Newspaper Page Text
fFrom The News and Courier.]
he x-Governor Interviewed While Fishing
A Reporter for The News and
.4ourier was sent to Colleton County
oM Saturday to search for Senator
a"f pton and interview him. After
tramp of about seven miles from
.frxen Pond depot, on the Savannah
-.-% Charleston Railroad, through
--h-ountry roads and paths, rice-fields,
and thickets, the explorr I
ched the edge of "Chapman's Baci
riter,!' (a pond probably half a miie
by a considerable width,) in ai
thed, muddy, heated and gene
disagreeable and unsightly con
. Peering through the under
ih, he discovered the familiar
..e of Senator Hampton sitting iI
-.Ama canoe in the middie of th I
-1of water, surrounded by the
lilies and "whipping" for trout.
--NEAR AND YET SO FAR.
- Fally, bowever, the boat was pad
.tothe dai 5y the old colored
who composed the crew, and the
porter had a talk with the dis
cished object of his search. Sen
--Hampton"is looking as well as h
has- during the past three years,
Jk being full and his complexion
tly perfectly healthy. The on
sibe trace of the suffering he has
igone since his accident is a
it 'iacrease in the gray in his
skers. His general health is ex
n't, except that the change from
fruier active out-of-door life to
pecessary confinement of the past
ts has developea dyspepsia,
h -auses gim the loss of much
His leg still gives him great
s,.-and frequently in'ense paiu,
,-end -of the remaining portion of
ne. being dead. The physicians
-waitiBg to allow this an oppor
of'coming offitself, but should
o do so during the next month
ia probably have to be amputated.
THE EXTRA SESSION.
Being questioned as to the proba
'of his being in Washington at
#&PExtra Session, lie said that it
iuie-tain as yet, although he
go if f'e. possibly could. The
rather advised against it, but
..hoped. to be able at least to go and
- ff with somebody; or e!se he
wait and see if the business be
S he Senate was important. In
- 't was particularly so, he inti
S that he would go at any rate,
~he hated, he said, the idea of not
'the trust committed to him.
- ilought he could stand the travel
i ~tolerably well, 'but seemed to
id the idea of having to live in a
lace, where he would be comn.
- -to& give trouble.
e~h~ Reporter asked him his opinion
~'~ action of 'he Democrats in re
- to pass the appropriation bills
&the. amendments abolishing
iest oath for United States jurors
~Te United States supervisors of
on, rund forbidding the use ot
at elections. He replied that
inght the House was right. He
favor Con gress sitting forever,
iessary, before it receded an inch
Sis position. He did not think
President would have a right to
.the amendments if Congress
one.to urge them, as such action
Sshow that they were the~ will of
THlE BEATHEN CHlINEE
U~O the Chihese question, he ex
the opinion that Mr. Hayes's
-was ri'ght. In the first place,
*b-ldnot, think Congress had the
r to -abrogate a part of a treaty.
- thought that body wrong in yield
to'the clamor from California.
HAMPTON' S RETBEAT.
jThis conversation took place as the
sat in his canoe with the
ao1ded leg resting on an air cushion.
i&cr1 le trout, captured by him
u-sfad a little boy, who had accom
'aedhrm, lay in the bottom of the
t b~ nd at the termination of the in
-~ ~rvewthe paddle was again plied, and
ti lttle craft floated slowly away
,dw the' pond. If its distingiishied
patwas in search of quiet, he
~jould have selected no better spot for
iat. The little lake is surrounded on
all sides+y dense thickets and woods,
ih shut out the rest of the world,
ad with their heavy draperies of gray
~oss are reflected perfectly in the
s- e and- still water, the surface of
hbieh is partly covered with the broad
iaves .of the pond lilies. Saturday
- as thoroughly spring like in temn
#ratu're and slightly cloudy, with a
k--hize like that of the Indian summer.
A imreperfect picture of gniet see!lu
*eon than the "back water" afforded
shere it would be diffieult to imagine
~ -AN UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDER.
The Reporter could* realize the out
Sof-the-way position of the spot from
th de dificeulty he experienced in find
ing it, the object of his pursuit
threatening to baffle him, even when
an bailing distance, by keeping the
rater between them. The News and
Courer man noticed, however, that
there were no provisions aboard to
speak of, except raw fish, and that he
could lie in wait at the landing until
ctarvation compelled a return. He
aso darkly intimated that in case thej
worst came to the worst, he culd
swim. Under thcse circumstauces his
SLOWrY 3AINING GROUND.
The Senator seemed in his usual
ood spirits, and when driving home.
devoted himnself largely to teasinaghis
ycung eem'panion on the amount of
buit he had allowed the flsh to filc-h
1romx the hook and make off with.
