Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER, Erross.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1882
A PAPER FOR TFIE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in thehighestrespect &Pam
py sewapr, devoted to the material !n
terests or me people of this County and the
state. it Cireulates extensively, and as an
Advertisinmedium offers unrivaned ad
vantges. For Terms, see Arst page.
Cotton Seed Oil Mill.
By referring to a copy of a letter,
in this issue, from Mr. Wm. TAy,
of Atlanta, to Mr. W. A. Cline, of
Newberry, it will be seen that it is
proposed to establish a cotton seed
oil mill at Helena. The buildings
at Helena can be secured at a very
reasonable rent; and all that is
needed now is an active partner in
the business who will get the cotton
seed for the mill. There are several
of these mills in different portions
of the South; one at Montgomery,
one at Atlanta, one at Augusta, and
others elsewhere. From the cotton
seed is made a fine qnality of lard
oil that is clear and white, and is
excellent for cooking purposes in
the place of hog lard ; there is also
made a good quality of lubricating
oil. Some of our merchants, Messrs.
J. N. Martin & Co., and Mr. D. B.
Wheeler, have the lard oil, and it is
as pretty an article as one would
wish to see. From what we can
gather we have no doubt that there
is a good profit in the manufacture,
and that a mill at Helena would
pay. Mr. Richardson, of Missis.
sippi, the largest planter in the
world, has an oil mill, which must
certainly be very profitable to him.
He pays $5 per ton for the cotton
seed; a ton makes 35 gallops.of
lard oil, worth 35 cents per gallon
-$12.25; and he sells the cotton
seed cake, after the oil has been
extracted, at $6 per ton for fuel and
for fertilizer-it makes a good fuel;
and for fertilizing, either the cake
or the ashes of it is as good as the
cotton seed itself.
The Washington correspondent
of the News and Courier lays bare
a .villainous plot of Senator Jno.
Sherumi to injure Senator Hamp
ton. About the time of the last
presidential campaign a scurrilous
-letter was published in several Re
publican papers charging Hampton
with aiding in murdering a score of
negroes in Mississippi. Recently
this letter was reproduced in a
* newspaper in Charleston. Hamp
ton's friends investigated, and
found that Rollin H. Kirk, a rene
*gade from this State, and at that
time an employe in the Treasury
Department, (of which department
Sherman was then Secretary), was
* the author. Kirk is now an em
ploye in the Secretary of State's
offce at Washington. The facts in
the case were laid before Secretary
Folger a few days ago. He sent
for Kirk and interrogated him.
Kirk admitted writing the letter,
and begged that he would not be
discharged as he had a wife and
six children to support ; he further
said the letter was written by the
order of a superior offcer, and that
offier was John Sherman. It
seems that Kirk first wrote a letter
to Sherman in which he stated
these charges. Sherman replied,
"In my position I cannot notice
these things, but I wish that you,
or some one else, would make a
formal statement of the kind against
Hampton." Sherman hates Hamp
-ton bitterly since the latter proved
the burning of Columbia on Gen.
Sherman, the Senator's brother.
The verdict of the court-martial
in the case of the negro cadet Whit.
taker was that he was guilty of
"conduct unbecoming an officer and
a gentleman" and "false swearing."
The sentence was that he be dis
honorably discharged from service,
pay a fine of $1, and be confined at
hard labor in a penitentiary. Presi
*dent Arthur has set aside the ver
dict and the sentence, on the ground
that improper evidence was admit
ted on the trial.
The Secretary of War has issued
an order discharging Whittaker
from the West Point Academy, on
the recommendation of the academ
ic board, because of deficiency in
Prince Leopold, Duke of Albany,
youngest son of Queen Victoria,
will be married to Princess Helen,
of Waldeck, in April. The House
of Commons the 23d voted him an
additional annuity of ?10,000, and
?6,000 to his wife (that is to be)
in the evens of his death. The vote
nwa 87o 42.
