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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, April 14, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-04-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Board Of Trade Will Work The Ro
To Steel Bridge-The Work Begun
A force of hands was started yeste
day morning on the work of improvil
the public road between the city and t
steel bridge over Saluda River. TI
work is undertaken by the Newber
Board of Trade, and is under its dire
tion and supervision.
'Representatives of the Board of Tra
went over the road with County S
pervisor Jno. M. Schumpert on Frida
The road was found to be in very bi
condition, in fact, one of the worst
the county. There are three plac
almost impassable in a distance of eigl
miles, and there is hardly a small stret<
-of the entire distance that can 1
traveled with anything like- pleasur,
It was thought best to take up the woe
of improving this road first and to put
it to completion. The road will be pi
in thoroughly good condition.
This action on the part of the Boat
of Trade, working in conjunction wit
the County Supervisor, will meet wit
the commendation of citizens of ti
city and of every section of the county
Newberry County at present has n
more pressing need than better roadf
and this fact has been recognized by th
Board of Trade, and that body is takin
steps to meet the necessity.
Suit Against the Town.
Gary C. Johnson, through his attor
neys, Messrs. Johnstone & Welch, ha
entered suit against the city of Newberr;
' for $3,000, damages claimed by the plain
tiff to have been suffered by a fall fron
an electric light pole on the first day o
July, 1902. The papers were served upoi
Mayor 1Larhardt Saturday.
At the time the accident occurre<
Mr. Johnson was in the employ of thi
electric light plant as trimmer. Whili
at the top of the pole on the overhet
railroad bridge on Boundary street h<
touched a live wire and fell to the bridg<
below. He fell on his bicycle, whicl
was broken to pieces. The complaint
which was served upon the Mayor alI
leges that one of the guy wires, holding
the pole in position, had rubbed the in.
sulation off one of the live wires, itsoli
becoming charged and causing the aeci
Baseball This Afternoon.
The game of ba.;eball between New
berry and Furman, to be played this
afternoon, will be the last game on the
local diamond until the boys go ul:
against Carolina here on the 30th. This
afternoon's game promises to be one of
the fastest and most interesting of the
season. The Newberry boys are ir
great shape, the great games which
they put up against Horner last week
having given them a confidence in them
selves which is going to help wonder
fully in the future.. The Furman team
is also strong, numbering some players
who are known throughout the State.
The price of admission this afternoon
will be: Ladies 25c, gentlemen 25c,
kids 10c, ladies free to the grand
Wmn. Hunt.r Sentenced.
Win. Hunter, convicted of bigamy at
the February, 1902, term of court for
this county, and wvho was captured by
Sheriff Buford recently, received sen
tence on Friday. H unter's case was tried
last year during his absence, lie having
given bond andl skipped. .Judlge Ermnest
Gary, who was p)residhing, left a sealed
' sentence, which wvas p)ronouncedl by
Judge Bellinger on Friday. The sen
tence is that H-unter serve six months
uipon the public works or in the State
'Penitentiary, andl pay a fine of $500.
.Hunter's counsel gave notice of ap
peal and pending the appeal the sen
tence was stayed andl bail granted in'
the sum of two hundred dollars.
The Cost of Special Court.
The cost to the county of the special
term of court to try George Strother
foots up only $282.70. T1he cost of this
trial at the regular term wouldl have
been at least one-half or more of this
-um. So p)ractically the cost of th(
aterm has been very little more tc
. tqcounty than it would have been ii
~~~~er had remained in jail until th(
-N tar term and then gone to trial,
* c p2ase is nowv disposed of and no crit
*4t~ can h)e madle of the lawv's (delays
' hat used as an argument for taking
into one's own hands. T1h(
are amp)le to dleal wvith all viola
tt A f law and to administer juisti'e.
Miss Myra Mower Maid of Honor.
The followving announcing the apploint
ment of sponsor and maidls of honor
one of wvhom is Miss Myra Mower of
-this city, for the first brigade, S. C. V.
at the annual reunion to be held in Co
lumbia andl New Orleans, is from the
News and Courier:
"'Gen. Zimmerman D)av is, command
ing the 1st brigade of the South Caro
lina Division, United Confederate Vote
rans, has appointed Miss Fannie McIve
Thompson, of Columbia, S. C., as spon
sor' for the brigade at the reunions o
veterans to be held in Columbia, S. C.
andl New Orleans, La., in next May.