The trout, he said, had evidently
k.nown exactly where they cculd get
~ ~ x-;thflflt. ii-Ana~r of' heincv
raming ground, and there seems to be
10 reason to dol,bt that the thousands
ill over the country who admire and
-espect, and the people of South Caro
ina who are so proud of him, will be
-ratifed by seeing him live tbrough
nany more years of usefulness an-1
ionor to himself and his State.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDrS
W. H. WALLACE,
A=- -9_ _51
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 19, 1879.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
trests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
Our readers no doubt remember'
the decision made by Judge Al
drich on the question of Homestead
exemption at the last term of Court
here. That decision was, that per
sonal property, without regard to
its character or kind, was exempt
to the head of a family to the
amount of five hutidred dollars.
At.the time of this decision several
cases were pending in the Supreme
Court involving the same question.
The case of Duncan vs. Barnett went
up from Union. In 187-, the Sher
iff levied on corn and cotton, the
property of the judgment-debtor,
the debtor claimed the property as
exempt; the Sheriff declined to
sell; the judgment creditor ruled
him to show cause why he had not
made the money; his return show
ed that the party had claimed a
homestead in the property; Judge
Moses discharged the rule, holding
that the property was exempt by
Act of Feb. 22, 1873, Sec. 6. Dun
can appealed. The Supreme Court
the reversed the decision of
the Circuit Judge, holding that the
act of 1873, so far as it attempts to
extend the homestead exemption
beyond the provisions contained in
Article 2, Sec. 32, of the Constitu
tion, is unconstitutional and void.
The decision says very plainly that
no personali property is exempt
from attachment, levy and sale ex
cept those particular articles men
tioned by name in Art. 2, Sec. 32,
of the Constitution ; which are
"household furniture, beds and bed
ding, family library, arms, carts,
wagons, farming implements, tools,
neat cattle, work animals, swine,
goats and sheep."
A man who owns no land can
claim exemption only as to these
articles ; but he who owns land can
claim one thousand dollars worth
of land, and the yearly products
thereof, besides five hundred dol
lars' worth of such personal proper
ty as is enumerated in the Consti
It is hard on the non-land:owner.
Inducemnent to Go.
The Charleston News and Cou
rier says, a letter from Denver, Col
orado, gives information of several
carpet-baggers who formerly played
important parts in this State:; Ex
Judge R. B. Carpenter and ex In
ternal Revenue Collector L. Cass
Carpenter are practicing law ; W.
B. McDevitt, ex-Treasurer of Edge
field, is speculating ; Henry Spar.
nick, ex-Probate Judge of Aiken, is
running a newspaper ; ex- Solicitor
Buttz, of Charleston, is practicing
law ; James S. Thompson, ex-Editor
Unin-Blerald. and Jno. B. Dennis,
ex Superintendent of the Peniten
iiary, are in government positions
at a military post near Denver.
If the negroes should go to Col
o-ado they will not go entirely
A Hole in the Law.
At the recent term of the Session
Court in Edgefield a negro was tried
for burglary. It was proved that
he entered the mill house of the
prosecutor through a hole intended
for a shaft, open the door and set a
sack of flour outside, closed the
door and crawled back through the
hole he entered, then walked around
to the door, took up the flour and
carried it off. His lawyer main
ained that there was no such
"breaking" as the law required ;
ndge Thomson sustained him, and
nstructed the jury to acquit. The
jury returned into Court with the
ollowing unique verdict : "We find
For the defendant, but we believe he
stole the flour."
Col. J. A. Hoyt, late editor of the
li'egi.ster, has removed to Green
J. L. M. Irby, Esq.
J. L. M. Irby, Esq., of Laurens,
vho was indicted with Alf. McNinch
.or the murder of V. C. Kilgoie,
pnblishes a card in the Laurensville
/Terold, in which he says: "Acting
n1 obedience to the advice of my
friends, and contrary to my own in
?linations and better judgment, I
ibsen ted myself from the Court of
aen eral Sessions for Laurens Coun
by, where I was under bond to ap
pear, because I was assured that
there had been a public sentiment
mianufactured against me, which
woid prevent my having a fair and
impartial trial at this term of Court.
I will return home when
i am advised that I can receive a
fair and impartial trial at the bands
of my countrymen. I hope there
will be a suspension of public opin
ion against me until my return."
Gov. Simpson has offered a re
ward of 8150 for his arrest and de
tention, and it is said that Kilgore's
family and friends intend to in
crease the amount to a pretty large
We do not propose to prejudge
Mr. Irby's case; .but we take the
liberty of saying, that we have been
acquainted with him for a consider
able time and know him to be a gen
tleman of fine character and marked
abilities, with a kind, generous dis
position, and perfectly fearless.
While we do not wish to see any
guilty man, however distinguished
by character or position, scre'ened
from justice, we do hope to see him
get, as he deserves and ought to
have, a fair and impartial trial, and
we would be rejoiced if he could
prove himself not guilty of the bein
ous crime charged against him.
