Newspaper Page Text
TIh e Her*ald.
THOS. F. BRENEKER, EDITOR.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 29, 1875.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see tirst page.
Christmas and New Year.
For the first time in our journalistic
career have we forgotten to announce
to our patrons that Christmas was on
hand and wishing a full enjoyment.of
the time-honored festival. But the
balmy Spring air which has penetrated
even into the murky recesses of our
sanctum, and which is so rare a con
comitant of Christmas merriment.
should be a sufficient excuse for our
forgetfulness. But still.it is not too
late to stretch out our hand in token
of good will and affection to our pa
trons for the coming year.
It is our hearty wish that our rela
tions may be as pleasant in the mist
hidden future as they were in the un
veiled past. We have striven to do
our duty as the recorder of events
which move the world at large and
those which particularly affect the
small sphere in which we are placed;
and w. have endeavored to express to
some extent the opinions and senti
nhents of those whom we may be con
sidered to represent. In our short
comings we hope our friends and pa
trons will grant us the indulgence
which kind hearts are wont to extend
to honest effort. And thus we wish
you all a happy Nerv Year.
We have no reliable record when
weather was first made. We don't
hear of Adam and Eve having had any
in Paradise except when Eve tried to
make fair weather with Adam after
she had got him into that difficulty.
When this first Granger, -however,
commenced farming operations, there
must have been .sain for his upland
con a t~rnips. But whatever
mnay have been the origin of weather
and its development through .untold
ages, no such Christmas spell has been
experienced within the recollection of
the oldest inhabitant as surrounds us
now. The thermometer has been up
to 70 degrees for a whole week, some
times as high as 74, and still no signs
of a change. The planets must be
conspiring to alter the well estab
lished course of the timxes; astrono
nmers and weather-bureaus are at their
wits' ends, the birds are puzzled in
their migrations, the buds are shaking
their prison bars, hog meat feels un
easy, Thompson's Seasons must be re
written, Miller's Almanac revised, and
the clothing stores will be forced to
sell at half price. What is to be done?
THE CHRISTIAN LNIEx.-We notice that
Rev. A. J. Battle, D. D., the distinguished
President of the Mercer University, has be
gu a series of deeply interesting articles in
The Christian -Index, on "Human Will."
Dr. Battle stands among the foremost repre
sentatives of the Baptist denomination in
the South, in point of scholarship, worth
In addition to these valuable contributions
we take occasion to say, that The Index and
Baptist is, undoubtedly, the most prominent
and influential religious family paper pub
lishcJ in the South. Under the managing
editorshin of Rev. David E. Butler, assisted
by a corp~s of first-class editorial writers, and
enriched by contributions from the ablest
pens to be found among the Baptist denomi
nation in Georgia, its worth and influence
among Baptists cannot be overestimated.
No Baptist in the State ought to be without
this sterling and inflexible organ and cham
pion of his faith.
But aside from its denominational value,
The Index commends itself to every intelli
gent reader as pre-eminently worthy of
patronage on account of its value as a family
and literaL; paper. It presents whatever is
worthy of presentation in the affairs of the
day, in pure, chaste and condensed style. Its
comments are terse, frank, unprejudiced,
and alway's aim to elucidate the truth, and
advance the good.
Its literary tone is high; its ethics broad,
and thoroughly Christian. Every number
contains something of interest and value to
the matured man and woman, as well as to
the 'child. Church, Sunday School, and
family interests receive due attention in its
columins, and all its departments are kept up
to the highest standard.
We urge upon our Baptist readers, as well
as upon those of other denominations, the
pleasu'-e and benefit they will realize by be
coming permanent readers of The Index.
Theyv will receive a tenfold return for the
amount expended in subscription. Read The
Index advertisement in this number of our
THE ScIENCE OF HEALTH for January,
1876,~ Cgorously begins the year, and we
consider it especially interesting. Some new
topics are started, which are full of sugges
tiveness. The first chapter of a series of
sketches, entitled "From the Cradle to the
Grave; or, Studies in Family Life," is ex
ceedingly promising and deserves a thought
ful reading. Ventilation, temperature, and
clothing receive a seasonable notice under
the head of "Popular Physiology." "The
Drug Busin.ess" is hiumorously characterized.
