Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENRKER E
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 18
A PAPz ro. TaE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFa
yew oer, devoted to the material
-Meests o7ate people of thIs Cotinty and 1
tT. it circnlates extensively, and as
--ertlsing medlum ofrers nrivalledli
.o Terms, see first page.
--ver the farm, T
Editors as supiabuil
Among the Supervisors te.n1
different Counties we notice t
names of two editors: Mr. Jno.
Holmes, of the Barnwell People, a
Mr. K. B. McSweeny, of the Han
ton Gugrdian. We have not I
least doubt that both these gent
men are eminently qualmied I
their places, and that they will
their duty fairly and impartial
but to our mind an editor is t
last man that should be a Super
sor of Registration. An edii
should keep himself entirely fz
from entangling alliances with pt
lie offices; should be so free tI
he can criticise the actions of
public officers without even the si
picion of personal feeling, givi
praise or blame whenever needi
Suppose, for instance, the Super
sor of Hampton or Barnwell shot
fail to do his duty, and should <
ercise the large discretion giv
him from party or partisan feelinj
who is to let the people know i
There is no probability that eitl
of these gentlemen will do such
thing-indeed we feel very at
they will not-but we state the ci
thus in order to illustrate the pri
The Republican Convention
County Chairmen and State Exe
tive Committee was held in Colu
bis the 2nd. The Counties w,
all represented except Abbevi]
Anderson, Edgefield,Laurens, M
boro', Pickens and Spartanbu
Newberry County was represeni
by Henry Kennedy, R. W. Boc
and Belton B. Boozer. There i
a great deal of discussion ; but i
only action taken was to instri
the executive committee to take i
proper steps to have Republic
Supervisors appointed to superv
the registration of voters. 'I
correspondent of the News a
Courier says: "From what I <
learn on the outside the conferer
was opposed to making any cont
for State officers, but favored coi
tion with the disaffected elemel
in the Democratic party, and
solved to (nake a struggle for i
Legislature and the County offli
in different Counties."
Mr. Dibble accuses Mr. Maclk
of tampering with the evider
taken in the contested case for
seat in Congress from the Seco
District. He charges that Macki
by interlineations and erasures, I
materially changed the evidence
suit his own purposes. Mr. Dibi
substantiates his accusation by 1
affidavit of C. Smith, who to
down the testimony, and by othe
* The election committee will ma
its report on the case soon. Fr<
the fact that this committee is co
posed almost entirely of Repul
cans, and that it has not been a
posed to give Dibble a fair showir
it is predicted that Mackey will
The pi opriety. of reopening i
Citadel Academii at this time n
be a matter of doubt ; but since I
Legislature has decided to reop
it, and has appropriated money:j
this purpose, there can be no dot
that the institution should be I
in charge of competent instructo
There is no man in the State bet
fitted to be at the head of the Ci
del Academy than CoL Hugh
Thompson, of Columbia.
The country along the Mississ
- pi river has suffered greatly fr<
ovafows recently. A great d
of property bas been destroy<
andl thousands of people have be
rendered destitute. Congress I
given temporary relief to the suff
ing people by issuing rations
them from the commissary stoi
of the government.
While Queen Victoria was ent
ing her carriage at Windsor the 2
hewas fired at wyith a pistol by
man named Roderick MacLea
She was not hit. MacLean a
miserably clad, and appeared to
The government of Louisiana i
been transferred to the new Ste
House at Baton Rouge.
[, Conkling has been confirmed by r
the Senate as Associate Justice of
the Supreme Covirt. Four Repub I
licans and eight Democrats voted
against the confirmation ; among ]
the Democrats were the two Sena '
tors froi South Carolina. Conk- I
ling has declined the office.
We understand that about two
hundred hands will be put to work
on the Greenwood & Laurens Rail f
Road Monday next, the work to c
begin at the Laurens end.
Ln Sheriff Drafts, of Lexington, has
a resigned his office.
Darlington, with a population of
1,000, has 15 barrooms.
The Central R. R, running from
he Lane's Depot to Sumter, has been
ing t eted, and trains are running
c o ri w i orte t
- through. --'red an ing .ut her
ad Greenville is ti anevm w ne
he superfluous dogs: 20 were -62
Saturday, and 20 Monday. A wVT
o in Greenville is not safe without a
. Mr. W. P. Calhoun, of Seneca
be City, has been nominated through
i. the Seneca City Journal, as a can
or didate for Congress from this Dis- t
ib Rev. W. E. Bogg, D.D., of At.
at lanta, has been elected Professor of
all Church History and Church Gov
is- ernment in the Columbia Theologi
ag cal Seminary.
