Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
W EDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1880.
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. 'or Terms, see first page.
The Up-Country and Low-Coun
try in the State Convention.
Some time ago one of the papers
in the State, we think the Abbeville
Medium, advocated a change in our
present plan of representation in
our State Conventions. The repre
sentation is based upon that in the
Geneial Assembly: each County is,
under the present rule, entitled to
as many delegates as it has mem
bers in both branches of the Legis
lature. The injustice of this rule
is very apparent. The members of
the General Assembly represent
all the people, Democrats and Re
publicans, white and black; but
the delegates to a Democratic State
Convention represent only the Dem
ocrats of their respective Counties.
The injustice of the rule now in
vogue may be illustrated by com
paring a County in the up-country
with one in the low-country. Take,
for instance, Newberry and Beau
fort: each has four members in the
General Assembly, because the pop
ulation of the two is about the
same. They have the same num
ber of delegates in a State Conven
tion; but the Beaufort delegates
represent only about four hundred
Demoerats, while the Newberry
delegates represent seventeen hun
dred. The representation in the
State Conventions should be in pro
portion to the number of Demo
cratic voters in .each County. As
the matter now stands delegates
representing a minority can over
ride those representing the majori
ty; can dictate the policy of the
party and select their own candi
dates, and then rely upon the up
country to make the policy a suc
cess and to elect the candidates
It is wrong ; the action of the late
Convention proves that it is wrong.
By reference to our report of the
proceedngs of the Convention it
will be seen that the Counties hav
ing the largest Democratic m.ajori
ty a a general thing, opposed the
June nominations, and that there
can be nodoubt that a majority of
the Democratic voters of the State
were of this opinion. It is seen
further that the low-country had
lhings its own way in nominating
a State ticket, The Counties that
inaugurated the straight-out policy
and carried it to-a successful issue
-the Counties that will have to
elect the ticket, were utterly ig
.We are opposed to ay feelig of
ralry or animositry between the
two sections .of the State ; but the
up-country should have fair play
and justice. It is entitled, by right,
to a representation in the par-ty
Conventions in proportion to Dem
ocratie votes, and should demand it
and secure it before another Con
'There was a strong element of
human nature entering into the
question of June nomination~s that
was underestimated by those who
erpeeted-a postponement. The in
structed delegates all voted accord
ing' to instructions ; but the unin
structed vtoted solidly for Jutne nomi
nations. Having it in their power
to nominate, and probably to secure
executive patronage thereby, and
not knowing whether they would
have this opportunity if the nomii
nations were postponed till August
-well-they voted for June nomi
The June Nomninations.
Contrary to our expectations the
State Convention nominated a State
Ticket. To the ticket itself there
can be no objection : it is composed
of good men. But we are fully
convinced that the nomination was
a mistake. The nominations hav
ing been made it is the duty of all
Democrats to acquiesce.
Geo. D. Haltiwanger, Esq., has
the editorial control of the Lexing
ton .Dispatch. Mr-. Haltiwanger is
an accomplished and talented gen
tieman, and a graceful writei-. The
The Chicago Convention
Met the 3d instant to nominate
Republican candidates for Presi
dent and Vice-President. Hoar. of
Massachusetts, was elected Chair
man. Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday were taken up in organizing
and settling contested cwses from
Illinois, Pennsylvania and other
States. The Convention is com
posed of 754 delegates, and a ma
jority vote, 379. nominates. Bal
loting began Monday morning, 7th.
The following is the ballot so far as
1st ballot-Grant 304: Blaine
284; Sherman 93; Edmunds 34
Washburne 30 ; Windom 10.
2nd ballot-Grant 305; Blaine
282; Sherman 94; Edmunds 32:
Washburne 22 ; Windom 10 ; Gar
3d ballot-Grant 305 ; Blaine
282; Sherman 93; Edmunds 32:
Washburne 31; Windom 10; Gar
field 1; Harrison 1.
4th ballot-Grant 305; Blaine
281; Sherman 97; Edmunds 42;
I Washburne 31; Windom 10; Gar
5th ballot-Same as 4th.
6th ballot-Grant 305; Blaine
281; Sherman 95; Edmunds 31;
Washburne 31; Windom 10 ; Gar
7th ballot-Same as 6th.
8th ballot-Grant 306; Blaine
284; Sherman 91; Edmunds 31;
Washburne 32; Windonw 10.
From the 8th to the 27tn ballot,
no material change.
We are indebted to Post Master
Boone for the telegraphic lews.
The South Carolina A gricultu
Is the name of a new eight page
paper (weekly) just started in Col
umbia by Mr. Julian A. Selby.
