Newspaper Page Text
Special and Local.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 10, 1881.
[NDEX TO NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
John S. Fair-Report.
Glenn & Pool-Insurance.
Eduard Scholtz-Selling at Cost.
G. D. Brown and others-Notice.
Geo. S. Mower-Reunion Meeting.
C. & G. R. R.-Change of Schedule.
J. M. Stoddart-Vennor's Predictions.
W. E. Pelham-Landreth's Turnip Seeds.
John C. B - -Take a Greenville Paper.
Mrs. . Miller-Board at Henderson
J. N. Martin & Co.-20,000 lbs. Wheat
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
Up Train arrives..........---..12 55 P M
Up mail closes at ...............12 25 PM
Down Train arrives ........... 3 54 P M
Down mail closes at............. 3 25 P M
Laurens Train arrives. ........11 30 A M
Laurens Train leaves... ...... 3 55 P
Laurens mail closes at........ 3 25 P M
OffIce huurs from 8 A.M. to 6 00 P. M.,
R. W. BOONE, P M
Newberry, S. C., May 16, 1881.
SPECIAL NOTICE.-Business no
tices in this local column are inserted at
the rate of 15 cents per line each inser
Obituaries, notices of mneetings, con
munic ations relating to persomd inter
itr ests, tributes of respect, &c. are charged
as regular advertisements at $1 per
Notices of administration, and other
legal notices, obituaries, tributes of re
spect and notices of meetings, as well as
co,mnunications of a personal character
snust be paid for in advance
The subscription price of the Herald
is $2.00 for twelve months, $1.00 for six
months, 50 cents for three months and
25 cents for one month, in advance.
Names in; future un'l not be placed on
the subscription books until the cash or
ias equivalent is paid.
ii All communications relating to
personal interests will be inserted at
regular advertising rates, one dollar per
egqre, cash in advance. tf
This pa r may be found on file at Geo. P.
Rowen & Co's Newspaper Advertising Ba
rean (10 Spruce St.,) where advertising con
tracts may be made for it in New York.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, post master at
Prosperity is our authorized agent at
Rain, Glorious Rain.
A glorious rain fell Sunday. So far
as we have been able to learn it was
general, including even Jalapa.
GLENN & POOL,
Successors to WV. F. Nance, dee'd.
Ogfice op stairs over Jones & Jones
Law Office. 32-2t.
The Edgefield Chronicle
Ithe name of a new paper at Edge
field. Its first number gives promise
of a lively paper. It is published by
Messrs. Durisoe & Daly, and edited by
Mr. J. S. Daly.
Selling at Cost.
To make room for my Winter Stock
I will sell for the next thirty days for
32-St EDUARD SCHOLTZ.
Peterson's Ladies Magazine
For the month of September is to
~hand. Its contents are varied and high
ly interesting. We look upon Peterson's
as one of the best Ladies' Fashion Books
published, and take great pleasure in
recommhending it to our readers. The
price of it is only $2 per year, and it
can be had either by sending the
amount to Chas. J. Peterson, Philadel
*phia, or at the HERAw Office.
gi E. S. COPPOCK is now receiv
ing a new lot of Buggies for the Sum
mer and Fall trade; new in style and
finish and warranted for good service,
with a superior lot of Harness in price
and quality to go with them. 31-2t
Williamston Female College.
By an oversight we omitted to call
attention earlier to the advertisement
of the Fall opening of the above named
institution. The College opened the
1st instant with excellent prospects.
Those having daughters can confidently
entrnst their education to this College,
for its President, Rev. S. Lander, D.D.,
.is an experienced and thorough teacher,
and his associates are selected on ac
count of their fitness and cdwpetency m
When your Policies expire continue
them with Glenn &fPool...successors to
-W. F. Nance, dec'd. *32-2t.
Your communication is left out for
two reasons; 1st, we are crowded this
week; 2nd, the whole communication
rests upon a mistaken premise, and is
-therefore of no practical value. You
are wrong in assuming that a convic
tion for petty larceny renders one in
competent to testify. There is no sc
decision, and no such law. There are
certain felonies of which if a person is
convicted he is rendered incompetent
to testify; but petty larceny is not a
felony-only a misdemeanor.
"Uncle Mark Boyd."
