Newspaper Page Text
The .er ald.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, ENToRS.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY S. C.
.i EDNESDAY, APR. 20, 1881.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aPam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advetiing medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
The dead lock continues in the
President Garfield will deliver an
address at the Yorktown Centen
nial in October next.
The Nihilists who were concerned
in the killing of the Czar of Russia
= were-hanged Friday, except the wo
man Jessie Helfman, who is enciente.
It is said that the Whittaker
Court Martial will cost the govern
ment, before it is done, not less
than $100,000. The negro cadet
is a pretty expensive luxury.
The Boston Post says that the
anticipated duel between Mahone
f; and Voorhees has been postponed
till the latter has had time to prac
e with*the pistol upon a mullein
The famous Redmond was shot
and captured by revenue officers in
Swain County, N. C., last week.
For the past year he had been farm
The--South ~Carolina Rail Road
bondholders have leased the Geor
gia Rail Road, which gives them
cowntrot if the Port Royal Rail
o. The effect of this comn
o ilbd beneficial to Char.
n-ort Royal and Savannah.
u anes O'Brien, alias Robf . Lind
-sa, rho dur-ing the last political
campaign swore he knew Ht. L.
jQ Morey, to whom Gen. Garfield was
egdto have written the celebra
t'ed Chinese letter, pleaded guilty
to an inzdictment for perjury in New
York the 13th; and was sentenced
to the penitentiary for eight years.
-~ -State -News.
Mnning voted the wet ticket last
~ >week, and Lancaster the dry.
M. Ir. Hiram W. Lawson, postmas
~-.-.,-ter at Abbeville, died the 12th in
/ Dr. Jno. Simpson, of Glenn
Springs, father of Chief Justice W.
- D. Simpson, died at Glenn Springs
the 11th instant, in the eighty-fifth
year.of his age.
FOR THE HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
WASHINGToN, D. C.,
- April 14, 1881.
Yesterday there were rumors of an
agwement between Senators, by abieb
business -could be proceeded with, but
little credence is given them. To all
appea!ances the Senate wili sit until
D'eeember, vote every day not to go
into executive sess.ion, and listen to
;. long speeches. Of all tbe speakers so
far heard, since the Hill and Mahone
debate some weeks ago, those of Sena
tos Beck and Vest have attracted
Lmost attention. It clearly justifies all
Sthe Democrats are doing, and exposes
the inconsistencies of the position
-taken by many Republican Senators.
Of this speech a very large number
.will be printed for distribution.
It has -all along seemed to me that*
the proposition of Secretary Windom
to '-all" the six and five per cent.
* bonds-some seven hundred millions
or more of them-when he had not
'ad knew he had not anid could not
ha've money to redeem them, partook
-somewhai of the nature of Wall Street
stock gambling. The Secretary be
lieves, of course, that the holders of
these bonds will, rather than take the
chances of having their particular
bonds fall - among the comparatively
few which the Secretary can redeem,
accept an interest much less than the
face of the bonds promises. In fact
the Secretary bets that not more of
the bonds will be presented for re
demption than he can redeem, which
is aboui one-fourth of them. The
scheme is an improper one. It isI
doubtful, too, no matter what the
Attorney-General may say, if the Sec
retary has any right to adopt a rate of
- interest not known to any obligation
of the government, more especially as
ace of their bonds calls for, will savc
,he government n great deal of money.
'he credit of the government was
sever so good before as at this mo
ment. Numerous parties have already dy
written the Secretary that they would on
ccept the three and one half per cent. or
in lieu of six, and the Secretary is S
oonfident nearly all of them will do so ca
In several of the departments there t ;
are convincing indications that a gen- se
eral reorganization is to take place. th
While only the Secretary of the Inte- eu
rior and Post Master General have ti<
thus far made decided moves, others
will undoubtedly follow them. In all bj
the departments there has been little C
changes of system in the last twenty r
years. In all of them much of the vi
clerical material is of inferior quality. of
The President and his advisers will
do the country a service by moving f'
The President is giving consider- tl
able attention, which is much appre- it
ciated by all Virginians here, to the r
coming celebration of the surrender of p
Cornwallis at Yorktown one hundred'
years ago. There were at one time sl
fears that through lack of funds, or a w
failuze to excite general interest in the A
event, the celebration would be only P
moderately successful. In both the
important respects the President's
course has had a very beneficial effect. c
A New Book. a
WAYsIDE FLOWERS: By Maggie. Rich
mond, Va. Whittet & Shepperson. 1S80.