''Miss Thompson is the (laughter C
Col. HI. T. T'hompson, of Columbia ani
the granddaughter or Cap1t. John h<
Mclver, of Society IHill, who fell moi
tally wou:ndedl at Gettysburg in JulI:
1863. She is also granddaughter of e>
Governor Hugh Thloumplson, now of Ne
York. Miss Thompson has appointt
as her maids of honor Miss Susan Clarn
(laughter of the lHon. Washington /
*Clark, of Columbia, and Miss Mya
Mower, daughter of the lHon. Geo.
Mower, State Senator from Newberr,
S. C.;
Dr. W. M. Kennedy, of Laurinburg,
ad spent Easter in the city.
Mr. D. C. Flynn, of Union, was in
the city the past several days.
r- Misses Lula and Lena Mosely, of Pros
ig perity, visited in the city Saturday.
he Mrs. M. B. Cofteld, of the Columbia
ne Female College, spent Easter in New
ry berry.
c- Miss Ruth Wells, who has been teach
ing at Opeleika, Ala., came home on
le Friday.
u' The quarterly report of the County
Y, Supervisor appears on the fourth page
td of this issue.
In Hon. H. H. Evans went to Columbia
I yesterday to attend a meeting of the
State Board of Control.
Miss Belle Epting, who is attending
Elizabeth College, Charlotte, N. C.,
3k spent Easter at home.
h1 Dr. W. F. Eberhardt spent Easter
it Sunday at home in Columbia returning
to Newberry Monday morning.
d Mr. J. E. Renwick, now of Union,
h was in the city Sunday and yesterday,
h returning to Union last night.
e Dr. 0. B. Mayer goes to Sumter to
day to attend the annual meeting of the
0 South Carolina Medical Association.
The Primary and Junior Union No. 1
will meet on Friday afternoon at their
usual place of meeting, at 4:30 P. M.
Mr. J. Sligh, of Gibson, N. C., was
on a visit the past week to his father's
family at Jalapa and other relatives in
the county.
Mrs. J. Roland Lyles left yesterday
for Columbia, where she will spend a
few days before going to Chester, her
future home.
Mr. Thos. B. Graham, Southern Rail
way Agent at Kline, spent several days
I last week in the city with his sister,
Mrs. J. P. Sheely.
The annual meeting of stockholders
l of the Newberry Cotton Mills will be
held in the council chamber on Wednes
day, the 6th day of May.
Mr. R. A. Abrams, who is now prin
cipal of the Yorkville graded schools,
was present at the educational confei
ence held in Columbia last week.
Misses Carrie Jones, Jeanne Pelham,
Mamie Hill, and Myra Mower, who are
attending the Presbyterian College in
Columbia, spent Easter at home.
Mr. Thos. Adams, who has been with
the Newberry Cotton Mill, has moved
to Columbia, where he will take a posi
tion with the Southern Railway Shops.
Miss Juanita Schumpert, who has
been teaching at Cowpens, in Greenwood
county, returned to her home at Utopia
for the summer vacation on Saturday.
Mrs. A. Coke Smith and son, Master
Kinard, who have been visiting relatives
in the city the past several days, will
return today to their home in Charlotte,
N. C.
Dr. George B. Cromer attended the
conference of leading educators of the
State, called by State Superintendent
0. B. Martin, and held in Columbia on
Mrs. E. P. McClintock spent Satur
day a'nd Sabbath in Columbia with her
(laughter, M iss Euphemia, wvho is presi-1
dent of the Presbyterian College for
Rev. G. Ei. Edwards will preach in
Central Methodist Church Sunday
morning. Rev. S. H. Zimmerman wvill
occupy Rev. Mr. Edwards' pulpit at
O'Neall street.
Policeman H1. H. Franklin yesterday
received a message from Atlanta stat
ing that his wife was in a critical con
dition and not expected to live. Mr.
Franklin left immediately for Atlanta.
