Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, June 1i, 183.
R. B. Elliott. Congreman, will ac
cept our thanks for a number of inter
esting public documents.
The Bonapartes are thronging to
the French capital. It will not be
long ere another revolution takes
place. Difficulty is apprehended with
The annual meeting of the State
Dental Association, met in Columbia,
June 5th. Fourteen delegates were
in attendance. Dr. R. S. Whaley re
presented Newberry, and presented an
int.,resting paper on -the best method
of obtaining dies and counterdies, and
striking up metallic plates."
We sincerely regret to notice the
suspension of the Daily South Caro
linian, after a vignrous struggle for
life of eighteen months. We had
been for some time doubtful if this
paper had a sufficient subscription list
to sustain; it and, that its advertising
patronage, in the absence of a large
subscription, was not adequate to its
support was plainly evident. It is a
pity that so stout a champion of the
right should be allowed to die. This
is the second 'Daily' death in Colum
bia lately, and there are but two left,
the Phaix and the Union-Rerald.
In accordance with the suggestion
imade through this paper in its last is
sue, that there be a meeting of the
citizens of Newberry, to take into con
sideration the subject of a Home In
surance Company, we have been re
qlested to state. that a meeting is
called for on Wednesday afternoon,
Juie 11th. at five o'clock, in Mayes
& Martin's Ifall. and a full attendance
asked. Since our previous remarks
on this matter. not a few of the lead
ing business men of the place have ta
ken hold of the idea that a plan of
this kind will not only be highly ae
eeptable, but can be m11ade a success.
We do not doubt it in the least, asd
helieve that all that is necessary to
carry it out is that it be a general
thing aamong property holders. In
numibers there is strength. But we
shall say no umore just now and await
the action of the meeting on Wednes
We hear nothing of late in regard
to the some time ago talked of Cotton
Mill. What has become of the idea,
what has come over the spirit of those
who first mooted it? Surely it ha:s
not died out. Newberry is one of the
wealthiest counties in the State, and
one of the largest, if not the largest,
cotton produciug county, and with the.
appliances for manufacturing the
staple she would soomn rank and out
strip many of the rich mannufacturing
districts of the -North. It is sad to be
hold the ap:tthy and indifference whieb
exists, and not only in this respect,
but in many other interests of para.
mount importance. There seems tc
be none of the all-pull-together spirit
among our men of capital. and nc
matter what interest may be talked of
or how earnest the effort of the few te
st t a project, the majority stand
aloof, and show by their indifferenet
that theyv will ha-.e none of it. Tis~
is most unfrtuuate; conmbinations o1
talent, with means to back, and
energy to carry out an end, mus1
always bring success. We have al
of these here. and all that is lackius
is a mnagie wand which will brin.
a but a feeling of unity aud a willing
ness to put the shoulder to the whee
and pull together. Newberry next tt
Charleston is tihe largrest cotton mar.
ket in the State. andl not only is mort
cotton bought and shipped from here
but the production of the~ staple ih
greater. WXe believe that about
twenty.four thous:md b:des annually
are sent fromi here over the Greenivilk
& Columb!ia Railro::d. WXhat a:ro
peet is here revealed in the thiought
of the maniufacture of this immenmst
amnount of raw material, or even say
portion of it. the profits on whiell
n :wgoaroad. No wonder that tht
mkanuftacturing districts of the North:
ha,rwn rich from our imp1rovidene,
We da not yet de,.pair. however.
Thie time will comei whenm our pe'oph
shall bee' mem mlore interested in muanu
Stop My Paiper.
(Of all un'rasonable mortals, the
f:,ult-inding,. stop umy paper subscribe'
is the ha:rdest to manage, and th<
least deci:able to have. In the firs:
place he imagines he .is paying fo:
something which pays him nothing
back. We are glad to say that w<
haven't one of this class on our sub
sgtion book-and none but good
s'Nen appreciative readers, who pa)
up cheodully. when they have th<
money. ang ~ave no other use for it
But the timne s been o,therwse-il
is not so now. Our people-that if
temnd t heir e rt.iar di uen l from
the wteekly vi.its of their Cuunt;
paper. and show their appreciation
accordingly. and ;We are pleased to
acknowledge it. But we are getting
away from the stop-my-paper charac
ter. who u. ed to exist in times past,
in the dark ages, but all of whom
thanks to a kind Providence, have
been removed to other spheres, some
to fancied milk and honey lands.