"Tobacco Using" is "puffed" in the way it
should be. There ate some good thoughts
on "Stairs and Sewing Machines." "Butter
andl O1eo-mhargarine" are discussed. The
"Vine and the Grape" is the title of a very
interesting and weil illustrated essay. There
are numerous fresh and savory recipes, and
a full assortment of Editorial Items, An
swers to Correspondents, Literary Notices,
etc. Altogether we regard it as a capital
representative number. Price, 20 cents per
copy; $2 a year. S. R. Wells & Co., Pub
lishers, 737 Broadway, New York.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE for January is al
ready received, and is fully up to expecta
t ions. It contains. The Ocklawaha, with 16
illustrations; A Quaker's Christmas Eve;
Poetty of Steeples, with 11 illustrations;
Cambridge on the Charles, with 26 illustra
tions,and numerous other interesting articles,
making the whole a highly int--resting num
ber. HIarpcr & Brothers, N. Y. $4 per an
A Triple Crime--3urder, Arsoin.
Our community was shocked on
Saturday morning last with the dread
intelligence that the store of Hollo
way & Reid at Pomaria, together with
I two railroad shanties, had been burned
down on the previous night, and that
Mr. Reid had been murdered, and his
body consumed in the building. Alas,
that the report should prove true
and that the holy season of Christmas
should be ushered in with a deed of
such fearful character-and which
exceeds in horror that of the murder
of Rev. S. H. Dunwoody in 1869.
All that is known of the circumstances
are these : The deceased mau Reid
boarded with his partner, Holloway,
whose house is distant a quarter or
half mile from the store, which was
located at the depot. That he closed
up at half-past 5 and went to supper,
and left at ten after 6 o'clock for the
store, where he slept. It is supposed
that Mr. Reid, after his return, kept
the store open for a short time for the
purpose of trading. The store was
discovered on fire about 8 o'clock, and
after the removal of the ruins the
body was found with head and arms
consumed. The key was found in the
safe, and it is supposed that Mr. Reid
had deposited the mooey-some $2,500
or $3,000-that the safe key was
taken from the murdered man, the
money abstracted and the store fired.
The value of the building was about
$600, that of the stock from $2,500 to
83,000 ; no insurance on either. The
corouer's jury adjourned until to-day,
when it is to be hoped that some clue
to the horrible crime may be obtained.
The Governor's Prompt Aetion.
I There is a fair prospect that Moses
and Whipper will not be allowed their
seats. Judges Reed and Shaw filed
their caveats with the Governor against
the commissioning of those two newly
elected Judges, and the Governor
promptly refused to issue the com
missions. Here are his reasons:
COLUMBIA, S. C., Dec. 21, 1875.
I decline to sign the commissions
of W. J. Whipper and F. J. Moses,
Jr., elected Judges of the Circuit
Court of this State by the General
Assembly on the 16th instant, for
terms to begin on the 26th day of
By the codstitution of the State the
Judges of the Circuit (curt are to be
elected for terms of four years. By
a series of adjaidicated cases in the
highest courts of this State, extend
iqg from 1821 to 1872, it has, in my
judgment, been determined that offi
cers elected under provisions of law
similar to this provision of the pres
ent constitution are entitled to hold
their offices for the full term pre
scribed by the constitution or laws
under which the election is hold.
It follows that as the terms of the
present incumbents of the offices to
which the above named persons
claim to have been elected en the
16th instant will not expire until af
ter another general election of mem
bers of the General Assembly, the
present General Assembly has not the
right to elect their successors.
While in some cases presenting
similar legal questions, it might not
be required of the Governor to decline
to issue commissions, the circum
stances of the present case compel me
to this course.
D. H. CHAMBERLAIN,
Governor of South Carolina.
He likewise lost no time in check
mating the schemes of the plunderers
in regard to the old Big Bonanza, as
may be gathered from the following
The chief justice of the United
States on yesterday granted a writ of
error in the case of H. C. Corwin,
vs. the comptroller-general, on the
application of Governor Chamberlain,
represented by Hon. Philip Phillips,
of Washington, and also an order of
supersedeas to the comptioller-general
to restrain his issue of warrants un
der the big bonanza bill.
The Governor acts with great vigor,
promptness and judgment, and the
people are determined to support him.
A Valuable Medical Treatise.