Rev. W. P. Yarborough and wife,
who have been assisting Rev. G. E.
Edlwardls in a p)rotracted meeting at
O'Neall Street Methodist Church, left
yesterday for Blacksburg.
Great Sachem J. HI. Hair, and Messrs.
Otto Klettner, Van Smith, J1. M. 'Tay
lor, E. S. Werts, Cole. L. Blease, J. M.
Guinn, and S. G. Carter went to Colum
bia yesterday to attend the Grand
Lodge Red Men of the State.
FCounty Superintendent of Education
E. S. Werts wvent to Columbia yester
(lay afternoon the attend to Grand Lodge
Red Men of the State. From Columbia
he will go to Rock Hill to be p)resent at
the conference of county superintendl
ents of edlucation and other educators.
Mr. Werts wvill be in his office again the
first of next week.
A couple gentlemen drove a fewv
miles in the country a fewv (lays ago
andl coming to a bad p)lace in the road
one got out so as to lighten the burden
w ~hile the other attempted to (drive
through. The horse was soon stuck in
the mud and the buggy up to the axles.
T lhe horse in phmuging to '3xtricate him
self threw the other occupant out and
he was stuck. It was wvith (difliculty he
wvas pulled out. We supp)ose both are
now goodl road adlvocates, if they were
-not before.
Col. E. HI. Aull, editor of the New
Sberry Hecrald and News, spent last
night in the city. Col. Aull is one of
the foremost men of the State. He
has been president of the State Press
IAssociation for a numb~er of years and
was Governor McSweeney's p)rivate
secretary (luring his entire admlfinistra
tion. HeI is now a member of the legis
lauefrom Newberry county, and it is
safe to say that he wvill have something
to (10 with State polities for a long time
(to comle. -- Anderson D)aily Mail, 9th.
L. Test One Sack
ILOf ''Clifton'' flour and you will find
- it makes more bread, better b)readl, and
1, gives better satisfaction thaun any flour
yu cann buy.
Extended to G. Duncan Bellinger For Hi:
Services as Special- Judge Last
Appropriate resolutions, in whiel
were expressed the Newberry Bar':
appreciation of the services of Hon. G
Duncan Bellinger as presiding judg(
during the special term of court hek
here last week, were offered by Hon.
F. H. Dominick, immediately after the
Strother case went to the jury on Fri
day afternoon. Mr. Dominick in offer
ing the resolutions made a few remarks.
The resolutions were seconded by Solici
tor Sease, Col. 0. L. Schumpert and
Col. Cole. L. Blease. Each of these
gentlemen spoke of Mr. Bellinger and
of his services in terms of highest
praise, and the resolutions, by desire of
the Bar, were ordered spree. on the
Wh3reas, the Hon. G. Duncan Bellin
ger has most courteously and obligingly
consented to come by special request
and perhaps at great inconvenience to
himself to hold the present special term
of the General Sessions Court;
Resolved, That we recognize in this
act of the Hon. G. Duncan Bellinger
an exhibition of the same high patriot
ism that has alwrys characterized his
actions and the s-If-sacrificing sense of
duty that has guided him through life;
be it further
Resolved, That our most cordial ac
knowledgments are due him for his able,
courteous and impartial discharge of
the duties assumed by him and that he
is entitled to and does receive our grat
itude for his acquiescence in the re
quest to hold this court.
Judge Bellinger responded in a happy
manner, expressing deep appreciation
of the action of the Bar.
W. Jacob Mills.
On Saturday morning Mr. W. Jacob
Mills, of near Prosperity, arco.e in his
usual health and went to his beef market
in the town About 4 o'clock he. had a
stroke of paralysis in his market and fell
to the ground. lie was removed to the
city hall and medical assistance was se
cured but he never rallied or regained
consciousness and at 4 o'clock in the
afternoon he died. Mr. Mills had a large
acquaintance in the county and was high
ly respected. lie was about 55 years old
and leaves a widow and several children
besides other relatives to mourn hi: sudden
rleath. To his family the HIerald and
News extends sympathy.
Mrs. Humbert Complimented.
