Newspaper Page Text
The H ez*ald.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, E ow
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEDNESDAY, APR. 21, 1880.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Heraldis 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
Adverdsing medium offers unrivaled ad
?antazes. or Terms, see first page.
Is the title of a pamphlet of 28
pages prepared by the Charleston
Chamber of Commerce and pub
lished at the News and Courier of
fice.- This pamphlet sets forth the
advantages of Charleston as the
leading port for Western, Central
and South American, and European
trade ; her position, facilities for
commerce, &c. It contains care
fully compiled statistics, and bases
the claims of the city not upon eu
logies or glittering generalities, but
upon facts and figrres.
In the recent and still continr;ng
rail road combinations Charleston
has not made much ass, but her
leading citizens have been quietly
and sedulously at work, and there
is no probability that the old city
will be left out in the cold. The
sale of the Greenville & Columbia
Rail Road has resulted favorably to
Charleston.; at least it has afforded
her an opportunity of prov'ng that
she is really a commercial port.
She has a fair,field and a free fight
with Wilmington and with Savan
nah. If her merchants will now
enter into a bold and judicious
competition with the other seaports
of the Atlantic we are satisfied she
can hold her own. In contending
for the trade of the middle and up
per portions of the State she must
utterly abandon that old fogy idea
which still haunts some of her lead
ing traders, that the prosperity of
Charleston means the prosperity of
the State. in a limited sense this
is true ; but theremust be a mutual
benefit involved. If she expec.ts to
be benefitted by the up-cot!ntry shie
must so conduct her business as to
return a quid pro quo. T rade is
regulated on business principles
not on sentiments of State pride.
If Charleston will offer better in
ducements to the up-country than
other -markets can, or- as good,
which we do not doubt she can do,
she v,ill get the trade ; othei wise
The Cotton ills of South Caro
The Charlest6n News and Cou
rier, some time ago, prepared and
pulished an article exhibiting withn
great~ thoroughness and accuracy
the extent of cotton manufactures
in South Carolina. The facts were
gathered by Mr. J. K. Blackman, of
the editorial staff, who made a iisit
to and careful inspection of each
cotton factory, so as to ascert!ain
correctly the amount of capital in
volved in each, the number of looms
and spindles, the number of work
men employed, the profits realized,
&c. The article-met with much fa
vor and filattering comment ; and
interested capitalists of this State
and other States in the advantages
and resources of South Carolina.
The State Board of Commissioners
of the Agi'icultural Department, ap
preciating the value of the article,
ha.d several thousand copies printed
in pamphlet form for general dis
tribution, with the object of invi
ting capital and immigration to
We thank Col. A. P. Butler, Com
missioner of Agriculture, for a copy.
The Greenville 4: Columbia
Rail Road Sold for $2,963,
This road, including track, cars,
depots, shops, and all the rolling
stock, was sold in Columbia Thurs
day, the 15th instant. The first
bid, $2,000,000, was made by James
G. Gibbes; J. F. Cumming, Presi
dent of the Atlanta Chamber of
Commerce, who representd the At
lanta & Charlotte Air Line R. R.,
made the second bid, $2,300,000 ;
Win. A. Courtenay, Mayor of Char
leston, representing the Clyde
Steamship Company, then bid, and
the contest was narrowed don a to
the two latter bidders. The high
est bid was made by Mayor Courte
nay, and it was knocked down to
him at $2,963,400. The length of
the road is: Main l',ne, 143 miles,
Abbeville Branch, 12 miles, Ander
son Branch, 9 miles-total, 162
miles. rThe Clde T.'ne, the nn
The Nimble Pistol in Edgefeld.
A difficulty occrred at Edgefield
C. H., the 13th, in which three men
were shot. Dr. W. E. Bland and
Mr. A. A. Clisby. who were sup
porting different tickets, got into a 1
dispute as to the right of Lawrence
Cain, ex-Senator, to vote. Clisby
called Bland a liar, when Bland
struck him with his fist. Clisby
drew his pistol and shot Bland
through the abdomen, causing a
wound which is thought to be mor
tal. St. Julien Bland, a younger
brother of the Doctor, theneshot
Clisby in the stomach, inflicting a
serious wound. Arthur A. Glover,
father-in -law of Clisby, shot at young
Bland ; Bland retuined the fire and
gave him two shots in the thigh.