Congress meets in extra session
to day, 18th. It is very probable
that no business will be done except
doing that which was defeated last
session by the Republican Senate,
viz.: the repeal of the "juror's test
oath," changing the election laws
so as to take the appointment of the
Supervisors out of the hands of the
President, and forbidding the pres
ence of U. S. troops at the polls on
Two Democrats are contending
for the Speakership, Blackburn, of
Kentucky, and Randall, of Penn
syvania. ~Randall has been Speak
er for two successive terms, and
has filled the posif,ion with gr-eat
credit and satisfaction ; he will be
This Congress marks an impor
tant era in our government. For
the first time in eighteen years both
houses are Democratic. The Sen
ate has 76 members-2 from each
State ; 42 are Democrats, 33 Re
publicans, and 1, Davis, of fllinois,
The following States send a Dem
ocratic Senator to succeed a Re
publican: Alabama, Arkansas, Cal.
ifornia, Florida, Louisiana, Oregon
and South Carolina.
The House has 293 members;
they stand as follows: 146 Demo
crats, 127 Republicans, 2 Indepen
dent Democrats, 7 Greenback Dem
ocrats, 5 Greenback Republicans,
and six seats vacant.
A terrible tragedy occurred in
Atlanta, Ga., on the 11th, in the
killing of %Jol. Robt. A. Aiston, of
Georgia, a brave ex Confederate
soldier, and a member of t-he
Legislature, by Capt. E. S. Cox, of
DeKalb County. The difficulty
grew out of a business matter, Cox
threatening to kill him if the mat
ter was not arranged. It appears
Cox hunted Alston down, and on
meeting both drew. Alston fired
three shots, the other two. Cox
was not seriously hurt.
The State Treasurer reports that
there is enough money in the treas
ury to pay the expenses of all the
State institutions for four months
of the present fiscal year without
waiting for the collection of taxes.
Attorney-General Youmans denies
Patterson's statement that he has
received a full pardon and amnesty
for all offences committed against
the State. Gov. Simpson makes
the same denial.
The Booth and Toney murder
cases in Edgefield have been con
inued till the next term of Court.
The 8th instant the dwelling
bouse and barn of Thos. Hamilton,
colored, ex-maember of the Legisla
ture from Beaufor-t, were burned
:luring his absence by an incendi
try. Hamilton was among the flirst
f the caired members to renounce
he Mackey House in 1876 and de
lare for Hampton.
Mr. 0. B. H. Graham, of Union,
mmmi++ed suicide the 11th by
FOR THE HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
WASHINGTON, D. C.,
March 12, 1879.
Democratic Senators have a c'aucus
on the 18th, the day Congress meets.
Senator Thurman will have double
honors at that caucus-will be named
for presiding officer of the Senate in
the absence of Mr. Wheeler, and for
Chairman of the Judiciary Committee.
No man better deserves these honors,
as is well known by the fact that eve
ry one concedes them in advance.
The Judiciary Committee of the Sen
ate is a body which, in the last dozen
years, has come to be considered of
great importance to the country. Part
of this increasing consideration is be
cause of the fact that very able men
have been placed on the Committee,
and part of it because, under Grant
and since his time, the gentlemen se
lected to represent law in the Execu
tive branch of the Government have
not had the public confidence. Aker
man and Williams and Devens have
made it necessary for the people to
look elsewhere than to the Adminis
tration for the ability and character
required in the legal affairs of the
Government. Grant retained Caleb
Cashing to w-t-nurse his law advisers,
but Cushing is dead. It will, there
fore, be with pleasure that we shall
see Thurman advanced to the head of
the important committee named. /
The opposition to Randall for the
Speakership is a powerful one, and
many of the Democrats named as like
ly to receive the strength of that op
position are men of individual charac
ter and of prominence in the party.
Among these may be named Black
burn, of Kentucky, McMahon, of
Ohio, and House, of Tennessee. Ew
ing, of Ohio, has been mentioned also,
but his name is not likely to be made
prominent in the contest. Mr. Ran
dall arrived here yesterday, and will
have his "headquarters" at the Na
tional Hotel. All candidates for the
nomination for Speaker must have
"headquarters." Blackburn is at
Willard's. It may be said now, as
two years ago, that the solid working
forces of tile party will in all probabil
ity unite on Randall, and that if he
does not, as he probably will, get the
nomination on the first ballot in cau
cus he will receive overwhelming sup.
port on the second.
After reorganizing the two Houses
will come the question whether or not
anything shall be done at the extra
session besides the passage of the two
appropriation bills which failed at the
regular session. It is thought by
some that only those measures with,
of course, amendments repealing the
supervisor and test oath laws, and for
bidding the use of Federal troops at
the polls, should be acted on. By
others it is believed that the first
Democratic Congress, at its first meet
iug, should in some significant mian
ner give form to popular disapproval
of the extravagant and unconstitution
al legislation of the past dozen or more
years. There will be a lively contest
on this subject probably.