The subscription price is $2.00 a
FoR THE HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
WASHTNGTON, D. C.,
June 2, 1880.
Yiesterday, the day before the bat
tle, there were symptoms of sanity at
Chicago among the Radical delegates.
To=day or to-morrow there will be a
relapse. A formal bolt is not certain,
but is likely, an an infinite amount
of scratching and apathy in November.1
The Radical party, it seems to me, is
doomed, and the madness at Chicago
is one of the forerunners of dissolution.
The interest felt here in the Conven
tion is greater than I have ever seen
before. It is of course especially great
on the Radical side of the population.
In Congress the few of that party who
remain on duty are so much occupied
in reading and writing telegrams and
discussing Convention probabilities
that the work of legislation goes on
quite peaceably. Dilatory motions are
not made, sectional questions are not
raised, and one might almost believe,
from the improved ?;cralde of the
House of Representatives th.at the
Radicals had been permanently ex
eluded from that body. There will
be no necessity for postponing ad
journment beyond the l.0th of this
month. All the appropriation bilis
will be through before that time, and
any other measures thought necessary
will be passed. Some Congressmen,
however, think the 15th or 18th of
the month will be selected.
On the whole this session will not
go into history with extraordinary
credit. Ituportant interests have been
ignored, retrenchment in public ex
penditures forgotten, and personalities
thrown back an4 forth am og tpew
bers, especially in the House, with a
freedom quite unparallelled. But, so
far as is apparent at this time, no
great jobs have been smuggled through,
and that is something to be proud of.
Beginning with March next we will
see how m.uch better a Democratic
Congress, with a Dem'~ocratie Presi-(
dent, can do.
The Democratic party will begint
active business, of course, as soon as
the Radicals finish their turbulent (4
proceedings at Chicago. Extraordi
nary exertions wili be made to adv'ance
the interests of particular persons. It
is a very gratifying fact that, with
perhaps one exception, all the men so
far- named for the nomipation are such I
as will command the full vote of the
party, and, in the event of a specially
distasteful selection at Chicago, will
receive support from disgusted Radi- I
eals. ~it is the opinion of every onee
here that the party was never in bet- i:
ter condition. ,)
Secretary Sherman yesterday re- a
ported a reduction of nearly sixteen ]
millions in the public debt for May. p
The great ircrease in imports accounts I
for a large portion of this reduction. 1,
This sixteen millions, added to the
reported reductions in March and b
April, shows that we owe forty-tio 7
millions less than on the last day of I
February. DEM. f
"She insists that it is more of impor- n
tance, that her family shall be kept in e
full health, than that she should have
all th; fashionable dresses and styles of it
th tiesm. She therefore sees to iti
IE ST:ATE ONVE TIN!
fhl State Icket Nomii ated
The ( 'Cive:ti )Issem)lletble d i it
it. 12 l. ('ol. J. S. Cothran, of Ab
cvi lle was elected President. \,
Muiro, of Union, offered a re6olutiu
;o to into nomination for State officer:
-ruferred to Comtittee ou Rezolu
ions, composed of one delegate from
iauc ounhty represented. Eighteen
A the committee presented a ulljority
report recon)uehnding the iatn nediatc
Uina110tionl of State officers, and th
postponement of the canvass to sueh
tin.e as the Executive Con) IIIittee deem
proper. Twelve of the committee pr.
c:,ted a minority report recomtimendii
ing the postponement of the nomniua
tious till August 10th. Several speech
s were made on the question. Th!
following delegates spoke against now.
inutions by this Convention : Ilarllee
of Marion. Callison, of Edgefield, Gray
of Greenville, Widemian, of Abbeville
Gary, of Edgefield, Hemphill, of Ab
beville, Lipscomb, of Newberry, Bow
en, of Pickens; the following spoke it
favor of immediate nominations : Gil
land, of Williamsburg, Ball, of Lau
rens, Aldrich,-of Aiken, Earle, of Sum
ter, Conner, of Charleston. The ma
ority report was adopted by a vote o
84 to U3 The delegates from the follow
ing Counties, with slight exceptions it
one or two Counties, favored imme
diate nominations : Aiken. Barnwell
Beaufort, Charleston, Chesterfield
Clarendon, Colleton, Darlington
Georgetown, Hampton, Kershaw, Lan
easter, Laurens, Oraugeburg, Spartan
burg, Sumter, Union, Williamsburg
oposed, Abbeville. Anderson, Ches
ter, Edgetield. Fairfield, Greenville
Horry, Lexingten, Marion, Marlboro'
Newberry, Oconee, Pickens, Richland
The following are
THE DELEGATES TO CINCINNATI
State at Large-Wade Hampton
M. C. Butler, Juo. S. Bratton, T. O
First Congressional District-C. S
McCall, of Marlboro', J. II. Earle, o
Second Congressional District-F
W. Dawson, of Charleston, Saw'! Dib
ble, of Orangeburg.