The Blands are sons of Dr. El
bert Bland, Colonel of the 7th S.
C. Regiment, a fine physician and
gallant soldier, who was killed in the
war. Dr. Wallace Bland is about.
twenty-five years old, and was con
sidered one of the best and most
promising young men of Edgefield
County. Both boys, like their fa
ther, are peaceable and gentle
manly, but quick to resent an in
sult, and possessing the highest
order of courage. Dr. Bland was
still alive on Sunday.
. The Augusta Chronicle gives the
following accout of the chifficulty:
On Thursday, April 1st, the
voters of Edgefield met at the
Court House to nominate citizens
to fill the;municipal offices, and the
following ticket was selected: For
Intendant, C. L. B. Marsh ; for
Wardens, Lee Holson, W. H. Brrn
son, W. N. Burnett and R: S. An
derson. Dr- ng the meeting, how
ever, trouble arose regarding a re
duction of The whiskey tax of the
-town. One party, led we learn by
:n-. W. B. Penn, favored a reten
tion of the license at existing fig
ures-$200 per annum-and it was
upon this issue that the gentlemen
named above were nominated. The
other -party, led by Mr. A. A. Clis
by, favored a reduction of the tax
to $150, and finally placed a sec
ond ticket in the field, the nomi
nees for Wardens being Messrs. A.
A. Clisby, Dr. W. D. Jennings, W.
E. Lynch and Geo. Simkins (col.)
Win. Marsh, the regolar -nominee
for Intendent, we learn subsequent
ly declined to run, and Mr. R. Gr.
Bonham was put up in his place.
Now, among the supporters of the
regular ticket were Dr. Wallace E.
Bland, a young physician of 25 or
30 years of age, and his brother,
Julian Bland, much younger. On
the other side were Mr. A. A. Clis
by, one of the candidates for War
den, and Mr. Arthur A. Glover, his
father-in law, and a gentleman well*
known in the county.
In the course of the morning,
Lawrence Cain, a colored man, and
former State Senator frv -n'Edge
field county, came to the polls to
vote. His vote was challenged by
Clisby, who contended that Cain,
residing beyond the corporate him
ite, 'eould not cast his ballot in a
municipal -election. Dr. Bland con
tended that - Cain had a right to
vote, and an altercation ensued, in
the cou"se of which Clisby shot Dr-.
Bland in the bowels. Young
Jtvlian Bland immediately drew a
pistol a-nd shot Clisby in the body,
and also shot Mr. Glover twice in
Is it any wonder that Grant
wants to be President again ? The
honor of the thing he perhaps cares
nothing abotit, but the ex-President
has a practical turn of mind, and
an eye to the shekels. The New
York Sun thinks that Hayes has
been able to save and invest one
hundred and twenty-five thousand
dollars of his pay and perquisites
since March 4, 1877. Grant has
been swinging around pretty exten
sively for the past three years, and
his finances no doubt needs recupe
ration. Fifty thousand a year for
four years would go a long way to
ward this object.
Dr. L. C. Kennedy, of Spartan
tanburg, died of pneumonia the 14th
instant. He was' one of the best
physicians in the State; was devo
ted to his profession, caring far
more for relieving human suffering
than for the profits of the profes
sion. He enjoyed a large practice,
and was universally honored and
loved. The people of Spartanburg
will long cherish his memory.
In the municipal election in Sum
ter the 13th a Republican was elect
ed Intendant. He received the sol
id vote of the negroes and was sup
ported by some disaffected Demo
Gen. Grant, after receptions in
Galveston, Houston, Nashville, New
Orleans, Little Rock, and some
other Southern cities, has at last
reached his home at Galena, Ili
The Darlington County Confede-1
rate Monument vill be unveiled.