0. Mrs. McRae, of Kershaw County,
vi- by an act of Congress, received last I
d week from the War Department ati
m- Washington, her silverware which
en was taken from her during Sher
s, man's raid.
Quick and Sure.
I Many miserable people drag them
selves about with failing strength,
re feeling that they are steadily sinking
into their graves, when by using Par
n- ker's Ginger Tonic they would find a
cure commencing with the first dose, I
and vitality and strength quickly and
surely coming back to them.
- The Grange and Politics.
we What the Xaster of the rag ato my on
e, the Subject
rg. PRESIDENT'S OnicE STATz GRANGE,
ed HAPPELS, NrWBRY Co., S. C.,
meft ~ February 26, 1882.
as5 Register : o.deClmi
lie ME. EnrroE-Enclosed I send you
mt a letter from Hon. T. N. Edins, of
be Marlboro, and my answer thereto on
athe subject of polities in the Grange
aor the Grange in politics, which I
sask you to publish in your very ex
'he cellent and able paper. As it is a
nd subject of specific interest to every
an member of the order of Patrons of
cHusbandry, and they are subscribers in
cegreater or less number to every paper
3st published in the State, I respectfully
l- request each and every paper to copy
ts this correspondence into its columns.
re- Please send me a few extra copies
that I may send them to other States.
~es JIAS. N. LIPsCOMB,
Master State Grange.
CLIo, S. C., February 10, 1882.
ey Hon. J. N. Lipscomb :
ice SIE--I see there is a measure on
a foot to lug the Grange into politics.
od I write to you as the Master of our
State Grange for information and ask
as your views on the measure. Hoping
ato hear from you soon, I am, in full
to respect, your friend and Brother,
>le T. N. EDINs.
Hon. T. l.Edins :
kDEAR SIR AND BEoTHSR : I have
e just received yours of February 10th,
ke saying : 'I see there is a move on
m foot to lug the Grange into politics.
. I write to you as Master of our State
gi Grange for information and ask your
. views on the toeasure.
s- I suppose this aldst es
ig, paper recently established in Colm.
be bia, named the Reform Bignal, and
its claiming to be an agricultural and .
grange paper. As I understand it,
ethis paper was established by a num
hber of stoekholders, most of whom are
y members of Feaeterville Grange, Fair
he field County. The Master of that
en Grange wrote me a letter and the
rGrange passed a resolution and sent it
orto me, setting forth that such a paper
bt was to be issued to advocate the in
t terests of the Grange and agriculture
rs. without setting forth either the name
er or political tenets of it. To this I
replied that the State Grange had
acted upon the matter of a newspaper
S-organ for it and its i,ffeers, and hadI
placed the matter in the hands of its1
Executive Committee to carry out.
[p When the Executive Committee4akes
final action,.AaidI action will be manda
setry tipon me and the other offiers of
the State Grange, and suggested that
Sany proposition as to being an organ, be
en submitted in writing to the ExecutiveI
as .Committee. I could, therefore, do
e nothing as to constituting or recog
nizin said paper asin any way coni
nected with the State Grange, but II
eswas glad to see that a paper was go
ing to be published that intended to
advocate agriculture and grange, as it
r. laimed, and that I or any offier
dwould cheerfully furnish any infor
amation from our respective offees that
a might be of interest to its subscribers
- who were patrons of husbandry. I e
as closed by saying that there could be s
no political connection between the|
Grange or any of its offiers and ajt
newspaper of any kind. I laid the r
correspondence and matter before
as Bros. Patterson and Massey of the
te Executive Committee, Bro. Norris not 1
iothing was to be done by the Coni
aission or me uiless some definite
iroposition was made, and then we
rould act. Upon this statewent the
natter stands this way. Si) far as
easterville Grange is conce-rued the
Refonn Signal" is an organ. but so
ar as the State Grange is concerned
here is not the slightest foundation
or such an assertion, or so far as I
now as to any number of individual
neu bers of the order. I have never
eceived but one note, except those
rom Feasterville Grange, before stated,
r h-id but a single patron to talk to
nie in such a way as to cause me to
uppose it was claimed to represent
he State Grange or order. The State
Trange adopted a resolution instructing
ts Executive Committee to wake an
ffort to have the Agricultural Bureau
md State Agricultural Society join it
n publishing a paper that would
erve as an organ for each respectively,
ud, failing in that, to recommend to
he Order in the State the "Southern
atron," a grange paper now pub
ished in Mississippi. A communica
ion from the Executive Committee of
he State Grange is now in the hands
f Governor Hagood, Chairman of the
Lgriultural Bureau, awaiting a meet
ag of said Bureau, and the Executive
'-4&wttee is waiting for an answer to
i.BA smition as preliminary to
idi jug ississippi paper.
etion as to ' in the Grange.