The following paragraph, from the
report of the annual session of the
Woman's Missionary Society of Marion
District, published by the Pee Dee Ad
vocate, Bennettsville, will be read with
pleasure by Mrs. Humbert's many
friends and admirers in Newberry:
"A touching feature of Saturday's
3ession was the presentation of a silver
3ervice by Mrs. J. C. Campbell in be
ralf of Marion district to Mrs. J. W.
EIumbert as a slight expression of the
ove and high appreciation for her deC
lotion and labors in this district. Secre -
ary's report, adult and juvenile rep)ortr
.ead and business session closed."
Rev. Chas. M. Boyd Accepts.
Rev. Chas. M. Boyd, at the late
neeting of the Second Presbytery, sig
iified his acceptance of the calls from
Prosperity, King's Creek and Unity
Thurches. Rev. Mr. Boyd will be in
italled pastor at an early day.
Delinquent Tax Executions.
The Treasurer has turned over to
3heriff M. Mv. Buford delinquent tax
executions. The Sheriff would be glad
to have those against wvhom the execu
bions are issued call and settle, in order
to save further costs.
Town's Tax Executions.
City Clerk T. 0. Stewart, Jr., wvas
busy yesterday wvriting out executions
against delinquent taxpayers. The ex
ecutions will be in the hands of the
proper officers in a few (lays.
To Teach Singing Class.
Miss Sarah K. Knight, of L,aurens,
will teach a singing class at the 1st Bap
tist church on Monday and Thuilrsdlay
nights of each "week, and private lessons
at the residence of Mr. J. 11 WVest.
Annopolis Appointment.
As a result of the competive exami
nation in the third district for Annopo
lia, Congressman Aiken on Saturday
app)ointed W. E. Russell, of Anderson,
p)rincipal, andl M. S. Shirley, of Ander
son, Earle HI. Jones, of Abbeville and
Willijam Sproles, of Greenwvood, alter
The Bachelor Maids
'Thle Bachelor Maids will meet this
afternoon at Miss Cora D)ominick's at
4.30. Helen Mower, Pres.
Azile P'ool, Sec.
This Wilt Interest Many.
To quickly introduce IB. It II. ( Ilotan
ic IH eod lulm). th e fammous b,loode purl
Ier, 1 r o new hom,ees, w e wil I . eel a e
su ely f ree 10,000 *rea.mn a t s 1 lIt
qu- iiet cure., ol ni te rs, scr ofulaI, painc
t,ei swellings, aches and paite, in boe es
oc j ,ints, theumazet-i--m, caterrth, puimpl. e,
fewe--rinog e I upt on, boJjIls, o z mita, it c*h
ing skiac or1 b oo.l hunmors, eatting,
bleedingc., i sterincg soC eitand even, detn'i
ly canceer. It It. It at dreu z stores $1.
l"or~ free tre.atcn'o-o a-Ide1 s iloid Bal m
Co , A clanta, Gae. Me d icine sent at
onlce, pre p id. ID)escrib- troub te and
fr-. ee meiclal atd ve 11i vetn until ecured
It. It It. cer.es t Ic .na-l. deep( seat.ed
canes, after a:1 else~ fails. It. It It heahl
every) sore anid takes the blood purc
nn rich.
s Large Audiences In Tastefully Decorate(
Churches Hear Eloquent Ser
nions on Sunday.
Sunday was a typical Easter day,
The sun shown gladly, and the breatl
of spring, gently kissing the flowers,
was sweet with their fragrance. All
I was bright and beautiful--a day worthy
the event which was commemorated,
telling by its brightness and gladness of
gloom dispelled, of sorrow past, of joy
ous hope given to man.
Services were held in all the ch"rches
of the city, and in each there was a
large congregation. In the Lutheran,
Methodist and Episcopal special Easter
services were held.
The rostrum and chancel were tastily
and beautifully decorated with a pro
fusion of potted plants and spring
flowers. In the centre was the cross,
made of g-een with white roses. At its
foot were lillies, emblematic of the
divine love which there sprang up and
grew till it filled the world with its
glory. The pulpit and reading desk
were draped in white.
Mr. Seabrook's theme was found in
John 20: 11-16, and his text was tl e
question asked of Mary by the angel of
the resurrection and by the risen Christ,
"Woman, why weepest thou?"