May 1st. Gen. Conner will deliver
thnoation. The. Monument enstI
The Greenville Incendiaries to
The trial of the negroes charged
with burning the Academy of Mu
iie of Greenville the 7th of Decein
ber last began the 7th instant, and
was concluded the 14th with a ver
dict of guilty. Judge Thomson scn
tenced them to be hanged on the
18th day of June. Their names are
Win. Dodson, Pleasant Adams,
Fletcher Maddox, Joseph Burton
and Rich Bates. The strongest ev
idence against them was the confes
sion of two of the defendants, M1ad
dox and Dodson.
San Francisco was considerably
shocked the 14th-by an earth
quake, of course, for nothing short
of an earthquake can shock the av
The Republican Convention of
Massachusetts unanimously recom
mended its delegates to Chicago to
support Edmunds, of Vermont.
The Missouri Republican Con
vention instrncted its delegates to
Chicago to vote as a unit for Grant
The sons of-the late Frank Leslie
are trying to break his will. They
think her left too much to the widow.
Wm. S. Bates, white, was hanged
at Barnwell the 16th for the murder
of -Stephen Bush.
Judge Wallace positively declines
to be a candidate for the position
Mr. Geo. R. Capers, of Columbia,
died the 14th instant.
FOE THE HERALD.
Our Washiugton Letter.
WASHINGTON, D. C.,
April 14, 1880.
The speech of General Ewing, yes
terday, though not uceessary to the
passage of the Army bill with the
"rider", was a good one, and will
make a good campaign document.
IIis ex.posure of those Republicans
who at the extra session voted for this
rder-prolhibiting pay.ment of troops
for police service at :the polls-and
who now proposed to vote aga inst it;
was powerful and witty, and was thor
oughly deserved. The bill noiw goes
to the Senate where it will be passed
Now egnei the Indian and Naval
appropri8tiou bilks both of which.
ougiht to and prob-ably will bx p4ssed
this week. There is little in themi to
provoke discussion. To -the Indian.
bill many amendments will be offered,
but they will not lead to long dcbates.
I am very glad that Mr. Garfield's
tariff bill was defeated yesterday in
the'Senate and Mr. Eatoa's adopted..
The former provided for a commIison
of three Senators, three Representa
tives, and three persons from private
life, who should report desiraible
ehnges in the tariff The three Sen
tors would represent Mr. Wheeler,
md the three Representatives would
rprsent Speaker Randall, and th.e
three private citizeps, however intelli
ent the-y might be, would be hope
essly hampered by this combination
)f protectionists. ~It is far better to
:rust to the fairness of Mr. Hayes in
electing Commissioners as provided in
:he Eaton bill, especially as the Sen
ite has, under the bill, the power to
>onfirm or reject. The Eaton bill au
:horizes a commission of nine mem
ers, to be appointed from civil life
tnd confirmed by the Senate. It is
o thoroughly investigate all questions
elating to the agricultural, mercan
ie, commercial; manufacturing, .in
lustrial and mining interests of the
Jited States: so far as the same may
ye necessary to the establishment of a
uicious tariff, or a revision of the
ixisting tariff upon a scare of justice
o all interests. The Commission is to
nake its final report before the first
Hoday in iDecember, 1881. The
embers arc to receive a compensation
>f $10 per day and expenses.
Attention should be called to an
vil which Senator Withers, Chair
nan of the Coum-ittee onl Pensions, is
ittcmpting, no doubt with the best
tentions, to put upon the people.
Elie proposes to create from. six hun
Ired to eight hundred new Federal
fficers, with the avowed purpose of
expediting the settlement of pension
usiness of the country. Whether or
20t his bill would accomplish what he
~xpects I cannot say with any degree
f certainty. I don't think it would
>ut the point I miake is that this is
0 time to increase our expenses.
Given op by Doctors.
"Is it possible that Mr. Godfrey is
ip and at work, and cured by so sin
le a remedy ?"