N ow , as to polt ut -&tisan char
rhere can be none of a p .eda
icter, and so far as I am conce ex
hough always considered a rat I,A
rerne "straight out Democrat," I have
-deavored to do no act or s4v no
vord that would have the slightest
eemblance of political partiality in my
utercourse with the members of the
>rder, officially or otherwise, and I
leel confident that such members a
yelong to other political parties will
ustain me in the assertion. Some,
:ven in the order, may not be aware
;hat even in South Carolina there an
'Republicans" and "Greenbackers,'
is well as "Democrats," in the Grange
id some of the most efficient Master.
ind officers of some of the strongesi
Ld most flourishing Granges are ol
;he two first named. In other Statei
he editors of grange organs are di
rided among' the various parties. M3
views as to politics in the Grange at
to discuss anything and everything 0
Denefit or interest to the order or th4
pe6ple, but to do it strictly as Patrons
nd not as either Democrats, Republi
:ans or Greenbackers, and when i
onclusion is reached that is deeie
wise, true and just, then let each auc
ill go to their political party meeting,
nd work and insist that said partj
hall act and aid inc arrying such con
-lusious out. On.this ground I stant
in the National Grange and in thi
There can be no harm done in dis
ussing and considering any ques
ion, if t -i-s rule is fairly adhered to
nd the Grange would be more usefn
md better appreciated if it was morn
extensively used in this way.
Now, I have written you a lonj
letter as Master of State Grange an<
before closing I want to say a word ai
in unofficial citizen.
There seems a great want of propel
understanding among t.ne people, anc
between the people and their publi
representatives and officials. Doei
nt much if not all this come frou
ar not fairly and fully expressing on;
views and wants at the right time
nd in the right way ? Instead o:
grumbling, abusing and denouncin;
yr representatives and threatening t<
uit the Democratic party after thing
mre done, would it not be better to de
Lermine what we want and what wi
lon't want done, and be suie we seleel
the men that know how and will d<
hings to suit us? No a,an realizes more
f'ully than I that deep and thorougi
reform is needed in the public affairi
>f the State, and also in the Demo
aratic party, and no one will go far
ther to effect and to secure it than I
cithin the party; but I fail to see
that chances or prospects of reforn
are any more promising on the out
ide than the inside.
There may be a "ring" in the Dem
ycratic party, and if there is I wil
mid all I1 can to break it up and defeat
it ; but if it can't be done and I nns1
illow a ring to "run" me, I want t<
e sure it is a Democratic one, an(
mm not at all disposed to run out of
Democratic ring into unknown rings
[f the Democratic party is run by i
iug, what guarantee have I thal
>tber parties are not run by more ob
lectionable ones ? As Jobn Randolp!
said, when a man bantered him to bet
> the race-coarse, and said :"3
'riend here will- hold the stakes.'
A s; but who in the devil .will hold
your friend ?"
The Democratie party is bai
nough, but I don't intend to 'fi3
froma the ills I have to those I know
iot of." Let us all still stick to oni
State Democratic organization and
ight for reform within it, but not
ave it until the last plank sinks
l'en it will be time enotigh to foirna
zew ties. Now for reform within the
party while organizing to fight all op
ponents in the coming and future
tampaigs. As there is some muisap
rehension as to the Grange, and
Dany false ideas as to its position in
;his State, I would like you should
ive as much publicity as you can tC
rat I have written you, even to pub
ishing it in the newspapers. But ii
o>, d do I! see that it is done cor
-eectly, for I am sometimes made tc
aay things I never thought. Let me
tear from you soon and give me youi
riews and those of the order in youi
>art of the State.
Very respectfully and fraternally,
JAS. N. LIPscomB.
One of the most annoying types o0
kin or blood diseases is Eczema, "a
marting eruption of the skin." This
marting is produced by the poison it
he blood, seeking an outlet through
he pores of the skin. S. S. S., by
enewing and purifying the blood,
oon removes every vestige of erup~
ion, and the skin will present i
ieautiful appearance. Price, $1.00
- A Remarkable Statement.
The Unusual Experience of a Prominent
Zan Made Public.