others to the place where the wood
biue twineth, and not a few to where
the lion roareth. Peace to their
ashes. Their luemerv is all that we
have of them now. and on this bright,
baliiy morning. as we sit and cogitate
on the past, visions of sonie of them
come to mind--of one who never re
ceived his paper but once in a mouth
-he was too lazy to go after it, read
er-consequently his order was stop
my paper; of one, who was always in
arrears, and to awaken whom to a
sense of duty, numberless red lead
pencils were used up in making the
x mark. and who always grew furious
at the same, until we heard the fatal
-stop my paper; of another, who ob
jected, because, thinking he was good,
and though slow, was nevertheless
sure, we did not x him, until his time
had run into another year; for this
reason, the dread cry stop my paper
was heard. One because their was
too much fun in the paper, another
too much soberness; one because
there was too much of general news,
another, that there was too much of
local gossip; one because the type
was too large, another because it was
too small. For each of these offences,
the mournful cry, stop my paper, fol
lowed. One crusty fellow, who
fancied he knew all about the way to
fill up a paper, and nearly knocked us
into pie because we could not insert a
seven column sp ech after every iuch
of space was filled-lie, too,stopped it.
One who because lie had been a sub
scriber for some time wanted to adver
tise for nothing, and failed to make
the case clear to us-lie too, alas,
stopped it. But it is nec-dless to ro
on enumerating, the objections were
numberless. They are gone, and only
an aching void is left. for many of
tlew failed to settle before stopping
their paper. How different is it now'
Fverything is subject to change, and
we rejoice with exceeding joy that
amon*g the changes which have come
over the spirit of our dream, is this
one, that the last one of the class al
luded to is gone. No more do we
hear the cry stop amy paper for any of
those frivolous reasons.
The Odd Fellows' Celebration.
Wednesday last was a gala day in
Newberry. not only with the Odd
Fellows, but almost the entire com
munity-. But little work was done.
outside the preparations for the occa
sion, and although the exercises of
this joyous festival
TIIE 2'nI ANNIVERSARY
of Pulaski Lodge-did not begin
really until 5 o'clock, and after
the tzlare of the sun hiad become les
sened by its deelenision down the
Western hills. yet every one.was astir,
and glowing with anticipation, of what
had to b., done, and what to be seen.
Some time before the arrival oif the
up-train, a tele';ram was received from
Columbia giving the pleasing intelli
gence that a
DEPUTATION OF THIRTY, AND A
wUOLE BRAss BAND,
were on the way to join in the celebra
tion, and not only swell the number of
odd gentlemen, but to add to the hap
py affair by giving it a musical sound.
True to the message, they came, and
were received with a hearty welcome
fromn a committee of the Pulaski's.
Not much time was consumed in f.rm
ing the line of marchi,for' the commit tee.
as well as the guests, were ar:xious to
march down the main strcet,uuder the
exhilirating influence of the stirringr
music, not to speak of the delightful
anticipation of being gazed on by
UNDREDS OF BR101iiT EYEs,
fro a the numerous balconies. veran
dahs, wiudGws, doorways and sidewalks
on the way to Pool's Hotel. Alas. too
soon was the parade over, and much to
the sorrow' and grief of the hundreds
of little boys, who crowded the pro
ession, anid p:i'tieularly Ly~Brand's
Band. frjm the first qunick-step to the
clos'e. Here conmmenced a~ repetition
of hand-sh"king, and soon the IPal
mettoe s and Pulaski's. with numbers
of others, equally as odd fellows, were
so mixed up) that it wvas hard to tell
tothier from which.
Among the visitors present we were
pleased to recognize many old friends
and acquaintances, and prominently of
the number, the veteran, Capt. John
McKenzie, P. G4. M.. who nearly a
quarter of a century ago had the
distinguished honor of organizing
Pulaski Lodge, and the equally vete
ran,J. Kind. P. G., and Thos. Steen.
R.W. G. M., of the State. and a
representative of Mountain Lodge,
No. 15, of Greenville. Besides these.
J. W. Smith. P. G', P. Kind. P. G.;
C. Barnum, P. G.; fohn McIntosh,
N.G;F.B. McKay, V. G0, J.
'onJduetr K L. 11obet.ts N. G.
'insley,1. Da%is, M. S. Roberts, G.
Bruns,IR. MeLelan, W. Whitlock, C.
Wallen. Hugh Weir, 31. Murphy,
J. T. Murphy, C. Campbell, S. I.
Brazeale, E. E. Davies, F. Muller and
We had alnozt f'rgotten a feature,
and this isp.thesit the on was
LED BY CAPT. J.kK.
the Palmetto Modoe. We skip the
incidents intervening until the line
was formed at five, and which then
marchei to the Lutheran Church.
Here a beautiful chaut was ren
dered by th eticient choir; and
after an appropriate prayer by the
Rev. Mr. Kuhus, followed the Ad
dress by the orator,
IRA B. JONES, EsQ.
The address was happily conceiv
ed, well delivered, .and a chaste
and eloquent tribute to the noble or
der of which the speaker is an honored
and distinguished -member. We re
frain from any comment on Mr.
