Newspaper Page Text
The H eraldt.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EnrrOEs
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1882.
A PAPEa Foa TIlE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
:ly Nepr, devoted to the material in
terestso te reople of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, aud as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see frst page.
Gen. Y. J. Pope for AttorneY
Gen. Y. J. Pope, of Newberry, is
nominated in the HER&D for the
position of Attorney-Genbral. The
HimA cheerfully seconds the nom
ination; first because Gen. Pope
2s a Newberry man, but chiefly be
cause we are satisfied that he would
fill the office with credit to himself
and advantage to the State. Gen.
Pope has always been a straight out,
uncompromising Democrat, and an
acknowledged leader in all the dem
ocratic campaigns in the County.
He was County Chairman for sev
eral years, and in 1870 served as a
member of the State Executive Com
mittee. In1877 he was eleoted to the
State Legislature: in 1878 he dedlin
eda re-election, having been appoint
ed one of the attorneys for the State
in the celebrated Bond Cases, in
which position he rendered the
State distinguished service.- The
ability there displayed won the
highest praise from such men as
Gen. Conner and Col. Simonton.
The latter, who was opposed to
Gen. Pope in the Bond Cases, com
plimented him very highly in a let
ter to a friend, and pronounced him
one of the ablest of the rising at
Gen. Pope is a man who in war
and in peace has done his duty faith
fully'and well, and the State can find
no more competent nor more de
Conkling may be haughty and
supercilious; but where can you
find another public man who has
stood so firmly by his principles,
and who has exhibited so much
personal independence? He has
-twice declined a seat on the Su
preme Bench of the United States,
once the Chief Justiceship under
Grant, and lately the Associate Jus
ticeship under Arthur. He has
sacrificed a seat in the United States
Senate to what he considered a
correct principle 'and a duty. In
addition to these facts, it should be
remembered that not a breath of
suspicion has ever rested upon his
record as a public man. He is
strictly and severely honest. Blaine,
Hoar and others who entered pub
lic life at Washington with him
were all poor men ; they now are
millionaires, while Conkling is still
comparatively a poor man. There
is one thing lacking in Conkling's
record. Had he denounced the
electoral swindle that cheated Til
den out of office, as be came near
doing at the time, his record as a
public man would have been coin.
plete. It is quite the fashion with
the Blaine stripe of Republicans to
abuse "Lord Roscoe "; but of
the two men Conkling is far supe
rior to Blaine.
The "'PeoPle's Part.y"
Appears to be languishing. The
people part of the concern is very
deficient in point of numbers. The
"leaders" keep whooping up the
movement ; but it doesn't boom
worth a cent. The Greenville News
snmmarizes the party as follows:
One "Party of the people" club in
Two ditto in Aiken ;
One Greenback club at Feaster
J.- Hendrix McLean, ex candidate
for Congress ;
Mr. Baskins, of Sumter, prospec
tive candidate for Congress;
Col. John Cunningham, present
candidate for Congress.
Robert Fishburne, State Senator
and anti-stock law advocate.
W. W. Russell, non-office holder,
anti-lien law, and pro-stock law advo
Tillman R. Gains, unclassified dis
Redistricting the State.
The Columbia correspondent of
the News and Courier says: "I hear
an occasional hint about the necessi
ty for an extra session of the Leg
islature to redistrict the State ; and
a leading public man spoke this
morning as if there was an urgent
demand for such legislation, for the
reason, as he says, that the State,
on questions of National politics, is
republican and the two extra Con
gressmen, if elected from the State
at large, will be republican, which
result might be avoided by redis
tricting the State."
A. F. O'Brien, white, shot and
killed Dan'l Cox, colored, at.Wal
terboro the 6th. O'Brien was
drunk, and committed the act with
Mr. J. C. Campbell, a merchant of
Hampton county, was thrown from
his buggy and killed the 9th.
Col. Jno. Cunningham, of Char
leston, (formerly of Laurens) an.
nounces himself as a candidate for
the democratic nomination for Con
gresEman at large.