The edition for 1876 of the sterling Medical
Anual, known as Hostetter's Almanac, is
now ready, and may be obtained, free of cost,
of druggists and general country dealers in all
parts of the United States and British Amer
ica, and indeed in every civilized portion of'
the Western Hemisphere. It combines, with
the soundest practical advice for the preser
vation and restoration of health, a large
amount of interesting and amusing light
reading, and the calender, astronomical cal
culations, chronological items, &c., arec pre
pared with great care, and will be found
entirely accurate. The issue of' Hostetter's
Almanac for 1876 will probably be the largest
edition of a medical work ever published in
any country. The proprietors, Messrs. _ Hos
tetter & Smith, Pittshurg, Pa., on receipt of
a two cent stamp, wi'l forward a copy by
mai to any person who cannot procure one
in his neighborhood. 48-5t.
THE OVERLAND MONTHLY for December
gives Victoria and the Victorians; Love and
oney; The Powtr of Tears; Five Miles on
a Keel; Among the Ruins of Rome; The
Little Troubadour, &c. For freshness and
vivacity commend us to this charming
monthly, which comes f'rom the enchanted
far away. J. Hi. Carmany & Co., San Fran
cisco, Cal. S-4 per annum.
THE EcLEcTIC for January is a good
specimen of this valuable monthly, and now
is the best time for the reader to subscribe
for it, as it commences a new volume with
this number. There is nothing mediocre
about the Eclectic, as it abounds in the very
best of literary productions. E. R. Pelton,
New York. Terms S5 per annum; single
number 45 cents.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is fast taking the
place of all the old-fashioned cough reme
dies. It never fails to relieve '.he most vio
lent cold. and for throat diseases it is inval
uable. Price, 25 cen ts.
0u PAPERs.-Old papers for sale at
tis office in packages of 50 or 100, at
40 and 75 cents. tf.
Sotuth Caroxina Coufire ce Ap
CHARLESTON DISTRICT-T. E. WAN
NAMAKER, P. E.
Charleston-Trinity, G. H. Wells;
Bethel, J. T. Wightman; Spring
Street, W. T. Capers; Berkeley, S. D.
Vaughn ; Cainhoy Circuit and Mis
sion, A. G. Gantt; Cypress Circuit,
C. C. Fishburue; St. Paul's Mission,
to be supplied; St. George's Circuit,
V. P. Mouzon ; Bamberg Circuit, P.
F. Kistler; Colleton Circuit, T. Ray
sor, 0. N. Rountree; Walterboro Cir
cuit, J. L. Sifly ; Alleudale Circuit, J.
B. Massebeau; Black Swamp Circuit,
J. W. Humbert; Yernassee Circuit,
G. H. Pooser; Hardeeville Mission,
J. R. Coburn ; Oketee Mission, to be
ORANGEBURG DISTRICT-W. MAR
TIN, P. E.
Orangeburg Station, J. B. Camp
bell; Orangeburg Circuit, D. D. Dantz
ler; Branchville Circuit, J. W. Mc.
Roy; Providence Circuit, W. Hutto;
St. Mathew's Circuit, J. H. Zimmer.
man ; Upper St. Mathew's Circuit, M.
L. Banks; Upper Orange Circuit, A.
I. Danner; Edisto Circuit, D. J
Simmons; Upper Edisto Mission, te
be supplied; (3raham Cirenit, A. J.
Cauthen; Williston Circuit, B. G.
Jones; Ellenton Circuit, J. C. Bis.
sell; Aik-u Mission, S. H. Browne;
Graniteville and Langley Mission, H.
A. C. Walker.
COLUMBIA DISTRICT-E. J. MEY
NARDIE, P. E.
Columbia-Washington Street, A.
Coke Smith; Marion Street, J. Wal
ter Dickson ; Columbia Circuit, G. M.
Boyd; Richland Fork Circuit, C. D.
Rowell; Winnsboro Station, G. W.
Walker; Blackstock Circuit and Mis.
sion, D. W. Seale; Fairfield Circuit
J. M. Boyd; Chester Circuit, Thowas
Mitchell, A. C. Walker; East Chester
Circuit, J. W. Kelly; Rock Hill Cir
cuit, T. W. Munnerlyn; Yorkville
Station, J. E. Carlisle; Yorkville Cir
cuit, E. L. Archer, L. A. Johnson,
supernumerary; Lexington Circuit, T.
J. Clyde; Leesville Circuit, J. A.
Clifton; Edgefield Circuit, G. F.
Round; Columbia Female College,
Samuel B. Jones, President, A. J.