I have turned aside -rom the weighty &
cares of a busy professic nal life to give my
attention to a brief criticism of this new
effort of a Southern girl to set the magni- b
ficent machinery of Southern thought in
motion toward establishing what every 0
Southerner craves to see-a Southern liter- E
-tture. I do not need to praise our women f
-they are known of all. In the days of
darkness when the Confederate States, fi
ringed in flame and dying of a collision
with superior force, was sinking slowly to
its grave, we all know that th wotnon ^.
tce ifeetter than liberty, and under
went untold agonies of privation for the a
sake of the lost cause. This is not the ap
propriate place for further words in their
praise, nor are mine the transcendant abili- n
ties requisite to the task ; but it is enough
for me to say that it is but proper that
they should be among the first to make a V
struggle to save independence of thought tl
to a section which has lost independence of
action. And, therefore, we need not be I
surprised that Miss Maggie McNinch, a t
warm hearted South Carolina girl, has laid -
an offering upon the altar comaz.on to all of n
Her little volume lies before me now.
Its rich wine-cv'ored binding, its clear faced ri
type, its creamy-tinted leaves, all make it
beautiful to the book-lover and precious to
the sight of those who see in such publish- ti
ing work as this the grey dawn of success
lul enterprise in our midst. The execu
tion of the book would not disgrace i,he p
Appletons or Scribuers of the North. and 3
yet it comes from the hands of Virginia.
compositors, and from the press of a pub- '
lsher in the Old Dominion-those regions a
of outer darkness, if some wiseacres are to
be believed. But it is such work as this a
which is to redeem us from such slurs and I
to bring the golden splendor of a new era .
to the South-an era greater than a'y pre
ceding it; broad and tolerant in its views, ir
but firm in the knowledge of its rights, anda
strong enough to protect them
It is not miy purpose to deal with the b
poemns which make up so large a part of
the Wayside Flowers. They are thought
fu! in tone, and in several instances (as in a
Rosabel, Only Violets, and Baby's Prayer) S
are picturesque in detail. But it is my in- cl
tention to refer briefly and critically to a t
short prose sketch to be found on page
forty six of the volume in question and en- a
ti.led "A Leaf from the Gallery of Me.n- it
orv." No one but a woman could have al
written it. A strain of pure high pathos Tj
r.ns through its every line, and cold is that g
heart which this simple little sketch does -
not touch almost if not completely to tears.
It is but a winsome wee thing-a brief tale ze
of a minister, young and of high hopes, ol
ruthlessly jilted by a,jade, and slowly pass- t
ing away in the prime of glorious manhood
-but it takes the holier nature into the ti
sacred chambers of the human soul and V
shows it that love is a something too high tj
by far to be the football of a shallow flirt.