At the late District Conference al
Johnston, "Uncle Mark Boyd," of New
berry, was the honored and beloved
patriarch of the assembly. "Uncle
Mark Boyd," who belongs as much tc
the Salada country of Edgefield as he
does to Newberry. Throughout the
session the venerable old gentlemnar
sat in a handsome high-backed Gothic
chair, which seemed to have been de
voted to his comfort. And he lookec
the veryv picture of a real old-fashioned
typical Methodist. At the Love Feas
on Sunday morning, be bore witness t<
the love and power and mercy of Chris
* - -- 4..L,4. ....,...IA bn~.ci ,v~1tr~i
Always give the best satisfaction. Ask
for them at PELIIAM'S DRUG STORE.
A large stock just received. It
Prosperity High School.
The Board of Trustees of the Pros
perity High School met Monday. There
were before the Board about twenty ap
plications for the positions of first and
second assistant teachers. Mr. James
S. Perrin, of Abbeville, S. C., was elect
ed First Assistant Teacher. The elec
tion of Second Assistant was postponed
to the next meeting, which will be
held at the call of the Chairman.
The addition to the School Building
is nearly completed.
No Good Preaching.
-No man can do a good job of work,
preach a good sermon, try a law suit
well, doctor a patient, or write a good
article when be feels miserable and
dull, with sluggish brain and unsteady
nerves, and none should make the at
tempt in such a condition when it can
be so easily and cheaply removed by a
little Hop Bitterq.-Albany Times.
Rev. A. J. Stokes will 'egin protract
ed meetings at the following churches
at The times mentioned:
At Mt. Pleasant Saturday before the
2nd Sunday in August.
At Zion Saturday before the 3d Sun
day in August.
At Trinity Saturday before the 4th
Sunday in August.
At Lebanon Saturday before the 1st
Sunday in September.
At New Hope Saturday before the
2nd Sunday in September.
At Ebenezer Saturday before the 3d
Sunday in September.
EASLEY, S. C., Jan. 3, 1S80.
Dr. L. T. Hill:
Dear Sir-I am in receipt of yours ask
ing certificate as to the merits of HILL'S
HEPATIC PANACEA. Will- say that I
have it from my counter and prescribed
it in my practice with good results al
ways-one oase of Indigestion in an
old lady being entirely cured after
years of suffering. I can recommend
it in all cases of deranged liver.
J. W. QUILLIAN, M. D.
geFor sale to the trade by WV. H.
Barrett, Augusta, Ga., and by W. E.
This is the dull season, but fortunate
ly it only affects business, people be
come brighter, their wits are~ sharper,
they are forced to think, to put this and
that together. Sharp merchants pre
pare for the times, an'1 sharp people
keep their eyes open, . .d when they
have to buy go where they can do the
best. The signs of the times guides
them. It is an incontestible fact that
Kingsland & Heath, of Columbia, can
give perfect satisfaction, not only in
quality and variety but in pices. Their
stock of china, glass, crockery and other
household goods cannot be excelled.
Try them. 27-tf.
WADL.EY, EMANUEL Co., GA.,
Oct. 10, 1879.
Gentlemen: While attending the Gen
eral Assembly this summer, I tried your
Star Curine on my leg, it being affected
with an old sore caused by a wound i'e
ceived during the late war. After hav
ing thoroughly tested it I am compelled
to say that it is a success, for I have had
experience with different physicians and
remedies, and found nothing to cure me,
until I used your Star Curine, which has
cured a remarkable bad case. Wishing
you success, I am yours, respectfully,
For sale by Dr. W. E. PELHAm. 50-1y
THE REVISED VERSION
TO THE NEW TESTAMENT.
For sale at
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Air The best Osgan at Eduard Scholtz.'s.
Liens for Sale.
Blank Liens for supplies and for rent,
for sale at this office.
Kendall's Treatise on the Horse.
This valuable book is for sale at the
HERALD Book Store, price only 25 cents
for single copy, or five copies for $1.00.,
This book tells you what to do for your
horse when sick, and treats of every dis
ease to which a horse is liable. Get a
copy and save money and anxiety.
Only for sale at the
51-tf HERALD BOOK STORE.
THOM1PsON, Dentist, opposite Herald office
The Columbia Register will be club
bed with the HERALD as follows: Week
ly Register and HERALD $3.50, 2ri
weekly Register and H ERA LD So, .Daily
Register and HERALD $8.75.
