Newspaper Page Text
Stock Law in Greenville.
The Farmers Stand on Their Constitutional
Bights and Refuse to Obey the Law.
News and Courier.
GREENVILLE March 21.-The op
ponents of the stock law in the ex
trewe upper portion of this county are
declaring open war against it by per
sistently refusing to fence in their
stock. In consequence of this some
of those who had prepared their pas.
tures and made ready for the opera
tions of the law have their pens pretty
well- full of stock of various kinds
which they have taken up as autho.
rized by the Act of the General As
sembly. .The owners refuse to pay
damages for the trespassing of their
stock upon their neighbors' lands,
with the evident intention of testing t
the matter in the courts.
The defendants in the cases cow
ing within the knowledge of your cor
respondent are farmers who claim the
benefit of the homestead law, and they
take the position that under Section
32, Article 2. of the Constitution of
the State, which exempts from at
tachment, levy and sale under any
mesne or final process five hundred
4ollars' worth of personal property as
-a part of the homestead exemption,
an1d under the Act conforming there
to, their stock cannot be taken and
sold as authorized by the stock law
Act. This is understood to be the
opinion of Trial Justice Fowler of
that section of the county, upon
whose judment the owners of maraud
ing stock rest their cases.
Those who are defying the stock I
law do not, however, set up any de
fence against that part of the Act1
which makes it a criminal offence-a
misdemeanor-to maliciously, unlaw
fully, or negligently permit one's
stock to go upon the lands of another,
punishable by fine or imprisonment.
Under this section of the Act no ac-I
tions have been taken as vet, but it
will be the dernier resort of the plain
tiffs, should the courts decide against ,
them in their efforts to recover dam
- ages for the depredations committed
upon their fields of growing wheat
Several cases are docketed for the
trial justice's court for this week in
the vicinity where the bitter con
tentious arose ; and as the Court of
Common Pleas and General Sessions
will open next week, it may not be
long before the question will be finally
7zsettled. A. H. M.
state Sunday School Conven
Mr. Charles Petty, chairman of the
executive committee, publishes the fol
- lowing programme of exercises for the
- State Sunday School Convention,
~-which will be held in Columbia on
V the 13th and 14th of April.
The Convention will be called to or
der at 10 A. M4. the first day. The
fqllowing subjects will be discussed in
the~following order, unless otherwise
ord-ered Ample time will be given for
minscellaneous business and questions :
= ey. W. P. Jacobs-The proper
.s.ie of illustrations by the superin ten
ofn and teacher.
Rev. W. H.~ Strickland-Sunday
Schools and: Missions-Twin Sisters.
Major Q. J. Patterson-Best Way
to Betain and Interest Adults in Sun-I
day School Work.
Rer. A. Coke Smith-The Inter
national Lesson System-Its Merits
Rev. J. Hawkins-Sunday School
~Lbraries and Literature.
J. Adger Smyth- Methods in
Breparation and Teaching 4
Rev. J. L,. Girardeau-Perils of the
Youth of To-Day.
Rev.. C C. Brown-Organization
There will be a mass meeting Tues
day evening, the 12th of April, under
the direction of the committee of ar
-- rangements in Columbia.
It is desirable that each county send
up a full delegation. Arrangements]
will be made with railroads for re
duced rates for delegates.
NTews and Courier.
CoLuxuI, March 22.-The see
ond detachment of the second lot of .
--immigrants arrived duly this morn
ing, all "tagged" with cards in their
-botton-holes addressed to Col. Butler. j
The commissioner pronounces themi
the best and sturdiest he ever saw.
The women seem as used to hard 6
work as the men, and all are fresh col. (
ored and robust. The newcomers I
strolled about the streets this evening
contributing greatly to the interest of
It is curious to watch the attitude.
of the negroes toward them. They
evidently scent danger of competition
askance, wondering to each other
"Why dem people can't stay in' dey t
own place, 'stead of come hyar fur t
wuk in State wen we got nuff people ~
already!?' This feeling is widespread,
and besides they say that it is a new
dejiee of the "Dimocrats to whip we," (
and are uneasy accordingly. The r
wholesome fear of competition shows
how very appropriate the influx is.
. There is no difficulty in diposing or
the immigrants. Mr. A. D. Holler
to-day took the first ten to Rock Hill
for his farm, and Mr W. H. Bartless,
of Hampton C. H., took this evening
two married men and their families 1
and four bachelors to work at his
saw mill in that town "of magnificent
distances," and help fill it up. Mr.
J. B. Stribling will take the rest of ~
the second party, some seven families, (
to Westa.inster, Oconec County, to- s
morrow nmormng. -
They don't stop coming, however.