It dares have a moral in this age when
parsons and politicians and all their ilk but ti
too often offer up their principles for a ai
mess of pottLage. Flirtation and coquetry
are the evil spirits which tie the shoes of
fashionable life to-day, and the little girl b
from among her native hills, pine-crowned ui
and darkly rising to the skies, has dared
tell, in no uncertain words, the evil conse- t
quences resulting therdromn. Nor is this
all. While we must adraire the courigea
which has prompted her, even the mostN
dyspeptic critic cannot meet with anything
which would not stand the severest tests of
English rhetoric. Sweetly, plainly, simply
the little story runs on like the brook which j
chatters along through dewy fields and un
der rustic bridges-sweet because the God
given kiss of Nature is upon its changing st
waters, and cannot be obliterated save by Ja
their destruction, nor even then. So nat- j
ural is it that the feelings must respond, S
and the surprised reader finds the sympa
thetic tear trembling upon the eye, or else Wi
moistening his cheek with the healing dews sn
of compassionate regret. Poor Kenneth, nc
farewell! We may lay aside the Wayside ye
Flowers but they will never wither so long
as the lover of literature may find there ce
among them that most toucIhing prose- of
poem which sings the suffering of true love
beneath the knife of heartless and shame- de
less flirtation. th
Another word, reader. You too have a
duty to perform, it is this You must buy tb
her book for the sake of Southern litera- fo:
ture. Here, as elsewhere, perfection is ha
realized out of imperfection, and even if it
is examined in the mean and grasping light
of bargain and sale you will lose nothing,
for the story of Kenneth and Bob is cheap bt
at the price of a paltry dollar. Buy her. Sc
book and read it, and by thus doing you
will encourage, as you should, the rising
literature of a rising section. Farewell.
}'aANy E. ANDERSoN. ari
Richmond, Va., March, 1881. |im
In A , one of Florida seapo't me
towns, there lived in ante bellumi days, in
a wealthly but very eccentric old gen- pa
tleman, who on one occasion being se(
euite sick, awoke his wife in the mid- to
:lle of the night, with a tremendons tos
uproar. To her anxious inquiry as to cili
Whe cause of his excitement, he testi- in
ly replied that, "lie had not thought th<
sicha outn his illnaes until he ha li.
"Peter in the Garden."
Pursu::nt to a call by Henty Kenie
B. W. Narce and D. U. Maffett,
the night of April the 5th the cul
ad citizens assembled at the I(ge
hool House. D. 11. Maffett being
lied to the chair pro tem., stated
.t ;.e object of the meeting wt.
lect a colored man to be presented to
e Municipal meeting which was to
nvene soon. to be placed upon the
:ket as one of the Wardens.
Permanent organization was effected
the election of Dennis Moats as
hairman, and Alvin L. Snead. Sec
tary. After a lengthy discussion of
ews the following resolutions were
ered by D. H. Maffett, and adopted :
Resolved, 1st. That in view of the
ct that the colored people own a
rge amount of propeny, and that
ieir voting strength is almost half
at of the white citizens of this town,
is right and just that we demand
,presentation in the cowing Munici
2ud. That we nominate some color
I man in this meeting whose name
zall be sent up to the city meeting,
hich is to be held on the night of
,pril 6th, for the purpose of being
laced upon the ticket as one of the
3d. That the Chairman of this
eeting be empowered to appoint four
)lored men to be members of the
)mmittee on nominations.
4th. That we withhold our support
ad assistance from the Ticket that
fuses us the asked for representation.
On the night of the 6th April the
lunicipal meetinu having assembled
the Auditor's Office, and a motion
aving been wade that a committee
t nine be appointed on nominations,
W. Nance arose and presented the
llowing named gentlemen, sent up
oui the meeting held at the Hoge
chool House by the colored citizens:
[o K lP R _h ffet, Baruch
oyd and Jos Himes. These gentle
,en were instructed to support the
ominee of the colored convention,
amely, Elijah H. Philips, which sup
ort these gentlemen rendered heartily
ith the exception of Henry Kennedy,
e leaider (?) and Chairman of the
~epublican Party of Newberry Coun.
. The result of his desertion at that
eeing was the frustration of the de
auded representation. The same
~sult would have been brought about
either of the other colored c.nmt
~emen had departed froum the pledge
> which they had promised their sup
ort, but they were firm anid unshaken.