Bud Mims, white, was killed by
his nephew in Barnwell County the
A white man named Baker killed
his brother in Chesterfield County
An independent mass meeting
was attempd at Summerville the
8th. The News and Courier de
scribed the meeting as a huge fail
ure, there being about fifty persons
present, a majority of whom were
The Camden Journal says; "We
have never yet heard of an instance
where sneers, jeers and denuncia
tions won back a person who had
gone astray. It is as applicable in
politics as in social life".
And we have never heard of an
instance where hanging a murderer
made him a peaceable and law-abid
ing citizen ; but the prospect of
such a result undoubtedly has a
tendency to diminish the number
of murderers. It is well enough
that any white man in South Ca.
rolina who attempts to bring back
radical rule should find his position
not a very happy one.
The election committee of the
House refused to investigate the
charges of forgery against Mackey.
The committee will very likely re
port in Mackey's favor.
The committee took up the case
of Stolbrand vs. Aiken yesterday,
and will, no doubt, soon finish it in
Aiken's favor, as Stolbrand has ut
terly failed to make out any sort of
The Court Martial that tried
Sergeant Mason for shooting at
Guiteau sentenced him to be dishon
orably discharged from the army
and to be confined in the penitenti
ary eight years. Gen. Hancock has
approved the sentence.
Senator Edmunds, of Vermont,
was offered the Associate Justice
ship declined by Conkling; and he,
too, declined it. The President
has appointed Judge Sam'l Blatch
ford, o'f New York, to the position.
The true theory of education is
that every man should be so trained
as to make him skilled in his own
callmng or busmness. The idea that
only professional men need an edu
cation has been exploded.
The political reformers who are
abusing the democratic party on ac
count of minor matters that do not
please them are of the class that
can see a fly on a barn door farther
than t;hey can see the door.
Jim Blaine, of Maine, is flying
round very promiscuously. The
ex-Secretary has a large-sized pres
idential bee in his bonnet.
The great need of this country is
more offices: there are not enough
to accommodate one-fortieth of the
Hazael, who won the six days'
walking match in New York last
week, gets $18,380 as his share of
The House of Representatives, by
a large majority, passed the bill
prohibiting the immigration of Chi
nese laborers to this country.
Congress has passed a bill to pur
chase the Freedmen's Bank building
in Washington for $250,000.
Congress has appropriated $75,
000 to aid in the erection of a mon
ument to President Garfield.
A Good Housewife.
A good housewife, when she is giv
ing her house its spring renovating,
should bear in mind that the dear in
mates of her house are more precious
than many houses, and that their sys
ten need cleansing by purifying the
blood, regulating the stomach and
bowels to prevent and cure the diseases
arising from spring malaria and mias
ma, and she must know that there is
nothing that will do it so perfectly
and surely as Hop Bitters, the purest
and best of medicines-Concord (AV.
A Smallpox Epidemic.
SOUTH BETHLEHEMi, PA., March
13.-Smallpox is epidemic here, there
being upwards of fifty cases in town,
nearly all of which have been reported
since Saturday. Tbe schools have
been closed. Tar is burned in differ.
ent parts of the town, and strong ef
frts are being made to prevent the
eontagion from spreading. The mala
FoR THE HERALD.
SUMIT, FLA., March U. 182.
M1 ESSRS. EDITORS : Will yoU alloW
me space, in your esteemed weekly, i
to speak a few words to liy many
young friends in dear old Newberry,
concerning the many advantages of
fered by the land of the cassava.
pint apple, orange and guava.
The annual tourist bound for these
lovely and delightful shores is heard
to give vent to many exclamations as
he catces the first balmy breeze as it is
wafted o'er the gieantic primeval
forst ; and if there is any poetry in
the soul of man, this lovely scenery
and delightful climate is sure to call
it forth ; it is really amusing to listen
to the spontaneous outtursts of praise
from those who have never before
been out of the mud, rain and ice of
the wore northern states.