The following article from the Democrat
and Chronicle, of Rochester, N. Y., is of so.
striking a nature, and emanates from so
reliable a source, that it is herewith re
published entire. In addition to the val
uable matter it contains, it will be found
To the Editor of the Democrat and Ohron
Sift:-My motives for the publication of
the most unusual statements which follow
are, first, gratitude for the fact that I have 1
been saved from a most horrible death,
and, secondly, a desire to warn all who t
read this statement against some of the most I
deceptive influences by which they have
ever been surrounded. It is a fact that
to-day thousand of people are within a foot
of the grave and they do not know it. To d
tell how I was caught away from just this q
position and to warn others against nearing
it, are my objects In this communication.
On theotirst day of June 1881, I lay at
my residence in this city surrounded by
my friends and waiting for death. Heaven
only knows the agony I then endured, for
words can never describe it. And yet, if a f
few years previous, any one had told we t
that I was to be brought so low, and by so a
terrible a disease, I should have scoffed at
the idea. I had always been uncommonly
strong and healthy, and weighed over 200
pounds and hardly knew, in my own ex
perience, what pain or sickness was. Very
many people who will read this statement
realize at times that they are urusually g
tired and cannot account for it. They feel
dull and indefinite pains in various parts or e
the body and do not understand it. Of c
they are exceedingly hungry one day and 81
entirely without appetite the next. This
was just the way I felt when the relentless
malady which had fastened itself un Me
ga. Still I thou h
that I pro ..-,:aen cold which would 4
soon pass away. Shortly after this I no
ticed a dull, and at times neuralgic, pain in
my head, but as it would come one day and
be gone the next, I paid but little attention
to it. However, my stomach was out of
order and my food often failed to digest,
causing at times great inconvenience. Yet
I had no idea, even as a physician, that
these things meant anything serious or that
a monstrous disease was becoming fixed I
upon me. Candidly, I thought I was suffer
ing from Malaria and so doctored myself 4
accordingly. But I got no better. I next
noticed a peculiar color and odor about the
fluids I was passing-also that there were
large quantities one day and very little the
iext, and that a persistent froth and scum
appeared upon the surface, and a sediment
settled in the bottom. And yet I did not
realize my danger, for, indeed, seeing these
symptoms continually, I finally became ac
customed to them, and my suspicion was
wholly disarmed by the fact that I had no
pain in the affected organs or in their
vicinity. Why I should have been so blind
I cannot understand.
There is a terrible future for all physical
neglect, and impending danger usually
brings a person to his senses even though it
may then be too late. I realized, at last,
my critical condition and aroused myself to
overcome it. And, Oh ! how hard I tried!
I consulted the best medical skill in the
land. I visited all the prominent mineral
springs in America and travelled from Maine
to California. Still I grew worse. No two
physicians agreed as to my malady. One
said I was troubled with spinal irritation;
another, nervous prostration; another, ma
laria; another, dyspepsia; another, heart
disease; another, general debility; ano
ther, congestion of the base of the brain ;
and so on through a long list of common
Idiseases, the symptoms of all of which I
really had. In this way several years pass
ed, during all of which time I was steadily
growing worse. Ey condition had really
become pitiable. The slight symptoms I at
first experienced were developed into terri
ble and constant disorders-the little twigs
of pain had grown to oaks of agony. My
weight had been reduced from 207 to IS0O
pounds. My lire was a torture to myself
and friends. I could retain no food upon
my stomach, and lived wholly by injections.
I was a living mass of pain. My pulse was
uncontrollable. In my agony I frequently
fell upon the floor, convulsively clutched
the carpet, and prayed for death. Mor
pbine had little or no effect in deadening
the pain. For six days and nights I had
the death-premonitory hiccoughe constant
ly. My urine was filled with tube casts and
albumen. I was struggling with Bright's
Disease of the Kidneys in its last stages.
IWhile suffering thus I received a call
from my pastor, the Rev. Dr. Foote, rector
of St. Paul's Church, of this city. I felt
that it was our last interview, but in the
course of conversation he mentioned a rem
edy of which I had heard much but had
never used. Dr. Foote detailed to me the
mauy remarkable cures which had come
under his observation, by means of this
remedy, and urged me to try it. As a
practicing physician and a graduate of the
schools, I cherished the prejudice both nat
ural and common with all regular practi
tioners, and derided the idea of any medi
cine outside the regular channels being the
least benefiIal. So solicitous, however,
was Dr. Foote, that I finally promised I
would waive my prejudice and try the rem
edy he so highly recommended. I began
its use on the first day of June and took it
according to directions. At first it sicken
ed me ; but this I though t was a good sign
for one in my debilitated condition. I con
,inued to take it ; the sickening sensation
departed and I was able to retain food upon
my stomach. In a few days I noticed a
decided change for the better as also did.
my wife and friends. My hiccoughs ceased
and I experienced less pain than formerly.]