SUMTER DISTRICT-A. M. CHRIETZ
BERG, P. E.
Sumter Station, R. N. Wells; Sum.
ter Circuit, L. M. Little, J. L. Stokes;
Bishopville Circuit, S. J. Hill; Cam
den Station, H. F. Chrietzberg; Ker
shaw Circuit. W. W. Williams; San
tee Circuit, J. L. Shuford; Manning
Circuit, G. W. Whitman ; Lynchburg
Circuit, J. B. Platt; Timmonsville
Circuit, J. W. Murray; Hebron Cir.
uit, E. M. Meritt; Hanging Rock
Circuit, D. J. McMillan ; Lancastei
Station, W. A. Rogers; Lancaster Cir
cuit. J. C. Russell, J. F. England.
MARION DISTRTCT-W. H. FLEM
ING, P. E.
Mariori StratTon, A. J. Stokes; Buelb
Swamp Circuit, J. C. Stoll, one to be
supplied; Little Rock Circuit, F.
Auld, J. R. Little, supernumerary;
South Marlboro Circuit. J. T. Kilgo
Ben nettsville Circuit, J. M. Carlisle.
D. Z. Dantzler ; North Marlboro Cir.
cuit, M. M. Ferguson ; Waccamnav
Circuit and Mission, W. Carson
Bucksville Station, J. W. Wolling~
Conwaboro Station, G. T. Harmon
Conwayboro Circuit, to be supplied
Pee Dee Circuit, W.- H. Kirton ; Ma
ron Circuit, Win. Thomas.
FLORENCE DISTRICT--W. C. POWER
Florence and Liberty Chapel, R. L
Harper; Darlington Station, J. 0.
WVillsn ; Darlington Circuit, IL. M
Hamer; Cheraw Station, D. Tiller
Chesterfield Circuit, WV. IL. Pegues;
Zoar Circuit and Mission, A. Ervin
Lynche's Creek Circuit and Mlission
A. Nettles; Kingstree Station, WV. S.
Martin; Johnsonville Circuit, 0. WV
Gatlin; Gourdin and Sampit Circuil
and Mission, R. IL. Duffie ; George
town Station, IL. Wood ; Black Rive1
Circuit, H. J. Mt.:gan; Lynehe'
Lake Circuit, J. S. Beasley.
SPARTANBURG DISTRICT-H. M
MOOD, P. E.
Spartanburg Station, J. A. Porter
R. C. Oliver, supernumerary; Gowens
ville Circuit, D. M. Boozer ; Cheroke<
Circuit, J. F. Smith; Rich Hill Circuit
A. P. Avant; Limestone Spring Cir
cuit, L. J. Newberry ; Joncsville Cir
cuit, J. B. Wilson; Union Station, A
H. Lester ; Goshen Hill Circuit, J. E
Watson; Belmont Circuit, M. A. Mc
Kibben ; Cane Creek Circuit, R. W
Barber; Clinton Circuit, WV. WX. Jones
Laurens Circuit, J. A. Mood, J. WV
Ariil; Wofford College, WV. Smith
V. W. Duncan, Professors ; Editoi
Southern Christian Advocate, F. M
Kennedy ; Vanderbilt University, A
COKESBURY DISTRICT-N. BROWN
Cokesbury Station, R. D. Smart
Cokesbury Circuit, J. B. Tray wick, T
S. Daniel; Abbeville Station, XV. S
WVightan ; Abbevillec Circuit, W. A
Clake; South A bbeville Circuit. S. P
H. Elwell; North Edgefield Circui
and Mission. J. C. Counts; Lowndes
ville Station, XW. H. Lawtoa; Tumn
bling Shoals Circuit, N. K. Melton
Greenwood Circuit, R. P. Franks
Newberry Station, C. H. Pritchard
Newberry Circuit, T. 0. Herbert, L
F. Beatty ; North Newberry Circuit
E. T. Hodges; Little Saluda Circuit
M. H. Pooser.
GREENVILLE DIsTRIC-0. A. DAR
BY, P. E.