"I assure you it is true that he is
ntirely cured, and with nothing but
lop Bittrs; a nd only ten days agon
FOR THE HERALD. wai
South Carolina Presbytery. eye
And must the farewell word be spoken, lI")
Parting always gives such pain: sol:
Yet t ke with thee this par.ng token,
Bear it with thee o'er the main. no
'Tis thus we feel as.with sad hearts I f
we turn slowly homewards after bid- am
ding good bye to the beloved Presby- wit
ters. who for one short happy week am
have graced our village with their fro
genial presence. Tongue is inade
quate to express or pen to portray the be,
exquisite ple.sure which the couven- fai
ing of this Church Court in our mod- th(
ern Auburn afforded us. Though we the
believe ourselves to b Catholic spir- sin
itc;d. and~ have many. many warm tur
friends in all the Evangelical Chnrch
es. vet-rocked as it were in the cradle be
of "Calvinism" its tenets are dear to La
us beyond expression, and our hearts hil
turn to the faith of our beloved Pres- th(
byterianism as flowerets to the sun. its
In the lovely freshness of early th
morn, the full glory of noon,' in the the
solemn stillness of shadowy eve came lia
the silvery chimes of church bells ti
calling all people to the house of pray- fad
er, but to-day we listen in vain ; no of
church bell chimes, and the streets ,vo
but yesterday-- so thronged have re
lapsed into their former quietude, and
the sluggish waves of life roll on. in pe<
the same uneventful channel. One of Pi
the most" interesting events of the h
Presbytery was the trial sermons yol
preached by Licentiates D. E. Frier- bo1
son, W. H. Neville and Mr. McLin. erc
It was not our privilege to hear the sui
sermon by Mr. McLin, but we heard rc
from ministerial authority that it was res
.a.fine effort, reflecting credit on the sc
gentleman himself and the Seminary an
from which he emanates. It was our i*
privilege to listen and that with rapt
attention to the sermons of Messrs.
D. E. Frierson and Neville. Able ef
forts delivered each in their own re
spective styles, displaying marked tal
ent and rare scholarship. Gently, ten- on
derly, yet with masterly hand did wa
they portray the frailties of earth and Gc
the glories of Heaven, and our hearts Se
went out in gratitude and admiration
to these young ambassadors who were re<
just entering thfeir great life* work.
"Laying aside every weight and sin fol
which doth so easily beset, looking col
unto Jesus .the autlir'and finisber of ry
their faith," truly they are fit vessels Te
chosen of God to publish the glad Gc
tidings and win back the lost and wan-.e
dering sheep into the Master's fold. Ja
God speed them in their mission of
love and grant them an abundant har- Sa
vest of gomBen sheaves to lay down at dri
the Master's. feet..
When called from earth to dwell above, co.
In God's own Paradise of lore,
To wear a crown, and bear a palm, h
And join eternifry's ceaseless psalm. wil
All too short has been the time al
lotted -in which to crowd our over- 26
flowing cup of pleasure, and we but Sp
echo the sentiment of every heart, and ert
though it should never be our high
privilege to meet again on earth, may at~
we one and all'upon laying down the W:
hart and eumpass of' life to drift out Sir
with the tide have a happy; glorious
Just beyond where streets all golden, b
Await the wea . -feet;b
-Where the angels' glad Halle1njah'spr
Waywora pilg.ims greet.
Williamston~ S. C. MAGGIE.
.FoR THE HERALD.
KINARD's TURN OUT,
A pril 13th, 1880.
DEAR IIERALD : This is a beawti
ful locality, community kind and
hospitable, farmers prosperous, and th~
everything wearing an appearance of sto
thrift and energy ; therefore, 1 often tiv,
wonder that we are never heard from, fer:
through your valuable columns; and ren
can account for it in no other way, ble
but in the supposition that the resi- a
dents feel a delicacy in sounding
their own praise.