I was so rejoiced at this improved condi
tion that, upon what I had believed but a
few days ago was my dying bed, I vowed,
in the presence of my family and friends,
should I recover I would both publicly and
privately make known this remedy for the
good of'humanity, wherever and whenever
I had an opportunity. I also determined
that I would give a course of lectures in
the Corinthian Academy of Music of this
city, stating in full the symptoms and al
most hopelessness of my disease and the
remarkable means by which I have been
saved. My improvement was constant from
that time, and in less than three months I
had gained 26 pounds in flesh, became en
tirely free from pain and I believe I owe
my lite and present condition wholly to
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, the
remedy which I used.
Since my recovery I have thoroughly re
investigated the subject of kidney digieul
ties and Bright's disease, and the truths
developed are astounding. I therefore state,
deliberately, and as a physician, that I
believe MORE TEAN oNE-HAL.F THE DEATHs
wucH occa iN AMERIcA ARE cAcsED Br
BlGT's DxsxAsE of TEE KinsEvs. This
may sound like a rash statement, but I am
prepared to fully verify it. Bright's Disease
has no distinctive symptoms of its own,
(indeed, it often develops without any pain
whatever in the kidneys or their vicinity,)
but has the symptoms of nearly every other
known complaint. Hundreds of people die
daily, whose burials are authorized by a
physician's certificate of "Heart Disease,"
"Apoplexy," "Paralysis," "Spinal Com
plaint," "Rheumatism," "Pneumonia," and
other common complaints, when in reality
it was Bright's Disease of the Kidneys. Few
physicians, and fewer people, realize the
extent of this disease or its dangerous and
insidious nature. It steals into the system
like a thief, manifests its presence by the
commonest symptoms, and fatens itself
upon the constitution before the victim is]
aware. It is nearly as hereditary as con
sumption, quite as common and fully as
fatal. Entire families, inheriting It from
their ancestors, have died, and yet none of
the number knew or realised the mysterious
power which was removing them. Instead
of common Symnnem it often shows noe
whatever, but brings death suddenly, i
Ls such is usually supposed to be heart <
ase. As one who has suffered, and knc
>y bitter experience what he sar, I
>lore every one who reads these worda i
o neglect the slightest symptoms of Kidr
lifficulty. Certain agony and possible de,
vill be the sme result of such neglect, a
1o one can afford to hazard such chance
I am aware that such an unqualif
tatement as this, coming from me, kno
a I am throughout the entire land a
iractitioner and lecturer, will arouse i
urprise and possible animocity of the me
al profession and astoniph all with whon
.m acquainted, but I make the foregoi
tatements haeed upon facts which I i
irepared to produce and truths which I c
abutantiate to the letter. The welfare
hose who may possibly be sufferers such
was, is an ample inducement for me
ake the step I have, and if I can succe
ally %ari others from the dangerous pa
I which I once walked, I am willing to e
lire all professional arid personal coni
cences. J. B. HENION, M. D.
RocIETRR. N. Y , Dec. 30, 1881.
The Highest Bank.
Made from harmless materials a
dapted to the uceds of fading at
lling bair, Pirker's Hair Balsam h
iken the hi',hest ranks as an elegai
ud relinble hair restorative.
A Nodel Contraet.
The following has been handed i
5 a literal (or literary) specimen of
Lrge number of the contracts nat
very year between land owners at
roppers It is very doubtful whethi
ich a carelessly drawn up cont
ould stand the te--4
-. j-itrLet ENtered into Betwe
rohn Sifth Nuton Brown and N
;pikes for the year of 1882, for Oro
ug on the halts. They take so ma
and & cidtivate hit rite under Jol
mith Directions gather the crop
.ood Due time, the crop is to stal
ood for all Expenses under a le
her half they ar to take one plow n
ilow hit regular water and feed I
nd pasfer hit and tend to hit ri
he crop is to Be Delivered at Jai
imith House no biring to Be Do
iat is to hav 48 in the store as t
rear roles round He is to work and ]
11 rite and a good Boy Nuton Broi
a to H are in the store for Him a
amily 80 Dollars. He wants 25 D
are in- Money along til laying -B
ime-He is to have 80 Dollars I
he Hole years 25 Dollars in mon
Ele is to have Some little patch
hey are to Hall wod & Ditch w
ecessary. JOHN SMITH
Witness NUTON BROWN
W. Wilson. NAT SPIKES.
Shrewdness and Ability.