A teleg:am this evening announces
th,catr ody fsvnfmle
thm dptre fo -dawy'k or Covnlfmiae
consste fr Newteerk forl aoumd a t en
co-nsing ofrsixten all. They wl r
tyniepesnsi al Te wi r
Ube HIerald1. oh
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS Ti
W. H. WALLACE, ag
- ,'-~- all
NEWBERRY., S. C.
V EDNESDAY, M R. 30, 1881.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fain
,y Newspaper, devote, to the material in
arests of the people of this County and the
tate. It circulates extensively, and as an
,dvertisino- medium offers unrivalled ad
antages. or Terms, see first page. y k)
__ __ _ __ __ - de
To the Farmers.
We would be pleased to receive
ccssional articles from farmers of
his and other Counties treating of
be practical affairs of farm life.
?armers can greatly aid each other
>y an interchange of their views in
his way. Many experiments are
)eing tried ; and it would be a use- b
al lesson to give others the results
>f the experiments. We heard two
)ld farmers talking a few days ago
bout the use of guano ; discussing p
the relative value of the different
inds ; its adaptability to different c
;oils, and the best time to put it in tic
he ground. There is no subject 1
>f more general interest to our far- A
ners than guano ; they all use it, A
6nd as it is a very expensive article th
they should know how to use it to
he best advantage. An article on
this subject from some farmer who he
mnows would be read with interest th
md profit. There are a thousand
tnd one subjects upon which our
armers might enlighten each other,
f they would only take the time
d trouble to write out their ideas
'or publication. Agricultural Fairs
,re not sufficient ; one goes there Jit
ad sees what splendid corn, or
lotton, or other product, farmer
--- has raised, but that is all; he
loes not know how he raised it, or
vhich is really the important mat
er. Fairs show the results of good vi
arming ; essays by good farmers l
,vould show the mneans. S
During the past week the Corn- o
nissioner of Agriculture received to
eventy-four immigrants. The Corn- SO
xissioner found no difficulty in pro
riding them homes ; he can readily P
id homes for as many as willb
~ome, for there is an increasing de- tl
nand for white labor in this State. C'
rhe immigrants last week went to
Eork, Hampton and Oconee Coun- t
ies. They are described as stout,h
ealthy and cheerful. 2he clcred aL
eople are watching this immigra
ion movement with much concern; t
hey don't like it.
Presidential Nominations. ar
Win. H. Robertson, Co]lectcr of ni
Jstoms, New York ; Win. Walter fe
?helps, of New Jersey, Minister to sa
Lustria ; Sam'l F. Phillips, of North ke
larolinat, Judge of the Court of Tl
3aims ; Charles M1. Wilder, Post po
daster at Columbia, 8. C. vi;
The books of subscription to the s
Jolumbia and Lexington Water
?ower Company were opened in W
Jol!tmbia the 24th, and will remain
>pen for ten da.ys. The stock is ~
>eing taken rapidly. $100,100 had
>een taken up to last Friday night pr
-the result of only two days.
The Italian Opera House at Nice, las
rance, caught fire during a per- U
ormance the 2.3d instant from a liv
~as explosion, and burned down. wa
)ver one hundred and fifty persons pu
st their lives in the flames. t
The question of an extra session
as been decided by the president o
n the negative.
State News. to
C. 31. Wilder, colored, who has W~
een Post Master at Columbia for Bh
he past twelve years, has been re- cli
ppointed by President Garfield. ap
Mrs. Jno. R. Minter, of Union ~"
Jounty, died the 24th from barns ho
eceived the 14th while trying tole
ave her little girl's life.ch
Walker Long, white, shot and we
illed Ned Foster, colored, at a ne- Cr'
ro dancing frolic near Jonesville,
3nion County, the night of the
The citizens of Greenville County
oted Saturday on the question of
abscribing 850,000 to the proposed y
irreenville & Laurens R. RI. The pe
bscription was adopted by a large PI
The Reporters of the Charleston 54
fews and Courier were detailed on not
unday last to ascertain whose bar ral
oms were open in violation of the ,g
rdineo hibiting such oning.
:icest photogrtph on the board".
,s arrested and carried before a
ial Justice in Chester a few days
o on the charge of obtaining
)meay under false pretences. The
stice committed him to jail in de-1
At of -250 bond, but afteiwards
leased him upon condition that
wn:a1d refund the money to the
rty making the charge and pa;y
the costs of the proceedings
FoR THE IERALD.
'An are they cold and lowly laid,
aila s aihetf:zeral prayer !eenc(- i ,
And his the requiem sad been sung
For those who died so loved, so young."