Third Congressional Distriet-Ju."
R. Abney, of Columbia, B F. Whit
nr, of .:ndersor.
Fourthi (ongressional lDistrict-F
A. Conner, of York, W. C. (Cleveland
-Fifth Cougressional District-T. J
Tayles. of Aigen, Alfred Aldrich, o
All the delegates except one are to
The Convention then adjourned t<
10 A. M. Wednesday, to nominat
State og.czo;, a;: to cleet l'residentia
Eetors andlL an Jsecutife 'omm lee
The C'onve'ntion nominiiat'd th,e fjl
For Governor-Johnoson IIagood, o
Lieutenau t-Govern or- Jono. I) Ken
Secretary of State--R. M. Sims
york, present incumbent.
State Treasurer--J. P. Richardson
C;;mptrolerGenral-J. C. Coit
Attorney-G0eneoral-Leroy F. You
mans, of Columbia, pr esen t incumbent
Adjutant and Inspector-G eneral
A. M. Manigault, Georgetown.
Superintendent of Education
[iugh3 G. Thonnjnsp, of Columbia
STATE EXECUTIVE COM1MITTEE
jim Docnressional Distrit-J. M
ohnson, iWarion, aoseph U.Ial
sumtr, C. S. NeCall, Marlboro'.
Second D)istriet-Geo. .1. Bryan
Jharleston, B. P. Barron, (Clarendon
Jas. $. Irlar, Orangeb!urg.
Third District-George Johnstone
\ewberry, Joo. C. Haskell, Riebland
S. B. Murray, Anderson.
Fourth Distriet-Williamn Muniro
nion, T. S. Farrow, Spartanbiug
fuo. S. Bratton, Fairfield.
Fifth i!.istrict-.! C. sheppard,
ogefeld, M. 1?. 11;well, Colleto'n, C
. C. Hlutson, HJampton.
State at Large-Jno. L. Manning
larendon, Wim. E!liott, li;fort.
First Distriet--E. WV. Moise, Sum.
Second District-C. 11. Simiontun
Thlird I istriet-J.l. S. Murray, An.
Fourth D)ist rie-t--Cad wallader .Jonies
Fifth D)istrict-G(eo. W. Croft, Ai.
The rotes for* :hc opdlidates foI
state oflicers were as follo.ws :Hagood
was the only nominee, and was elcctcd
y acclamation ; for Lieutenant-Gov
rnor Kennedy was elected on the first
allot, receiving 101 votes, Thos. B.
Feter, of tolon, -1.3; for Secretary of
;tat-st ballot :'Si.ns,' cf York, 63,
~ipsob, of Newbetrry. 49, Howard,
f .arion, :12. 2nd ballot :Simis, 72d,
4ipsco~p. 47, lioWard, 24. ad bai
>:Sims, 91, Lipseomib, 52. For
d jutant and InspectorGeneral-1st
allot : Manigault, of 'Georgetown,
2, Wylie Jones, of Columbia, 40, A.
). Goodwyn, of Qrangebu.g 20.' 2nd
allot : Manigault, 91, Jiones, UN,
Colt, Richardson and Youmnans had
o oppoents, and were choseui by ao
Gen. Hlagood, in accepting his nom
iation, made the following address to
\ou have b et pleased to waite. Your
election might well have fallen upon
oneworthier of your ch;ice, for the
time has come again when no son of
the state could look to a higher posi
tion than that in connection with
which you have named mne. It was
only in the dark days of our history,
when the alien and the dregs of our
own population rioted in power, that
shame was ever suffered to approach
South Carolina's Executive. A long
list of illustrious names adorned it in
the better days of the past, and Hamp
ton ::nd Simpson have filled it in the
pres-nt. Ilowever I may fail, if your
nomination becomes an election, in
the ability with which, as compared
with these, the trust te discharged, 1
confidntly pledge you that the banner
you place in my hands will not be
lowered, and that no shadow of dis
honor or taint of personal ends shall
dim its folds.