Hop Bitters, so freely advertised
ill the papers, secular and religioi
re having a large sale, and are st
>lanting all other medicines. Tho
a no denying the virtues of the H
ylant, and the proprietors of these E
;oe have shown great shrewdness a
bility ini compounding a Bitte
whose virtues are so palpable to evi
( Examiner and chronicle.
January 25, 1882, by Rev. W. H. Kirta
(r. SAMUEL F. EPPs, of Newberrr Con
o Mss Luci ErPs, of Laurens County.
February 21, 1882, by Rev. H. T. Slo
).D., Maj. J. K. VisxcE, of Greenville,
krs. ANN C. HEAtRST, of Abberlile Cons
In May binton. Newberry County, S.
?eb. 21, 1882, by Rev. A. W. Walker, I
I. R. McCR EIGHT, of Camden, S. C-,
dIlss IRENE' L. WHBITNEY, daughter of
ate F. H. Whitney, of Charleston. S. C.
.. . P OFFICE,
NeWBicR RY, 8. C., Mar. 4, 188
List of adlvertised letters for week end
Iar. 4, 1882:
yrne, Joh n 'Jefferson, Randal
aldwell, Tfhos. McDaniel, Warren
arrison, Amos Roddv & Co., W. I
lear, Levi Wilson, Jane
Parties canin:g for letters will please
f dvertised R. W. BOONE.118
NE EVENING ONL
MONDAY, MARCH 20t1
|A981 ~L 8lIf THAT]
INt THLE GREAT COMEDYDRAMA,
early 1,500 ConsecatiVe Represntatl
Throghout the United Stats.
rHE LONGEST RUN ON RECORI
rE GREATEST PLAY.
THE GREATEST SUCCESS.
* DA ZZ LING TRIUMP]
~EE WtH OT.E CO)UNTRtY ELECTRIFIED
TE ATlE ImsACKED TO THE DOORt
SUPERTR METROPOLITAN CA:
EA ZE L K IR K:
GOES 110ME TO EVEET HEART.
N* Seat s can be secured at Ed. Scholtz'
ii.ERVEi> SE.tTS $l.00); ADMISSION,7
G A LLE EY, 50c.
Mar. 9. 10-2t.
The subscrit>er is the agent for the
owing Agricultural Machines, viz.:
M'CORMICK'S H ARVESTING MACNINE,
THE GREGG & CO, REAPER,
MEADOW KING MOWER AND RAKER, AC,
The ahove named machine. have i
rery best t,.stimonialA, and are warranti
o. do their work in gi.e best wanner.
Samples and cuts can be seen at the C
on Rooms of Hunt & Singleton, and p
ies wishing to see mo can do so every S
arday. I have had six years experier
,it.h these Machines and will show h<
hey are run.. Mr L. N. Gary will atte
o sales during my absence.
FED. A. SCHUMPERT.
Mar. 9, 1o--6m*
Dr. S. Pope will VACC' ..te free of char
lU persons living in corporate lHmks
keberry. AHl persons are earnestly
iested to meet Dr. Pope at the Op
ouse, in the forenoon, each and evi
lay (except Sunday) between the howri
130 and 10:30 a in., on and after load
anuary 3", 1882, so that they may
By order of Gouncil.
JOHN~ S. FAIR, Clerk
flTr,uT. nAunEZs,a Jan. 28 81
nd wVYW Jd*ertisments.
eym The Jerald flook Store
nd Has Been Adverftised
Into Notoriety I
I a And is the place where can be had al
BiOf Blank Books,
th Hymn Books,
e- Toy Books,
-Seaside and Brookside
is and in short every article kept in a Station
ery Store. J
T. F. GRENEKER,
Corner of Cadwell & Friend Streets, nearly
opposite Post Office.
Is Mar. 9, 1o-tf.
a Street Duty Notice! a
d All persons liable to Street Duty are
r hereby warned to pay their S
as the penalty will attach after that date.
By order. J. S. FAIR,
Mar. 9, 0t. Clerk- of Council.
II BOERHAAVE' e Knife a d Ligature
tre the last resort for
id ECTL Protrudin-a Bleeding
Piles. All Ointments
Ig REMEDY. ad Liniments Fall.