Spring comes forward in all her
beauty, and gracefully throws her of
emerald mantle over the fair and in- net
ainate objects, made destitute by' o'cl
grium old winter, as if in atonement for by
the rough usage experienced while of'
under his ruthless sway.; spreading a Pr
beautiful carpet over the barren earth, ha
and emnbroidering the. banks of mur- wh
iuring streams with her dainty hand. to
iwork. Yet in the midst of life we sha
are in death. Two of our most wor
thy and prominent citizens-Dr. Gary coL
and Mr. J. Summers, have recently con
passed away. Both basking in the so 1
mild and tempered rays of the "Sunset 1nfi
of Life," surrounded by large and tim
affectionate family circles, and myriads J
of friends, the "vacant chairs" will fol
ever be hallowed, and the noble hearts ed
that planned and did so much good
for their fellow creatures long mourn- Re'
ed by those friends and relatives; aid
but death being no respecter of per- coi
sons, and the ways of Providence mys. the
terious. we will not question them, con
but let a tear drop fall to their mem- not
ory, hoping and believing, that they o.n
enjoy a blissful reunion, with "loved tim
ones gone before ;" and their deaths the
were so calm and peaceful, we can
feel with Bulwer, that our best loved con
things are borne away, and then we adji
caall them dead. Such is life Imade
up of sunshine and shade. C
The NJethodist Chrh "hro"'""
-is in charge of Rev. Le Gette ; who
worthily fills the responsible position ; '
winning the hearts of all his congre- per
ation by his earnest endeavors~ for pric
heir spiritual welfare, and by his edy
atural cheerfulness of disposition, curi
that reflectste tre Cristian, and eicn
ching their crops with greedy
s, and benign smiles; but since
k Frost's recent appearance, they 1
k rather woe begone, and need con
.tion. Yet they say their grain is
injured, but actions, to the con
ry, speak louder than words ; and
aar that visions of "golden fruits,"
I the good things made from them 1
h the addition' of sugar, boiling,
I stirring around, will be blasted,
m the ominous expression on the
eof the good housewives ; yet
re's one consolation left-black
ries and persimmons scarcely ever
, and we can swell the ranks of
"Ebony tribe" in their visits to
black berry bushes, and those of
"canine" population, to the per
mon tree. Not an encouraging pic
e, but "Beggars can't be choosers."
We have no dull monotony here ;
ated within a few yards of the
rens R. R., we are greeted
rniug and evening, with the ex
rating whistle of the Engine, and
appearance of the train leaving in
wake curling wreaths of smoke
t blended with the brightness of
sun in the forenoon, or with his
der rays as he sinks to rest when
htly touching the luxuriant foliage
t crown the tree tops and gradually
ing -away, make the scene worthy
the pencil of an artist, and we in
untarilly feel that "all nature wears
face of beauty, and is animated
a spirit of joy."
ust over the line (Laurens) the,
>ple are also very kind, and hos
able ; and going among them, you
I directly by the warm grasp of the
ad, and the kindly greeting, that
i are heartily welcome to the
inteous hospitality that is so gen
usly extended; and well can they
)port the nice and comfortable style
which they live, for Laurens is a.!
h county, and every where the eye
ts on beautiful and smiling land
pes, waving grain, and residences
I surroundings in a high state of
. CLARA LOUISE.
FOR THE HERALD.
Cross Roads Club.
At a meeting of Cross Roads Dem
atic Club of Township No. 7, held
the 17th April, J. R. Irwin, Esq.,
s called to the Chair, and S. Mc
wan Simkins requested to act as
the Constitution of the Democratic
rty of South Carolina was read and
eived as information.
An election of offiers resulted as
Lows : President, Hon. J. N. Lips
nb; 1st Vice-President, D. V. Seur
;2nd Vice-President, Maj. A. J.
ague; Recording Secretary, S. Me
wan Simkins; Corresponding See
ary, F. A. Teague; Treasurer,
es WV. Williams.
oimittee on Registration-W. A.
2nders, W. R. Smith, W. L. An
ws and Scott Williams.
Executive Committee-JI. N. Lips
b, E. C. Siinkins, J1. W: Wil
ms, C. H. Spearman and J. R. Ir
Delegates to County Convention on
h of May-J. N. Lipscomib. C. II.
arman, E. C. Simkins, J. 0. Dick
S. W. Teague and J. R. Irwin.
A.lternates-J. W. L. Arthur, John
an Werts, W. R. Smith, Win.
tins, W. A. Sanders and Arthur
t was moved and carried that the
egaes go uninstructed.
loved and carried that the New
-ry. papers be requested to' publish
ceedings of meeting.