The poet Henry W. Longfellow
died at his home, Cambridge, Mass., f,
the 24th instant; in the seventy I
seventh year of his age. His poems y
are numerous and have many ad- t
mirers. His greatest effort is "Hi- e
awatha;" it contains many fine
passages, but as a whole is rather
monotonous and tiresome. The e
same is true of his "Courtship of '
Miles Standish." "Evangeline" is
a beautiful and touching story. The
gem of his writings, and one of the
prettiest pieces in the English lan- r
guage, is "The Day is Done." He 9
cannot be compared with Milton,
Byron, and others of
... the bards sublime
Whose distant footsteps echo
Down the corridors of Time."
He was an
S. . . .. humbler poet,
Whose songs gushed from his heart
Like rain from the clouds in summer,
Or tears from the eyelids start."
His poems are all of a pure and
elevating character. -He is the
greatest poet that America has ever
produced; and his writings have
secured a high place among the
Attorney-General Brewster has
written a long letter to his young
lawyer, Dallas Sanders, whom he
sent down from Pennsylvania to s
assist District Attorney Melton in s
the prosecution of the election cases. u
In this letter he urges a vigorous
and unsparing prosecution of those c
charged with violating the election v
laws. It is very evident from the I
Attorney-General's letter that he r
would like to see about half the t
Democrats of South Carolina in the t
Albany penitentiary and the State I
again under the rule of the negro. t
The New Orleans Picayune gives n
an estimate of the number of acres
of sugar and cotton lands inundated t
by the recent floods on the Missis- I
sippi. This estimate says there are t
now under water 585,000 acres of v
land usually devoted to cotton rais- t
ing. The consequent decrease in c
the cotton crop will be large; but d
the waters will subside in time for
a late planting of the greater por
tion of the land. The total decrease a
will probably not amount to much a
over 100,000 bales.
Richmond, Va., had a big fire 0
Sunday. It started at the Rich
mond & Petersburg R. R. bridge ,
over the James. The bridge was ti
entirely consumed and also the fol- p
lowing tobacco factories: S. W. ~
Rutherford & Co., R. A. Patterson
& Co., T. C. Williams & Co. The
Tredegar Company lost ten new c
freight cars and 300 feet of t
trestle work connecting with the ~
railroad. Total loss by the fire
about $500,000 ; insurance about o
Members of the Tennessee Bro- n
kerage Association End of the Mem t
phis Board of Trade were tried last0
week for gambling in futures, and
were acquitted. This does not a
prove that speculating in cot- ct
ton futures is legal; for in these h
cases it could not be proved that
there was no intention of delivery, a
If dealing in futures is gambling it w
is the intention not to deliver the b
cotton but to pay the difference in
price that makes it so.
There is a reign of terror in the
"sand hill" portion of Richland fr
County. An organized band of a
men has vowed vengeance against ti
those who adopt the "no fence" ti
law. Coffins and threatening let
ters are sent to the planters ; and h
in several instances fences and ri
houses of those who have turned tl
out their crops have been burned. .J
Gen. Stolbrand's case against U
Col. Aiken for a seat in Congressa
has fallen through. The Generalg
will have to content himself with
his present position of gauger ; a P
position more suitable for his tal
ents than that of Congressman.
Jno. H. Evins, of Spartanburg,
is the South Carolina member of b
the Democratic Congressional Cam- o
paign Committee. E. W. M. Mackey, at
of Charleston, is the member of the e:
Republican Committee. a
Judge Advocate General Swaim T
reports to the Secretary of War.
that Sergeant Mason's sentence is
invalid by reason of certain irregu- t~
larities in the court martial pro- ti
The sub-committee on the case of m
Mackey vs. Dibble have reported to m
the full committee on privileges 8a
and elections in favor of Mackey.