The Weekly Teoman and HERALD at
Smith's Scrofula Syrup and Star Cu.
rine are purely vegetable. Why will
you suffer with Cancer, White Swelling,
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Kidney and Liv
er Diseases, when a few bottles of these
two great remedies will cure you?
From C. D. McCurry, Newnan Co.,
Georgia.-I take great pleasure in re
commending to the public Dr. Cheney's
Expectorant and Croup Preventive. My
little son had been a great suifrer from
Spasmodic Croup during the night. Dr.
Cheney, about two years ago, prescribed
for him his Cronn Preventive which ha
EXCHANGING THE NOOSE FOR THE
SHOVEL AND THE PICK.
"Heap Better than Being Put to Death."
Friday last, .5th instant, was the day
fixed for the execution of Simon John
son for murder. On the 7th day of
March, 1881, Simon Johnson and Job
Johnson. his brother, had a difficulty on
Mr. P. B. Workman's place with Fied
ing McDowell and Wash McDowell.
In the ditliculty Fie!dinug was slit with
an old army musket and killed. At the
Coroner's Inquest, the next day Job said
that he himself did the killing. hut the
evidence was that it was Simon, and
the Coroner's Jury so found. When
Simon was tried last June Job went on L
the stand and swore that be, and not
Simon, did the killing. The trial con
tinued two days. The testimony was
overwhelming against Simon, and the
jury convicted him after being out only
thirty minutes. Judge Fraser, in sen
tencing Simon to be hanged, said,
(among other things,) "Notwithstand
ing the fact that your unfortunate bro
ther has volunteered to take the crime
upon his own shoulders, the jury were
satisfied that you were the murderer.
After careful consideration, I can find
no fault with the verdict." "You did
the deed without just iJication or excuse."
Mr. Packer, the prisoner's counsel,
went to work, as he ought to have done,
to secure a commutation of sentence.
He prepared a petition to be presented
to the Governor, and got all the jury
that tried Simon to sign it. It was
signed by several other citizens besides.
The general impression was that Si
mon would hang, and the almost uni
aersal conviction was that he ought to.
Tuesday, the 2nd, Sheriff Wheeler
was notified that the sentence had been
commuted by the Governor to hard la
bor for life in the State Penitentiary.
Of course this was a great relief to Si
A reporter of the HERALD had called
on Simon Tuesday morning before he
had been notified of the Governor's ac
tion. He looked resigned and compar
atively cheerfal. He talked in a strong,
clear voice about his approaching exe
cution, and, without any attempt at
braggadocio, he was firm and unflinch
ing. At times during the conversation
a smile would appear upon his face.
He said that he did not want to die, but
felt that he was ready. He said that he
had lived a wicked life; but about two
weeks ago he joined the Methodist
Church, and bad made his peace with
God. He held out boldly and positive
ly that Job, and not he, killed Fielding
At the time of his conviction and sen
tence, and for several weeks succeeding,
Simon was exceedingly distressed; be
was completely broken down; could
hardly speak above a whisper. But
Sunday, July 17th, a change came over
his spirits; his voice b'ecame strong and
clear, his manner more resolute, and he
bore himself like one who was prepared
to meet whatever fate awaited him. It
is our opinion that if Simon had been
anged he would have met death bravc
The reporter saw Simon again Tues
day afternoon when the news of execu
tive clemency was communicated to
him. It would be superfluous to say he
was rejoiced. He showed his joy, how
ever, quietly and calmly. His face be
came brighter and his manner more
animated. Being asked how he liked
the change he replied, "It's a heap bet
ter than being put to death." He ex
pressed himself as very grateful to the
Governor, to his Counsel, and to all
who had befriended him.
Simon is no ordinary negro: lhe has
shown that by his bearing under the
trying ordeal through which he has
passed. lie had a wonderful influence
among his race. He made it a point to
have his way with them. lHe was a
negro of more than ordinary intelli
gence; but he ruled by his strong de
termination and courage. His com
panions feared him. He was rather
"fussy," and always ready for a fight.