Sgood deal of disatisfaction prevail
ig among a large numiber of the white
ad a jority of the colored citizeos,
ter the first now miations were
ade, another Ticket was rjninated
the Court House, with a colored
an upon it as a Wardlen, in coampli
see with the representation asked for
y the colored citizens
On the night of the 11th of- April
mee:ing was called at the Hoge
ehool House for the purpose of dis
ssing the merits and demerits of the
vo tickets nominated. Permanent
ganizatien was effected by the eleo
on of Isaac Robertson as Chairman,
2d Tnios. J. Clayton as Secretary.
he following resolution was offered
v Trhos. J. Clayton. Be it,
Resolved, 'That we, the colored citi
os assen,bled, do condemn the action
Henry Keunedy in not sustaining
e claims of the colored citizens in
Leir demand for a colored man e's a
~ardenm, in that he as a member of
e committee at a meeting the night
April the 6th, maliciously deserted
at pledge which he had impliedly
owed to support.
The resolution was warmly favored
D. H. Maffett, after which it was
After the meeting was addressed by
e supporters of the two tickets, it
journed at 12 o'clock.*
o Mob-Law in South Carolina.
The lynching of Judy Mletts in
turens County has none of the justi
ration that can be found for other
mary executions in this StatE.
idy's alleged crime was house burn
, which is a capital offence in this
ate. There was no doubt that she
uld be conivieted, if guilty, and be
ifly punished, anmd there was no a
ed to give the terrible warning that f
geance is sure which becomes ne I
ssary wheno women are the subjects ,
The lynching in L turens was inur- C
r, and it mxust be taken for granted 8
at tun effort will be spared to secure
e arrest oif the lynebers. A reward ~
their detection would prob:bly c
e a good etfect. Public sentiraent S
11 justify, or at least extenuate,
roh-law in isolated atrocious eases,
t will not submiit to mob law for
uth Carohna.-.News anmd Courier.
The advertisemients in a newspaper (
more read than the thoughtless
agine. They are a map of a class
men' can-abilities in life. The
i who contemplates doing business -
a distant town takes up the local
per and in its advertising columns
:s a true picture of the men he has
deal with ; a complete record of the
in, its coux.nerce, its trade, the fa
ties of storekeeping, its banks, and
almost every case he can estimate g
chrcegfteme h r o
chaeo the bli patoae The tp
no natronage. The p
Given up by I)octotS.
"Is it possib! that Mr. Godfrey is
3p and at w.rk, and cured by so sit
ple a rewedy ?"
;I assure you it is trae that he is
entirely cured, and with nothing but
Hop Bitters; and only ten days ago
his doctors gave him ip and said he
must dic "'
"Well a day ! Tha,is remarkable !
I will go this day ,ud ge. some for
my poor George-I know hops are
March 31, 1881, by lv. J. D. Bowles, Mr. I
J. W. C. LONG to Jiss NANCY QUATTLE-f
BAUM-all of Newberv County.
NEWBERRI S. C., April 16, 1SS1
List of advertisedetters for week ending
April 16, 1881: a
Bobb, Mrs. R. A. IMcBride, Dr. E. H.
Flerguson, J. Rutherford, Rev. T. c
Green, Miss SudiE Wicker, Mrs. M. E.
Graham, Mrs Margret Wic-er, Mrs. Mollie
Hipp. Mrs. Bettie Wicker. P. T. J.
Jones, Mrs. Ella Werts, D. P.
Lucas, Mrs. J..1. vils)n, Mrs. Ursula
Parties calling for letters will plea<e say I
if advertised. R. W.8O0 NE. P. M. a
N'ew .lIdvertiements. I
Just Received anEfor sale by
, 1. NiARTIi &300.
Apr. 20, 16-2t.
STATE PRESS SSOCIATION,
PROGRiMME A BEAUFORT.
The Association wiilbe called to order at
4 P. M. on Wednesda.)iay 4th.
W.dnesdav Eveniq.-9 P. M.-Ball given
by citizens of Beaufo:;
Thursday, May 5t-Excursion around C
the harbor, s isitingPort Royal, Coosaw y
and other points oyinterest. Givea by
Thursday Evenin;fay 5th.--Bsrquet. 1
Leave for Savaung Friday, May tirh. f
GoMMITTES 01&RRANGEMENTS. 1
April 15th, 1881. 16-2t.