You have not, gentlemen, called me
to lead a holiday pageant. The des
tinies of our people for weal or for woe
are involved in the success of the
political struggle in which we are
about to embark. The redemption of
the State from the rule of Radicalism
was worked out in 1S76 by efforts
made in the white heat of revolution
ary fervor. It was maintained in 1878
by a triumph won over an opposition
not yet recovered from the demoraliza
tion of defeat. It must in this year
be secured by a conclusive victory, it
the efforts of the past are not te
go for naught. But your opponents
are nerved by the knowledge that they
are now fighting for their life, and
they may be backed up by powerful
extraneous aid. 'One wore crushing
defeat and Radicalism as a party.
such as we have known it, will cease tc
exist in South Carolina.
But it may be in this Presidential
year one of the great National parties
will find its lease of power dependent
upon the restoration to rule in out
State of the hybrid concern, which
here assumes and disgraces its name
and that party may seek its purposes
regardless of the local rgin it will in.
fiet. It is the part of wisdom to bc
prepared for this, and to marshal our
-forces to meet it successfully. We
cannot rely upon the fervor of 1876
Such efforts are not repeated in a gen
eration. We can only succeed b3
thorough organization' and ciligenl
work, and in preparing for this you
have, in my judgment, seized upon
the true plan of battle. When the
canvass, with its disturbing influences
is imtedtothe short period necessary
for the only purpose it can effect, th(
arousing and soldifying our friends foi
the final effort, you have given th<
time to do the work whjch will b<
most powerful inaccompli.luing th<
result. This is a contest to be won b
There is a portion of our peopl<
1who are reliable to a man, and whi
heed no summons but that of th<
D enocracy. To bring these to th<
ballot box is the only problem. A
very large part of the remaining por
tion of our people have now voted
vith the Democracy in two successivi
campaigns. ~We have only to poll the.
same votes and to supplement theih
number. The time you have wisely
given to the purpose will enable youx
executive authorities, both State and
county, to quietly - and patiently or
ganize our forces to move wvhen the
signal is given. And opportaunity is
afforded to reeruit our r:an'gs by the ex
ertion of the full influence of the indi
vidual Democratic voter, that 'each
man a [man' policy, which we have be.
fore found a powerful factor of suc
cess. Accepting in perfect good faith
the enlargement and debasement of
the suttrage which eves have com
pelled, we will and must pres rve the
life of the Commonwealth by keeping
its control in the hands of its better
element. Seeking to deprive no man
of his franchise, conceding freely to
all mien their rights under the
law, the God-given right of self-.pre
servation remiains, of which neither
laws nor constitution can deprive a
people, and we will assert it by those
appeals to reason, to interest and to
personal associations which influence
men everywhere. We have found
them potent before, and we will find
them potent now. I have spoken of
phe approrching ca nyags only from ogr
local standpoins, because the necessity
of local success is to us supreme. But
our inferests and welfare cannot be
dissevered from the National De
nmocracy. Until the General Govern
ment is restored to the methods and
doctrines of its founders, until the
American doctrine of local govern
mnent in local affairs is again made the
keystone of the structure, until there
is blazoned upon its portals once
more, that 'the powers not delegated
to the United States by the Constitig
tion nor prohibited -by it to the
States arc reserved to the States re
spectively or ~to the people'-until
this is done the position of civilization
in South Carolina and of all that
makes the state Lit for fr'eemuen to
live in is as best but that of armed
neutrality. Our people want peace.
They want repose from revolution and
revolutionary methods. Ravaged by
war and stricken and stunned by Fed
eral legislation, they have staggered to
their feet and ask only to be let alone
in their progress of recuperation. The
freeman wants relief froty d isttrbingz
political agitation, that Tie may recover
and increase his prosiperity. The freed
man wants it that lie way qualify
himself by education for the duties
imtposed upon him, and that bie may
enjoy in iaterial and moral progress
the opportunities of the higher plane
to which he has been elevated. God
grant that this peace in its foliest de
vedopwent maj not be far distant,
that the doctrines of coueiliation and
ood will and harmony among all
classes of our citizens set forth ini the
plaorm nf 18973 anA faithfnlly acind
ration, of equal rights before the law
and of harmonious progress that we
stand to-day, as we did then. It is to
these ends that I invoke your efforts
1 in the approaching political struggle,
and should success, as I am assured it
will, attend the result, you have the
assurance of every act and utterance
of my political life that I will, so far
as in me lies, faithfully execute your
Gentlemen, I bid you adieu to meet
again when South Carolina expeets
every son to do his duty. Wh,-n the
history is written let it not be said
that you and I or any other of those
entitled to her name and inheritinn
her fame have failed to respond to her
- A profuse and many times ex
cessively offensive discharge from the
nose, with "stopping up" of the nose
at times, impairment of the sense of
smell and taste, watering or weak
eyes, impaired hearing, irregular ap
petite, pressure and pain over the
eyes, and at the head, cold feet, and a
feeling of lassitude and debility are
symptoms which are corn mon to ca
tarrh, yet all of them are not present
in every case. Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy cures catarrh in its worst
form and stages. It is pleasant to use
aad contains no poisonous or caustic
drugs. So sure a cure is it that its
former proprietor offered for years in
all the principal newspapers of the
laud a standing reward of $500 for a
case it would not cure. Sold by drug
gists at 50 cents.