In 1878, while employed on the planta
tion of Mr. Thos. R. Workman he fell
out with another of the negroes on the
place. He got his gun (the same with
which he shot Fie]ding McDowell) and
chased the negro ali over the plantation
with the avowed purpose of killing him.
The negro declined to return till Mr.
Workman assured him that he would
protect him from harm.
In the early part of last year Mr. P.
B. Workman, on whbose plantation Si
mon and 'Fielding were employed,
heard Simon say that he expected to
kill Fielding before the year was out.
Simon was a notorious gambler, and
was very successful in the handling of
It is pretty certain that Simon is the
party that burned Mr. W. W. Miller's
gin-house, with thirty-five bales of cot
ton, near Saluda Old Town, in 1875.
Mr. Miller and Simon had had a diffi
culty shortly before the burning. Sus
picion pointed strongly to Simon, but
the evidence to convict was wanting'.
There are two negroes now living mn
this County who say p)ositively that they
know that Simon did it, and knew it at
the time, but would not inform on him.
We can say all this without violating
the old Latin maxim, "De mortwisunihil
nisi bonum; for Simon isn't dead. He
is where lie can do no harm, provided
he does not escape.
Simon is young. strong and healthy.
If convict labor command the present
prc o hryyears to come, and Si
mnivsolong, he will be worth to
the State something over $4,000. But
A Murderer Caught Near Ninety-Six.
The first part of last week two tramps
were put off the C. & G. R. R. at Nine
ty-Six for not paying their fares. The
"tramps" soon turned out to be two
sharp detectives looking for a Georgia
murderer. Wednesday, the :3d, they
found their man, who was building a
mill for Mr. J. L. Aull, near Nine
ty-Six, and was passing under the
name of Johnson. The history of the
crime is au interesting one: In 1877 an
old man named Cornwall was murder
ed in his store near Bartow, Ga., and
the store was burned. A rich brother
of the deceased put the detectives to
work. One of them went to the Dade
Coal Mines disguised as a convict. lie
there gained the confidence of a convict
named McDaniel, who was under life
sentence. McDaniel confessed that he
and James and Obadiah Ross commit
ted the murder. James Ross was ar
rested, but Obadiah escaped. It was
he that was arrested near Ninety-Six
the 3d, and one of the detectives that
arrested him is the same that played
Polite and Courteous Attention
Always given to all persons visiting
our store, whether purchasers or not.
MAYBIN & TARRANT,
31-tf Druggists and Pharmacists.
If your House or Furniture is not in
sured, do so at once with the new firm
of Glenn & Pool, successors to W. F.
Nance, dec'd. 32-2t.
Capt. Jno. W. Montgomery has gone
to New York.
Miss Yates, of Virginia. is visiting
the Misses Ruff.
Mr. B. H. Cline starts North Thurs
day to buy goods.
Mr. W. H. Lane will leave for a trip
to New York Thursday.
Mr. J. R. Sondley, of Due West, is
visiting relatives in Newberry.
Miss Johnnie Abney, of Edgefield, is
in town at her brother's. Geo. W. Ab
Col. Dogan, of the Register, stopped
over Saturday and "did" the camp
Mr. Adam Eichelberger, of Florida,
is visiting relatiws and friends in New
berry. He went from this County to
Florida several years ago.
Mr. R. HI. Anderson will leave New
berry this week, with his family, for
Richmond, Va. lie has accepted the
position of Foreman of the Mechanical
Department of the Richmond & Alle
ghany R. R.
There is a tide in the affairs of men,
taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.
But I tied my ankles so tightly With my
drawer strings as to lead me to send to
Pelham's Drug Store for a bottle of
Coussens' Lightning Liniment. I am
well. Cost only 50c. White's Cream
White Vermifege is the best worm kill
er. For sale by Dr. W. E. Pelham.
Camp Meeting at Ebenezer
Began Thursday night, and closed
this Tuesday morning. The following
ministers were in attendance and took
part in the services: Revs. Pritchard,
Stafford, Power, Meadors, M. M. Boyd,
J. M. Boyd, Traywick. Counts, Whitta
ker, Little, Campbell and Stokes. The
following were the tenters: A. J. Kil
gore, Jacob Sligh, Mrs. Swindler, J. F.
Kilgore, Rev. M. M. Boyd, T. V. Wick
er, Mr. Enlow, Mr. McGill and Mr.
