins.
Feed Value. Ratio.
Dotton Seed Meal. . . .324.16 1 to 1.2
[~inseed Meal.. .. ..21.18 1 to 1.6
Dow Peas.. .. . ... ... 1. 1 to 2.8
Alfalfa Hay.. . . . . ... 1 to 4.3
)at.. .. . .. . . . . 2 1 to 5.S
Jover Hay.. .. . . ....8 1 to 6.5
.,orn.. .. .. .. . . . . 21.2 1~ to B.
Phnty Hay... .. . .1.2 1 to KT?
Dorn Stover. .. .. ........ 1 12.0
jotton Seed Hulls. . .. S -' 1 @ 70A
Our entire stock of
DRY GOODS, DRESS
CLOTHING,. HATS, S
It makes no difference what price:
merchants in our line, we are prepa
you the same goods for less money
same money. Come and see for yo
is to swap dollars with you on our er
ALL OXFORDS AN
At 10 per cent. below cost to clos
Now is your chance.
All that is left of Summer Lawns,
It will pay you to visit our store i
sale of Summer Goods is going on.
The AUlauitic B
Has been leased by the A
of Charleston, and wil
in connection with their Gi
The Atlantic Beach has b
ovated and equipped with
tric Bells and all modern
the management expect to
est season irs its history.
The Bathing, Boating and Fisl
There will be an ORCHE
and hops will be given twi
The Hotel will open
will be under the man
ment of that popular and
MR. AL. V. GREEN.
For information address
Before YoU Go Away el
you want to cee that~
you have a - ood H i,p
Tooth, Nai and Flesh~ C
Brush in your trunk.
Nice line of Toilet
Soaps, Sponges, Tal- cs
cum Powders, Perfum- Or
ery, Toilet Waters and li
all Toilet Goods. ca
Our Pain Relev re H
diarrhoea and summer complaint.
SiiiPrompt attention to phone~ or
W ile's Clodies always fresh. You
want some for Commencement. At
Mves'_DrUg Store, in
Life Assurance Company FtII
Asts Dec. 31, 19C
Absolutely t h e1Ii1
Strongest Life As
Is urance Company inmp
America when mecas
tired by its Surplus. Surf
Insures both men and G
wvomen. If you are with
not assured, or ifI you colle<
are not fully assured,
taIke a policy in The~
EQUITA IILE dfe>o
ARTHUR KIBLi!R, Ag't, AL
INewborry, S. C. ,o
3 are made you by other
-ed to beat them, and sell
or better goods for the
urself. All we want now
e before the season is over.
and Organdies at 1-2 price.
iow while this Clearance
We can save you lots of
AND, S. C.,
RGYLE HOTEL CO.
I be run this season
een thoroughly ren
Electric Lights, Elec
make this the great
iing are Unsurpassed.
STRA in attendance
ce a week.
afficient Hotel man,
a Centrall!----6ive Me 48
(8Wllerry Graito Frolit
Goiifcctionory adi Batry!
ey have all kinds of Bread
nt Bread, Milk Bread,
rabam Bread, Cream Bread,
Cap Bread, Rye Bread,
nel Seed I-;e Bread,
Boston Brown Bread.
rgent assortment of fresh, fancy
s ever shown here before.
ders takten by Telephone and de
cd free of chrg as we have out
iew delivery wagon.
11 and see us, or ring up Phorse
.A. Meyer & Son.
large varieties from
heap Stick Pin to a
IE GOLD WATCH.
all and examine my
ck before buying.
weler and Optician.
(ESTABLISHED IN I1'7I.)
tal- -- -----$150,000 00
lus and Profits - 96,865.88
prues . Special uattento it'
'tion. Correspondence solhiu.
)t)its~ allowed1 int.rest at the* r.m
ter cent per annum from d: .f
r. Interest. payable Januar, I.
uly 1st of each year.
M4. A. CARLISLE, Prest.
. DUNCAN, t'aThier.
,buines thatL's business is "re--.
P-!er(ci i y business We , ,-lp
who help us; it pays us an tt.e u.
Ctw New h..rry 8team Lxundr3.