Rev. P. N. (rauger.of St. Albans,
Vt.. and Presiding Elder of the St.
Albans District, in a letter of recent
date, says: "I will say that my ex
perience with Kendall's Spavin Cuie
has been 2 very satisfactory indeed.
Three or four years ago I procured a
bottle of your agent, and with it,
cured a horse of the lameness caused
by a spavin. Last season my horse
became very lame and I turned him
out for a few weeks when he became
better, but when I put him on the
road he grew worse, when I discov
ered that a ring-boue was forming, I
procured a bottle of Kendall's Spavin
Cure and with less thar a bottle
cured him so thal, he is not lanme,
neither can the b4nch be found."
From the flub.
e There is perhaps no tonic offered to
the people that possesses as much real
intrinsic value as the Hop J3itters.
Just at t.h's seuon of the year, wvhen
the stomac.1 needs en appetizer, or
the blood needs purifying, the cheap.
est and best remedy is flop Bitters.
An ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of eure, don't wait until you
are prostrated by a disease that may
take months for you to recover in.
NEwBERRY, S. C., June 5, 1880.
List of advertisedI letter.; for wecic ending
Blake, D. R. S. Laudanum, Nelson
Baker, Sam'l (col1.)
Dalloy, J. F. McMorrics, Miss Har
Eddy. W. Hi. ritt
Edington, Lewis .Munguim. Charlie
Gaines, Mrs. Emmia Pratt, Benjamin
Glenn, R. .RandolIphi, Lewis
JoneCs, MErs. EZesiaih:Senn, Mrs. G. E.
(col.) ~ ' Wlo,Mis'sEm
Jones, Alfred 'F.a
Lake, Miss Nora Wallace,Mrs. Hannah
Parties calling for letters wvill please say
if advertised. R. W. B00N E, P. ?M
May 12, 1680, by Rev. J. D. B3owles, Mr.
SAM'L F. DNNRICK, of Edgefield County, to
Miss S. E. MATER, of Newberry County.
Tribute of Respect.
IIALL or NEWBERRY LODGE,
No. 355, K. or H.,
NEWBERRY, S. 0., June 3, 1880.
WWERBA.s, 1e4ath has invaded our ranksa
and iAken from us our worchy broth~er, LEVI
E. FOLK, who was an honored and respected
member of this Lodge, be it
Resolved, That while we bow humbly to
the will of the Supreme Dictator of the Uni
verse, we desire to record our. estimation of
and high regard for his igpright end manly
chdructer as "a "true' and faithful Knighit of
Resolved, That we tenderly cherish his
memory, and thiat the lessg~ a f this tiereare
mont should tend to unite us more timly in
the bond of brotherly love, and actuate us to
nobler deeds and a better life.
Resolvred, That we extend our sincere sym
pathies to his deeply sorrowing family in
their dark season of affliction; that a copy
of these resolutions be furnished them, and
the same be published in the News and HER
ALD of our town.
\ . .W IH, Committee.
S. S. RAHN,
A. W. T. SIMMONS.
This elegant new Hotel is now open for the
reception of guests, and the proprietor will
spare no effort to give satisfaction to the
travelling public. Good airy rooms, com
fortable beds, the best cf fare, attertive, a'e
.orarrnodating servants,And moderate-charges
wvill bb the rule. June 9, 24-tf.
Pursuant to the order of the Hon. Jacob
B. F'elle;s, as J14dge of g,robate for New
berry, we willl cauise to be made a final set
tlemont of our accounts as Executors of the
last WVill of Daniel Subgr, deceased, in the
Court of Probate for Newberry, at New
berry Court House, on the 10th day of July
next, ard irrqgediately theafter apply for
a fihal discher'ge as such said Executors.
WADE W. SUBER,
SAMUEL P. SUBER,
As Executors of the latst Will and Testa
mient of Daniel Suber, dee'd.