Applications forhe following positions 1
will be received bthe Town Council up to j
8 o'clock P. M., Inday, 25th April, 1881 :
Clerk and Treasu&, Chief of Police, two
Assistant Policeun and au Overseer of I
An election forhe same will be held at (
By order of Co2eil.
JOHN S. FAIR, -
Clerk & Treasurer. ]
April 19, 1881. 16-1t.
OFFIC oFCU- RESRR
EWERY OU .
EWER C.H,S . pi 8 81
Noic is heeb -ie htthsOfc
OFIesiE 0exct on TeSy , rh
nEWBensdyC., hS1. on Aprih das ISd
ill be at Prosperity.
The following is the Levy for State and 3
ounty purposes, to wit:
tate Tax................... 5 Mills
~rdinary County Tax..........24
'unded County Indebtedr"ss.... 1"
unded Sebool Indebted' .ss.. "
ounty Line Fence...... ... "
chool Purposes......... ..,.. 2 "
Total Levy...............llt Mills
In addition to the above a Poll Tax of a
on all persons between the ages of 21 a
d 0, except those exempt by law.
All Taxes are payable in Gold or Silver e
oin United States Currency and National
ank Notes. E
U. B WHITES,
County Treasurer. -
A pr. 20, 16-2t. - ]
TRETISEON THE HORSE
Cotiiga Idxo iess"wihA
iCerithein snmptodex causeandes," which
ivete syoms,; ta-ue,gvn al the s
rintment dofg ed ;o tbe hoseiving l the
r incipal. drg use for ,t orse wt he
A nice assortment of CROCK ERY and
LASSW ARE just recei red and for sale by
W. T. WRIGHT,b
Who still has only a few of those CUE \P
TO ES left.. Call quick if you want. one.
Who still continues to carry on the TIN
USINE-S in all its branches, and keeps a
tnme- of 3
[inware and Stoves.
And last, though not least, who will do
l1 the ROOFING, GUTTERING and other
OB WORK he can get, just as cheap as he
in atfford it. Mar. 23, 47-ly.
ioniey Saved is Money Made !
I'URC.IIASE YOUR ENGINES FROM
S, an I s tve 8i00 on a I Horse ; $200 on
20 Horse, and :300 on a 30 Horse-Power a
ngine. Seud for our prices before pur- A
asing En;:ines, Gins. Presses, Saw and
ris' Mills. Thresht'-s, or any kind of Ma
rinerv. We are Manufacturers' Agents, t
nd guarantee satisfaction in qa.lity and
rice. WALKER & LOUD,
No. 135 Meeting Street, West side,
Near Gharieston Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
Apr. 6, 14-3m.
ICE! ICE!! ICE!!!
Arcan;ements completed to furnish lee
uring the season, frurn April lst, (without
iere be considtable advance in the cost
f it). at the following p-ices: I
1 to .0 lbs., C 2c. a lb.
5 to 75 lbs., @ !;'c. a lb.
100 and up, @i lie. a lb.
Special arrangements made with mer
hants. A. C. JONES.
Mar. 16, 11-tf. I
LHODES' COTTON PLANTER
Having purchased the right for this J
ounty for the manufacture and sale of
HOIES' COTTON PLANTER AND GU
.NO DISTRIBUTOR, a first class standard
achine, and one of the best ever brought
efore the public, I am now prepared to
unish these machines to planters on most
tvorabi. terms. Price, $10.
Address LEVI SL AWSON, Agt.,
Silver Street, Newberry Co., S. C.
Apr. 6, 14-6t.
umber For Sale,
I have on hand a small lot of ONZ
NCli PLANK, at Mr. H. G. Wilson'sT
lace, which I will SELL CHEAP FOR
A p. 1, 5--t*JOHN F. BEARD.
~arness, Saddles, &c,
Single and Double Buggy Harness.
Single anid Double Carriage Harness.
Singie and Double Wagon Harness.
Kn tuicky and other popular Saddles.
Whips, Collars, Saddle Cloths, &c.
Mad'. to order, just received, and at low
rietes for c.Lsh.