Jones' address, as he has promised it
to us for publication. In our next
issue we hope to give it entire.
And now comes
THE CLOSING SCENE,
the eutertainment of the evening. at
the Town Hall, the preparation for
which had been made on the most
liberal scale. Soon after the cliande
liers wexe lighted, the spacious hall
began to fill, and before ten o'clock it
was one of the
we have ever had the fortune to be
squeezed into. How sweet to have
one's tenderest cora smashed-we in
tended saying tenderly stepped on
by a charming lady, and how quickly
the pain would vanish under the in
fluence of her smile. We wondered
if the ladies were as imuch pleased
when some gay and gushing youth
happened, with No. 7 boots and 150
lbs. weight. to come down on her lovt
of a train. We haven't time to specu
late, however. It was warm, but
RIVERS OF ICED LEMONADE
floated in and around, almost on th<
wings as it were of music sweet, fl.
lowed by ice cream. pound cake, sweet
cakes,. puffs, candies, &c., till the eyi
sympathizing with the stomach.wearied
of the sight, and many a one crie.
out.hold, enough. There was dancin
too, but in a circumscribed eir-ehe, fo
in agite of the gallant Capt. Jack'
efforts to make at large space in th~
centre of the hall, and to effect:
silence. so that the music could b<
distinguished, the fiddling seemed f:a
off, while the figures were too near
it was a jaml also. It was all
though; a crowd was expected, th
ladies went there to get into a crowd
and the gentlemnen always ready t<
sacrifice themselves on the altar o
duty, submitted to be squeezed witi
an amiability which reflects mucl
credit on them. We left at 11. th
gay party just then in full glow, fo
as stated, the weather was warm; bu
not -uutil three in the morning wa
the last scene eaneted - the d(
parture of the Pahnettoes and so ful
of iced lemonade, as to create fears a
to their ability to reach the awaitin;
train safely, much less get back t<
And thus ended the 24th Anniver
sary of Pulaski Lodge, the remem
brance of which will long hold pos
session of the happy participants.
The members of this lodge and it
committee, are entitled to the higThes
praise, for the handsome and generou
manner in which the entire thing wa
PETERsONs MAGAZINE for July, 1873.
a superb number. The steel engravings ar
magniticent. Then there is a Lady's Slippe
Pattern, colored; and a steel fashion plate
tied and colored with exquisite delicacy
All or i:s many departmen:s arc filled wit
plasanr, useful or entertaining reatling. li'
member, it is the cheapest of the lady
books! To single subsc;ibers it is $2.00
year. To einbs it is cheaper still, viz.,
c*opies for $8.00, or 8 copies for $1e.000, wit1
oh an1 extra copy and a splendid steel en
graving to the person getting up the .chib
Specimens arc sent gratis to those wishingt
get up clubs. Address Chas. J. Pettrsoni
0 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
THE LADY's FRIEND FOR .TUNE. Ir
teresting engravings of the "Annual Migrm
tion of the Children from the Tyrol," an
"A bbotsford, the Home of Sir Walter Scott,
lead off the June number of this fine nmagi
zile. Thme music is by Claribel, "You and I.
The literary tillinag is excelent. Price, $2.0
a year. Four copies 86 00. F.ight copie
ad one gratis) $12.00. "The Lady
Fiend" ($2.00) and "llhe Saturday Evenin
Pot" ($3.00) for $4.50. The Premiux
Chromo or a large Steel Engraving is give
to the sender of every club. Single numberm
(for sale by all Ncwsdealers) price 20 cnt
Published~by Deacon & Peterson, 319 Wa
nut Street, Philadelphia.
THE SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR is acknoW
edged for June; it contains a choice arrayc
reading, anti n-eats of such things as arc of thm
deepest interest to the farmer, every one
whom, it he wishes to keep pace with thi
new lights, should he in possession of a goo
practical agricultural magazine. We ran
the Cultivator among the best of the day
and advise al' who are not subscriberst
end on their names at once. Publisheda
Athens, Ga., by W. L. Jones, $2.
Thirty years ago a nmn living na
LaCrose, Wisconsin, sold a pair c
boots for a gun, traded the gun for;
pony, sold the pony for thirty acres c
swamp land, and now he owns siaty
six city lots worth $8000 each. Tha
is all ~very well, but how about th
man who trat the bents.
The True Policy of' Sq)uthern
The fullowing very sensible and
timly c.nioil niciieatioln. siince its firt
appearance in the Phenix, has been
revised, corrected and enlarged by its
author, the Hon. J. C. Hope, and fur
nished us for publication. We insert
with much pleasure :
MR. EDITOR Some writers in the
newspapers are discussing the questions
whether a large crop of corn should be
planted, generally, at the expense of
the cotton crop, or a large cotton crop
at the expense of the grain crop.