Pursuant to the order of the Hon. Jacob
B. Fillers, as Judge of Probate for New
berry, I will nmako a final etleument of my
aczounts as Aamniistrator, de bonis non,
or'th~ F.state of Diniel Suber, deceased, in
the Co'urt of Probate, at. Newberry Court
Hlouse, on the luth da of Jqly next., and
immediately thereafter amply for a final
WAA:'.ofEt fDEniel SUBER, dcd
Jun Ad,r of8s. ofDaie 4-br,de'.
35 Per Cent. DIk
& SEN.D FOR PRIC
June 9, IS8(0-24-tf.
D)elicious anid Oreamay
IS DISPENSED DAILY
At PLIAMS DBU SiOREj
--FROM HIS -
NEW SODA WATER
AP PA RATUS
T UAT COM1BINES
Beauty of Exterior 9)nign
EXCELLENCE OF INTERIOR ARRANGEMENT, e*
Call at Pelhamn's Drug Store, and satisfy 0
vourself of the C.RNERAL VE.RDCT-"THE I
BEST THE WORLD EVER SAW." *.
It will pay you to casi and quatl' the t
healthful bever.ge that it prodnees. a
June 9, 24-if. i
KENDALL'S SPAVYIN CURtE.1
THE M[OST StUCCESSF UL REMEDYc ever dis
covered, as it is certain in its effects and
does not blister. REAL) PROOF BELOW. -
FROM REV. P. N. ORANGER,
Presiding Elder of the St..AThas pisrip
4. Albans, yt., .lan. ZOth, 1k80.
D..J.KENDALL & Co.. dents: in reply
to your letter I wiji say thait my experiecelC
with 'Kendall's Spavin Cure' has bee n very
satisfactory indeed. Three or four yearsj
ago I procured a bottle of your agent, and
with it, cured a horse of lameness caused byl
a spavin. Last season my horse became
very lame and I turned him ouit for it fey
weeks when he beame bette:., bia. v,ltii 'l
put hirr, or, tlie r.on. ise~ g~ey Wors, w(ise 4
discoverdi that a rmgbone wais foing, .1
procured a bottle af Kendall's Spavwi cure
and witti le~s tem a~ boLlu euredl him so
that he~ is iot iame, nieithe~r canf thle bunch
be found. Respecttully yours.
* P. N.GA ER
PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL.
Stoughton, Mass.. March 16th, 1884).
B. J. KENDA LL & CO., GENTs: In justice to C;
you and myself. I think I ought to let votn
know that I have removed two. b.or,e spa
vins with 'Kcndnla Sp:W in Onre,' one very tii
la:ge co8e, t#dnvt linow how long the sparin th
ha'd been there. I have owned the horse r
eight months. It took me four months to r
take the large one off and two for the small .
one. 1 have used ten bottles. The horse is mi
entirely well, not at all stiff, and no bunch
to be seen or felt. This is a wonderful mied.
icine. It is a new thing here, but if it does
for all what it has dlone for me its sale will
be very great. Respect fully yours,
iiENDAWLS SPA VIN CURE,
A cme, Michigan, December 28 th, 179.
B. .J. KENDALL & Co., GENTrs: I sent you
one dollar for your "KendalP's Spavin Cure"
last summer which cured a bone spavin
with half a bottle. The best liniment I eve .
used. Yours respiect fulle,
- ' IO XIE. C
STATEMENT MADE UNDER OATH.
TO WinD! IT MAY CoxCERNx.--In theO year
1s75 I treated with Kendall's Sp)avin Cure, a
bone sp)arin of several months' growth, ki
nearly half as large as a hen's egg, anid colm thi
pletely stolpped the lameness az;d re.vei tv
the enlargeie:t. heeO worked the horse
eve; s4mnOu v 21-y hard. Amnd lhe never has been i
la'me, nor could I ever see any difTerence in |7
the size of the hock joints since I treated Ior
im with KendalP's Spavin Cure. I,
B. A. GAINES. pr
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn and subscribed to. he'.ue me this i u;
.~>th (lay of gel.. A. i. IM'9-. tal
JosG. .JENNE, Justice of the Peatce, o
KENDALL'S SPAVIN ClURE ON HUMA N lar
Patten's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y., . v
B. J1. KENDALL. 3L. fl.; Dear Sir''-The par
icul'.; cuse orn whieh I used your "Spa.vini -
ife'd was a malignant ankle sprain of six- ho
een montums' standing. I had triedl many r
hings, but in vain. Your "Spavin Cure' ,F
put the foot to the ground again, and, for ttI
he first time since hurt, in a natural pos,
ion. F'or a family liniment it efeci ang
hing we ever used.