Early this morning while basking
in the effulgent rays of the sun. a
friend from New York said : "It is im
possible to describe this climate, and
even if you told the half of its at.
tractiveness, our friends will not be
I will nevertheless give you a sam
ple of one week, after reminding you
that if I should use all the adjectives
in the English language, even then I
would utterly fail to give an appre
Last Tuesday was a fair day in
every sense of the word; Wednesday
was lovely; Thursday was most grat
ifying ; Friday was effulgent; Satur
day was exquisite; Sunday was beau
tiful.; and to day is simply glorious.
The orange trees are full of mocking
birds caroling their sweet lays as they
are only heard to do.
"In lands of palm and southern pine,
In lands of palm, of orange blossom,
Of olive, aloe, and maize and vine."
I have been assured time and again
by residents from all over the Union
that the summer climate is even more
fascinating than the winter, and the
Gulf breezes commencing at sunset
as they are wafted aoross the peninsu
lar afford cool nights and a refresh
ing sleep to the cheerful populace.
We have many curiosities down
here ; a few of which I will mention.
Our cows are amphibian. The most
that I have seen were' feeding in
water from one to five feet deep.
Another is that there are slaves in
Florida. A short while ago an [n
dian Chief brought his negro slave to
Orlando to sell, and on being inforued
that negroes were free lie said his
were not, and carried -hita back to the
This is the sportsman's paradise.
Two friends and myself went out fish.
ing a few days ago and in a couple of
hours we caught six trout that weighed
over sixty pounds, besides as many
more of a smaller size. We also saw
five deer, but as we were not hunting,
we did not get any.
Messrs. Editors, I will now give
you a few facts in regard to the veg
etables, fruits &c., of this section.
Facts are stubborn things and figures
cannot lie, so I will give you some of
During the 15th 16th and 17th of
February I attended the Sumter Coun
ty Fair, held at Leesburg. While there
I saw the finest display of oranges,
tangerines, mandarines, pineapples,
guavas, ripe figs, strawberries, cassa
va, cabbage, lettuce, peas, beans, rad
ishes, squasl.es. tomatoes-and-well
just everything else that is good to
eat. One of the managers seeing that
I was interested in their fine display
handed me a postal card just re
eived from his commission merchant
-I read as follows:
Peas $5 to $6 'per crate ; cucum
berQ $5 to $7 per crste; egg plants
$3 to $3.50 per dozen ; tomatoes,
17c per quart. Now with such fig.
ures before the market gardeners, who
will not s7 there are fortunes in it.
We have ripe mulberries in our
yard, corn six inches high in our
fields, cotton 4 inches high, orange and
lemon trees in bloom, and young
peento, or fiat, peaches on our trees
that will bring us $20 to $30 per
bushel next month. Who then can
have the audacity to say that without
the orange Florida is a failure ? Even
the beautiful little alligator is quite a
source of revenue. His fine ivory
teeth are highly prized by the jewelers,
his hide by the tanners and the fash
ionable Yankee ladies go into ecsta
sies if they can only buy a sweet little
one for a pet.
If the present grove prices of
oranges are maintained, ss I believe
they will be, there is nothing to pre
vent the establishment in Florida of a
race of rich men, who will rank with
the farm princes of the old South. In
deed I believe now there are more
rich men in Florida according to pop
ulation than any other Southern State.
Men have increased in wealth so fast
here that they scarcely know what to
do with their surplus money. A poor
man starts a grove, and in a few years
he sells it for 810.000 or $20,000 or
50,000 dollars and he is utterly at a
loss to know how to invest it. The
Editor of the Florida Agriculturist
gave me the following figures. Col.