The order of services,..during the day
were: At sunrise a prayer-meeting, 8
o'clock a sermon, 11 o'clock a sermon,
3 o'clock another sermon, 7 o'clock an
other prayer meeting, and 8 o'elock an
other sermon-2 prayer meetings and
four sermons a day. During the inter
vals many of the tenters would gather
about one of the tents and sing religious
Thursday and Friday nights the con
gregation was small, but for the rest of
the time there was a large attendance.
The very best order was preserved at all
times. There were some very good ser
mons preached, which were listened to
attenively by a few. The great majority
were not interested in the sermons;
they preferred to talk, and did talk,
making a noise like the sound of distant
waters. The talking was mostly be
tween the gentlemen and the ladies.
It is impossible to prevent this at camp
meetings unless you separate the sexes.
Neither talks among themselves.
Sunday the crowd was estimated at
3,000 or 3,500. Out of this number we
seriously doubt that there were 200 real
ly interested in the religious feature of
the day. To the great mass it was no
thing more than a picnic on a big scale.
Be active yourself and keep the liver
active by using Portaline or Tabler's
Vegetable Liver Powder, the best and
most effective liver medicine in use.
Price 50c. White's Cream White Ver
mifuge is the best worm killer. For
sale by Dr. WV. E. Pelham. eow
Do not fail to call on your druggist
for a bottle of that pure, sweet and de
licious blood purifier, Smith%~ Scrofula
Star Curine cures all chronic Sores
and is a sure cure for Piles.
Call on your druggist before it is too
.ate and get a bottle of Smith's Scrofula
Syrup and Star Curine.
From B. F. Moore, A.. President
Various and ail About.
Weather still Warm.
W'atermelons are abundant.
P1repare now to sow plenty of 11):iriey.
'ftiy talk nost who have the lea:t to
Very little sickness in the Town or
Who will bring in the first bale of
Mr. W. S. Birge gave a harbecue at
DaviF' barb^cue last Wedn-divr was
nlot largely attenled.
Come and pay for your paper and
ease your conscience.
There was no rain on Monday from
Jalapa to King's Creek.
Simon Johnson was taken down to
the penitentiary Monday.
Next to love, sympathy is the divinest
passion of the human heart.
Col. Cash's pamphlet is pretty racy
reading, and is eagerly sought after.
Spots lightly broken up now will
produce heavy crops of grass by O to
One California raisin maker employs
fifty white men and two hundred China
Lovers are like armies; they get
along well enough till the engagement
Very heavy rains below Prosperity
Sunday. A great deal of corn was
A friend called us out to look at some
large watermelons the other day, but
never gave us one.
s.a religious institution the camp
meeting is a thing of the past. It
ought ro be abolished.
Col. T. W. Holloway and his son
O'Neali are building a store at Powaria.
They propose to merchandise.
Mr. J. D. Smith bought a fine pair
of Shepherd pups while in Tennessee.
He expects them in a few days.
In a very short time sow plentifully
of turnip seed. Put the seed in heavily
as everything else will be short.
The store of B. H. Cline & Co., has
recently undergone repairs. The over
head was changed from plastering to
Camp Meeting at Hopewell Church,
near Martin's Depot, will begin Friday
night before the first Sunday in Sep
'There will be a Reunion Meeting in
the interest of Newberry College at St.
Michael's Church, Lexington County,
The scenery for the Opera House ar
rived Thursday, and was stored in the
Court House to await the completion of
Two millions four hundred and sev
enty-five thousand shingles have been
sold and shipped from Prosperit.y during
the past year.
If merchants make the exhorbitant
interest on liens that they are credited
with making, strange that they haven't
Messrs. J. A. Cromer, Jenk Smith,
W. C. Sligh, WVill Swittenberg and
others caught four hundred pounds of
ish in Broad River Wednesday.
Mr. Smith says he has no doubt that
3,000 pounds of fish have been taken
out of Broad River near Lyles Ford
Mr. Mike Bowers says Newberry is
a far better looking city than Green
vile; but she hasn't got anything to
equal "Sandy Fiat" on a Sale-day.