Win. T. Thompson, editor of the nl
Savannah Mforning News, and au
thor of "Major Jones' Gourtship," pr
died the 24th. g
The Highest Rank, t
Made from harmless materials and ha
dapted to the needs of fading and til
falling hair, Parker's Hair Balsam has nu
aken the highest ranks as an elegant in
J. J. C13 burn, white, escaped Th<
rom the Camden jail Saturday by
boring out a portion of the floor
vith a gimlet. He was seutenced
o be hanged the 17th, but the Gov- a
ror a few days before the day re- bear
pited him to the 14th of April. dren
Mr. Paul C Trenholm was knock-. to 01
d down and robbed on the street are
a Charleston the night of the 19th and
Dstant. The blow that knocked with
im down came near proving fatal, Wh<
nd he has not yet fully recovered for
is mind. Two young white men trus
atned Malone and Hamilton were you
xrested in Columbia the 24th have
barged with the crime. The evi- the
lence against thqm is strong. rive<
Washington Letter. abos
From our Regular Correspondent. wer<
WASHINGTON, D. C'2 law
March 23, 1882. it v
Since the report of the Senate in. rega
estigating committee there are few your
ven among the party associates of and
eoator Sherman who longer accept thro
is denials and protestations of in- ther
ocence in connection with the Treas- L
ry contingent fund whiUe he was the you
ead of that Department. On the son,
ontrary, all the assertions which amo
rere calculated at least to dim the whe
rightness of his official reputation. hooc
urn out to be undisputed facts. The that
tationery for the Sherman bureau was largi
upplied by contractors for the Tress. over
ry and was, by means of false and thy
radulent bills and vouchers, paid out actic
f the public money. The rooms oc- theu
upied by the bureau were fitted out coun
rith gas-fixtures in the same way. and
)raughtsmeu, tradesmen, and labo- of u
ers in the employment of the Gov. date
rument were engaged for part of clud
heir time in the private service of wroc
Ir. Sherman in and about his dwel- trait
oghouse, stables, and other construe- only
ions in which he was personally in and
erested, and these men were paid, duot
ot by himself, but by the Govern- be
ient. It is a rather lame excuse for ther
Ir. Sherman to allege in his defense and
hat he was not aware of these irregu- sorr<
Lrities Such explanations are en- lost
irely unsatisfactory. And the ine- T
itable impression left by a perusal of the
he report of the committee is, first, rush
hat there is no proper system of mysi
heeks by which fraud in the expen- enly
iture of the contingent funds of the you
)epartments can be prevented or dis- junc
overed ; and second, that, as a rule, subs
be high officials of this Government latio
rei not influenced by that delicate for a
anse of personal honor and honesty "J
rhich would keep their reputation it r
atarnished, so that even the breath strip
f calumny could not dim it. John your
herman entered the service of the duti(
ovrnment several years ago a poor your
tan. During a greater part of the whei
me his salary has been but 85,000 phyt
er year, and he has lived in a style WhE
osting ially that much, yet to-day he clear
i worth probably two millions. Com- be1
ent is unnecessary. disel
Everything is still in a state of an- are
rtaint.y concerning the outcome of a ser
te star- route prosecutions, but a good the<
any observant people begin to think rest
-ey smell a mice. There is every now placs
nd then a f'resh assertion on the parnt of "(
Sthe prosecutors that the cases are of th
>be pushcd vigorously, but this has to cr
eased to deceive anybody. There is your
ot much faith in 'Col.' George Bliss, the<
Ie President's friend, now in charge pose1
F the cases, and notwithetanding the abse,
Lt that a few indictments were will
>und, sometime ago, it is a pretty whic
.fe calculation that no harm will ever icate
>me to Brady and Dorsey at the senti
ands of the present Administration, sleep
f course there must be a show. of comt
ing something, and the cases may of a
atually be brought to trial, but that berit
ill be the end of it. Nobody will in di
a hart unless it is some of the small fort
y who were merely the tools and a pet
ho didn't get niuch of the swag. Gib- mnott
n, Cook, and all the original instru mora
ents under MeVeagh who were yond
oroughly in earnest, have been defie
ozen out Col. Cook was regarded is tr-i
,the strongest practical attorney in tal a1
e case because of his ability and her
orough familiarity with the criminal soni
w practice here, the average Wash- law,
igton jury, and the procedure. But to a
a has been .forced to retire, and the agair
ng are jubilant. How cheerfully of t
tey now carry themiselves may be neari
idged from the fact that Brady dines infan
iAssistant Secretary of the Tres.- I hei
ry and several Congressmen, and sente
mSnator Dorsey blithely hies him and,
may to his ranges in New Mexico to be a
row up with his cattle, the e
It seems thtat the attempt to sup- ent,
ress the items of expense incurred diffet
r the Garfield funeral on thte part of ted
e House of Representatives has not love
eceeded. Two reporte, one in wend
mp, another in items, are likely to sion
the consequence. Claims have at on
~eu audited anaounting to over $8,- her a
)0, while bills to more than an equal she
nount are untadjasted. One item of his
tpense is $1,700 for liquors, wines, whic
td lunches at Wurmlcy's, $300 be- bit o:
'g for 'whiskey cocktails' alone, that
welve hundred gloves is another quen
em, and authenticated reports are in train
relation that the excursion was the p
ore like an unlicensed pleasure par- her.