Hart refused $50,000 for six acres of
oranges. Judge Baden, of Atlanta,
gave $3,000 for six acres. Another
gentleman gave $20,000 for 200
trees. Schuyler, of New York, sold to
to the Duke of Castellucia 1,500 trees
for $25,000. Jones, of Beresford, sold
to Mr. Leverich, of New York, 100
bearing trees for 10,000. Marcellus
Markham refused $40,000 the other
day for a twenty acre place with 600
trees bearing. The proprietor .of the
Speer grove of six acres refused $60,
000 for it. 1 could name scores of
similar sales and refused sales, but let
these suffice to show the value of an
orange grove the world over. A man
is fortunate if he can buy a good
grove, conveniently located, for 8 or
4 thousand dollars. A grove of
10 acres will produce per acre from
5 to 8,000 dollars if well cared for,
which will give the owner a snug lit
tle income, with enough to spare for a
few weeks travel in the mountains in
the summer, when be has nothin
do. His crop is a certain one,
trees will outlive him and his a
dren, and he has none of the ag,
vatiou and worry of ordinary farmi
Indeed it is hard to conceive
more pleasant lut than falls to
man who on 20 snug acres has a gr
if 1,000 good trees, a glorious elim
1n income of $10,000 per anni
no feverish anxiety and no madden
Dhances to take, superb fishing
But I hear some say that your 1
is too poor and your oranges ci
Dpen and fall, and the insects kill j
trees Yes this is all so, if yot
not care for them. On good I
you should mulch, or plow under
vines every year. You should I
one hand to every ten acres to.
up insects, prune &c., and if
plant a very dry place you sh<
have a wind will to water your tr
In fact to make a fine grove
should have it attended to as well
peach or apple orchard, and you r
not fear the results. But anol
croaker says, but you will glut
market and your oranges will not
expenses. To such a fool I will I
nothing to say but direct him to st
the U. S Agricultural reports,
travel a little afterwards.
The Florida cocoanut is still u
valuable than the orange ; so is
But Mr. Editor, however, mui
might feel like writing more I
close by saying to you, or any o
Newberrian, that I will give the
a town lot at Summit if they
build a cottage that shall cost at 1
$1,500 on the same in 12 moi
L. B. FOLI
Foa THE HER.
March 13, 188:
MESSRS EDITORS: If you can
room in your worthy columns,
deem a few dots from this sectic
country in any wise advantagao
your most highly appreciated pa
and of any interest to its readers,
way publish the following. This
tion of country, though suppose<
some to be somewhat isolated
nevertheless, beginning to show to
country at large, as well as to t
who come among us, that we I
been misjudged. We mean to a
this by the interest manifested in i
cational enterprises and agricult
improvements, as well as the a
movement in church aff4irs.
In our midst stands Mt. Pill
Church, which is a living witnei
Rev. J. D. Bowles' faithfulness
inister of the Gospel and an ear
worker . in the cause of Christ.
an, perhaps, ever engaged in
work with greater fidelity thai
did, until bis aim was attained,
the erection of a church edifice an
organization with which we ar
highly pleased. Mr. B., however,
not accomplish all by his owne
tion, but he was instrumental in ai
ing others from a state of letharg
activity in the Mlaster's cause;
the result is, to-day we have a
nice church, in which a large con
gation assembles statedly to wors
It -is but fair to state that, owil
the energy of a few of the ladi4
very beautifal carpet has been prc
ed for this church, which is a
exhiition of woman's activity
zeal. Mr. B., who was dear to e
heart in this community, left us
the best wishes of old and yon
tending him and it was with rn
tance he was given up; but we 1
another Pastor~ among us, who
learned how to reach the hearts
affection of all his people. This
does by a faithful discharge of d
both in the pulpit and elsewl
The little children all enjoy the ge
caress they receive from his h
Our present pastor, Rev. J:' Hawi
does not need any eulogium froi
to do him justice ; for he is too
known to all. Suffice it to say,
every member is as well pleased
could be with any preacher.
have also a fine school at the al
named place, three miles south
of Prosperity, S. C. Its regi
shows over sixty names enrolled,
an average attendance nearly et
This school is located in one of
best neighborhoods for the collet
of children that can be found.