Mr. T. H. Davis' barbecue at Jalapa~
Wednesday was a decided success. The
dinner, especially the hash, was excel
lent, and every guest received good at
A young lady was kicked at the canp
meeting-by a mule. She neither
screamed nor fainted; she only looked
to see if her dress wvere injured and
Many of the trees on the Ebenezer
Camp Ground are dying, not from
drought but from the effects of the sand
and dirt piled up around their rootsa
year or two ago.
A Newberrian who went to Salada,
on the A. & S. R. R., to spend a montb
found both hotels crowded to over-fiow
ing and thirty-six young men sleeping
on the piazzas. He didn't stay.
The mcuntain visitors are gradually
returning. Nothing delights them more
than to surround themselves with
crowd of tbe "can't-get-aways" and talli
about what a good time they had.
Mr. Cline, of Newvberry, was in towr
this week. He has coinpleted his esti
mates for the erection of the briel,
stores, and will begin work next week
[Saluda& (Greenwoodl) Argus, 3d.
A dog went mad on Mr. M. WV. Mil
ler's place a week ago. He ran aroun<
the yard biting and snapping at every
thing within his i-each, and tinally rar
into the d welling-house. Failing to ge
him out alive he was shot in the house
The following teachers from New
berry are attending the Normal Insti
tute at Greenville: Miss G. A. D)oug
lass, Miss Laura J. Gaulden, N. O
Pyles, Miss Fannie Wardlaw, Mis
Susan A. Wilson, Miss Maggie Bro wne
Miss Arseneth Moon, Miss Mary Moon
Mrs. M. E. Hall, Miss L. R. Cofield
D)r. D. S. Pope, Assistant Surgeon c
the Penitentiary, paid a visit last weel
to the convict camps on the Green woo<
& Augusta Rail Road. We saw him
few minutes on his return; and he re
Ie huggy wasc .broken. Ailot:r hurg:
was procurfd. :II! tie sanme horse pU
to th:it. Ie ran :tw:ty :-rlin 'Ppoitl
.r II:Iir's :ind brook: that : . M ti; I i.
J. 11c1u.ena nud a 1lr we(re i-n the b !f
gy an . re thrrown t11. but ese:pl,
O rdil:ary'...... .. .. . .. .. . .
Good Ordii .y............ S 1
Low M1iddliil'r....... ......... . .. ! .
M I! inll' . . .............. ... 9 n16
Nw berry p-rices Current,
By J. N. MARTIN & CO.
houlders, l'rimee w.... : i
Shoulder:. -uar Cured....
Si!dcs.: C. R1 ., New........... a 1.
UIRY SA.LTED.) MEAT ..
sho e e ... . ... .... ..
Sides, i. i(C. .le ........... a 1.)
L A RD
Lea f, i:l Tierces .............. 15
Leal. i:l Buckets ............. 1ti
Grau leid St.iiard..... 12 a
Extra C ..................... 11
Coffee C ......... ............. - 1
New Orl un ................... 11)
New orleans Syrup... 75
New Orleans 5-u:ses. 5
Cuba Molas. .....
Sugar liouse Mola.ses.
Youug Hy3ou........... ....
AL IE.......IC-.. . -----
Roasted or Parched.... 2.
Gcrod Rio................. 16 2
Cider Viuegar......... 50
White Wile inelgar.. fi
I.- f " e................. .. .
S A P .............---------.. ..- .. oa 10
. fA RICH ............................. 'a 12
6 :R CANDLES................... 15
FL;CR, oer b ................ 6.t L.10.t13
PEARL OMNY... .
!CA N DY .... . . . .. . . .. . . 2
CONCENTATED LYE............ lv
! .NG LISII S(m ?) ...... ... ... 1:
HO)RtSF1D' BARING POWDER
SEA FOA31 'AING 1'OWDiR... :5
AX LE 11'E \SE ............. ..... .. 1
TOBACCU .......................... ,r)a 1.25
NAILS(1 t .. . .. .... ... . 4
BrA\G:GiING -1_eav y...................-------- 2-a14
ARROWV i 1E.5.:.er i.ur.ch,............ 2 53+ y
SPLICED A\::IOW iIES ........... ' 2;
RED CLOVER SEED->er 1i....... 2+
RED OAT3-per nu................. a 65
TIMOTHY H AY 0
Dry Goods and .0o00o8.