Trrstuy, REV. M. P. BE LL,
P'astor M1. E. Church. Patten's Mills, N. Y. -
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CULRE is sture iln Its er
fects, miildl in its actijon as it does5 not blis.
er. yet it is penietratirlg and powerful to
each every deep seated pain or to remove Cc
ny bony g'rowth or' other enilar'gemnent,
uch as spavias, splints. enrbs. callons,
praius, swellings, any lameness and aill en- i
lrgmntiis of the joints or limbs, cr rheu- ter
atismn in man or beast. It is now known
to be the best linimntt forI mana ever used,
cting mild and yet certain in its elTects by
Sendladtdr$ss forIlust rated Circular which (
we think gives positive proof of its ;'rti. ~ orij
Na remedy has ever ma ~t ":1: L suel~ I ul(1IAht T in
P HIE PRICE (
COUNT from CIIlC
ES BEFORE ORDE.
EiminRgton, Columbia and
Augusta Rail Road.
WILMINGTON, N. C., May 26, 1880.
Commencing June 1st, SS4, ROUND
UP TICKETS to thd
I NBR SPRING8 AM 8UIIIR R8SOT
irginta, West Virginia 'nd North
'ill be on sale at the Coupor. Ticket Of
;es of this road. For Tickets, Price Lists
u Time Cards containing all needful :n
rmation, call on the undersigned or Tick
Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum
r or Columbia. A. POPE,
General Passenger. Agent,
NEW AND IMPROVED
Will Soon Be in the Field!
'arquhar's Latest and Best!
The subscriber respectfully informs the
rnming public that he has purchased for
I,sh one of the above celebrated nmachines
id will, therefore, be able to TVHRESJI at
rsas low as the majority. This is one
tle most approved Machines made, and
guarantee the utmost satisfaction. As
te farmer wants a Machine that will thor
aghls Thresh. Separate andOClean all kinds
grain no0 matter wlrat its condition, TI
ynfidently recommer.d this on.e The Fan
SCleaner, with Self regulatinig Blast, is
ec result of song continued and expensive
sprimients, and delivers the grain cleaner
an it can be made by aur hand fan into
measure or bag as dJesired, and the Tail
gElevator, with dirt and cockle screen,
turns to the cylinder all unthreshed wheat
~ads and "white caps", much of which.
ould be otherwise wasted. This Machine
ver chokes, and cleans itself entirely af
-a thme moment after the t'eed',ng stops,
us ma:kin~g no di~mury in changing fromi
gru to another, whieb every fairmer
ill appareciate ; the grain is made perfectly
ean without waste, nor is there any sp:it
.g of grain.
It is decidedly the best Thresher before
e public, n~ it b all the latest improvements,
d I respectfully solicit a portion of the
reshing of Wheat, oats, 1tarley ntr Rye
W. C. SLIGH,
May S, 2-tf. Ja lapa, S. C.
The time for paying Town Taxes is here
Sextended until July 1st, 1880,
Byv order of Council
.,OiN S. FAIR,
Clerk and Treasurer
June 1st, 1880. 28-tf'.
Fisk's Paten~t IMetal
ic 1Marial Cases~
Al'so, Walnut andi Eosewood Goflins and
ske't: 1byr.y on hand.
Will personally superintend the prepara
>nl of graves, building of vaults, usmng in
eir construction best hydraulic ec ment,
ndering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to daiy or
Ollice in rear of Leavell & Speert' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr. 23, 1879-17-tf.
larks' Superior Photos.
Know everybody, by these prCeents
eeting. That we are prepared to do all
ads of portrait and landscape work in
a inest style known to the art. Ferro
pes, photographs, from card to 8x10(
:hes in size, large and small, old and
ung, finished in india ink, crayon, water
oil color, at prices niever before ap
>ached in this country.
The season of landscape or out-door pie
-es being upon us, we are prepared to
e views of residences, or any kind of
t-door picture, sterreoscopie er single
ge views. If suftcient encouragement
offered v:e will view up Newberry. If
u wish pictures of your homes now is the
Everybody should have a picture of the~ir
me. Visit the gallery and leave your
ier. The more that will take pictures
cheaper w'llI they come.
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
olders of the lionds of thne Greenville and
umnbia Raiirorid Company, secured by thme
rigage of1 the LLnrens Ra ilroLd, who de
to combine for the protee:ion of' their ini
ess are invited to join inm an organiz*a
infor that piurpose which h-as he: furmued
the bondho .ere
opicsf ti.o plan are on file at the
ses of the souh Carolina Loan and
*st. Company an'l tue National Bank of'
DR. S. F3 .FANT,
Wholesale and Eetail
NEW BERRY, S. C.,
o1-rs Imported and Indigenous Drugs.