$1.00 A w0x. BOER&AVE'S REC- .
In TAL RMEDY makei the knife. the liga.
3e ture and the cautery unnecessary. It re
he turns the owel, hold and heals it. The- A
)0 worst case of PILM will te relieved li
r Ten Mintes.
)d send us by mail, One Dollar and we
1 will mail you a box; after using half of
It, if it fails to answer the recommendation,
return the other half, by mail, and your
or dollar will be returned at onee.
y. No one with Rectal Troables should
b 1e without the Rectal Reinedy. C
en HOUSEHOLD SPECIALT Co.,
Agents fbr the U. S. Chicago.
Mar. 9, 10---ly.
I would call the attention of the farmers
of Newberry County to the following Stan
dard Fertilizers which I am offering:
n Nassa Guano.
V. Nassau Acid Phosphate.
"0 German Raiit.
6d "Perrect" Chemicals,
which for composting with cotton seed has
9Y The above Fertilizers are of very high
grade and of uniform quality.
J. R. MA THEWES, Ja., Agt ,
- Opposite Post Office,
Mar. 2, 9-St Newberry C. H., S 0.
'7, Y. J. POPE.
y No. 1-L. K. SPEES.
* No. 2-D. M. WA RD.
C., No. &-AI.AN JOHNSTONE.
Lr- No. 4-G. McW HIRTER.
heFeb. 16, 7--tf.
-FOR SA LE.
A large assortment of FANCY PIGEONS.
g I have in my lofts now some 18 or 19 dif
ferent kind to select from.
T. E. GRENEKER,
HKxaar. OFcE, NKwBERSY, S. C.
-Mar. 2, 9 -3t.
All persons indebted
t o t he undersigned'
* must settle the same
rsatisfactorily be f or e
!asking for fur th er
S. F. FANT.
Jan. 4, 1882. 1-ti
TliE SOUTI CAROLIN
- mET DOOR TO D. B. W .
TA. O. Dibert, proprietor, has opened a
'Salesroom in Newberry for the purpose of
E getting before the public their goods.
Measures taken and a good fit guaranteed.
All goods warranted, and no shoes genuine
. unless stamped A. C. Dibert, Columbia, S.
Ic; C. They make HAND.SEWED.MACHINE-1
SEWED and BRASS-SCREWED for men,
boys, women and children, in French Calf,
Rip, Coat and Grain Leather. FINE
SHOES A SPECIA LTY. Every one should
use these goods and help develop South
o- Carolina's manufactures.
HUGH O'N. H ARRINGTON, .
jan5-fIm General Manager at Newberry.
FINAL NOTICE !
By consent of the Probate Court I will
e ake final settlement on the Estate of Nan
ed y Wicker, deceased, on the 10th day of <
March, 1882, in said Court, and immediate-1
fl-. ly thereupon apply for letters dismissory.
r . THOMAS V. WICKER, 1
It- E'or. of the will of Nanc-y Wicker, dec'd.
c Feb. 9, 6-1.
n ST RECEIVED!
A Large Lot of ,
*' From 5 to 2O Cents Each. |
ra These books are printed in nice style, on
ry clear white papor, and are very attractive. I
of The low price at which they are sold will c
i, make them popular.
be -For sale by
TflOSa F. RftNBKI.
Feb.J 23 -tf.
osi.ting of the following gooden
lsePr-d9 ad S
[K AND SATINS .
BLEACHED AND BROWN
8tings and Shirting.
I and White Flaue,
Opera Flamels, .
Vetews and Silk V
le' Silk 3aadkher h
Ladles' So h
Lads', Misses' and Children's
lite and courteous uttenion gives
visitor, whether pureber-60
s. 21. 8-t.
. .S. FFJI
Whoesae and R~~
NEWBERRY, 6. C.
escriptions compounded withck
ioey at all hor.4
e Prescripcion Clerk's bed res
over Far, Whirter's Grocery.
S no wonder, for the facts at~
i their store is alled with a
In fact all articles belosng
appointed and a
l of which are being soldatmc
the people will come, and
Sow. Being thus. fula lS
iped, and backed with a wel~
ace of yeru Our uetfaShIDDr
oione~ iebond to none.
a Specialty. -9
w. 24, 47-tf
JUST RECEIVD. -
ggggg ggK S3L
WRIGHT & J. W. COFOL E
PILL AND WINTER SUITS
In all Grades,
And All Prices. B
Jndergarments of all kinds 4
SUCH A Pr
RIM, UNDfl819 , DUWI, OCKS.