At. S. P. BOOZER'S
A pr. 13. 15-4t IIardware Store.
itice of i'inai Settlement anid
I wil mskea final settlement on the es
ue of Frederick Boczer, 6 ceased, in the
robate (;our't ior Newberry County, South
arolina, en the' 1 day of May ne xt, at
o o'clock i-i the fur~e zoJn, anid imeinauste
rhere.tl-r will apply for ai final discharge -
s Admniri-rator of .sa d1 estate.
E P. CH ALMERS,
Apr. 1:, 15--5t* A dm'r.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, fi
COUNTY OF NEWBIERRLY.- p
IN COMMON PLEAS.
uy Hargrove, vs. John W. Hlargrove and
The creditors of the es-ate of Solomon t<
. Harg-rove, deceased, are hereby required
render land establish their respective de
ands before the undersigned, accordiing.
law, on or before the first day of May,
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master. i
aster's Offce, Newberry, S. C.,
22nd Marchi, I881. ) 13-5t
Notice to Creditors. (
All persons indebted to John L. Lyles,
e -easedl, wial make payment to my atter
e, M. A. Cariisle, Esq , at New berry C.H.,
~., and all persons holding demands or 0
aims against John L. Lyle-s will present
em to myv said attorney, duly probated,
n or b'-fore the 1st day of June A. D. sr
81. FRANCIS G. LYLE), t
Ado.'r of John L. Lyles, deceased.
Newberry, S. C., April 9th, 1881. 15 5t1
DF FINAL DIBCHARGE AND FINAL
Pursuant to the order of the Probate
udge of Newberry, I will make a final set-F
emenOlt or the estate of Lucy Simnpkirns,
eeased, in the Probate Cour t for Newber
, 0on Mond.:y the 16ith day of May next,
10 o'clock in tihe forenoon, and imme
avit ly thecreaft-r apply for a final discharge
Executor of hiei hist. will and testament.
1AR RY B. SCOTT,
As Ex. of l4st will, &c., of Lucy cl
April 9, 1881, 15--t.
~otice of' Final Settlement and, -
Final Discharge. -
Pursuirnt.to the order of J.rcob, B. FeI
rs, Esquire, as.Judge of Probate for the
ounty of New bet ry, South ICarolitna, I willI
ake a Fal:4 S-ttlemnent or the Estate ofj
illiami E. D. Reid, deceased, in the Pro
1te Court 1or Newberry, at 10 o'clock in
e forenoon of the 9th day of May next,
id immediately thereafter apply for aFi
il Discharge as Administrator of the per
mal est.ate of William E. D. Reid, deceas
I. TilOMAS T. MOORE,
As Admiinistrator of the estate of William
D. Reid, deceased. B
Newberryv, S. C., April 1, 1881. 14-5t
UY A BLANK BOOK
IN WHICH TO KEEP --
'arm and All Other Accounts!~
AND BE St'RE TO GET IT
TTEHRL OKSOE l
THEH RL OOKSOEM
m conta and Unward. I -
pry G ods and .Votions
L IM IT E D ! 'i n T E !
he, F",,hion row is to Enggerat* Largely
t e draw it miidly in stating that
ur Stock is Small--Very
But co:i.!s VARIOUSLY of
AND A FEW OTHER ARTICLES,
Whole pieces of Calico in assorted .ti
tterns, very cheap.
Pieces of Dress Goods, from 5 ets
1- up to higher..
'iece"s of Homespun, more or less, per
FEW pieces of Embroidery, just lovely
it very scarce, 5 cents to dollars.
- Dozen pieces of Irish Crochet, Boy
"core bran :, new, el-gant.
)te h\Vit,.e goods in different lines.
Pairs each of Ladies and Misses whit,
and fancy Hose, perpendicular and hot
Snal stock Trunks, all siz^s, Valises, al
cees, Parasols, Umbrellas, Fans and othe
Call Early -
f you want any of the aboVe
the stock being small will
soon be sold.