number is not as large as we at
pate hereafter, owing to want of rt
The patrons of the school design
ding a large house, and with the h
the school will also increase. W<
anxious that it be done. Prof. I
Hawkins has a very large clas
music, for it is most assuredly oneo:
prerequstes to' successful worn
The grain crop looks the best for
season it has for years. It now
fair to yield an abundant harvest,
"seed to the sower and bread te
cater." Our farmers are ma
every preparation to plant a large
of cotton-judging from the way
haul guano-which is the money
of the South. We know, how<
our people are not so dependent o1
labor of the colored man as to re;
from planting full crops, lest the
gration to the West will ruin tI
We are willing that they exercise I
better judgment in the matter, a;
they decide to go and leave us the
to turn alone, we will by no rn
complain. We feel that our people
been thoroughly awakened to loo
their own interest, and if it does e
us to toil the harder for a while
are still glad to know that it wi
only putting into execution the di
injuntion, "Thou shalt eat thy k
by the sweat of the brow."
We are glad to see that su
spirit of 'self-dependenlce pervades
minds of our people, and we trust
they may realise a successful issui
The President has appointed
usel Yong Minister to Chil
you ONE EVENING ONL
; MONDAY, MARCH 20td
ed MADISO SQUARE THEATI
pay IN THE GREAT COMEDY-DRAMA,
ave I . Z E 1i
FOR Tiz HERALD
ore For Attorney General.
the MESSRS EDITORS: We are pro
to see the name of Gen. Y. J. Pc
h I so favorably spoken of as a candidi
fher Attorney General. A better
ta lection could not be made'; but w
will are our county papers so reticent ?
east is true Gen. Pope needs no eulogy
ths Newberry, as he is too well known a
appreciated here to require a comm(
upon his past services, or his lel
ability. However we would like
see him put before the public, as
deserves. His services to the Der
cratic party, in both County and Sts
his untiring zeal, while a men,ber
the Legislature, and his masterly 4
fort in the famous Bond Cases, whi
saved the State one and a half milli
find dollars, should at least, give him
and equal chance with others, that ha
like himself, served alone for the ooi
try's good. Who can do him just
B to better than the county press? I
Pl!, member how faithfully' he served I
you people during the dark and stor
see- days of Radical rule, and how he a
I by ved the State as a member of the L
, is, islature in 1877, when Hampton a
the Chamberlain were equally poised
ose the balance. It was the untiri
iave energy and watchfulness of the N<
how berry delegation that gave the "N
Adu. lace House" a quorum. And o(
ural what greater tribute could be paid 1
oble county than by conferriag this hox
upon her worthy son ? D
is of Our Puzzle Corner.
as a -
nest ANSWERS TO LAST PUZZLES.
No DROp-LETTER PuzZLE.
any Fame, impatient of extremes, decaya
She Not more by envy than excess of pral
viz, TH A NK
d an HE RO N
e all A RI SE
did N OS LE
er- K NEE L
ou. ENIGMA.-The Old Arm Chair.
to TRANSPOSrrnONS.-1. Pals, slap.
and Pinsk, pinks. 3. Rath, hart. 4. C
ery LETTER REBUS.-Bonaparte. (Bi
gre- apart.) _____
g to PHONETIC CHARADE.
s,a My 0rst, according to Mother Goc
cubore the relation of my second to
e.Piper, and was at one time said to hi
lear been guilty of theft. My wholei
and called by Burns, "Sweet poet of
very year." P
at- Composed of 26 letters.
~lu- My 17, 21, 9, 26, is to puzzle.
aae My 25, 1, 11, is an animal.
has My 22, 5, 24, isto tease.
and My5,12. 13. is a ree.
he My 3, 8, 5, 19, 20Ois part of the hol
uty, My 16, 18. 15, 23. is part of a ship~
tere. My 10, 9, 7, is a kind of dance.
utle My 25, 6. 18. 9, .5, 14, 4. is to aid.
d. My whole is well known to you.