Ioved and carried to adjohrn sub
t to call of Executive Committee.
J. R. IRWIN, Chairman. 1
3. MGOWAN SIMKTs, Sec'y. -1
april 17, 1880.
The Greatest Blessing.
. simple, pure, harmless remedy,
t cures every time, and prevents
ase by keeping the blood pure,
mach regular, kidneys and liver ac
, is the greatest blessing ever con
-ed upon man. Hop Bitters is that
edy, and its proprietors are being
ssed by thousands who have been
ed and cured by it. Will you try
See another column.
'he Suryivors' Association
)f Newberry, pursuant to a notice
the President, met in the Pryta
m on Monday, April 5th, at 12
ock, M., and was called to order
the President. After the reading
the minutes of last meeting, the
sident stated why the Association
ibeen called together ; to decide
n the unveiling of the monument
the confederate dead of Newberry
11 take place.
Jol. . L. Schumnpert, from the
mittee to collect the names of our
nty dead, made a report of those
ar collected, which was received as
>ration and the committee con- 3
ient. T. S. Moorman offered the
wing resolution, whieh was adopt
?esolved, That the Committee on
rision be requested to call to their
the senior living officer of each
pany and such other persons of~
company as they may see fit, to
iplete the rolls, and that they give
ice that such revision will close
such date as will give sufficient
e before its unveiling to complete
Efter a resolution of thanks to theC
mittee on names, the association ~
>urned to meet on sale-day in May.
Y. J. POPE, President.
.M. JOHNSTONE. See'y'.
Vas for years offered in every pa
of the land by the former pro
tor of D)r. Sage's Catarrh Rem
for a case of catarrh it would not
. It cures by its mild, soothing,
m.;ng .an healing properties
April 15. 1 '0, by Rev. Jno. D. Pitts, of
,ureus, Mr. JOsEPH F. BURTON to Miss
,ALLIE L. DORRoR-both of Newberry.
NEWBERRY, S. C., Apr. 17, 188S.
List of advertised letters for week nling
lrov. ,, Miss Mai; Oxner, T. T.
.arinron, Job Pr octer, John
;anon, Alfred Powers, R. W.
.uerton, Lewis Roath, Harrison
)ominick, Sidney Smith, Mrs. Rosa
lamilton, Francis Workman, Miss Liz
larris, J. W. zie
cance, Mrs. Sofa Watson, Anderson
P:rties calling for letters will please say
f advertised. R. W. BOONE, P. M.
So Justly Popular
n this and every section of the country
an now be had at
PELHI'a D TORK
resh'and on draught at 5 CENTS A GLASS,
nd 40 CENTS A GALLON. The Appa
atus for drawing the water is in order and
L fresh supply has just arrived. Every
veek fresh water will be received by Ex
>ress in barrels, LINED WITH PURE ENGLISH
3LOCK TIN, TIGHTLY SEALED, SO that the
rater is kept
IN ITS NATIVE PURITY!I
Glenn Water is redommended by every
:hysician in the country for its remedial
Droperties in the treatment of all Liver af
'ections, B!l'ousness, Kidney troubles and
isordered condition of the system gene
FOR SALE, ALSO,
Buffalo Lithia Water.
Bedford Spring Wafer, Mass and Pills.
Saratoga Hathorn Water, &c.
Friedrichschall .Bitter Water, &c.
At PELNAM'S U 1 OR1
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
OFFICE OF COUNTY TREASURER,
NE~WBERRY C. H., S. C.,
19th April, 1880.
Notice is hereby given that this Office
will be open for the collection of Taxes duo
he State and the County, on the 1st day of
iay next, and will remain open until the
Bst day of that month, except on Tuesday
md Wednesday, the 18th and 19th of May,
>n which days I will be at Prosperity.