It will be well for our customers and th,
rge pnblic visiting the city to call and ex
nine these remnants; there are mi;lions ii
em. A very little money can buy us out
FILL & S1TTER TllITE
Lgain to the Front
WITH A SUPERB STOOK OF
E GOODS FOi SPRING
RINTS, DRESS GOODS, EMBROIDI
RIES, LACES, PARASOLS, BUT roNS,
RIBBONS, HOSIERY, GLOVES,
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
MAKING AN ASSORTMENT
a 8oT Ai L Ex SSnilES AND. TA8Ter
Prices Down to the
sottom! Bottom ! Bottom
C. F. JACKSON,
Leader of Low Prices in Columbia.
Mar. 23, 1 2-tf.
W AN TED.
F. N. MARTIN & CO
Document Envelopes, ineh, half inch arn
I,ks, Carter's, Pomeroy's, Arnold's
eerlss, Moore's, and D)avi-is.
Mucilage, Pencs, Automratic Pencils an
More Webster'.s School Books.
Pper and Envelopes, all kinds.
Sturday Night, the best Story published
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Bse Bal Guile will not be in stock or
I May. A pr. 13, 15-8t.
D. W. WATERS,
Newberry, S. C.,
EFICE IN W. T. WRIGHT'S TIN STORE
The highest price paid for Cotton. B
ire and see him before having your Coi
m cut. Mar 2 9 3m.*
*HE CARPENTERS' iO01
TWE BEST PENCIL. EVER OFFERED,
RICE FIFTEEN CENTS,
And many other unique anid use:ul arti
es, at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Apr. 6, 14-tf.
A SUPERIOR LOT OF
Alvavs on hand at
J. TAYLOR'S REPOSITORY,
slow M. Foot & Son's, on opposite side.
Call and look at them. For stle by
TAYLOR & CLINE.
Mir. 'e, 10- I.
.VITE OF SOUTH CA\ROLINA,
COUNTY OF' NEWIERRY.
IN 0(O.\M\O0 PLEAS.
zth Young and others, vs. Y.J. Pope
urv'gz Execemor of Simeon Fair, dee'.
The credlitors of' h estate of Simeori
i;. dAm.asd ;tr& herehr ren'iired to ren.
.Vem # o.HinC4
M. . L T _
IIA- .iHT Ri:CElVED the
Largest and Most
that lars ever been in the State, and
AT PRICES TO S U
Suits of Middlesex Flannel at 812 50.
Men'< Oheviot Suits ALL WOOL Guraranie.d
Youth's Suits $2.50 to 810.00.
Boys' Suits 1 50, p2.00, $2.50 to $15.00.
AL>O, a Fine Stock of TAYLOR'S fELI
shades of Silver. Tan, Ghocolate and White.
I h.ve :aldel a stock of FINE SI.L
_en+homan's r,r fit. (a:an ee. not to rip or
- ano:ht"r pair.
'Tis -with InvoIntary Fee
on the zi&t Fields of.7
U P:itienItly 'the1 Resu.1'
10.000 yards Fancy Spring Prints, Cambric
3.500 yards Bleaching.
10-4 Brown and Bleach Sheeting.
OUR NOVELTIES .
ARE DE-TINED TO CRE
10 Pieces Brocaded and Double-width Plaii
15 Pieces Plaid Dress Goods.
2,500 Yards Fancy Dress Goods.
L AW'S. LAWNS.
7ictoria, Lattice and Figured Lawns.
We would say to the people that we have on
ever brought to the city.
Ladies' Silk Ties. La
Ladies' Lace Ties. Ge
A full line of Ladies' and Gentlemen's KID G
- 300 Pieces Ribbon, from S. to Soc. per yard
500 Gross Fancy Buttons. from 5. to 50c. pe
6z5 Dozen Ladies' and Misses' Fancy Hose.