Perhaps never before has it been
ur sad duty to record is one day the
ath of three of your citizens all in
t morning and noontide of life.
rs. Thompson, the loved wife and
>ther, has died and left her little
es to other hands, but God is the
Dhau's stay and He will care for
em. Mr. John Harmon, the only
a is taken. In imagination we see
e pale mother, comfortless, that her
y is not; but listen ! Christ says,
;hat I do thou knowest not now but
ou shalt kno.v hereafter." Oh
ecious words, that fell from the lips
a believer, as she told us that our
;t child, our darling Maggie, had
ased to breathe. Cousin Mary Mar
, too. than whom none were better
ed. has passed to where time is not.
few short weeks ago it was our
ivilege to visit her. How swiftly
e ioments sped as we wandered
rth to participate in that interchange
thought and feeling, which devoted
arts can only know. We spoke of
e past with its trials, the present
th its reali ties, and the future with
hopes. When our time.watch, fit
iblem of disease, gave the signal for
rting, the promise to meet again
is given. the farewell words were
oken, and the good bye kios taken,
tie thinking that we would never
eet each other more. Such is hife.
'hat a shielding curtain is the veil
mercy. Without it who could lire,
who would dare to die.
You have heard nothing from our
eimity for some time, yet we still
!e. The first two 'months of the
ar have been so rough that there
.s not been much variety to spice
.r life. Weddings usually give life
a counr.ity, but they have been
frequent that they are commwon.
iring is comIiing here, as to other
aces, with its joLquils, birds and
tttercups. It is not generally thought
at school-trachinig is a calling to be
~eted, but when we receive the
eet flowers, gatitered for us by lit
rural hands, we feel like the lines
ye fallen to us in no mean~ places,
d that our head and heart are spared
~ny au aching luxury suffered by
e mind always at leisure. The far
rs in this community are busy pre
ring the soil to receive seed. They
a also very much interested in fur
hing their lands with the proper
rtiizers. The small grain crops are
id to be promising, so that the mar
ta may again expect eggs and oats.
e Bethel Grange is in an active
ditiou, and its mnembers are making
orous efforts to make it what it
ould be. Much to the chagrin of
e fr.:miers the first fair week we had
I taken to work the roads, and it is
edless to say they are much im.
Bethel Chumeh, which ha~s had no
eaching since October, has at last
t a pastor; Rev. Milton Norris.
a is a venerable looking man, and
t Sabbath preached a good sermon.
fortunately for the congrcgatio n, he
es beyond the river, and when the
ters are high he cannot fill his ap
intments. We c'eitainly feel that
a "harvest is great, and the labor
few." There is abundant material
the best quality in this country,
t there is no pastor near to watch
a young, to care for their soi4s and
encourag~e themi. We have public
rship at Mt. Zion twice a month,
thel once and at Macedonia once,
urches about five or eight mdils
art, but as a genieral matter, the
r2istLr is not seen ini the neighbor
ad often, between appointments,
oe he is a stranger to most of the
le ones and they to him. Good
arch members must be raised, and
would againz utter the Matcedonian
"Come over and help us."~
J. A. L.
[he TZexas T'emkperanice illI
AUsTI, March 24.-in the Hocuse,
sterday, the bill to submit to the
ele the constitutional amendment
>hibiting the manufacture, imipor
ion and sale of alcoholic drinks ini
s State was defeated by a vote of
to 31-the requisite two thirds
voting in the affirmative. Seve
memnbe-rs were absent.
- a - .o th -carcies
i~ i)eS~iacC of the Czaricides.
FoT, THI HERALD.
New York Viushi(nS.
Spring Materials-New Costumes--N w BOc
The lenten slumbers of the c"y
belle are disturbed by visions of pitdds
and stripes. She takes home metal
photographs of themv as they stand
piled high in shop windows and by
night as by day. wonders which she T
had better choose. Because both will
soou be the rage; one as fashio:jable t
as the other. Wouit's are striped or t
plaided ; silks are ditto, while a cc,m- i
putation of the giughams that are o
int to be sold during the next six_
mouths, would leave ti 15 puzzc;
nowhere. Every size of plaid is teen :
fron small cheeks up to large squares,
but in stripes there is a manif-st aver
sion to broad ones. In truth they
do not appear at all, yet frcqucnly ,
the effect of broad stripes i- given by t
assewblages of narrow ones assed to- S
gether. They run both lt:gth wise a
and crosswise of the goods. but. the
latter, called as in Auld Lang Sy,e, f
bayadere, will oftener be plac.. d at i
tervals in plaitiags on the costU:::e i
than draped across. This at least will
be the case in woolens where a combi
nation of plain material is a uecessity
so much so that many are brought u
out ii double widths, half plaiu and t
half striped or plaided. As a finish
for ginghams, however, we have the I
new Cash embroideries, which cua- d
ningly wrought in checks with fancy is
colored edges, are the prettiest tri- 5
wings imaginable. They will be iw
mensely popular, not only for adults '
but fur children, since they are beau- b
tifully flue in texture and fast in col.r. n
Cotton satines, though not put up:n
the market in such overwihulu inug
quantities as ginghams, will be very
fashiouable. These are stamp,d in
small flowers closely covering the str
face and they likewise will be trim wed
with Cash embroideries quite as dcii
cate and in as durable colorings as , p
those intended for ginghams. Here,
of course, the embroideries are de
signed to correspond.