Grceenville Station, WV. D. Kirkland
Greenville Circuit and Marietta Mis
sion, W. H. Ariail; Greenville Cir
J. K. McCain, J. A. Wood, supernu
merary ; Fork Shoals Circuit, J. Fin
ger; Williamston and Belton. S. A
WVeber ; Brushy Creek Circuit, J. J
Workman; Anderson Station, WV. W
Mood ; A nderson Circuit, J. J. Nev
ilIe; Central Circuit, A. W. Jackson
Sandy Springs Circuit, J. A ttaway
WValhalla and Pendleton, A. XW. Walk
r; Pickens Circuit, J. Q. Stockman
Pikens Mission, T. P. Phillips ; Seu.
eeca City Circuit, IL. C. Loyal ; Cheo
hee Mission, Felix L. Iartin ; Fork
Circuit Aud Mission, C. D. Mann ;
Williamston Fe':alo College, S. Lan.
der, Presideut ; S. A. Weber, Profes
Foa THE HERALD. G
Williamston Female College.
In this age of advancement in every
branch of human culture-an age dis
tinguished by the rise and progress of
schools and colleges all over the land
it is truly gratifying to know that Wil
liamston Female College is not behind I
her sister institutions in the march of
improvement and the use of those ap- e
pliances which will commend her to C
the favorable consideration of educators
Rev. Samuel Lander, the popular
President, is a ripe scholar and life-long
instructor of youth. He has associated
witli him seven efficient assistants (and
soon another will be added) whose aim
it is to enable every one committed to _
their charge to acquire a knowledge of
not only the practical branches, but
those other attainments aso, which so
highly adorn and beautify the female
The institution is now established s
upon a permanent foundation. By reS i
erence to the catalogue of 1875, it will I
be seen that the College was opened in'
February, 1872, at the end of which a
year there were only 75 nmatriculates, 0
and at the close of the last session therel
wore 139-an increase of nearly ong
hundred per cent. in less than thred
years. To meet the demands of thii ,
increasing patronage, another building
has been erected, containing a chaper g
42 by 64 feet, recitation rooms and ac- d
commodations for seventy boarding
pupils. Near by are spacious grouncM
for the recreation of those who struggle
in the race of letters and "worship at
the shrine of the muses." In this pleas
ant retreat is found the far-famed:
Chalvbeate Spring-"the Fountain of C
Youth"-which many a luckless adven
turer, in the olden time, sought in vain,
because he located it in the everglades I
of Florida, instead of the uplands of
South Carolina This fountain may not
convert gray hairs into raven black, of
change the decrepitute of age into "thet s
sparkling vivacity of joyous youth,"
(as it was once believed,) but it will
surely restore to health and vigor all
who will partake of its healing stream.
On the 13th inst., the seventh session
closed with a reception given by the
young ladies. At an early hour the
guests had assembled "from a near and
from afar." In one room were the
school boys, with their shining faces,
and the little misses, wreathed witb
their rosy smiles, all enjoying their in;
nocent amusements. In the chapel and .
other apartments the young men from
the counting room and college halls, 1
and those of riper years, forgetting "the
sterner duties of life," had come to
greet and to cheer the fair contestants (
n the rivalry of letters. Then came
the music, the promenade and the tete
a-tete, in which the practiced eye could
easily discover, in some far off corner.
"Two souls with a single thought,
Two hearts that beat as one.'
Amid all this scene, however, int
which side-long glances and "the ogle.
of the roguish eye" played sad havoc
with many a fluttering heart and f'lledjr
the fair actors with the assurance 7
present sway and dreams of future
conquests, the dear creatures did not
forget to supply abundant refreshments
for the inner man. Thus the hours
sped swiftly by, till pale Cynthia, "at
high noon," looked smilingly down
upon the happy throng. An2 as each
sighing youth spoke his fond adieu, he
felt what the poet 'wrote:
Our little comedy is played,
The actors bow and pass away,
The epilogue must now be said:
Our love has lived its little day,
And here the sweet delusion ends.
And doubtless he said in his heart,
that those happy moments wonld long
prove a green spot in memory's waste
-an oasis in the desert-to gladden
him in the weary pilgrimage of life.
7New A' .mlscellaneous.
In N ewberry,
~ IS FOR sALE BY
PELILM & W~AI1LAW.a
Dec. 29, 52-tf.
I hereby warn all persons from hiring or
harboring my wife, Francis Reeder, and
any person so doing will be prosecuted to
the full extent of the law.
Dec. 29, 5-S. PRINCE REEDER.
I will make a settlement on the Estate of
H. R. Mfangum, dee'd., ou Tuesday. the 25th
day of January next, and apply .to the Pro
bate Judge for a discharge as Admiinistra
tor thereof. JAS. F. GLENN,
Dec. 27, 1875-52-4t. A dm'r.