I believe the 1centre spot" advo
cated by Gov. Smith. of Georgia
is not where he puts it, but propor
tionally between the two extreme
limits, ineluding rotation. To see
this question in its proper light, let
us examine the workings of heavy
cotton planting at the expense of the
The e)ttire preparation of a large
cotton crop requires more labor and ex
pense than a proportionate grain crop.
Suitable cleaning off of the land is
requisite at an early period. Ar
rangeaments fur applying the fer
tilizers must be looked after in due
time. The price is hVgh, when you
colmie to sui up the drayage, freights,
costs. and wastage; and then comes
the chances of reaching favorable re
sults., from dry or overwet seasons.
Sufficient arrangeuients for supplies of
food for laborers and horse power,
nmust be made. Corn must be in nia
ny instances, shipped, prices not lou-,
when freights. bags. wasteage, &c., are
supplemented. Fodder and hay, too,
must be provided. An increase of
doubtful, and, to some extent, inef
ficient labor for heavy cotton crop
ping must be secured. In many in
stances liens must be given on the
crops for fertilizers and provisions,&c.,
which will on an average, reach forty
pur cent. on prime cost. The farmer
thus conipromnits his independence.uu
der the idea that he is wonderfully ac
coimniodated. ard imaking haste to
grow rich. His lands are nmuch more
exposed ; more rapidly exhausted by
the heavy rains, and washing and
leaching during the winter and early
spring rains. which are likely to be
heavy. Here applies a moral taught
in one of Asop's Fables, in the case
of the man who had a goose that laid
Now, suppose the heavy cotton plan
ters succeed to their heart's content,
under these continencieswhat follows?
More labor to gather it; more bagging
to clothe it; inore iron bands to secure
it; more expense to get it to market;
more gruambling~s in selling it at low
prices and discharging liens; much of
the cotton dirty and pJor. and cold fin.
gers ensue in opening cracked bulls, and
lifting painted cotton off the ground;
no corn in the crib; no long food to
winter stocek. TrhO pursuit ~of' this
poliey can never make the Southern
planters, g'enerally,. a thriving peopk.
I have been a farmer for forty years
My policy before the war was to raise
my grain, corn, wheat, oats, some ry~
and barley, some stock, and then as
much cotton as could be gathered
in due time. I have measureably
pursued the same course since with
hired labor, and I aursatisfied with it.
I cease to go into a minute con
trast of the results of the proportion
Sate and rotating plan of cropping; the
1advantages I think must be apparent to
any thinking and experienced farumer.
I can easily see what classes of operators
are willing to see the doctrine of large
cotton planting prevail. Manufac
turers of iron, bagging. cotton, West
ern stock raisers, merchants, railroad
interests, phosphate companies. cotton
-and grain speculators and provisioi
1and generaml dealers of various kinds.
SAll these see, more or less, some gains
to them. These may gradually grou
rich on our labor and wants, whilst we
sink slowly into poverty. What ar
effort already making to know th<
-amount of acreage planted in cotton
-What calculations already made as tc
-the results ? For whose benefit ? The
-planters, no, verily no. Catch a werse:
at sleep. The sharpers in speculatioii
are prepatrinig. If we are simple enougi
tto p)ut all trumps into their hands, w
shave nIo good grounds to blame them
Sbut ought to reflect upon our own
When I see men advocating
peculiar policy, in any thing, before]
am carried away with it, I stop to
inquire where do their interest mainli
lie. Nuff sed. .J. C. HlOPE.
PETERS' MUSICAL MONTHLY for Junt
Scontains ten pieces of new music, worr)
$3.65, but you can buy the Monthly for 3(
Scents. Think of it! the whole number oj
Spieces for 30 cents, or the same pieces ir
sheet-form for $3.65. Send Si for the last
six months' numbers of "Peters' Musica
Mlonthly," and you will never regret it. Ad
dress, .1. L. Peters,5~99 Broad way, New York
NVew A .7?iscellaneous.
Strayed from the subscriber, at Dr. G. W
SGlenn's plantation, on Sau rday miorning
hil:st, A SMALL BAY MARE MULE, mark
ed on left hind h-g from a cut made by
Srope. Thei.re is no other mark on the, mule
SAny oneL finding this mulec and deliverinj
Sher to mec will be suitably rewarde'd, or any
infornmation whicb will lead to her recovers
will be thankfully received, by
JAMES P. SLIGII,
Year Beth Eden Chilurchi.
June 11, 23-2t.
Persons wishing to purchase anything ir
my line of business u ill find it to their in
terest to call and see me at once.