To the long procession of Radical
candidates for the Presideney-Grant,
Blaine, Conkling, Washburne, &c.-is
iuow to be added the name of Senator
William Windom. It is only of late
that Senator W. has been mentioned,
but his friends think it will have a
refreshing sound to those Republicans
who dislike the scheming and cunning
whieh characterize the efforts of some
of the other candidates.
Prof. Ganmgee, undeterred by the
fact that Congress gave him no assist
anice, goe8 placidly on in his prepara
tion of means for freezing the yellow
fever out of infected ships which may
arrive at Southern ports next summer.
The Professor has the confidence of
medical and scientifie men here, and
such aid in his efforts as can be given
at the Navy Yard here. DEM.
Political Compleion of the
In view of President Hayes' procla
mation convoking the Forty-sixth
Congress in extra session, everybody
will be anxious to have some trust
worthy information as to the polit
ical complexion of the legislative body
which will convene on March 18, in
response to the'Executive summons.
The new Senate will be composed of
42 Democrats, 83 Republicans and 1
Independent (Davis, Illinois), but
Nsw Hampshire will be represented
by only one member until next June.
Thejj names and politics of seventy-five
Senators, together with the dates at
which their respective terms expire,
are given in the subjoined list :
ALABAMA. I ARKANsS.
1883 Jno. T. Morgan,D 1883 A. H. Garland, D
1885 Geo. S. Huston,D1885 Jas. D. Walker, D)
1881 Newton Booth, R 1883 HenryM.Teller,R
1885 Jas. T. Farley, D 1885 N. P. Hill, R
CONNECTICUT. DELAWAR E.
1881 Wmn. W. Eaton, D 1881 Thos.F.Bayard,D
1885 Orvill H. Platt, R;1883 Eli Saulsbury, D
1881 Chas. W. Jones,D 1883 Benj. H. Hill, D
1885 Wilkinson Call,D,1885 Jno. B.Gordon,D
1883 David Davis, I 1881 J. E.McDonald,D
1885 John A. Logan. 1885 D.W. Voorhees,D
1883 S. J. Kirkwood, R 1883 P.B. Plumb, R
1885 Wmn. Allison, R 1885 Jno. R. Ingalls, R
KENTUCKY. LOUiSIANA. ]
1883 James B. Beck, D 1883 W. P. Kellogg, R
1885 J. S. Williams. D 1885 B. F. Jonas, D
1881 H. H amlin, R 1881 W. P. Whyte, D
1883 JTas. G. Blaine, R 1885 J. B. Groomne, D
881' H. L. Dawes, R 1881 Z. Chandler. R
1883 Geo. F. Hoar, R 1883 T. W. Ferry, R
1881 S.J.R.McMillan,R 1881 B. K. Bruce, R
1883 Win. Windom, iR 1883 L. Q. C. Lamar, D
M ISSOURI. I NEBR ASKA.
1881 F. M. Cockrell. D Is1 A. S. Pad dock, E
185 Geo. G. Vest, D 1883 A. Saunders, Rt
NEVADA. NEW IIAMPsIIIRE.
1883 Wmn. Sharon, R 1883 Ed. H, lRollins, RB
1885 John P. Jones, R. 1885 A Republican.
NEW JERSEY. NEW YORK.
1881 T. F. lRandolph,D 1881 F. Kernan, D)
188:3 J.R. M'Pherson,D 1885 1Ros. Conkling. R
NORTH CAROLINA. OHIO.
1883 M. W. R ansom, D;1881 A. G. Thurman,D
1885 Zeb. B. Vance, D 1885 G.Haendleton.D
1883 Laf'e. Grover, D 1881 WV. A. Wallace,D
1885 Jas. H. Slater, D 1885 J.DonCamneron,R
RHODE IsLAND. sOUTH CA ROLINA.
1881 A. E. Burnside, RI 1883 MI. C. Butler, D
883 H. B. Anthony, R'1885 W. Hampton, D
IR~I Jan. E. Bailey. D;1881 S. B: Maxey, D
lependent Democrats, 7 Greenback
Demo-rats, 5 Greenback Republicans,
tnd six seats will be vacant dur
ng the extra session. A simple
irithinetical calculation proves that,
" by any possibility the Repub
enn mninority could secure the co-op
.ration of all the smaller factions,
Iheir united forces would still be too
nWall to prevent the regular Demo
.rats from organizing the House. The
hams made by some of the Green
)ackers as to holding the balance of
ower are mere brag. Both Senate
ind House will be firm in the grasp of
[New York Star.
The Only Way.