All three evangelists tell us of the
death of Christ on Calvary and when
they next speak' it is to tell us that Ile
who died for our sins roso again for our
justification. They tell us nothing of
the events of those long hours of hope
lessness during which he lay in the
tomb, of where and how they lived, of
their experiences of grief. Why should
they? What does it matter now? All
sorrow is past. He (lied, yes, but lie
lives. Good Friday and Easter lie very
close together, each explains the otheF.
Out of the tomb, into life and triumph,
this is the story of the day we name
Easter. It was a day of gladness, it is
a day of joy, a day wor thy to L the
first of a new line of Sabbath days.
Every recurring Lord's Day conmemor
ates the events of that day, but among
all the bright days, which call us to the
Lord's H ouse, this Lord's )ay that we
name Easter is the brightest. The very
bells calling to the house of prayer
seem to ring lore joyously aid as their
tones reach our ears, the heart's voice
replies, "Yes:
"O bells, within the steeple sway.
It i'c the glorious Easter day!
Gladly we leave the Lenten fast,
'rhe fear and gloom are over-past,
The sealed stone is rolled away,
A risen Christ. we sing today.''
Nature herself is glad and unites her
voice with ours in rejoicing. 11er burial
time is past. She has come forth from
winter's sepulchre with rejoicing.
Our churches are filled with the sweet
incense of flowers. As the women of
old brought sweet spices to the tomb of
our Lord, so the women of today bring
the beautiful flowers, not hecause they
are beautiful and pure, hut because
they speak to us of life, andl we blring
them saying:
'0 blossoms yieldl your incense sweet,
For cross andl altar, lair andl meet:
In full ar'ray we set the palmns
In sign of victory: our P '.alms
Are jubilant with joy and faith;
Our Lord is Lord of life and (death."
The question that first the angels and
the Risen Lord asked of Mary on the
Resurrection morning, the l':astr dc(ay
brings to all. The angels had often
looked upon01 tears by the sidle of a grave
tenanted by some loved form, but never
before had they I Theld one weeping by
an emp)ty grave andl because it was
emp)ty. In their question t here may
have been symp)at.hy, but that. seems
hardly possible, for there cani be no
true symp)athy where there has never
been suffering. The chief element in
their (question was wond(er, as if they
saidl, '"If you could know all that we
know, your tears wvoukl soon1 be turnedI
to joy.'' But their questioning word,
even with the added message, " IIeo is
Risen'', could not dry Mary's tears.
Still weeping she stoodl in the twilight
dawvn, by the sep)ulchre. Now there
comes one, wvho has IlIimsel f wept. by a
grave sidle. IHe knowvs the meaning of
human sorrow, because HeI has touched
depths of grief known t.o no other than
Himself. lIe knows the meaning of
human suflering, for into deepest an
guishi, lie ouri LeCader, the Captain of
our salvation made plerfect. through
suffering, alwvays goes be fore us. lb0
knows thle meaning af human tears, for
lie hlas sh1ed thiem by a grave side, and
whenC1 HeI spake~ asking ''Why weepest
thou?'' it was not in wonder, but in
closet fellowship andl teniderest sympa
thy. IHe asks it wvith the purpose of
revealing Himself, the riseni, living
Christ, alive for ever moure.
T1he real joy of the first re'surrect ion
morning wvas brought to Al ary by the
Christ HIiisel f. So1 todlay, the glad
Easter' bells, the joyous songs of resur
rection comnfort, the beau ti ful flowers,
all whisper peace to sorrowing hearts,
but thle one voice flhat brings oeace is
the voice of 011r lRisen Lord I ii msel f.
The memories of this day will pass
aw- y, but in every hou r of loneli ness
andl sorrow, HIe stands by your side and(
if you listen for II is voice you wvillI hear
H1im speak{ your name andl thle memor'y
of the' blessed tr'utIh thatt II e kniowe'th
His own by nlame and( cair(es for them
wit,h tenldere(st cae w.l com(011fort.