Overskirts are quite as fashionable r
as ever-perhaps wore so, now that
light woolens and cottous are to be a
wade up and one of the prettest j
atuong xiew designs is the Lutella; a
cowmposed of a long tablier draped in t1
gathers at the sides and a rab.e.rs
bouffant drapery at the back. Thea
Imogen waist h:aving a surplice dra- t
pery on the'front, shirred back and I
plaited basque skirt would combine
prettily. Ainother novelty in basques t.
is the Perdita, which is tight it- 1:
ting ornamented with folds on u.
the front and sides and the back t
pieces separated below the waist dis- :
closing a face plaiting. The P'd- v
grimage costumie is now very fasiLon- i
able and one lately made for Marie b
Roye is in dark blue camei's haic. p
The gored walking skirt is trimmed i
with a flounce arranged in clustered
plaits; a polonaise with a flat Watteau
plait forms the drapery in the back of
the skirt and a cupe with collar and
lacing with curds in the back and on
the shoulders gives a finish. Othert
new Spring and Summer costumes
are finely illustrated in Lord and Tay- L
lor's Catalogue with price and de- k
scriptious. Of course there are other o:
departments such as shoes, millinery, t
household linen, etc., that rmerit atte.ii a
tion and as a feature introduced this ai
season, we find a series of F'ashion Ii
articles giving the late-st iuformnatiou
in each special line. It is iucdeed, a~
like a Fashion Magazine sent withutg
BONNETS AND PARtASOLS.
The most essential quality of the
new bonnet is yellowness. White
straws are quite out of date and black
also are in a minority but all the ye!
low straws such as Tuscan, Leghorn,
Belgian or Neapolitan will be very
fashionable. As for open work and
fancy straws, there is no end, but b
these latter styles are usually in close !
cotta'ge or pok eshapes while the hats jU
with wide, faucifully turned brium nre C
of close woven straw. IRibbons are
plaided and striped to match dresses.
The parasol is noiv a matter of great
moment and quite as important as the
new bonnet. Both of course must be
in accordance; so we find parascls '9
affected by all the new striped aud
plaided ideas. Tlhe Princess and the
Ducehess are the two lea ding styles;
the forwer showing the outer cuv
ering composed of two pices ;
the latter of three. Beautiful and
varied results are brought abouit byI
cotrasts between the different pieces
and yet greater variety is given by
alternations of color in the li:aings
which are set behind the ribs of which
twelve is now the stylish nuaber.
But unique parasols have linings of
one color throughout except one
panel which of a contrasting color las
ainted on it a bird or an aniami-a
stork, swan, elephant, moukey, etc.
Favorite ornamentations are jet or
steal beads or Spanish lace sewu do-wn
so tightly as to resemble flue eam
broidery. Other paraso!s are -aluost.
covered with ruffles of narrowSpiu
lace or a sgl alowiematiih
thtde.Bt mu ade
parasols are witout edging o aay
Cohenthiryi tapes wa.y o mai Te
teture tisg ver fie wayd the rkituet
texure i. ery ine anstTure red are
initial letters in fast Turkey red are!
Ou&r Wasing&An.3 Letter.
WAS itaro.x. i). C'...
1Mareii 43. l, l.
T 1im~ Reubica party WilI e h Ijpp
ru ;ha cot:pletd its p ayct :or 1
et ahone. In the raiz ln ,1:
1 r :he nate Coulnlittees it was (oml- ii
eh to' '"ive himi more and' betteri
'itionjs thau She&rmnaa . F'rye. ilale,~
rther pr.aCinent men and life-!ang
epuiblicans. and in the c elet;in Cf
fieate ticers to-day, it nol onlY ;i-es S
1e . -t i Vmportant lace-the Seere
f . i;p-to an unpulr tl a ptublicaa
M ,alone's denald, but gives the
ext place-that of Scirucarit.at-Arms
-to a Virginia supporter of MNahone.
he Virginia patrounage will go in the
ine way, to tho exclusion of accept
ble Repibli;an influences. Indeed,
3 .i,h oie can uldtu the work he has
ist done by acting with the Dewo
ratic instead 1 f the Republican Soua.
it is diilicult to see how the
elate or the PresidenIt can deny him
al: thing. The trace w ith %iahowe lrr
as not only a disgraceful one to the
.epubllican party, but is as sure as
te to prove urproitable.