than a formal journey of r,spect to Te
e late President. Items for car- owe I
age hire are numerous at extraordi- A a<
ry rates, and it is indisputable that grow
embers of Congress, participating as certai
ourners on the train, where whiskey despi
id champagne flowed freely, after- that<
ard handed in itemized bills of ex- Te
mses otherwise incurred. It was a beau:
ost extraordinary funeral cortege. It Chris
ok the Sergeant-at-Arms two months all c
gather the items, and such items an ab
obably never were before heard. Con- A
esman Page who thought the best and a
y to suppress a scandal was to lump well
e items and destroy the original bills ward.
s found out his mistake by this I ti
ne. After what has come out, this a
thing ma be gained by keep- withei
back Any part of the disgraceful mink
FOR THE HERALD.
se Boys of* Ours--.A Kind
Talk to their Nothers.
,r a long time I have entertained
!sire to say a few words to you
ing on your relation to your chil
as mothers. My opportunities
iserve the various phases of society
bundant and of daily occurrence,
I have not allowed them to pass
out making some notes thereon.
!n I assure you that my motive
doing so cannot be impugned, I
you will pardon me for giving
the benefit of the observations I
made, and for briefly alluding to
conclusions to which I have ar
1, gleaned from a wide field of ob
ition. Every good mother desires,
e all earthly things, the good of
!hildren ; and if any one of you
told that one of your sons, when
;hall attain his majority and be
ed out on society, will be an out
ad a pest upon the community,
rould offend you, and you would
rd it as an insult which it was
duty to resent. That is natural,
is just the same with all mothers,
agh all the generations, from mo
Eve till nuw.
t me, then, admonish you, that if
really do desire the good of your
that he be worthy and respected
ig the men he will mingle with
i he attains to the stature of man.
that you must do your duty to
son now. Judging from the
proportion of men now floating
the land that are utterly unwor.
f confidence in any business trans.
n, who are worthless alike to
iselves, their families and to the
try ; who regard not the truth,
prefer a lie; who violate the laws
)an and trample upon the man
i of God ; we are forced to con
, that there has been something
g in their raiting ; that the moral
ing in tender infancy has nt
been sadly but sinfully neglected,
the work which should have been
then being neglected can never
4ceouplished ; and the poor mo.
in the years of her decrepitude
helplessness, can only reflect in
w and self-condemnation upon
ie words spoken to the mother of
oundling in the basket among the
es in the ebbing water of the
ic river, were uttered in a heav
voice, to each of you, the moment
were made a mother, and the in
tion has been renewed at every
-quent renewal of the sacred re.
a ; "Take this child and raise it
te, and I will pay thee thy wages."
ie that knows his duty and does
ot shall be beaten with many
es." As mothers, then, what is
duty, or rather, what are your
? Have your several duties to
offspring been duly performed
you have attended to the mere
ical wants of every day life ?
n you have fed and warmed and
sed your child and taught it to
idy, lias your whole duty been
iarged ? Not by any means. You
laced, by Divine appointment, as
tinel to guard all the avenues to
ir,adel of the soul, and there is no
for you from the reveille that
s you at your post till the tattoo
~ff duty" is sounded at the margin
e River when you are summoned
ass over. You must never desert
post; for if you do the evil one,
nemy of the soul, the great op
of peace and goodness, in your
ce, may plant a seed of evil that
yroduce a vile weed the roots of
Ii you may never be .able to erad
In military discipline, the
nel placed on duty to guard a
ing army is shot by order of the
aanding general, or by a decree
court martial, if he is found slum.