The only way to cure catarrh is by
he use of a cleansing and healing lo
.ion, applied to the inflamed and dis
?ased membrane. Snuffs and fumiga
'ors. while affordi'ng temporary relief,
irritate the affected parts and excite a
more extended inflammation. Besides,
:o outward applications alone can cure
atarrb. The disease originates in a
itiated state of the blood, and a thor
,ugh alterative course of treatment is
necessary to remove it from the sys
6no. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy has
long been known as an efficient stand
ird remedy or cure for this disease,
but, to insure a radical and permanent
mure, it should be used in conjunction
with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis:
.overy, the best vegetable alterative
yet discovered. The Discovery cleanses
the vitiated blood, while the Catarrh
Remedy a'lays the inflammation and
beals the diseased tissues.
FOR THE HERALD.
Ma EDITOR-I went last Sabbath to hear
the Rev. S. P. Hughes the newly called pas
tor of the Lutheran Church of this city. His
subject was taken from St. Mathew, 7th ch.,
6th v- "Ye shall know them by their fruits,
Do men gather grapes of thorns or figs of
thistles?" He said you cannot judge a tree
by its bark or leaves, but only by its fruits ;
that is the way to judge a member of the
hurch. He told his congregation that he
Jad come to them as their pastor, and in
'ends to put forth his best efforts for them;
that he would preach the plain gospel frotn
the Bible, and not science. He requested
bis members to go to work with him and
build up the church, and also requested them
if they found anything wrong in him to in
form him of it, promising that he would ex
arcise the same privilege as to them. If he
proves himself a good detective I would not
be surprised if he finds some who are not
walking the straight line. Mr. Hughes is a
good preacher, and at times during his dis
ourse was very eloquent, and the Lutherans
are fortunate in obtaining so able a divine.
From the preaching I have heard from the
various pulpits in the city, the people are
blessed with able preachers. I have heard
it remarked frequently by drummers that
they have travelled over the United States,
and that the people of this city are more
refined and intelligent than in any place they
You will also find more intelligence and
refinement among the colored people here
than in any place in the State, and our white
people should encourage and help them.
Suffering for a Life Time.
Persons afflicted with rheumatism often
mffer for a life time, their tortures being al
most without remission. The joints and
muscles of such unfortunates are in most
eases shoekingly contorted and drawn out of
shape. To afford them even temporary re
lief, the ordinary remedies often prove utterly
useless. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, on the
ther hand, is avouched by persons who have
used it, to be a genuine source of relief. It
keeps the h,lood cool by promoting a regular
labit of body, and removes from, it impuri
ties which, in the opinion of all rational
pathologists, originate this agonizing com
plaint and its kindred malady, the gout
Besides this the bitters remedy disorders of
the.stomach, liver and nerves, prevent and
eradicate intermittent and remittent fevers,
promote appetite and sleep, and are highly
recommended by physicians as a desirable
medical stimulant and tonic.
Improve Your Horses.
THE celebrated STALLION, JOHN
PAYNE, by IMPORTED LEAMINGTON, out of
SwEET HOME, by IMPORTED ALBIod, will
stand the ensuing season at the Livery. Sta
ble of W. D. Starling. at $20 the seaon.
Thoroughbred Mares and those from a dis
ance at $15. Terms-Half eash, and bal
ance by approved note. Apply to
W. D. STARLING,
Mar. 19, 12-2t Columbia, S. C.
M. L. KINARD
as withdrawn from the firm of Kinard &
Wiley, and has removed to the old clothing
stai of R. & W. C. Swaffield, opposite the
Wheeler House, where he will continue the
business of a dealer in
MEN'S AND YOUTHS'
LTHIN, HTS, OP,
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
['o make room for new goods, he will sell
is stock now on hand below cost for the
mex te das. M. L. KINARD,
Mar. 19, 12-2t Columbia, S. C.
THE undersigned would respectfully in
'orm his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
'ER KIND, that he has bought the PH&
iIX IRON WORKS, of Columbia, S. C.,
nd is now prepared to do all kinds of work
n the manufacture of sTE A ENGINES,
ro five-horse power to any size, Boilers,
aw, Grist and Cane Mills, all kinds of Ag
icultural Implements, Iron and Brass Caist
gs, Columns for stores, of all descriptions,
tailings for B3alponies ar-d Cemeteries, and
lepairing Qf all kinds of machinery.
Mr. Peter Kind will superintend the busi
es, and all orders sent shall have prompt
ttention. Reasonable prices, and good
rork cone by the best mechanics.
Direct all orders to
Or, PETER KIND, Superinmendent, for
. Dieroks, Columbia, S. C.
Mar. 19, 12-'f. 1
?TT FSUT A O IA
TATNT OF OEWBECRRY.- a
IN THE PROBATE COURT. 10
~ti~e i~ hereby ~ivcn that I will make a. a
Mew, a &WisceUaneons.
Pad and Auxili
Cure by Absorp
All difficulties arising from Torpid Liver,
and is an infallible Prcventive of Malaria
These remedies will to for iou what no
thing else on earth can. More than a quar
ter of a million of intelligent witneEses bear
testimony to their effleacy.