Persons wishing to pay what they ow
me, can do so at any ti:ne they see fit-pro
-vided that time is quite soon.
Jun II 23It.L. R. MARSHALL.
Vew h .liscellaneous.
Read! Read!! Read!!!
BRADLEYS11 PAT MAl.
Pare White Lead, Linseed Oil and Zinc, Chemically Combined.
Will last three tines as long as the best lead and oil mixed in the ordinary way.
Always ready for use. Sold by the gallon.
One Gallon Covers Twenty Square Yards Two Coats.
Ta Pta.ts, FAuQuisR Co., V,., Fe,b. 6th, 1S73.
MR. C. P. KsIGInT-SIR: The Paint came safelv to hand as ordered-two kegs, five
gallons each, and three buckets, one gallon each. As practice was slack, I did the job
myself. Two weeks, (not constant work,) completed the house two coats. The last coat
I applied thick, and it is now generally conceded that for enamiel-like hardness, and body,
and harmony of colors, there is not a handsomer job in the place. I saved sixty-five dol
lars by the operation, which is an item just now with Southern people. It should be gen
erally adopted in this State. Any country lad can apply it. I have never dabbled in
such stock as Testimonials, but I feel so forcibly the great adaptability of your "Enamel
Paint" to the wants of our people, in excellency of material, in beauty of color, and in
the fact of its being "ready nixed", that I give you free perfoission. (if it is desirable to
you,) to make what use you think proper of this letter.
Very respcctfully and truly, S. McGILL, M. D.
BALTIVORE, December 10th, 1872.
Ma. C. P KiTr, EsQ.-DFAa Sia: It afZords me much pleasure to say to you that
the Bradley Patent Enamel Paint far exceeds my expectation in economy and beauty,
and I have every ieaion to believe, in durability. More than twelve months since, I
painted the roof of m.y (Ilotel Man-ion Ilouse) with the Bradley Putent Enamel Paint,
Alnd I was so well pleated with it, I determined to paint the outside of the Hotel, and am
most happy to say it gives ie perfect satisfaction. In conclusion I will say, if this testi
monial will be of any advantage to you, you are at liberty to use it.
Yours most respectfUlly, ISAAC ALBERTSON,
Mansion House Hotel, N. W. Cor. Fayette and St. Paul Streets, Baltimore.
To vnE PUBLIC.-It affords me much pleasure to state that in July, 2871, Front
Street Theatre was painted inside and out with "Bradley's Patent Enamel Paint," for
which C. P. Knight, No. 91 West Lombard Street, is agent, aid to testify to its superior
ity over any and all other paints for similar uses. In no private dwelling can paint possi
bly be subjected to the very severe test it undergoes at this establishment, where, during
our daily cleaning, soap and soda are constantly applied to it, and yet it appears as sound
and fresh as when fist put on. Of the numerous advantages it possesses over other
paints, I will oijly mention its being mixed and ready. for use in quantitiies to suit pur.
chasers; its quickly drying properties, which saves much time in the exee!zion of work
where paint is needed, and its very perceptible tenacity, which imparts beauty ,nd dura.
bility to the objects on which it is used. As such I most earnestly recommend it to the
merchants and tralesnen of our city, believing it will give them greater satisfaction than
they can possibly anticipate. WM. E. SINN,
Baltimore, April 25, 1872. Front Street Theatre.
CHAMBSBsURs , December 10th 1872.
Mr. C. P. KyIG-r-DFa: Sia: The paints we received from you have been applied
to several of on- oi in buildings and to those of out friends, and have given entire satis
faction in overing qualilies, in glo=s, and in adaptability to all kinds of surface of mate
rial, and we cheerfully recommend it, espPcially to that class of consumers who have to
depend upon unki.ot n pa: ties, or painters, to inix and furnish materials, wherein we have
found tlhe most deceiion.
Yours, truly, JACOB STOUFFER & SON.
ManL.ND L:x, BALTront1 CoUsrv, MD., September 24th1, 1S72.
C. P. KNIGHT, EsQ - Agent for Bradley's Patent Enamel Paint, B.itimore-DFaR SIR:
The paint which I purchased from you h:as given entire satisfaction, so much so that all
my neighbors intend to follow mly ex:alple, and have their houses painted. It i.- not on
ly du:ab1le and cheap, but it look. better after it is put on than any paint I eve-- saw. The
painter I have ei:ployed is delighted with it. lie says that he can paint twice as fast,
and at tie salue ti.:ne do a beLter job, with the Enamel paint, th-t- any other paint he
ever used. I can therefore without hesitation recommend it to the public as one of the
veiv best urticle of p.int ever introduced.
Yours, very truly, JAME HALL.
BEL Amn, MAaRtAnD, Mari 4th 18'72.