The grand career of Newberry College
for the last twenty-five years is uppermost
in the minds of the people, and lends enthu
siasml to the youthful hero ol to-day ; we
are enthused, and infused, and ask to be ex
cused in calling attention to the attraictions
PLAIN and LACE BUNTING~S.
SILKS AND SATIN.
f3* Pice res' Goods miarked wirh Red
Tcketedown tot4-c, Sc. ILe. 1:.1. 15.
an d 20s.
COTTONADES ANN LINENS.
Jusit received! a ne0w lot of LAWYS,
whi'ch are nutrked low diown to s'i the
We present to you our little chief, famil
iariy and streetionately called by the peo
pie of Newberry,
WI.o is kncown~ to hi. cutam er- all ove.r the
count ry troughr tihe Ihunder of i i ieesC.
We are closing out our FA MY LA.WNS
romt Sc. to lue.
Yard wide BLEACHING sold for loc.,
now at Sc.
FANS at all Prices.
PARASOLS AT COST.
1 5 dicz. Ladies' White Hose, for 5.e. per
15 doz. Ladies' Wh.te Hose, for iloe. per
14) doz Ladies' Fancy Hose, for 100e. per
pair, worth 20k..
10~ doz. Balbriggan Hose, at 25e.
10) doz i Hose, at .3c.
Linen Handkerchiefs, froni 5c. to 50;c.
IWe would invite all who visit the city to
call and examine our stock.
1Polite anzd c.ourteous attention given to
every visitor, whether purchaser or :1ot
BEN. H. CLINE & CO.
Jun ie 2', 2-tf.
ICE CREAM, pure and we1' thvored,
fomc 1o o'clock in the mourning until 10,
o'clck at night. Orders lor h:ome usc,
narties, xe. promptly attecnded to
' At A. C. JuNES'
Ice Cremi Saloo , Main Street.
TCE! ICE!! I0E!!!
r n1-' F ait ir or
AI :(n rr~A '
it th1 thr he t:.,:' in r i:arIt , ex
a n t 4 --r, L"very h'cilIty .:rran t ? er
s :O,1 ; b::atrso f !) i :"', z . y), do the
Om u of. a: 11(ut:: edtti .* a t the Drug
G IN N&
II c a..i .. nue: ny : 1. . - :1 ::: PE. I.::e
I n :' E. ,: t.:1 r, . .I "1 i : .e m" b:1: .
w r:i ; : . '. : -. :1'Itl e .- :1. e a t
i'l AYL:i...' .d f
M. . ' 1a.i I",
i s n o r w ; I' a a : is . :E t D i ..,I:- l' i . e
MAYBI ' N 'i .i'D.T
No Liquors sold ex
cept for Medic.nal pur
poes and then only
upon the writen order
of the prescribing Phy
MAYBI & T11RANT,
Aug.: . :i1-tf
111. . F. Fill.
Wholesare and Retail
NEWuERRY, =. C.
TFi irt' n C eii rk'. bi d roni:i " up
stte ceso &n:' s WA:' te:! Gaery S're
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
91__ 17 MiiST,
COLUJMBA, $. C.
Removed to store two doors nc,xt to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
cals, Pei.fumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
and Field Seds always in store and at
Ord.?:-s promi;tly attended to.
A pr. 11, 15-1.
iiPIi!!T & J. WUtP00K
And All PriQes.
Udearmients of ali kinds
Cr'avtia. 00ioa.", St p*iI'b% &t.
ILT I HATS~ Z HATS z
1ty.es,. an very hanzd'o:ne.
TRUNKS, VALISES, UME~RELLAS,
In shorl rvery ariicl ui .:e; la a~
first elu :'oQha.f. St,.re', a e.: rica.
f li sol')ie. I X g: ra at1 -t on
in all good '.
WRiGHTV & J, W, C)PPO4CKi.
A DELICiOUS, SPARKLING, PHOSPHATED
Refreshing. Soundly Sttmulatin'g, Highly
Exhilar:ates~ without intoxicating.
Invigor ates wit.hout reaction, as with al
Assures healthful sleep to the worried
Repairs lost strength and imparts :enew
Robs taeC food of the dyspptc pain.
Cears and sItimultates 1 e brain of the
Rndelr' the thoughtful man more 51not1ie
Gves' eloquenice and inspiration to the
ortor an ld preacher.