Pad, $2. Specials, $3. Specials are used
in complicated cases. Body Plasters 50
cents. Foot Plasters, 50 cents a pair. Ab
sorption Salt Foot Baths, 25 cents a pack
age, six packages $1.25.
The following are some of the many dis
eases the Liver Pad Company Remedies
Fever and Ague, 'alarial Fever, Bilious
Disorders, Liver Complaint, Intermittent
Fever, Periodical Headache, Drspepsia,
Ohill and Fever, Dumb Ague, Bilious Fe
ver, Diarrhcea, Catarrh; Kidney Troubles,
Jaundice, Irregular action of the Heart,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, all kinds of Female
Weaknesses, Sick Headache, Lumbago, Sci
atica, Lassitude, Bilious Colic, Pain in the
Side, Back, Stomach, Shoulders and Muscles.
All these have their origin, directly or in
directly, in the Stomach and Liver. If you
doubt it, call for Dr. Fairchild's Lecture.
r Beware of imitations.
For sale only by our accredited -\gent
Wm. E. PELHAN, Druggist.
Mar. 19, 12-1m.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all
modern improvements, is nov open for the
reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Proprietors.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted.
Up Train connects with up Night Express, and
Down Train with Down Day Passenger Train
on South Carolina Rail Road, and with the
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta and Wilming
ton, Columbia and Augusta Railronds. On and
after Monday, Match 17, 1878, the following
will be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia, - - - 7.15 a m
" Alston, - - - - - 8.55 a m
"Newberry, - - - -10.11 a m
" odges, - - - .135 pm
" Beiton,. - - - 8.10 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 4.45 p m
Leave Greenville, - - ,- 6.15 a m
"Belton, - ..- - 8.10 a m
" Hodges, - - 9 40p m
"Newberry, ' - - - 12.33 p m
"Alston, - - 2.00 p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 8.35 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Daily, except Sundays, between Belton and
Anderson. Tri-weekly between Anderson and
Walhalla, viz: Leave Waihalla for Anderson
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays; leave An
derson for Walhalla Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Leave Belton at. 8,10 p m
" Anderson 4.00 p m
" Pendleton 4.56 p m
" Perry ville 5.85 p m
Arrive at walhalIa 6.15 p m
Leave wValhalla at, - - 4.45 a m
" Perryville, - - 52) a in
" Pendleton, - - G.t.5 a m
" Antderson,, - - 700 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.45 a m
Laurens Branch Trains leave Laurens at 7.80
a. n. and leave Newberry at 1.00 p. m. on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Abberille Branch Train connects at IHodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ox
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
JAnzz NOrON. Genera] Ticket Agent.
Por Diseases of tho
Throat and Lungs,
such as Coughs,
Asthma, and Couie
The reputation it has attained, in
consequence of the marvellous cures it
has produced during the last half cen
tury, is a sufficient assurance to the
public that it will continue to realize
the happiest results that can be desired.
In almost, every section of country i
there are persons, publicly known, who
have been restored from alarming and
even desperate diseases of the lungs,
by its use. All who have tried it ac
knowledge its superiority; and where
its virtues are knowp, no one hesitates a
as to what medicine to employ to re
heve the distress and suffering peculiar
to pulmonary affections. CHERRY PEC
TORAL always affords instant relief, andI
performs rapid cures of the niilder va
rieties of broachial disorder, as wel'is~
the more formidable diseases of the a
As a safeguard to children, amid a
the distressing diseases which beset
the Throat and Chest of Childhood, it ,
is invaluable; for, by Its timely use, t
multitudes are rescued and restored to
This medicine gains friends at
every trial, as the cures it is constantly
producing are .too remarkable to bc
forgotten. No family should be with
out it, and those who have once used
it never will.
Eminent Physicians throughout the
country prescribe it, and Clergymen
often recommend it from their knowl- ~
edge of its effects, b
RBENABED B? 5
r. I. C. AVER & CO., Lowell, Mass., ~
Practical and Analytical Cheuaists,
iOL BY ALL DRUGGIs'Ts Ev3RWERRE, el
ITATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge. -
Whereas, Fre.derick H. Dominick hiath
aade suit t.o me, to grant him Letters of
dminitration, of the Estate and effects of
[ary Dominick, dec'eased.
Ths r hrfr oct n doihB
The anigre thefe toicie and cadoisP
t1 an,e sigda tesd kindreb anddts
fppe aid efoeased, tha Cou oPrbe,n
beeda efore rrynh Court Housroae, C.i;
MYew X mIisceuaneous.
EW SPRING GOODS-. z
NEW SPRING GOODS.
NEW SPRING GOODS.
LATEST AND BEST.
LATEST AND BEST.
AT BOTTOM PRICES.