C. I~eahy, as Judge of Probate for Newber
rv Cou:ny, I will sell, at the late residence
o~f Thomas T. C. Hunter, deceased,
ON THURSDAY, THE 13TH DAY OF
JAN UA RY, 1876,
beginning at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
FOR CASH, all the Personal Property be
longing to the Estate of Thomas T. C. Hun
te, deceased, except the CHOSES IN AC
TION, consisting of
Household and Kitchen Fur.
niture, etc., etc.
JURIAH F. HUNTER,
As Adzn'x., of Est. of Thos. T. C. Hun
ter. adcd Dec. 27. 1875-52-2t.
.7ew X .iiscellaneons. I
I will apply to the Court of Probate for
ewberry County, on Thursday, the 27th
ry of Jannary next, for final discharge as
nardian of the Estatt .of1 Edward M. Suber.
.1. A. CANNON, Guaerdian
Dec. 24. 15-52-5t.
By virtue of an order from the Probate
ourt for Newberry County, we will sell, at
ublic auction, at the late residence of
laniel Goggans, deceased, ON THURS
AY, THE :ith DAY OF JANUARY next,
il the Personal Property of the said de
eased, consistiug of
ne Horse, one Mule, Cattle,
. Farming Implements, Buggy,
orn, Fodder, Oaits, Whleat,
Flour, Cotton, and
Household and Kitchen Furniture, &c.
Terms of Sale-CASH.
JAMES K. P. GOGGANS,
JOHN 0. GOGGANS,
Dec. 29, 52-2t. Adm'rs.
TATE OF SOUTH CROLINA,
By James C. LQa[.y, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Benj. M. Boozer bash made
uit to me, to grant him Letters'of Adinin
tration of the Estate and effects of Malissa
These are therefore to cite and admonish
11 and singular the kindred and creditors
f the said deceased, that they be and
ppear, before me, in the Court of Probate,
) be held at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
n the 10th day of January next, after
ublication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
>renoon, to shew cause, if any they have,
hy the said Administration should not be
ranted. Given under my hand, this 24th
sy of December, Anno Domini, 1875.
J. C. LEAHY, J. P. N. C.
Dee. 29, 52-2t.
The Christian Index.
A LARGE EIGHT PAGE WEEKLY.
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ook and Job Printing office in the South,
nown as the FRANKLIN STEAM PItINT
NG HOUSE, at which every variety of Book,
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unty officials will find it to their interest
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ugly refitted and refurnished, regardless
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OOK and JOB FRlNTING MATERIAL, to.
ether with a full complement of SKILLED
Wedding Cards of new and elegant design,
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Dec. 29, 52-tf.
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PAINTS, OILS, &c.
Sole Agent for
['he Nfational Mixed Paint Co.
The Great American Fire Extinguisher Co.
Page Machine Belting Co.
SEND FOR PRICES.
OFFICE AND WATMlROOMS, -
!os. 20 & 22 Hayne and 338& 35 Pinckney Sts.
FACTORY AND YARDS,
Ashley River, West End Broad St.,
Sep. 29, 39-ly.
ncovage Nkme oOple
DOORS8, SISH AND BLINDS,
GE. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Only Carolinian engaged in the manufac
ure of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULD
3GS and TURNED WORK in Charleston,
gg PRICES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
lOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS.
Mar . 1875-9-1y.
A large lot of TOBACCO for sale at
Next Door to Bank.
RD RUST PROOF OATS, $90 ets. per
WHT>AS 5es e ushel.
AWlrIT ORon h75dets. perrbuBhle,
A la20rg buthel,o andadfotae
N. 1.0, ert bushel, at
v- a n...tr HARMON'S.
TALBOTT & SONS,
Nhoe Machioe Wois,
5TEAM ENGINES A_ND BOILERS,
DIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
GRIST, BARK AND PLASTER MILLS, T
5HAFTING, HANGERS AND PULLEYS. 0
Improved Turbine Water Wheels. and
Oct. 13, 41-1y. CA]
WM. ETTENGER. H. F. EDMOND. J:
ETTENGER & EDMOND,
Manufacturers of The
Portable and Stationery Engines, Boilers of of
all kinds, Circular Saw Mills, Grist Mills,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c. C
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER WHEEL,
CAMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Oct. 13, 41-ly. C
G. F. WATSON,
FURNITURE WORKS 'AID LUMBER MILLS,
Cottage Bedsteads. Chamber and Parlor
Furniture. Lounges, Chairs. &e., manufac
tured of %Valnut and cheaper hard woods.