Ma. C. P. KNlon-Daaa Sin: I have been using, since last sprinig, Bradley's Patent
Enamnel Palint, and( am ippy to say that it gives entire satisfaction whertever I have used
it, anId to p:arties to whom I have furnished it for other painiters to uise. Mr. John J.
Street, who hives near Clermiont Mills, to whom I furn:ishted tihe Bradley P'aint last fall, is
much pleased with it, .nd gives permission to use his name in recommending so good 8
paint S. II. Montadue, painmter, agrees with mc as to tile durability of your mnost excel
.let p:ui*t. I h.ope pl:lrties who bl:I paintinig to do will look to their advatntage and appls
B3radley's Patent Etmamel Paint, wIieb is the most durante patnt now-inl use. It tiords it:
gloss longer than any other paint that I have ever used.
Yours, truly, E. C. GARRETTSON, House and Sign Painter.
C. P. Ksmmiy, E.g.-D:Aa Sia: I have used Brad!ey's Patent Enamel Painlt on m,
dwelling last Spring, anid aum much pleased with it, and it looks as well now as when fasi
painted, anld consider it a good Paint. Yours, truly,
Creswell P. 0., Hartford Co., Md., Feb. 6th, 1873. A. U1. STRASBAUGHI.
C. P. KNIGHT, Sole Agent,
No. 93 W. Lombard Street, Baltimore.
W SPECIMENS AND PRICE LIST FU RNISHED GRATIS..E
Jtune 11, 2:3-3m.
t~9D,CH~p GOODS A CARD.
And 2 Per Cet LUUss Auctioneering andCommissio[
And25 erCen. LssI htave determitned to givu the abov
business my time :mnd chose attention, ani
At th FourMile ouse as our ilhatid town s grwngfs in busi
ness,and is becomning one of the best place
Than at Any Other Store. this side of New York to self all kinds o
goods, 1 wish that every person ini the Uni
I hvein toe, ndstil ecevig,my ted States who ha oods to sell or an;
Summer Stock of Gjoods, whtich consistso~ idfpructosptoagdmrk
every article usually kept in first class w-ould try me on commission, as I think
stores. The fall in cotton cansed a propor- 'vill be able to make the setnder money, ant
tionate fall ill goods; tis was taken advan- meantime make sonme for myself. I woulh
tage of, consequenltly I was able to buy at cle papers to copy this notice free o
uniprecedenitedlv low prices, anid can there- cae as itugtb possible that the pa
fore sell correspondingly low. In the mean- pers publishmng this notice would be o
time I do not advertise~to sell at stmall pro- great benefit to their city or town or coun
fits above cost and quick sales, as other ty, asi it would eniable people to find on
merchants do, but I propose to aund will sell wyhere to get a good tmarket to send thei
at 25 ner cent. less tht anm they do, and then god osa Th ctofNwerry i
mae-odpois o o'o eiv in situated ir, the cntre of tile Sta te, and sur
selling without profit. I do no such busi- roude vy tpe m"cto et h
ness. I would have my customers know climnate invr spron for cotton-non
that the secret of a muerchlant's success lisbetter il the whole cotton country. We
ill his knowimng whlen to buy amid howto nevICer fail in making a good Cetton crop
buy, for the montov is miade in selecting his tour city buys and skips about 2.5,000 bale,
stocek. D)id you e'ver think of this ? I have ofuthe etctolha-smd nt
studied the secret, and solved the pr-oblem, South; and what adds to our city is tha
not only to my own satisfaction, butt to that whe stagrscm hcret they-can~ ahv-ay
of the buying public. II you wishm bargains,ge somnethling good to eat at Col. Pool'
therefore, conie along at omnce and make hiotch. I have traveled and beeni aos
your purchases at tie Four Mile House, and over this conltinenit, an:d always made it.
save moniey. I don't want anty omne to conic, rltostop ait the beshoesIcudfn
however, without mioney itt their purses. aniid none beats Pool's hotel for good eat
All kinds of country produce bought at tug.
highest mlarket prices. As regards my b;t.,ess capacity as am
J. P. K iNA RD, Auctioneern, I could give hundreds of goo
June 11, 23-4t Four Mile House. men ini our State as reference, but it wil
1.otnly be necessary to name one of the bes
The Wizard Has C.om1e ~ *mesiel of"N;'iot Bnk,ty ofNe
Rich! Rare!! Racy!!! berS.(. Jh P.KNRD
Come Out To-night ! 1uc~23
WEDNESDAY, ,TUNE 11th,2 dn .o~
At M1AYES & MIARTIN'S HALL. Ula I i@lh LuWI5g
PROF. GERARD, tile wonderful Magi- WILLIAMSTON, S. C.