A beautiful assortment of
Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, Ae.
MATS! I-IATS h ATS! DO
In Straw, Felt and Silk, all colors and
styles, and very handsome.
rentlemen's and Youths' S
TRUZ, VALISES, UXB
In short every artic usually kept in a Sil
et class Gloth r t livig prices.
An anation of our stock is respect
solicited. We guarantee satiufaction
i all goods sold.
MIGHT A J. We COFFMK. JE
May 4, 18-tf.
S. P. BOOZER & SON'S
OR UIRNCH A9BN0L
KEWBERRY, S. C.
Representing the following strong and
eliable Companies, for many years in the
tgency of the late Maj. W. F. Nance, to
Liverpool and London and Globe Insur
Insurance Company of North America, Vol
Continental Insurance of New York.
Star Insuranc- of New York.
TOTAL ASSETS OTER 0,0o, .
Large facilities for Insurance againt
ire on all kinds of property.
The Insurance of Farm Property a spe
:ial feature in our Agency.
Liberal and prompt settements guara.
eed. Sep. 14, 33-12m.
HUNT & SINCLETON,
-AND DWZALTS IN
NEWBEBBY. S. C.
grWe are prepared to make liberal ad
ances on consignments to Now York and B1
harleoton. Dec. 8, 49-Gm. s
Inis' Improved ad Jones?
Long Staple Cotton Seed
For Sale. 11
I offer the above named Cotton Seedsjj
or sale. They were tested by the Agricul
nal Bureau of Georgia during the year
880, and they made from fifty to one
ndred per oent. more than any other vs
eties. I planted them last year, 1881,
d made with them more cotton per acre
han I had ever made auy previous yea,J
otwithstanding the unprecedented drougi'-I
ud bad stand.
J. B. SPEA RMAN, J.:.
Jan. 5, 1-Sm'
OMON SENSE ENtINislstr
he Cheapest and Best Engine ~
In the Market. 1
The undersigned have taken the Agency H
or the above named Engines, and take
Crest pleasure in calling attention to them.
he cost of this Engine is about ONE-TNIRD
ess than 'any other Engine built with
Vrought IroD Boiler and Tubes throughout. 'f
ts noticeable features are simplicity in E
nstruction. economy in space and fuel, 3
nveni.nce to all partih, should repairs be
recessary ; durability, safety and strength
n every part.
All Engines sold by us will be put up and
et in running order without extra charge. 'T
For terms, and all other information, ap. whet
W. B. .AULL & BROS-,sD
Steam Mill, Newberry, S. C.
Or, PEOPLES & JOHNSON.
Feb. 9, 6-2m.
HE PEOPLE'S LIBRARY
s the only one containing original Ameri
an stories by May Agnes Fleming, and U
ither popular authors. To hundred num
>ers nw ready. The itillowing are recens
sape in large type:
37. The Secret Sorro, iy May Agnes
6. Fated to Mar,b sAgnslm
4.Buders et 1ahu a,b th
author of A Bad Boy's Diary. ..I..1
70. Oscar Wilde's Pooms............ 10.
37. Wedded and Parted, by the autr'
of Dora Three ...............0C.
44. Numsa Romestan, by Alphonse Dan- Al
de....... . ... ... . 100.ha
Garr. .. . ..... . .100.
ckenns, o ..................10.Je. et
Th. ear EOLEd WIBRAR b iss the m.ost
o Blr eaus on.... ns...o.many
a 1.Pe storfi e by rcars Rs..oe
n I AewSdsters, oar maed by ryecil of W
e nctsyine andic ens ndroenm
era s orwdealers,o alde frecit of I N
1. 8. OGILYIE & CO., PaMlim., -e
'.0. Box 377] 2s se Street, New ork .B
STATE OF SOUTH CABOLINA, BlA
B Jacob B. Felles, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P. Chalmers, Clerk
V Court, bath made suit to me, to grant
tim Letters of Administration of the Estate
tad effects of Beuben S. Lytes, deceased.
These are, therefore. To cite and aduaon
sh all and singular the kindred and credit- SOA
irs of the said deceased, that they be and
*fpear, before me, in the Coutt of Probate,.
o be held at Newberry court Hua,on
he 22nd day of March next, after publi
lation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
o shewauseif any they have, why theA
aid Administration should not be granted.
liven under my hand, this 7th day of
ebruary, Anno Domini 1882.
J7. B. FELLERS, 3. 1. . c.