Ko soft pine used. Cottage Bedsteads and
heap Mattrasses leading articles.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
Engines, Mills, Iron Works, &c.
WM. TANNER & CO.,
RICHMOND, VA. 8
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
E. 0. JONES,
Rooms Over.C. B. Buist's Store, East of
McFall & Poolls.
Respectfully informs his patrons and the
public generally that he has taken rooms
as above mentioned, and will be happy to
attend all professional calls made on him.
Sep. 8, 1875-36-Iy.
Dr. S. G. WELCH
Having located in the town of Newberry,
offers his professional services to the people
of thTe town and surrounding country. Of
When not professionally engaged he may
be found either at Dr. Fant's Drug. Store, T
or at his residence on Boundary Street, b,e
tween Mr. Wm. Langford's and Mrs. Stan
more Langford's. Aug. 11, 32-5m.C
WILL. H. THOMAS,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
NEWBEERY, - - - - SOUTH CAROLINA.
All1ega business entrusted to this ofice 8U
attende to with fidelity and despatch.(
Correspondence from abroad solicited.
Feb. 17, 1875-7-ly.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
- _.---- Al
GOLBMIT & KIND,
Foulds ad MachiolisS,A
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to fm-nish Engines and
Boilers of as good quality and power, and
at as low rates as can be had in the North.
We manufacture, also, the GADDY IM- "E
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tWe warrant our ocrk , and tisure prompt-=
ness and dispatch in illng orders.N
Jan. 14, 2-.tf. Columbia, S.'C.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker & Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed- .
steads, B3ureans, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas, C
Settees, Lounges, &c. so
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re- to
paired on liberal terms. ad
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma'- th
hoany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
he arse supplied.
Oct9 40 tf. MARTIN HARRIS. A
Fsk's Metll||c Bulrial Cases,
THE., SUBSCRIBER has constantly or
hand afunfl assortment of the above approved
cases, of different patterns, besides coffins
of his own make, all of which he is prepared 0
to furnish, at very ~reasonable rates, with
promptness and despatch.
Persons.desirous of having cases sent by
railro'd trill have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and will be
furnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankfule.for past' patronage, the sub- be
scriber respect'fully asks for a continuation
of s'he same, and assures the public that
the utmost onahisfpactwilbo san.oredr
noefr nhspr ilb prtvt edrg
the tmos satsfacion
Rebrr . C.uy. CHA
tr-.sa... g n inl. si
Dry Goods, Roob
lEAP DRY GOODS9*
GRIND CENTRIL DRY f
VM. D. LC
HE citizens of Newberry County will save
house. f hey keep a buyer in New Yorl
fs by every steamer from auction and whe
5H. They keep the largest and most varie,
sell as LOW as the same goods can be bot
1PErS, OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHAP
EANS, TWEEDS, CASS[MERES, CLO1
BLANKETS, FLANNELS, DRESS Gb(
LACES, NOTIONS HOSIERY, UNDE
SOAPS AND PERFUMERIES, which
& Co.'s prices by the package to the
,eps Partly Made Shirts, a
CHEAPEST, the BEST, and -the BEST Fl
7- Samples sent when reqested, and all p
ct. 20, 1875-42-1y.
LOTHING AND H
NEW AND ELu6
HATS: Beaver, Silk, Cassimere,
lendid Bargains in Our I
Our stock this fall is LARG
NARD & WILEY, -
Oct. 20, 42-3m.
I & W. C.
We have received our stoel
td we are now OFFERING
We have made up ourselvs
tr customers can depend on
[LE FOR A LITTLE M4
It will pay any man to
othing, our stock being unu
ST ever offere to_th pub
R. & W. V.
Sep. 29, 39-4f.
Harness and Saddles.
. N. PARKER,
CCESSOR TO wEBB, JONES & PA RIEB
etw'een Pool's Hotel and the Post emce,)
Eavingbought the E NTR E ST OC K
the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
isars. Webb, Jones & Parker. I am pre
red to do all kinds of work in this line.
so will keep on band for sale, HARNESS,
DDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
LE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
te best and cheapest. REPAIRING
d. all work done to order
t Cash Prices and at Shortest
Sstore formerly occpie d by Webb, Jones
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, &c., made and
Hide bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filled.