AT BOTTOM PRICES.
.4 AT BOTTOM PRICES.
FIVE CENT COUNTER!
FIVE CENT COUNTER!
FIVE CENT COUNTER!
BARGAINS ALL ROUND
BARGAINS ALL ROUND!
BARGAINS ALL ROUND! C
. C. F. JACKSON,
SC. F. JACKSON, #
C. F. JACKSON, 4
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS DEALER,
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS DEALER,
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS DEALER,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Mar. 19, 12-tf.
3TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
John A. Summer vs. William Summer.
By virtue of an Execution in the above
itated case, and of sundry other Executions
tgainst the Defendant to me directed, I
Vill sell, on the First Monday (Sale-day)
n April next, at Newberry Court House,
within the legal hours of sale, to the high
st bidder, all the interest of William Suni
ner in the lands below described: One
ract of land situated in the County and
State aforesaid, containing FORTY-FOUR
&ND THREE-FOURTHS ACRES, more or
ess, bounded by lands of George H. Chap
nan, Sallie Epting and Mary M. Summer.
One other tract of land contaiang SIX
rY-ONE ACRES, more or less, bounded by
ands of Mary M. Summer, N. L. Chapman,
I. Wesley Folk and the Columbia Road.
And on Tuesday after Sale-day, I will
iell, at the late residence of Wm. Summer
,he following personal property: One
IE atch, One old Buggy, One Lot Books,
Dne Wardrobe, One Bedstead and one
Desk. Levicjd on as the property of Wil
TERMS-CASH. Purchaser to pay for
-D. B. -WHEELER, s. N. C.
Mar. 15, 1879. 12-81, tl0 50
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
Phelps, Dodge & Co., vs. Robert B. Keene.
By virtue of an Execution in the above
~tate~d case, and ofeother Executions against
he Defendafit to, me directed, I will sell,
Din the First Monday (Sale-day) in April
2ext, at Newberry Court House, within the
egal hours of sale, to the highest bidder,
he following property : ONE HOUSE AND
LOT in the Town of Newberry, fronting 45
eet on A dams Street, and rubning back in
Lb Easterly direction 110 feet, more or less,
md bounded by lots of M. A. Carlisle, C. &
3. S. Mower and James A. Crotwell.
Also, One Iron Safe, Lot Tinware, Ket
les, &c. Levied on as the property of
R~obert B. Keene.
TERMs--C ASH. Purchaser to pay for
apers. D. B. WBEELER, s: N. c.
March 17, 1879. 12-3t t7 50
I will sell, at the late residence of Emnan
iel S. Sligh, dee'd., on Wednesd.ty, the 9th
lay of April next, all the Personal Estate
fsaid deceased, consisting of Household
Lnd Kitchen Furniture, Stock, &c.
E. P. CHALMFS,S,
Mar. 18, 1879-12-3t Adm'r.
TOWN OF NEWBERRY,
'ORilTNG A PART OF "THE BURLST
As Executors of the last will and testa
r.ent of Julius B. Smith, and by authority
:iven specially to us therein, we will offer
or sale from the Court Hfouse steps, on the
First Monday in April next, at 12 o'clock
I., all the land whereof Julius B. Smith
ied seized and possessed, embraced in,
'The Burnt Sqnare," ini the Toiwn of Ne
erry, fronting on Caldwell. Friend, e1ce.
nd Pratt Streets, in different Jae'6r par
els, whereofplats mayib4'seen in the of
ee ofithe, batedTourt after the 20th day
*f March i genit',to which attention is in
ite.d,-*rufwhich will be exhibited on day
TERMS-One!third cash, and the bal
uce on a credit of one and two years in
qual instalments with interest from the
ay of sale, to be seoured by the bond of the
urchaser and a mortgage of the land sold,
rith t he privilege to the purchaser to pay
be whole of his bid in cash.
The purchaser will be required to pay
The bricks now on lots Nos. three (3),
ur (4), and five (5), and which were on
iid lots at the late fire will pass to the
urchasers of said lots respectively.
The houses on the lots to be sold and the
ouse located in Smith's Alley, noW occau
ied by Burwell lRaines, are excepted from
Tis sale, and with the bricks forminga part
aereof will be sold for cash, and also the
ricks which dQ r.ot pass with Nos. 2, 4 and1
as above provided, immediatbly after the1
de of the lots now advertised,
The parties purchasing bricks at,d houses
ill be allowed sixty days to remove the
moe. WM. LANGFORDl.
G. A. LANGFORD.
Mar. 12, 1 1-4t.
Newberry News copy till day.
MRIS, BRU1K DRIl8e
Having lea?sed the well known "KINSLER
RICK Y'AiRD for a term of years I am
'epred to furnish .