St:ipie and Rare Chemicals.
Foreign and Domestic _Medical Prepara
Fi'ne Essential Oils and Select Powders.
-- New Pharmaceutical Reiedies.
Sp'ci:l atteni on is ealled to the follow
ing Standard Preparations: .
FANT'S Liver Regulator. a
FANT'S Elixir of Calisaya with Pyrophos
plate of Iron.
FANT'S Compound Fluid Extract of Buchu.
FANT'S Compound Etract of Queen's De
1i:t and Sarsaparilla, with Iodide
FANT'S Soothing Syrup.
rANT'S Essence of Jamaica Ginger.
FANT'S Ague Cure-well known, to every
one in the County, having been
thoroughly tested in fever and
Guratine and Iron Bitters-the great.
Sole Agent for Swift's Syphilitic Speciffe,
the Great E!iminator of allumpurities of the
Blood. Th# eurd for Serofula, Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia atnd all Nervous Affections..
Buckeye Pdao Ointment, a specific for
I also offer the largest assortment of
Lamps, Soaps, Perfumery, Hair Bru.-hes,
Tooth Brushes, and Toilet Articles, of ev
ery description, at the very lowest prices.
Call and examine for yourselves.
Prescriptions carefully comnpounded at all
hours of the day and night.
Mar. .">, 14-tf.
STATE OF' SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
Julius P,n.zks, Petitioner, against Mahiu1d'a
WVhit tie, Elizabeth Banks, Mlahala Minick,
M:ary A. Whittle, Marshall M. Minick,
William T. Minick, Jacob Miniek, (aroe-I
line Crouch, Yashtiue A. RI, Mlinick and
Joel L. Minick, Dlefendants.
Sununens. or Rtelief.-(Petition not.
To the above Defendanits.
You are hereby summoned and required:
to answer the Petition in this action, which
is on fi!e in the Probate C'urt, and serve a
copy of your answer to the'said Petition on
the subscriber at his o$ce at Newberry C..
H., S. C., wRhin twenty days after the ser
giee hereof, exclusive of ,the day of such'
service ; and if y'ou fail to answer the Peti
ion within the time aforesaid, the plaintitf
in this act ion will apply to the Court for the
relief demanded in the Petition,.
Dated May 1st, A. D. 189..
MIMES Y. CULBREATH,
To the said Defendant, Marshall M. Miniek.
Take notice that the Petition ini this ac
tion was filed in the office of tha Judge of
Probate of New berry County, on the 26th
day of Decenmber, A. D). 1879; tad the
Summons, of which Aek foregoinZ is a copy,
was ii'ed in said oflice on the 1st day of
May, A. D. 1880.
JAMES Y. CULBIAREATII,
3May 12,. 20-6it.. ___
All persons holding dewmas against the
Estate of George Brown, deceased, are
hereby required to present the same duly
proved as the law requires to me at Pros
perity, S. C., or to my Attorneys, Pope &
Fair, at Newberry C. II., 8. C., on or be
l ore the 19thm day of June next.
HI. C. MOSELEY,
A s Adm'r. of the Estate of George Brown,
May 18, 1880.
STATE OF SOUTTI CAROLINA,
COUNTY 0OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF CubDION PLEAS.
Elizabheth Moon, Plain titi, against Ebenezer
P. Chalmems, Adm'r., et aL
Conmpiainat for Relief.
The creditors of the estate of Richard
Mon, deceased, are hereby required to
render in and establish on oath their re
spetive demnands against said estate, be
fore the undersigned, on or before the firs6
day of August, 1880,
Mastor N. C..
N4tii May, 1880. 21-5L.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA)
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
IN PROB3ATE COUT,
On the 'pth day of' June, 1880, I will
'nake a final settlemnct upon the Estate of
Maximdl.ian uff, deceased, in said Gourt,
u.d immediat.ely thereafter apply for dis
:arg~e as Administrator thereof.
May~ 22, 1S80-2Z-5t. Adm'r.
ICE! I0E!! ICE!!!
TiiE COLUMBIA ICE HOUSE is now
>repe to furnish PURE LAKE ICE, AY
.)NE GENT PER~ POUND, in any quantiz.y..
iCE' PACKED FOR THlE COUNTRY A.
SP~EC IALTY; all'orders receiving prompt.
M. B. BATEMAN, Agent,
M a 10, 01.... Columbi, S. C.