A hare of public patronage -is respect
J. N. BASS.
Nov. 4, 44-tf.
)R ALL THINGS ARE NOW READ
Having just returned from the Northern
ties,and the National Photograpbic As
ciation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
do good work than ever before, by the
vantages of the latest improvements, and
e pettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
iich are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to :ake
pylng and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residenoces, &c.
Call w hile the pretty weather I.ists; re
miber that delays are dangerous, and dc
A prof is always furnished for inspectiot
fore the picture is printed.
The surest way is to .come at on and
pictures at the Newbe'rry Gallery of the
er ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct 8, 4n.-.tf.
SI iwes, Carpets.
31A, S. 0.
money by baying their good' at the above
and other markets all the time;'IW reed"
rever they can be bought CHEAPEST FOR
I stock of any house this side of, -New Yo&,
Lghtintbatcity. WelkeepaffullUne of
S, PAPER HANGINGS, BOOTS, SHOES,
HS, HOMESPUNS of every descriptioup
)DS, SILKS, LINENS, TOWELMG8,
RWEAR, and Colgte & Co.'s TOILET
we sell by the single Dieceat Colgate
wholesale trade. We are agentefor
Fifteen Dollars per Dozen.
rTING SHIRT ever introdu&d to the market,
tekages over ten dollars sent by express ft"
VM. D. LOVE &C0
rd Mats-a F
AT WAREHOUS U
uNT CLOTIIIN 1
Stiff and. Soft Felt and WoveI
TS AND DRAWER.1
ine shirts-$I6 Yer DWzen
E, ELEGANT and CHEAP.
- 00LJMBIA S. .
c of CLOTHING and HA 4
- BARGAINS in the sa
s most of our fine goedsya
getting a SUYEER~
call on ius befe b
sually large and ~i~
L to inspection.
J. IN. ROBSON,
68 EAST BAY,
AND- DEALER IN
licvemnber 1, 18%T.
Having been engaged for twentyya
the Guano Trade with eminent meus,g
deemed it advisable tp introduce.FfilS '
nder my own name and guarantee. I hav
made arrangements to have prepared a -
Guano under my inspiletion and&condet
called ROBSON'S. COTTON -AND''CGRN-E
FERTILIZER. This Guano is of the high
est standard. It contains, ahoug- -otherg
valuable ingredients,.three per cent of
mnia, one and a half per cent. of Po;tashi,
and fuurteen per cent. of Availabe h. Ioo-7
phate. I also have prepared. for u.a
COPOUND ACID PHOSPBATE (itf <
highest standard. These'Te'r ilizers a4
comonded of the purest materiaIs,a -
ar mnanipulated and tested unde the
pervision of Dr. St. J.- Ravenel, of this iy.,
whose name gives a.-warrant for theirh Z
character and aptation for our soiL~
offer these Fert rs to Planters oathe -
following favorable terms:.
ROBSONs COTTON LND CORN F
Cash, $44 per ton ; on time, ,$ a
ROBSON'S COMPOUND ACID Pfb
Cash, $28 per ton ion time, $83.
Planters ordering immedat* will be
lowed to the first of April to decide which :
they prefer, cash or ai:ne. An ordd for S
car load of eight tons wHi be. sept ? free 4(~f
drayage ; butfor aless amoluntl $1er tha
will be charged. On orders for largeIo -
from Grangers or dealers, a liberaldsouI.
will be allowed.
. I take this occasion to return my thanks
to those who have so largely patronized
the Fertilizers hitherto offered by we,a -
in soliciting their favorable attenion4;O4r
other, I pledge my best efforts 4t jn
continuance of confidence by keeping the
highest~standard of Fertilizers adapted toA
cotton and corn. .Nov. 17; 46-6t.
THE [AS. LEFFEE
Double Turbine Water :WheeI~
P00LE & HUflT
a rybest fnish. Send
Sep. 29, 39-Gm.
Plow Iron and Sted
A larg - ot of PLOW IRON and STif'
just arrived. HARMONS
Mar. 10, 10-tf
N. 0. Molasses.
FINE N. 0. MOLA'SSES, New Crop, $1
per Gallon. Just received and in store, at
Nov 10 ...t BARMON'S. -