:ans .____ BARK1u
i us SYNCOPATION.
well Behold, refreshing thonght to all
he Syncopate, classed well among the
We mer's tools. N. C. M
east POST OFFICE,
NEWBEERY, S. C., Mar. 14, 188
stry List of advertised letters for week end
with Mar. 14, 1882:
ual. Atkinson, J. W. Singer, Wa.
the Clark, Rufus Kinard, Mrs. F. M
.- Danvenport, Richard Niel, Miss Lucinds
tion Drennan, MrsCaroline Pratt, E. L.
The Daulklings, Miss Saber, Shed (eel)
- - Hannah Sims, Henry
tic- Davidson, Henry T. Canady, Miss Met
om. Harris, Miss Mary Spearman, Easter
bui. Jhonson, Esther. ISuber, J. N.
artesseligfor letters wilease
the March 8, 1882, at the residence of
-bride's father, Mr. Thomas Abrams, by I
hp. E. P. McClintock, Mr. Lorenzo Abram
the Miss Lou Abrams-all or Newberry Coat
bids At the residence of the bride's father,
both mills, San Jacinto co , Texas, the 18th i
tT. T. Crosson, of Livingston, to Miss M<
kaing Mr. Crosson is a young and talented at
coneof Polk county, and a son of Ju
eropes M. Crosson, well known by h is
they mer larg praetitee in this eounty. Miss
crop is the duhter of Dr Hill. of San Jaci
connty, a gentleman well known for wc
iver, and ability. May their life be a dreat
the sunshine, never dispelled by darken
'rain clouds.-WoodVille (Texas) Eureka.
id if I have the Ac4ency for the follow
soil GUANOS, all firL. class:
eans WANDO FERTILIZER.
kaE WANDO ACID PHOSPHATE,
ause WANDO ASH MIXTURE,
we WANDO DISSOLVED BONE
vine WANDO CALCINED MARL,
read GENUINE GERMAN KANIT
eh a SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO
Sthe PACIFIC ACID PHOSPHATE
that CAROLINA FEIRTILIR
The above Fertilizers are for sale on
-lowest terms for standard goods; forc
or on time with cotton optin
CHAS. A. BOWMAN,
At the store of JDo. C. Wileo:
18. Ma. 1 1n1..
I Nearly 1,500 Consecutive Representat
Throughout the United States.
THE LONGEST RUN ON RECOR
THE GREATEST PLAY.
THE GREATEST SUCCES&.
THE WHOLE COUNTRY ELECTRIFIE]
THEATRES PACKED TO THE DOOR
SUPERB METROPOLITAN CA
H AZEL KIRK
GOES HOME TO EVERY HEART.
*% Seats can be secured at Maybin &'J
RESERVED SEATS, $1.00; ADMISSION,
It HAS IN HIS SPRING STOCK a
P Cloths and Suiting
- Experienced Cutters,
0n AND THE -
we, Best of Tailo
["; PlRICES LOW,
- FITS GUARANTEE
Mar 16, 11, tf.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINI
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
in IN COMMON PLEAS.
ug Thos. S. Moorman, Ex'or. of E. D. Cb
W- vs. Mary A. Simkins, et al.
al- By order of the Court herein, dated
W February, 1882, I will sell, at public out
he before the Court House at Newberry
ior the first Monday in April, 1882, all that
orof land in the town of Newberry, (the
perty of the late Elizabeth D. Chick,
ceasbd,) in the County and State aforeE
contairing One Acre and fifty-five I
dredtbs, more or less, being the place ;
occupied by Thos. S. Moorman, and boi
ed by lands of Thos. S. Moorman, To
C. Pool and others.
S Tzaxs-The purchaser will be requ
~e to pay one-third of the purchase mone
cash, anad to secure the balance, payabl
one and two years, with interest from
day of sale, by a bond and mortgage of
premises, and to insure the buildings tlh
on in the amount of two thousand dol
until the esedic portion of the purel
money is fully paid, the policy to be ass
ed to the Master. The purchaser will, h
2- ever, be permitted to pay the whole ai<
m, of purchase money in cash.