The following is the levy, to-wit:
For State Purposes.. .... ..... 4 Mills
[or School Tax............... 2
For Ordinary Count.y Tax....... 3
For Funvded Indebtedness.......1 "
[or Funded School Indebtedness. + "
For Repairs of' Public Buildings 4
For Coun.ty Line Fence..... "
[or Clerical Set vice to Auditor,
1876-77................ t "
All male citizens between the ages of 21
mnd 60 are liable to a Poll Tax of One Dot
ar, except those exempt by law.
Taxes are payable in Go!d or Silver Coin,
Preasury Notes, National Banik Notes ud
Jurrency of the United States.
U. B. WHITES,
Apr. 21, 17-2c County Treasurer.
(P11 OTOG 1MAPH.)
Darks' Superior Photos.
Know everybody, by these presents
sreeting. That we are prepared to do all
inds of portrait and landscape work in
he finest style known to the art. Ferro
ypes, photographs, from card to 8x10
nches in size, large and small, old and
roung, finished inn India ink, crayon, water
r oil color, at prices never before ap
>roached in this country.
The season of landscape or out-door pie
ures being upon us, we are prepared to
ake vie.ws of residences, or any kind of
ut-door picture, sterreoscopic or single
rge views, If sufficient encouragement]
s offered we will view up Newberry. If
-on wish pictures of your homes now is the
Everybody should have a picture of their
tome. Visit the gallery and leave, your
;rder. The more that will take pictures
he cheaper will they come.
Apr. 21, 17--tf.
I have removed my office to- the Mowera
lok-UP STaiRs. Those needing nx ser
ices will find me from 9 A. id., to 2 1-2 C
. M., and 4 to 6 P. M.
g- Charges moderate.
T. A. SALE,
A pr. 15, 1880, 17-nm. Dentist.
Pursuant to order of Probate Court, I
i sed, to highest bidder, ON THURS
)AY, 6th of MAY, 1880, at thte residence
f George D. Brown and Mrs. L. Carrie
oseley, (formerly residence of George
Irown, dec'd.,) the following personal pro
19 Bales of Cotton.
1 Buggy aind Harness.
Household and Kitchen Furniture, and
arious other articles.
H. C. MOSELEY,
Admn'r. of George Brown, dec'd.
A pr. 21, 17-St.
I hereby forewarn all persons from hiring F
olomon Swittenberg, who is under written
ontract with mue for the year Any per
r hiring him will be prosecuted to the F
ll extent of the law. F
W. L. WATERS. F
A pr. 21, 17--t.
TO HMNIRED CORIIS
r=1 A AT 'Irm A m|h MT
BUY YOUR SPR1
Fancy and Plain Suits
All Styles, All Qualities
[f you would be suited c
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
At GWD 111101
My assortment of fine and plain Clothing
a the largest ever exhibited in the city of Coli
.ion of my friends and the public generally to
ill be pleased with its variety and excellence
all Prices! All Styl
ole Agent for the Celebrated STA I
Best Shirt in 1
r Don't fail to call and see ;ue when ii
Mar. 31, 8-1y.
BlPORTERI N BELERI lI
ALWAYS HAS THE LA)
'Building Hardware, Hot
IN THIS STATE.
arriage and Wagon Building and Trimming M
Packing and Lacing, Babbit Metal, Machiner:
Grindsones, Paints, Oils, Window Glan
snear Cane Mills and Evaporat>rs and Sugar P
Fan Mill Gearing, Fan Screen 'Wire, ~Herr
Shellers, Straw and Stalk and Shuck Cutter
and Shovrels, Plow Iron, Plow t teel, Plo w
Iron, Horse and Male Shoes, Steel Tut
Sweeps, Back Bands, Heel Bos
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter C:
Grass Scythes, Has the Agency
Which are sold at greatly reduced prices;
07 All Orders, accompanied with the Mone2
rompt atnd careful attention.