AflV nflnfltitv aAQ1P9A V~o f.n;flt~. 4r... A
Haroware, CutlEJ ac1q
PURE HAMMERED SWEDES PLO
BEST REFINED TIRE, SQUAR1
BEST QUALITY PLO W STEEL SEAPSd
BEST QUALITY STEEL PLOWS In
md Straight Shovels, Ball Tongues
OLD DOMINION CUT AND. CLIN(1 7
BLACKSMITHS' BELLOWS, .AN i
VISES, H kMMERS, &c.
SHOVELS, SPADES, FORKS.'
roCKS and GRUB HOES.
ENGLISH and AMERICAN W
ROES, with and without handles
most approved makes.
*RAMES, TRACES, COTTON snd.'W
ENGLISH and AMERICAN TABi
SILVER PhATED KNIVES, POtKET
SPOONS of best make and waranted, 0
SADDLES, BRIDLES and WAGO.
COOKING and HEATING STOi
4uding the NEW REGULATOR R!V
[NG TOP Cook Stove, the last
ind one of the best Stoves made'
STOVE PIPE, ELBOWS, and
A large assortmentat Low Piesn
Purchasing my goods from
[mporters and First Hands-onlyV7n
:iacting my business in the most
manner, I am prepared to'ofr
[NDUCEMENTS to my friends .a
rs, and will
SELL AS LOW AS ANY HOUSEr
Ever grateful for past favors
age, I most cordially Invit yon1
my stock and prices.
SAM'L P. BZ
Sole Agent in Newberry for
-The MILBURN FARMandR
The BROWN- COTTOKNIOI _
CHEWAKLA LIMtE WORKS,
tv STONE LIME.
Dan Ferguson's IRON!
STOCK, best in the markeLl'
S. P. BO
Feb. 12, 79-7-tfV -
TIME, HEALTH AN1
c. w. sm
Has been Awarded l
state Fair atCban=i5
at the Statlairat
It is the most omrplote
the lvrs; anZ se
food may be cooked at one
occupy one hole .dfU tov
used on any codiking stove,
nace with perfect sue -s~
separate in oigitscoo
dir ect from the bie.oat
condensed, therefore but
the room, and butitle
quarts of water cook fora
saving fuel and excess of
ellyin summer. It co
on a gas stove.
or steam-cookedod e
to satisfy all. A suplyofae
in the boiler, the food c
needs no careful- wa ain s
e, wito".tb bn~ or
vor. Steamed po.per
dlings, onions, prnp,e~
the same tim.-wtoZwl
least.' It Is just the thigt
for canning or other
heating of 'rooms- in -sammer
should be kepts cool; ar
not carefully watched; the fo
and warm forhours-;and the
labor and ftzd1 ut one eao
cost of a Coker tosa
Very little- steam
flavor and. richness i
t saves oe-sit of eai
with boiling, roasting or
dinary way.: It doesnot..hese -
tention td cook as by 1asfy
It cannot destroy or ljrzh
burning or neglect. It turn
atable and nutritions o
hendling of numerous
tis. It furnishes the most
moats and vegeals s
original flavor. -We: can Ie
menas but prefer all togiei
[t saves more than iestdhe
more than it-costa in1et it
than it costs in labor. No
for,husehold convenience. o
economy, has ever b~een
a patent of real mori'ify an
a.nd~ one of those-y
coming into general ue
tinced. A plaini; commo
every household every day.
-- EcomeSDAm-rm a
We have given the Seikt
a fair trial, andar tife
mll that is claimed for .
hiousekeepers m AN'
MRS. L. &. P
MRS. E L.
The undersigned takes t
Grmn the citizems of Nebey
ng Counties, who are liesirons o6
og an Organ or Piano, tbad e
id arrangements with the an.
which he can RETAIL''you
)rgan Ar WHOLEmArE PRICEs. We
!ou a first class instrument3 at*
>rice as these chaheddy tig
ensively advertised over -the co
rritten guarantee for 5 years
very instrument we sell, -We pes
ni your residence, andI keep them-'
or 12 months free of charge.' W
uilly refer to the foHlow-ng well
ies to whom we have said - .'
Mr. J. 0. PeopleA1 Pino WJP
l; Mr. O. L.Schumnprt, Or -
H; Mr. Christian ea,
ury, S. C.; Mr. Jar -t~saa,
'rosperity,S S,Y C oun -
Jon C. H.,$ 5. O-. saSII
Tnion C. IL
*no 0. d., S . E. N.?
~oldv5H P. 0,S. e.J -
oDue Wst, 5. 0.; .The
~bureb, Organ, Newberry, S. C.
Old Pianos taken in exchange
nlea. Piaiios tuned and repaired
oicee. Satisfaction giaranteed or
W. II. S
Feb. 17, 1879-8-Oim.
We NOTICN f
of Harllmke fial dees
tto H aro &PieA PrA,
e on -Tuers -
-ilnx.a 0oc~ki h
f Newberry, on Tuesday,~the