SILAS JOHNST~ONE, Maste
'ne Master's Office, 9 Mar., 1882. 11
E; KIDNEY CUR. tail to induce var
as .1._0_A.30TTE._nary hijsturbar
Sand Inflammation of the Bladder, &c., I
will cost One Jiolilr, sent by mail, to
elif is Warranted (# eyery C
'i isd'oridis'd'to .our Disease, mail
y. the haif which is left, in the oril
-Package and yoar mBoney Will be
turued as once.
It has done Wonders during morei
ffy years of use. Bougie, Catheter
Try Boerhaave's Kidney Cure.
bt HOUSEHOLD SPECIALTY C
Agents for the U. S. Chicag
ar- Mar. 16, 1 1-1y.
Bridge at Pomarla
Notice is hereby given that at 11 o'cl
a. mn., on Friday, March 24th inst., at
ngmaria, the County Commissioners will
out a contract to the lowest respons
bidder to build a new bridge at that ;
over Priester's (or Crimm's) Creek.
right is reserved to reject any and all 1
F. WERBER, Ja , Clerk c.c.x.
March 16 11 2t
my I would call the attention of the fart
of Newberry County to the following E
Sdsard Fertilizers which I am offering:
S Nassau Acid Phosphate.
illie "Perfect" Chemicali
which for composing with cotton seed
or- no superior.
80 The above Fertilizers are of veryI
grade and of uniform quality.
uto j- B. MATHE WES, Ja., Agt ,
rth Opposite Post Offic
i of Ma. 2, 9-:3t Newberry C. H.,i
""" Y. J. POPE.
ing No. 1-L. M. SPEERS.
No. 2-D. M. WARD.
No. 3-ALAN JOHNSTONE.
No. 4--G. McW HIRTER.
Feb. 16, 'l-sf.
All persons indebti
t o t h e undersigni
must settle the sai
satisfactorily b e f o
*asking for furth4
S. F. FANT.
Jan.A 1S29 1
WRIGHT & J. W. COOPPOC.
ILL IND WINTER SFITS
In all Grades,
And All Prices.
-3 SPECIALTY IN
D Undergarments Of ail kinds
SITS, UNDRVIS8, DIAL8, SOCKS8
A beautiful assortment of
ST- Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, &c.
30-&W8g ! XATK&rAE S ! 3W
In Straw. Felt and Silk, all colors and
styles, and very handsome.
Gentlemen's and Youths' Shoes
TUNEM, VALIEM ]MVIMAELA
In abort every article usually kept in a
first class Clothing Store, at living prices.
An examination of our stock is respect
fully solicited. We guarantee satisfaction
in all goods sold.
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPOCK.
May 4, 18-tf.
S. P. BOOZER & SON'S
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Representing the following strong and
reliable Companies, for many years in the
Agency of the late Maj. W. F. Nance, to
Liverpool and London and Globe Insur
Insurance Company of No' America,
L. Continental Insurance of New York.
Star Insurance of New York.
TOTAL SSITS OVR sa*,SS.
Large-facilities for Insurance against
ireon all kinds of property.
The Insurance of Farm Property a spe
cial feature in our Agency.
Liberal and prompt settlements guaran
teed. Sep. 14, 33-12m.
HUNT & SINCLETON,
ik, COTTON BROKERS
lot -A5D DILERS. IS
un- NEWBEBBY. S. C.
o Wwe are prepared to nuke liberal ad
d- vances on consignments to New York and
Charleston. Dec. 8, 49-6m.
Jones' Improve and Jnes'
in Long Staple Cotten Seed
th. For lSale.
rmI offr the above named Cotton Seeds
as for sale. They were tested by the Agricul
n.tural Bureau of Georgia during the year
an 1880, and they made from fifty to on.
unt hundred per cent. more than 'any other va
rieties. I planted themn last year, 1881,
and made with them more cotton per acre
-t than I bad ever made any previous year,
. notwithstanding the unprecedented drougl-t
and bad stand.