Careful observeit of polities can not
d1l to have seen hUw r:ii:ty the
session" fever increased in the Re
ublican party as soon as Malhone's
ute wade Remublican control of both
[eu.s sare. The old malianant elc.
:etts of the rpartv which knows rio- e
.ing but hatred of tie South, began
assert itself vigorously, arid even so
-ell balaneed a gentleman as Prc ident
ariel. who had in his inauural -
epreeated any revival of secutiunal
su:s. seeWed alwu; to yield. LIe
6ill m:ay. If he shaal call an extra
>sion-and, as i said. it seems
kely-he knows that all the fine and
atriotie words of his inau;ural will
e as a'uch the jest of the country as
'cre the reforn utterances 1f Mr. C
Iayes, and that the fir-t act of the
:ssien will be to scud dozens of Rad.
al committees in the South to put
he subject of reconciliation where it
as when Thad. Stevens demanded
hat Southern States be n.adc territo
s, or G;aut used troops to manage _
outhern Legislatures. All these
vils, if they coie, will come from the
urchase of N1ahone. T he.e will be
vils to the country. Those to the
tepublicau party will comue when aa
adignant people repudiate at the polls
ile the trade with Mabone and the
eturin to war measures.
It is thought by.somie that a three
nd oe half per cent. funding bill
rill be passed if Congress shall meet,t
ad that t.he fifth section will be oai.t
vd oruodilled. I do no: see how
uch a concelusion can be reached fromu
ny chtanges ini public sentimnt or in -
be me rship @f the two Ilouses.
t seemus ncre probable that, if any
gjoding ii at. all shall be passed, that
be ectary of tha Treasur;y who
as thle coridte".e of both Ho.uscs,
may b.e given the discretion to float
hie bouds at an interest not exceeding
i per ecut. . and that the fifth section
nii be retained exactly as it was. The
l-feel ig: :owards the Nat ieual Bauks,
ecause of their actionl dinIfg the
a?iuing of the bill in thie last session,
acreases5 rather than dimiuishes.
MSssRis. EDIToRS : 1'i Tour last issue of
ie Hi.:Am, there appeared a so-called
Model Love Letter", over the signature of
. K V. Oif ea:rse, mOSt persons who
no me know that L. K. V. are the initialms
[my lamRe. I take this occas-ion to sty
iat I did not wri te the' letter, hid n othin~g
Sdo w i. its compositona, and besides it is
most as old a the hills, having been pub
shedin a .rious paiperS yers ago.
The~ whle mnatter was fixe d up as a joke,
>be publiebed in the "News", on a certaina
stiemainm in th city, who is a courdug
;n ; but I had no idea of siguing his ini
als to a at all. The letter was handed -
the l?b:nLI by other parties.
L. K. VANCE.
POS,T OFF! I, c
NEWBERRY, 6. C., Mar. 26, 1881. f
List of advertised letters for week eniding P
ar'. 26, 1S81:a
dems, Mrs. E. F. Doually, Miss Jtvdy
a meCS, B. WV. 'alton, N.
u;ld, Saml I1:Uarmond, Butler
ritton, Mrs. Poily |M adlin:, C W.
r'iwn. G. L. Suber, Sh.edrick
arke, Mrs. Mat tie F. Schumnpert, Mrs. E!iza
Parties caHiag for letters will p'ease say ,
:drtisel 1t, W. BO(ONE,.P. M. C
h'ie National Bank of
Wil be close.d at 2 o'cleit, P. M., daily,
and af:er Frid.ty nex', Apiril iSt.
JNO. B. CARWIiLE,
.Mr. :8o, I 3-1 ,. Caishier.
News co'py once.
.N. MARITIN & Co.
Minr. 30 1:N3t NEWVBERRY, S. C.
lum bia and Lexington
W4ater Power Company.
The onigf1or Sub scriprtion to Lii' Capi
S.'k of' TilE, COJLU Ri iA AND LEX
GTfON WATE'~R PoWEL' GOMPANY,R
fl e- op. i at- the ojll'e of T1he C,ohnn- e:
t t.s Lehirt'Compan'y, in tue (.ei:ral N
:inal i;' , ON TIIUISbAX, liAi1lI
1I. A'T in ()'CLOGK A. .., and will be R
p ;a fro th hour ot 10 A. M. to 2 .'.