0 heart bowved down, why weep.est
thou? Tlhr mough yourm tears look to Ilim,
wh'lo s peak(s your' name, and(l le will com
1lITave bee'(n with1 sorrow ruic i fied,I
Hlave givenm your best beloved to G od,
Rut, findl it. hardi to kiss t.he rmd,
Rebel no mole, but on this day
Put doubts and all your cares away."
"0 Gratves, wherein such trt-asures lie,
Infold them yet, but bye and bye,
On some glad, glorious Easter day
The King, the King, shall come and say
'Give up 0 graves, your sacred store,
For death is vanquished evermore.'
Easter Vesper service was held in the
St. Luke's Episcopal church in the
afternoon, Rev. W. S. Holmes officiat
ing. The chancel and rostrum were
tastefully decorated with potted plants
and cut flowers. The choice selections
of the organist were sweetly rendered
by a quintette of female voices.
The Methodist church was also ap
propriately decorated with beautiful
potted plants and cut flowers. The Eas
ter message was brought by the pasto4
Rev. S. H. Zimmerman, whose theme
was the Resurrection. The church was
filled with a large congregation.
A special Easter program was ren
dered by the Lutheran Sunday School
Sunday afternoon. Beautiful Easter
songs were rendered by a chorus com
posed of the little children and the
young ladies of the school, and an ad
dress to the children was delivered by
)r. Geo. B3. Cromer.
Special Easter services were held in
the Lutheran and Methodist churches in
West En ', the pastors of hoth these
churches telling in eloquent words the
story of the Resurrection and its mean
ing to I he human race.
C. G. Blease Fined $25 and Takes Appeal
-A Number of Cases of Little
The Mayor had a number of cases
before him yesterday morning.
C. G. Blease was fined $25 for vio
lating Section 1 of Chapter 5 of the
'T'own Ordinances by drawing a pistol
on the streets with intent to injure. Mr.
Blease was represented by Ilont. F'. It.
Doniniek. The affair occured in front
of the Newberry Steam Laundry late
Saturday afternoon. Mr. Blease in his
testimony given yesterday morning said
that .John Suler ran against him, and
when he told him to get. out. of the way,
gave him some impudence. That. he
struck him across the head with his pis
tol. ''hat Suber ran baek a few steps
and calle towards him) again. ''hilt he
did not. know what he might. have in
his hands, and drew his pistol, and in
order not to hit any of the large crowd
standing around, shot at the negro's
feet. Thst he missed the negro, the
ball striking the ground. That
thereupon he hit the negro wit It
his pistol a second time. The ne
gro was painfully, though not ser
iously hurt. Medical attention was
necessary and Dr. Ellesor was sum
Immtediately after sentence was
passed'( upon Mr. Blease $25.00) or
thirt.y (lays -Mr. D)omiinick, attorney,
gave not ice of appleal to( the higher
$16I.00t was takeni int frotm small offend..
Jimu Reedetr, a lit tie negro who it is
c lainmed attemnpted to set ont fire a house
belonging to Sipeer L ou is, ont the
1lavi rdl place, was Lu rnedl over to MIag
ist rate Chiappell.
School Closings.
The Fork School, near Pomaria, Miss
Essie Pe'(arson, Lteher, wvillI close on
Friday andl will give a picnic at the
school grounds on Saturday.
The Saluda School, Miss Sudie Boland
teacher, will close on Friday. Appro
piriate exercises, incl udling add(lresses and
recitations by the children, will be held
at te school htouse ent Saturday. Coutnt y
Superintende(nt Werts will attendl antd
will preside.
Ranlner Bargain Week.
Mitmaught advertises spIectial haringa ints
for each dlay of this week. IIis special
sale (of rnibbIonls and i.nhi s' muitts will coe)t(
Ott Th'ursday , a ml thecre a:e barigain ftor i
every' othter dlay). Re-uI his ad.
Letter to HI. G. Myers' Newberry S. C.
IDear Sir: You Lake intterest it ',diur
work and you wvant every stroke of' the
brushi to dto all that it. can
D)evoe Lead atnd Z/inle makes every
stroke of tihe brutsh count .NM i xed pal int
wvastes fifteen to eighty per cent. of
every stroke -depends upon the amioun t
of aidulterationi in the mixed pa:int.