.. J. R. SPEARMAN, J..
103Jan. 5, 1-4m*
C IOMON 88N8E ENGIN,
7" The Cheapest aid Best Engine
L." in the larket..
3ik The undersigned have taken the Agency
us for the above named Engines, and take
"n great pleasure in calling attention to them.
-- Th4 cost of this Enginie is about oms-rinan
"~ less than any other Engice built with
Wrought Iron Boiler and Tubes throughout,
han Its noticeable features are simplicity in
and construction, economy In space and fuel,
less. conveni.'nce to all parts, should repairs be
necessary ; durability, safety and strength
*fAll Engine. sold by us will be put up and
. set in running order without extra charge.
For terms, and all other information, ap.
- ply to
W. B. AULL & BROS.,
Sweam Mill, Newberry, 8. C.
Po' Or, PEOPLES & JOHNSON.
lt Feb. 9, 6-2m.
STHE PEOPLE'S LIBRARY
Is the only one containing origia Ameri,
other pr authors.Tw hundred num
-bers now ready. The following are recent
!Ises, in large type:
37. The Secret Sorrow, by May Agnes
ea 5.Fated to MybMsgO Ften
41. lunders ofa Bafl Knbyth
author of A Bad Boy's Diary. O.1
170. Oscar Wilde's Poems.......... 100.
137. Wedded and Parted, by the author
or Dora Thore.................0c.
144. Num Romestan, by Alphonse Dan
147. Tomi Yorke's Legacy, by Edward
, 156. Tomi Tiddler's Groandi, by Charles
hsDickens .. ....... .. .. .l10
lgh Weaesad ef by M isa M.1
-The PEOPL'.S LIBAEY Is the most
nilsries by*Amrican*a"uth"*rs.a odb
all newedealers, or malled on receipt of ,1
cents for single and 25 cents for double num
bers. Ask your newsdealer for it.
J. 8. OGLVIE & CO., Publihers
P. O. Box 2767.] 22 Rose Street, New York.
Feb. 16, 7-St.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P. Chalmers, Clerk
of Court, hath made suit to me, to grant
him Letters of Administration of the Estate
and effects of Reuben S. Lyles, deceased.
These are, therefore, To cite and admon
iab all and singular the kindred and credit.
ors of the said deceased, that they be and
tob eld at Nwbery Curt House, on~
O sed dy o xarh nxt,after publi.
' onhereof,at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shew cause, if any they haye, why the
said Administration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 'Ith day ol
February, Anno Domini 1882.
J. B. FEL.ERS 3. P. 1. C.
Li Fe. 9, 6- at *
A PLACE FOR YOUR
A PLACE FOR YOUR IEWSP
A PLACE FOR YOUR
DY GO DS
Consiting of the following goods:
Domest*e Plaids a2d W
SILK AND SATINS
BLEACHED AND BROWN
Sheetings and Si
Red and White Fanaels,
Velveteens and Silk
~~~Ladies' Silk Tee. e
.Ladiei", Misseas ind lidrea's
FIN E SB S
Police and coorteous attetios gm te
every visitor, whether pechaser oraos~
Sep. 21, 38-if. -
DIrugs " .Fancy :ti
ROI TE FBOPLBN
D~RUG ST RE.
"ris no wonder, for the faicts are
when their store is fled with a falt.Ie
Lamps and L.amp Good
And in fact all articles belonging to a
Legitimately Kept Drug Stere. ~?~
All of which are beingsold atsuch pder
that the people will come, and he.ca k
muswt fiow. B--ing thus foily armed aad4
equipped, and backed with a g.ractical ex
perience of years, oar establishment ore~
attractions second to none.
SW Physicians' Prescripio
a Specialty.3 u
MAYBIN & TARRANT,
Druggists and Pharuael ae
Nov. 24, 47-if.
A large asortmentof FANCY PIGO
Ibhave in may lofts now some 18 or 19
ferent kind to select from.
Hzau.w Orunca, Nzwasnar, B