cian, Master of Legerdem aim, Necromamncy
anid Prestidigitationi, beus leave to assure
tile public that hie is cotilpetenlt -tid ready THE FALL SESSION OPEN?S JULY 7, IS7~
to oive an Exhlibition to excel anything ever
produtced in this cout,try, or ally other, ex. Av's EOnt 20 WEEKS'
cept by himtself. Signor P. Gerard, will al Board, 7.0 eua ut
so aTpear im his unparralleled display of - 7 ,t Rgua Tiiior., 31.
skill on the Harp! The largest and fi' or ~ .G' - rench, $I0.(0O; Piano, Guitai
instrumtlent of the Harp species in America! r Or nG 0 0; atTGee,an Sn
Admittance, 5') Cents; Childremn, 25 *h eertdCAYKT PIG 0
Cenlts. Door-s opemi at hall-past 7 o'clock yarhe feroted CllegeEBtmiPRing, 2be
Performamnee to con'nence at half-past 8. ofardr reth Cobenefi toBuiilin hat e
P. GERARD, Manager. v ratbnfi o uishndeia
June 11, 23l-1t. F }or a Catalogue, address,
REV. SAMUEL LAN~DEX, A. M,
Dissolution of Partnership, June,4 22-2im. t,residenl
Hlavinig disposed of our entire interest in The Evacuation of Richmond, Ya,
time Drug Business to Dr. S. F. Fant, tIle co- By Gen. Lee and his Army, April 2,11865.
partnership heretofore existing mind-n the A new and beautiful Engrving i4
name and style of HARRIS & GREEN, 'is 1inches in size. Gen. Lee's Amy crossi
this day dissolved, b-y muutual consenit. the James river, the city of Richmond on f
0OLI\ ER J. H ARRIS, and many Other things which make this pi(
June 1 FRANKt GREEN. tute a gem Of Art, one which should hang i
th alro vr otenm.Snmail mounted on a roller and post-paid, o
-Ireceipt of 20 cents, or 3 for 50 cents,
WANTED AdesJ. C. & W. M. BURROW,
500 Cords of TAN BARK, for w hich Publishecrs. Bristol, Tenn
88.00 per Cord wilb adotteivr at Agents wanted to sell Pictures, Book
w illB bOE p&i deliERys Charts, &c., &c. From i3 to S15 per da
Apr ,i----tJONs & ARKR'S can easily be made. Send foar private tern
Ar9,1-fTannery. and C-italogue. May.. 21 2
Dry Gioods X Groceries. I
This is Positive !
AT OST! IT COST !!
Are offering the.r entire stock of
AT COST FOR CASH,
TO MAKE A CHANGE IN; THEIR BUSI
Great Bargains in E
Cioc(eri and Glasswaie,
This line is in great variety,
And Prices Unprecedented!
It you really need a bargain in the above
line, or in anything else, call at once on a
31. NATH.AN & SON.
May 28, 21-3m.
INTE1ESTING TO AL
Rather than box up my large stock of
goods while my new store is building, I
have determined to offer
MY ENTIRE STOCK
At Reduced Prices,
AND CASH ONLY.
The Stock is large, and consists of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots and Shoes,
Hats, all kinds and qualities,
Ladies Straw Goods.
Millinery and Fancy Goods,
Glass and Crockery Ware,
The assortnent is various, fresh and well
selected, and will be sold as above stated,
I Mean Exactly What I Say!
Come and be convinced.
J. D. CASH,
Opposite Court House.
May 28, 21-tt.
Most Wonderful Invention
OF THE ACE.
J. Moses' Electro-Galvanc, Pat. June 2d, '88.
Attached to these patented Spectacles
are two scientifically constructed Galvanic
Batteries-unseen when worn-delivering
through the nerves of the head
A Soft and Continuous Streamn of Electricity,
T.-lzn an,~d iin healthy action to the
entire beautiful system ot those parts. AB
SOLUTELY and CERTAINLY CURING
IPartial Paralysis of the Optic Nerve, Weak
or Diiseased Vision, Neuralgia of the Head
or Face, Nervous Twitches in the Muscles
of the Face, Noise in the Ilcad, Loss of
Mental Energy, and a host of Nervous Dis
eases arising from depression of the nlervous
energy of the system.
Contributing in a most astonishing de
LIFE, VIGOR AND flEALTI,
By the means of the soft and flowing stree m
of Electricity, giving brightness to the EB e,
quickness to the Ear, and energy to the
TI.ev are set with lenses of the finest
manufacture, to suit all sighte, and with
glasses for those not needing Spectacles to
read with, hut desiring the benefits to be
derived from aeai-ing the Batteries ; and
are to be had in this vicinity only of
JOHN F. SPECK,
Watchmaker and Jeweler:
Dealer in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
Silver and Plated W~are,
NEWBERR1Y, S. C.