That's what we mean by ''fewer gal
lons."' We cent dwell on every reason
for using D)evoe L~eadI andl Zinc. There
are too many.
E. IL. Bowmian, Girard, Pa., writes:
MIr. Burt Young bought on.e gallon of
Devoc ILead and Zinc in halves to pai nL
roomtus on which lie htad always used onte
gallon o~f mixed paint; one hal f gallon of
D evoe id ( the work atnd he ret urnedl thle
Other hal f gallon.
Yours truly,
F. W. D).:you.: & Co.
New York.
IP. S. Newberry HIardlware Co. sells
our painL..
C,heap Rates via Southlern.
'The Southern IRailway offers cheap
rates on the following occasions. IFar'
given is ftomi Newberry and for the
Grand Lodge Knightso(f lIfonor, A ikent,
on sale A priil l14 andl 15, return limtit
21st, $5.45.
King's D)aughters ando Sons1 of Soot ht
Carolina, Columbia, on sale' A pril 141 andl
15, rot,orn limit. 18th, $2. 25.
Con ference C ounty Su per'inttenden10ts
of Edutcationi, lRock I 1ill, on sale A piri
I :1 and 14, return limit 1 7tht, $4. 55.
South AtLlantic States M iusicalI Iesti -
val, Spar'tanhurg, on sale April 28, 29,
and :t0, returun Iimuit May 2, one fare
'-othern l duent ional C oniferenc,
ltichmonidil, otn sale A pril 20 and 21,
ret Ii nimit A ii I r , are it,ll (Im.( t hira1
1W ,Are Mailio lln ua[
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring materials of the latest
rtyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
Batistes, Etemines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white cotton
fabricts is excellent--ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
Black Silk
is one of our strong departments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1. I2i,
$1.25, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
rnestic Departrnent is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
spun, Sea Island, cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Conie and see us.
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales, _
Soirette, Lace Novelties, Fancy (Dam ask,
Mercer-ized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors and white.
we have many "Odds and Ends" in o
"Brought Ove;" Goods that we are selln
quite cheap.
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low-really less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patternsl are
ready.. come to
The Place Where You Get Your Money's Worth.
We woli lii~ lm to Lsk, tlhough the ~) S* Ih~O*
colmn 1111 4, yourI11~ paeri, i I there' is :miy iti aic, AtlIi, ('
peso wi~01Vho hais used (Ireen( I's AulguIst. I)WaC'.
ilower for? thle cIre ofi 1IndigJest ion,
not1 bee he( red andtl weli . also meaniI their \ * INI.(f(hled M a,
resultis, such1 as sourll stonhllah, fermen-- '~t,ilis ail (lIl5(
I at lO io o o h a bit. 11: d0 o st('h ivene'5, ss, i S ..111
Ilervousl dypia,iiSi. hetadnlies, d(esponhl-r
d( n feli( ings, sih''phl'ssnein(S Il act,
anly trouleh l'onnee'4t id witbi the stom- ''11 IN11 111 U COliit
soth forI nIImoV veml- ini all civilize i coun1- gls t..K
Lte, and1( we'w\ishi ito corresIp8iond with
ofi cost. if you never tr~iedi AulguIst. j Vi .
Flower, I ry a 2. ('('nt b1t ile first. We I 11 l ms o
haive nlever known (hi its failing, If so, (hljels*t S ~ Jhl''
somlitinfg moreI'( seiouhIs is tile mat.ter
wih'ou(Te l5 et size' has julst
beenCi introduced'( this yearI. Rlegular y e
size 75 co'.ts. For' sale by W. E-. Pei-5
ham &. Sonl.
G. G. G(;n:E-N, Wood bury, N. , o n y s.n
rill -ANNUA X, MI-:-:ING01'li' a d Fa oigE ta t
Wal('IOll4'( 41lihUiV .Vii 44'lo'UST Altitiv.: aB . J o 5
Sli M'~'__Dre d FesioWfrit
i~l'.l. ,.IhLYI ig ~, C.'I 4r'y C lfI,, ,.:ori a n dM at
S. .Sprues,
(II '.11' (h)( "0~ iand FPvrigExacs
Woo CIl (slIVe a Wliel'. i'At S. B. Jones'.

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