W'~~ d: hir to dayks StTiia 1
ih on i,hing. totk tc wi p l I
a . U r'(!r + iiti : 1tt fa a,* . "t
. Thoi ogy .. .
St it ........
h e 1 -l i . e !le 2. . . .1 . ---
! C,: ln .1 u e+.,,ioni....------- .) ;:
i : '(:in;.Iaa:l, (e1loi hi 3 vois :;!4 2. )
*rl C l *rs e ..~.... . . -- --
- . 1 ...............
-'t rc 5).es.......... -- ) 5
i1':e Liction1ary .......-.. -. --... ;
h1i4 !Ws-ma;n in 1lttle.... --- .-- 1.0
e. th- : is:.atorIy of UIte
Utt s. U.ttO 4.00 2.30
eUienial (t:zetteer of United
:41at t:r:1) .......... 5.i0) 3.10
A '.ti '.nvny 0t1101 BOoks in
PRSEand POETRY 1
EQUALLY AS LOW. f
"1 UNI S "'u--1 I
OTTO OR. UIRAI!
FOR SALE BY
LN io ARTIN9. CO
N'E WBERZRY, S. 0.
CHA 'LESTO M, S. C.
CVi R AIMLR'S DRUG STORE,
ZRHER KiNG AND VANDERHORSTS STREETS,
.Street Cars from So. Ca. R. R.
J. SS THE HOUJiSE.(
IRS. A. H. CLANCY. MISS B. S. HERIOT.
STATE OF SOUTH [CAR OLINA,
COUNT"Y OF NEWiB11ER.
N OT O PLEAS'. .)
4u~yllag~oe, v. Jhn .50grv and
L D.75 1.00
22iktiMareb, $1.. l3.5t
ROS.iEtbY~n and O ETRY s X . oe
'il, c BOOK.ti ST02h E .e a''ie t in
t.a.3 . zd- si. nd thsOf'x no
MT -JO~ON R MatRAIN
NEt W' e eBERRY, S. 0.
M V.r *0 , i-l . ~ 3~ t
IARN & MOWSE,
CHA RESTONII, s. C.
Mare 2 ars frm o.Ca R.R
eTAiE Ke.F SOUT CAr~ ROINA,Pese
rue thrgve, . o h .rrve and wl
ruseente ~other~s. xeto h
Th oe rior or the athe ab ovmon
arvene nS establ tdo urish thiiep cti e
ad eoe h ne signe , cctordin t
o) la, one o befo res: a fMy
ILu D. 1881., JOH N2 ON,.aser
aster O75e lebs., ~. C.,lb.
I 2:td rc, 188. a lb.5
bzabeth A.n adotes C. J. p
irW ceSTed, areUrebymire aorn
id!Almsaon o4hMand81 at 1 .M
aser's~ M.lce Newberryn, on oppsi, sie
4Ma.r c, 1 81 . C 35
VIATIN 1& MOWER,in 1
NEWBERRY~ . . 'u!., S.2
Mar. 3,1 t.* .' dU1)'U cdim
I forbidVat:y one hi ri e or uhaborin
leri Kp, Sy W L~ erts Brononrste
r th wer h have l fme r. wil
ny' one hingio harbitIi uring the ve
a'me pu "aa 1ties.e wul co t~
ne misia Aert-uitar a::d Wehanical
rr er," 4-v.m el to .wiedune .-nd Me- ~
m- ica: 1.rts ; e.e: .ins marits .o d Fascion
4:-: for na i.-lies, lia:0-arous Reading
r ye Lovers of Jokes, Prize Puzzles,
eeias k:r the Housewife, Farmer and
eed::nie and other in-.eresting reading.
:e Recirws are worth 95 to any farmer- re
me Love Stories it contams during the n<
,...:. a.o:- .a a nm.i: so-ol wanM enat ty
Oi PE".S l C0K.
I. . ~7 F [iEf
ii '.:i2 1 fiiCt" Ne. .% , . T'' .
A ice :n onu1me!t of CROCK'r li and
ti\ASW Aj: jua i. i ceived ndt for sa:e by
W. T. WRIGHT,
Who still has only a few of those CHE AP
TOVE.S left. Call quick if you want one.
Who still continues to carry on the TIN
USITNESS in all its branches, and keeps a
all line of
E[inware and Stoves.