None are Genuiine unless each pair stamped
3. MOSES' ELECTO-GALVANIC,
Patented June 2d, 1868.
Apr. 9, 14-tf.
Where to Spend the
Gr.r.NN SPING\&, SPARTaNEUR.G Co , S. C.
THIS Celebrated Watering Place will
open for Visitors the 10th DAY OF JUNE,
under the mnanagemient of R. SP.RIGG, late
of Charleston, an experienced caterer and
Hotel keeper. Being situated in the Nor
thern part of the Staite, in a section remark
able for its delightful climate, beauty and
healthfulness, this, together with the vir
toes of the waters, make it one of the most
desirable Watering Places for all whose
condition can be improved by the salubrious
character of a.iy water. Great pains will
be taken to provide for :he convenience and
comfort of guests. Table supplied with the
best the markets afford. Good Music will
be in attenidance to enliven the Ball Room.
Fancy Balls during the season. Ten Pin
Alley, Croquet, Batgatelle, and Billiards for
the amusement of guests.
Charges per day, $2.50 ; per week, $13;
per month, $35. Cottages to renit.
Conveyances daily from Jonesville, after
W. D. FOR LER, Proprietor.
Ri. SPRIGG, Manager.
June 4, 22--.1 n
WALHALLA, S. C.
Examiination of College Classes, Thurs
day, June 19, 9 A. M.
Examination of Preparatory Department,
Friday, June 20, 9 A. M1.
3BPaccalaureate Address, $unday, Julie 22,
Examination Primary Department, Mon
-day, June 23, 9 A. M1.
Address before Literary Societies, Tues
daty, June 24, 10 A. 31.
ontest for Medal, Tuesd-sy, June 24, 8
AddreQs before Alumni, Wednesday
. June 25,;10 A. 31.
i Meeting of Board of Trustees, Wednes.
r day, June 25, 3 P. M1.
1 Contest of Literary Societies, Wednes
day, June 25, 8 P. M1., es
Commencement and Conferring Deges
Thursday, June 26, 10 A. M. geres
,The public are invited to attend.
J. A. SLIGHT
s Seic., Board of Truste'es.
Pry V~oods X *MIlftincry.
L ~ i V. SIER & (10
I!" AT T11k
IM11TH DRY G
R. e. SWER & O.,
NEWBERRY C. H.
In order to make some irmportant changes
i ovr Store Room. it will be necessary to
EDUCE OUR STOCK. Therefore, for the
Next Thirty (30) Days,
WE WILL OFFER
Our Entire Stock
BOOTS, SROES IND UITS,
7ery Small Per Cent.
And No Humbug,
E MEAN WHAT WE SAT,
THE GOODS MUST BE SLD.
Our STOCK. is the LARGEST and BEST
ELECTFD ever offered in Newb.rry, con
HEETINGS AND SHIRTINGS,
In all %idths,
Gentlemens' Furnishing Goods,
For Gents' and Boys' wear,
rrunks, Valises and Reticules,
Boots, Shoes and Hats,
Lso, ten pieces of
;ood pat:erns, will be cold at a sacrifice.
All are invited to call and examine our
300DS and PRICES.
R. C. SHIVER & C0.,
NEWBE.RRY C. H., S. C.
P. 9.-All orders promptly attended to,
R. C. SHIVER & Co.
June 4, 22-tf.
C. F. JACKSOIN,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
HAVING REMOVED FOUR DOOSg
ABOVE HIS OLD STAND, ON
ro the magnificent store in Mr. Jacob's New
Buildin:r, offers for sale a
A.t NUSUALLY LOW PRICES. Call and
STA PLE GOODS,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
FAXNCY ARTICLES, Etc., Eze.
ga 10. and KE cen Cuters offer har
May 28, 21-tf.
Silk and Straw Goods,
Now open at
Mrs. D. MOWEIt'
UNDER HERALD O1FiCE.
A pr. 16, 15-tf.
Thue Yar Ihinq N
FRESH EVERY DAY
Hotel, boarding house keepers, an oUse
keepers generally, whbo have been at their
wits end in furnishing their tables, need no
dle or an oilher uprofitabe folly, baune
of' their inabilicy to find something to eat; all
that they need do now is to call on
J. M. SIL L,
(Store between A. D). Lovelaee and Rodle
sperger & Hornsby,)
Where FRESH CHARL.ESTON VEGETA
BLES, together with FRUIT can always be
SEGARS, TOR ACCO of best brands, and
CONFECTIONERY also in store.
May 28. 21-tf.
KING'S 10iLONTN ILITARY
LlT d end
Ful,5 Light:s, Wa; - . Enar& IT
l'cr Circ,d. 'n el in advance