200 Dozen Ladies' and Misses' White and B:
150 Dozen Gents' Fancy and British Half Ii
100 Dozen Ladies' and Gents' Linen Collar:
25 Dozen Ladies' and Gents' Linen Cuffs.
23 Dozen Ladies' Corsets, from 25c. to $1.50
4,000 Yards Hamburg Edging, from 25c. to
450 Yards Swiss Edging.
500 Pieces Lace, from10c. per bunch to 50
A beautifal line ox Ladies', Misset' and Child
Air We would invite all who visit the city:tc
* Polite and courteous attention given to
A pr. 6, 14-tf.
PIM & J. 00 0
Wih n lgat sot of t
Undra r, alkns
UbreGllas V ises,I~K
o Pepaedforthel ing!ns
And an oteregodsstkept ofageea
An ew:entio styles, and talntenqu,
Suits 23, varty,.
atchelC cs, Jewenry.
An t l t theStre oon kete Lot aCenr
An hae tnwon ofand, agnd an eegnui
rasom e wil cov e te set C <
WATCHES, Clocks, JEWEl.Y
SPETAENwStoeo ANDoSELot CAESf
As ores b.- malpopl(atne o
WATCES ChaLOCKS, JEWELRY,th.
lv and Plami ed stckapries.
EILNAD UAR S T.S
SNov.AC1, 47-tf.TAL CSE, r
TD- o- Che rlmn. w ith Disat. Tl
Call and examine try stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf. Ii
Notice of Final Settlement.
I will make a set tlcmen~ on th eEstateoftTil
omplete Stock of
T OT1IiIN G
IT TilE TILES!
at $lu .5u.
BR ATE) STR-W H ATS. Manillas in
D ES. the article found to complete a
break. If they do, will be replaced by
Apr..13, 15 tf.
lin of Awe we Lodk
ts o' Our Labor.
N DRESS GOODS
ATE A SENSATION.
Is for Trimmings.
hand the largest stock of FANCY GOODS
dies' Silk Handkerchiefs.
ntts' Silk Ilandlkerchiefs.
LOVES, every pair warranted-.
>se, 1oc. to 75c. per pair.
;L.5 per yard.
rn's FP-E SHOES, every pair warrante~
call and examine our stock.
every visitor whether purchaser or not.
B3. HI. CLIN'E & Co.
It is a perfect model of -.
R ENGTH, -
AT NODERATE COST.
This Baggy is constructe of the very
st select material, anid i o perfect in
nstruction (as well as simple) that there
othing to Get Out of Order!
The motion is so gentle as to enable the
st delicate invalid, as well as those in
bust health, to travel with perfect ease.
CALL AND BE CONTINCED,
Manufv tured anid for sale a t
POSITE JAIL., - - NEWBERRY, S. C.
Mar. 2, 9-6mn.
edmont Seminiary for Young
edmonit H ouse, Spartanburg, S. C.*
i high-class School for Young Ladies
ire a thorough education is guarantee
d the best methods and text books are
d. Located in the wei)l-nown Piedmont
>use, one of the most charming Summer
~orta in the -up-country."
he Course of Study comprises the usual
neches taught in~the best Female Co1
~es; the personal and constant supervi
n of each pupil will De found to be a ap
.t or the Institution, as well as go
! abIundant food. and the relining influ
es of a Christian home.
ERMS PER SEsSION OF TWENTY WEEKS:
legiate Department (including free
ution in: Latin and French)...$25 00
ermediate Depa: tment (giving a
ound English training)..........$20 00
imary Departmnent (to which espe
i attention is paid)............$Z2 50
ntingent Fee........................$ 1 50
BOA RD :
ard (including fuel. funiture, lights
.nd service).... .................$60 00
shing...........................$ 5 00
'upils received at any time and charged
mn date of entrance.
peial arrangements made with the
jiway Companies, by which reduced.
es are given to parents and pupils.
rg Send AT ONiCE for Circular and refer
resent Session ends June 17; Autumn
sion begins Sep)tember 12.
J. 11ENRYT HAGER, A.M.;
partanburg, S. C.. Mar. 15, 1881. 1l-tf
MDI IENTRIL HOTIBL
(Formerly the Wheeler House,) .
COLUMBIA, S. C.