Imlbpart, vol unie and lieXsibility to t he
voce o'f the singer.
I- vaimu>ie as a remiedy in sea sicknes-.
lispelS inssitude and fatiie.
Cli and' get circulatr.
MAY BIN & TARRANT.
PeIo. dei.o purchs GOOD
LU.MPE I. io W pr:ce: . n:i hiad it to their
gavna .: i .) go to:n ilI i E,heticld
oi:n :in :t oN ol tre bCa(1.Jo
. -;m- ~ \MAIl 1, BLAGK.
'an?O.% <hnFr Or.ran.
Spec>- Summe~r Offer.
A Little Cash Dewu, aid B:lance
11 hel Cotton (0omjes In.
i>r: iihe- membs o: .ure.. uIh, August
anid Sep:ern1 c, we w !! -c ianos and Ur
mni, e;ther new or second-hand. to respon
.ie p at LOW:ST CASII PRICES,
$10 CASH ON AN ORGAN.
825 CASH ON A PIANO.
And the balance in THREE MONTHS
T~ ac:-ornrn de those who can not pay
! Cas!h in e Faii, we will, during the
nmonths of .h:ne. .uly. August and Septem
ber, &ei at our
ONE YEAR PLAN PRICE
As per Pr:ce List, nd receive as follows:
810 CASH ON AN ORGAN.
825 CASH ON A PIANO.
With )nLe-; hir, i r .e ralance in Three
mt2i, .one-ihiiri ix mont!is, and the re
nainde& im one c ar.
These Offers are Good only until
October lst, 1881.
L. E. NORiRYCE, or
M(Tflith Musie House,
.Jun 2J. 36-1. GrEENVILLE. S. C.
If you are a men if you are a
of busmnaeswek man of let
ened by the strain of ter:toilinrover
your ,duties avoid night work. to res
stmu,ants an d use tore brinncrveand
Hop Bitters. e" use Hop B.
If you are yor~ng and sufeerine from any In
discretion or d:s5ipa tion ; it you are mar
Red or single. old or young. suffering from
poorhealth or !an^uish ig ou a bed of sick
eto, reiy onbiner ea
Whoever you are, Thousands dhe an
whenever you feet nually from some
that your systcm for of id
needs cleansingt, ton- dsaeta uea
or stIiu:ating have been prrentHoend ya
wi hout torktng, by a tie en e
t ak e "ftp op It
pepsia, kidney . C
or urna a ans u
wneiyws obaccor o
THE PENNINGTON HOUSE,
(Formerly the Mansion House,)
NEWBERRY, S. C.
JOHN M. PENNINGTON, Proprietor.
This popular and conveniently located
house has been opened by the present Pro
prietor, who will spare no pains to make
his guests comfortable. With rooms large,
airy, clean and well furnished, a table sup
plied with the best that can be had, polite
and ready attention on the part of his ser
vanite, he feels assured of giving satisfaction.
Terms, $1 per Day; $12.50 per Month.
June 22, 25-tf'.
"Land of the Sky."
THE GLOBE HOTEL,
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
C, C. CHASE,_Proprietor.
ALTITUDE 2,252 FEET.
Ecery attention promised, and satisfac
ioni gzaran teed.
Try the G-lobe.
I 880. 1880.
I7HD tETRE ILLOTEIJ
'Formerly the Wheeler House,)
COLUMBIA, S. C.
REFURNISHIED AND REFITTED.
T ERMS, $2,00 TO $3.00 PER DAY.
JuHlN T. WHLLEY, Propriet'r.
SUMTER, S. C.
Two well-known PRACTIGAL PRINTERS,
h;.ve started a First-ciass
B~OOK AND NEWSPAPER OFFICE
in Samlter, S. C., and with the aid of PowFa
!REs5s, are prepared to execute any style
of printed matter, in any color, at pricas
unsurpassed by any office in the South.
Sumter, S. C., June 11, 1881. 25-tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all
modern improvements, is now open for the
reception of guests.
S. L. WRI'JHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12--tf Pro rietors.
A SUPERIOR LOT OF
Aiwavs on hand at
I J. TAYLOR'S REPOSITORY,
Beow M. Foot & Son's, on opposite side.
Gali d look at them. For sale by
TAYLOR & CLINE.
~ j'jq A - a* -m