Andi ia'", "ihou;h -.O t -i. who! wtili do
l' t:, RMF G l f.V N nd other
i7 WORK i:e ..,:. jn..t :sch-ap :: he
an -tf;rd it. M-T. 23, 47 -lv.
dho uD xt 8 ig ;UJJ bII !
A PERFECT DAISY!
It is a perfect model of
AT MODERATE COST.
This Buggy is constructed of the very
est select inatriai, a nd is so perfect, in
oistruction (as wii as simple) that there
iothing to Get Out of Order !
The motion is so gentle as to enable the
ost deicatLe invalid, as well as those in
obust health, to travel with perfect ease.
CALL AND BE CONVINCED,
Manufactured and for sale it
PPOSITE JAiL, - - NEWBERRY, S. C.
Mar. 2, 9-6m.
HUNT & SINGLETON,,
Tommission Mercha S,
AND DEALERS IN
No. 1 Fertilizers,
NEWBEIRRY, S. C.
We respectfully invite farmers and plan.
ers to ;give us a call before purchasing
heir Fertilizers. All business entrusted to
ur care will be proinptly and satisfactorily
ttended to. Cotton option for Fertilizers.
Jan. 263, 4-2m.
~iedmont Seminary for Young
iedmont House, Spartanburg, S. C.
A high-class School for Tc.ung Ladies, .
rhere a thorough education is guaranteed. j
.d thle best methods and text 'hsoks are:$
tSed. Locased in the well-known Piedmont?
louse, one Of the most chaLrming Summer
esorts in the -up-countr v."
The Course of Study coinprises the usual
riaches taught in the best Female Col
ges; the personal and constant super*vi
ion of each pupi! will De found to be a spe
inity of the institution. as well as good.t
und abundant food, and the retiing infin-i
nces of a Christian home.
TERlMs PER sESsION OF TWENTY WEEKB:
ollegiate Department (including free
Tuition in Latin and French)....$25 07
nternmediate Depa! tmecnt (giving a3
sound English training)...........$20 00
~rimary Department (to which espe
cial attention is paid).............$12 50
otingent Pe....................... $ 1 50
BOA RD :
~oard (includ ing fuel, furniture, lights
and service)..............$00 00
Vashing.............................$ 5 00
Pupils received at any time and charged
rom dlate of entrance.
special arrangements made with the
ailway Companies, by which reduced
ates are given to parents andi pupils.
e- Sentt AT ONCE for Circular and refer
Present Session ends June 17; Autumn
ession begins Septemnber 12.
J. HENRY H AGE R. A.M..
Spartanhurg, S'. C. Mar. 15, 1881. 11-tf
D. W. WATERS,
Newberry, S. C.,
FFICE IN W. T. WRIGHT'S TIN STORE,
The highest price paid for Cotton. Be
arec and see him before having vou r Ct-i
>n cut.. Mar 2 9 ;am."*
Electioni is Over.;
Now go :nd hear the votes eonned at
LARK'S GALLERY, where the nuest Art
lorks th;at hate ever been exhibited in
ewberry', are on exhibition. And whilej
iere sit for your picture, and take to your
omes same of their superior photographs.
We wara; you that delays are dangerous:
o ere it is too late.
Mr. WV. H. Clark feels confident, after an
xperience of fifteen years, that he can
roduce a class of work that will please
nd give periect satisfaction. -
Copying old pictures and enl.arging to -
av dezired side, also reducing to the
allest, a specialty. -
For style and quality of work, refers to
t editor of this paper.
CL ARK BRO'S.
Nov. 10, 46-tf.
0 Shares of Stock of The Na
tional Bank of Newberry,
S. C., For Sale.
Pursuant to the order of the Hon. David ,~
ohnson, as Judge of Probate for Union I
ounty, S. C., I nill sell, at Newberry C.:'i
, S. C., on the first Monday (Sale-day) in
pril next. FIFTY SHARES of Stock in
ec Nat'onal Bank of Newberry, South
arolin.', belouging to the estate of Pettus~
(. hick, deceased, on the following terms
-FR ('ASH. I
SARAHT E. T GHICK,*
As E:ecutr.ix of last will and testamnent.
P'ett:.s W. 3hick, deceased.t
11th March, 1881. l1-St.
Yiourselves by making money a
111when a golden chancec is otrered,
ro ur mdoo oe ta re Tosfed whone-o
:m. takoe advantae wfhthe those chne do
rt ming mro ne tuh hat ae remain ene- .
We wecomemweyfmey. wile. os ahod
>-at i~mve uchcas rmam in ioverh
. We want many men, women, boys and.
... ..s ,-a,. ~ vient m their own lo
Prep:ired f.r the Spring!