Dry Goods a
LOOK AT T:
O. F. J A
Invites his friends in Newberry and the pi
1st. That he has an unusual
2nd. That every article was
3d. That every article will b~
ive and let live ; and
4th. That he will fight it Out
Black Cashmieres-all wool, at 50, 65,1
5 and $1 per yard. -r
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 ets.j
Men's Cassinmeres, of all styles and prices,
s low as in New York. i
Another lot of all Silk Ribbons, at 12t-I
ts., worth 25 and 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 cts..o :
DR. S. F. FANT,V
wholesale and Betail
NEWBERRLS S. C.,
Offers Imported and Indigenous Drugs.
Staple and Rare Chemicals.
osForeign and Domestic Medical Prepara-K
Fine Essential Oils and Select Powders.
New Pharmaceutical Remedies.I
Special attention is called to the follow
g Standard Preparations:
ANT'S Liver R.egulator.
ANT'S Elixir c' Calisay a with Pyrophos
phate of Iron.
ANT'S Comnpound Fluid Extract of Buchu.
ANT'S Compound Extract of Queen's Le
light and Sarsaparilla, with Iodide
ANT'S Soothing Syrup.
ANT'S Essence of Jamaica Gingcr.
ANT'S Ague Gure-well knowun to every
one in thle County, hiaving been
thoroughly tested in fever and
A NT'S Cologne. f
Solte an foro w ifts-hltc get E
(rtlood a P r onfier.sth gre E
Sle Agent fr. Swf'(ypiii peii'd
ie Great Eliminator of all Impurities of thed
lood. The cure for Scrofula, Rheuma
sm, Neuralgia and all Nervous Affections.
Buckeye Pile Ointment, a specific for
also fe h ags sotet0
T -1.- AEw +13 lomoet nachetmont of
rG CLOTHING OF
Len, Youths and Boys.
, All Prices.
L Economy Combined.
4 MOLLOHON ROW.
intl G& ent' and Youth's Furnishing Goo ds
iutbit, and I respectfully invite the atten
aln exainination, feeling assured that they
,Cone and judge for yourselves.
es ! All Qualities !
SHIRT, Warranted to be the
COLUMBIA, S. C.
~IA, S. C.
'1 GENERAL uu1IDWARE.
GEST VARIETY OF
's Furnishing Goods,
ateria;. Cicenlar Saws, Gammers, Belting,
r Oil, Lime, Geet Piaster, Hair, Laths,
i.Ptty, Varnish, Glue and Brashes.
i.ns, Threshers and Separators, Fan Mills,
ows. Smut Machinery, Cozton.Gins, Corn
s, oces, Hames, Rakes, Forks-, Spades,
Chains, Tire, Band andi Horse Shoe
tng anxd Bull T'ougue Plows, Cotton -
3r.nus Rods, Clevices, Plow Linies,
iains, Grain Cradles; Grain-and
for thze&eebrated and superior
also, Castings for same of all kinds.
or satisfactory City References, will have
Feb. 18, 8-Sm.
[A, S. C1.,
iblic generally, to the following facts :*
ly large stock.
carefully selected and bought
e Sold on the principle of
on this line if it takes all
Prints, in endless variety.
Blankets, Jeans, Quilts.
All the new styics of Silk Tis.s, Collars
An extra fine stock of Hamburg Edg
ags at prices which cannot be beat.
Visit me when in Columbia, or if more
onvenent, send orders. Samples a2nd
rices sent on application.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
Watch.es, Clocks, Jewelry.
FATMES AND JRWLRY
At the lNew Store otBotel Lit.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
VATCIHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
IOLIN AND) GUITAE STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACL~E CASS,
WEDI!IS Alis BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
Al! orders by mail promptly attended to.
Vatchaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
Notice of Settlement, &c.
Notice is hereby given that I will make a
>a settlement of the Estate of Samuel A.
ptin, deceased, in the Court of Probate
r Newberry County, on Saturday, the 1st
y of May, 1880, and will on the same
ty apply to J. B1. Fellers, Esq., Probate
idge, for my discharge as Administrator
said I.state. JAL OB EPTING,
Administrator of Samuel A. Epting.
Mar. 31, 14-5t.