Wi:h an 4eh-:Int asso!i n"r of
in neweZt styles and best qgaiities,
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
Suits in variety,
Underwear, all kinds,
Best Made Shirts,
And all other goods kept in a general
An exaination of geods, and an enqui
ry as to priees, wihi convince the skeptical
WW:at the place to buy is at
MYi gh t &.i W. Coppock's1
Mar. 23, 12-tf.
Get Ready for the Spring
By Ordering New
I. hin. rAeeived, and which will be
made to order in the very latest styles.
SHTS AND UNDESARMENTS.
Colars, Cuffs and Neckwear.
COLTBIA, S. C.
.ar. 2, 9--if.
We will stand the THIOROUTGHBRED
TALLION BILL MUNRO at our Stables,
ewberry, s. 0., beginning March 10th.
Fifteen dollys ($1.5) for insurance.
Pedigree of Bill Munro: Sired March 1.
S8, by Tom Bacon, (he by Liuchburg).
Ist D.am, Palmetto, by Dick Cheatham.
2nd Dam, Emily, by Imported Glencoe.
3d Dami, Mouaech Mare, by Imported
4th Dam, Imported E:nily.
. For fuirther and o.xtended pedigree, see
Buce's American Stud Book"
CHRiISTIAN & SMITH.
Fe. . 7-2mi. -
Oysters! Oysters !
Iam: iomv prepared to supply BEST NOi -
FOLK OYSTER1S in any qu.m :tity, i1::ge or
sn JI, andt respectfully so!ieit orders :fro.u
myv friends ini Newberry and surr.'unding
Counties. Orders promptly attended to
ad s.aisfacdion guar.Ln!ted.
M. 13. B3ATEM~AN,
COLUMBIA ICE HOUSE,
Nov. 10, 46i-tt COLUMBIA, S. C.
Aoid Drugs, Try Nature's Remedy
BaIkanic Hattry and Pad,
The only combination of Electricity and
the Absorption theory. Entirely different
from all "Batteries,"~ ali "Pads," it comn
ines the gcood points of both and CUEES
DSEASE AS BY MAGIC.
Invigorates, Strengthens, Renovates, Pzi.
And is an infallible remedy for Fever and
Ague, Kidney, Bladder and Stomach Comn
n!ains, D3spepsia, Neuralgia, Rheumnatismn,
Hedche, General, Nervrous, and Sexual
Debility, and Weakness of all kinds. Pat
eted i'n United States, Canada and Europe.
Combines a real electro-Galvanic Battery
with a medicated Pad, all in one neat, per
fet, elegant appliance. Nothing like it.
In all Spinal, Nervous and Female Corn
olaints it acts like magic. Unlike so called
"Bitteries," "Belts," &c., Dr. Dye's Bat
terv and. Pad GENER.ATEs ELECTRICrTY and
Before buying any electrical appliance,
i~vestigate this wonderful invention. This
Compaurv miake four dififerent appliances:
No. 1, for Ladies and Children, price $1;
No. 2, "Standard" style, $2 ; No. 3, Double
Combied-beat and most powerful-price
$5; No. 1, Special Appliance for,men only,
tia a CUs: for ALL diseases of men, young
or old. Every man should send for "Pri
vae Circulars." Any of the above appli
wnces sent free on receipt of pdice. Do not
despair, but send for circulars show.
ing what Dr. Dye's Battery and Pad
nas done. It wiil ecst nothing, and must
ay. MIENTION THIs PAPER. Address at
DYE BATTERY AND PAD Co.,
Box 1369. Boston, Mas.
keb. 16, 7i-2m.
~Outfit sent free to those who wish to
engage in the most pleasant and profi
table business known. Everything
ne~w. Capitai not requlired.~ We will
Zurnih you everything. S10 a day a:ad up
wards is easily made without staymng away'
from home over night. 3No.risk what6ver.
Many new workers wanted at once. Many
u e making fortun< s at t'ie business. Ladies
ake as much as men, and young boys and
irs make great pay. No one who is wil
ing to work lails to madeC more every day
than can be made in a week at any ordinary
niplyment. Those who engage at once
iu tind a short road to ?ortunle. Address
L. allett & Co , Portland, Maine.
Oct. 13, 42-15.
N NEWBERRY HOTEL
Beig desirous of giving general satisfac
Lou, .I iave spared no pains to make my
i fortable and agreeable to all who
sit. ume. I will still con.duct the business,
d olidt plain and fashionable work. Sat
fahcica guaraneed. I thank my numner
na patens ior their gaa:erous support in
we ast. sep. 22, 39-tf.
kny Book or Article
In the Stationerv Line