g and not watching, or is detected
sloyalty, or giving aid and com
o the enea,y. Awful as is such
talty, the doom that awaits the
er that ignores or neglects the
I training of her children is be
the figure of speech to portray
i the human language. And this
e when we reflect upon the men
;ony of the poor mother, should
life be prolonged, to witness her
a the hands of an officer of the
being carried to the gallows, or
ilace of penal servitude, for crimes
at society, when the commission
bese offences is traceable, as is
y always the case, to a neglected
cv and a childhood unrestrained.
rd of a young man once that was
need to be hanged for some crime,
while under the gallows, asked to
llowed to whisper something in
ar of his mother, who was pres
ike one of old, but under widely
ent circumstances, though promp
:>y the same undying maternal
that moved a weeping Mary to
her way to the cross. Permis
being granted, the poor mother
ce placed herself by the side of
an and her ear to his mouth, that
might receive, as she supposed,
lying whisper; but in place of
i, the unnatural human monster|
F a portion of her car, telling herI
his awful fate was the conse-|
:e and outgrowth of the neglectedi
ug of his youth, and that was
enalty he desired to inflict upon
ich your children the duty they
o God, of being always truthful.
n thus taught will hardly ever
up to be a common liar. A liar
nly is the most degraded and
:able creature in human form
lisgraces the land.
rch your children not only the
y of the truth, but the moral,
tian duty of speaking it under
rcumstances "Lying lips are
omna ,to the Lord."
mother's tisare multiform
rduous, but (ike all duties, when
performed tL;eg haveadheii re
ust that 'mother that reads
"tele, eh will honor it
reflect, and call to
umr to her children.
The subject way be resumed in a
Mar. 22nd. 1882.
Foa THE HERALD.
I wonder if a second hint to the
Town Council that some horse racks
placed at convenient places in New
berry would be highly appreciated by
"we country folks," would do any
I wonder if M. Foot & Son is the
only firm in Newberry that has the
welfare of their customera at heart
sufficient to provide hitching places
I wonder how a farmer can pay
$80 to $100 and board for common
field hands, act fairly with them and
come out even at the end of the year.
I wonder if a man who trades horses
much could tell th.e truth if he wanted
I wonder if Newberry County will
ever be out of debt, and have a surplus
in the treasury, like Fairfield.
I wonder how much consistency
there is in placing on the State ticket
the names of men who can't get a po
sition on their own County ticket.
I wonder when our people will learn
to judge of others by their actions,
and not by the clothes they have on.
I wonder if it is a sin to adopt an.
other's style of writing.
I wonder on whose recommendation
the Governor fills the County offices
in his gift.
I wonder if we could see ourselves
as others see us if we would believe
our senses, or persuade ourselves that
we saw some one else.
I wonder why so many of our peo
ple have no settled opinions of their
I wonder if "Sorghum" could be
drawn out on any other subject than
that of sehools, and most especially
the Smokey Town School.
A Cotton Seed Oil Mill.
ATLANTA, GA., March 12,1882.
W. A. CLINE, ESQ., Newberry, S. C
DEAR SIR: Sine ny arrival here
I have had a proposition uffcriog we
and a friend of mine a cotton seed oil
mill outfit, of ten toz- a day capacity,
and I have selected the Helena Car
Shops to locate it, provided we can
secure an active partner there who
can get the seed necescary. The mill
will be worth about ten thousand dol
lars; and we would require an equal
amount, to be expeided in starting
and in seed, for half interest. While
I was there I learned that the R. R.
Co. proposed to lease their buildings
for a nominal rent for manufacturing
purposes for a term -of years. We
would like to get the advantage of it.
From the information I have, I think
it the best location in, the State for a
mill; and if you or some other gen
tieman tbere will m ike a little effort
we will have it iu operation by the
beginning of the giuning season. We
do not want a joint stock company,
but active partners who can control
cotton seed. Please let mec hear from
you at your earliest convenience at
this plaee, with the names of good
parties who you. think would like to
take hold of this enti:rprise. It is
very profitable : will clear over $2,000
profit a month while running.
One of the most annoying types of
skin or blood diseases is Eczema, "a
smarting eruption of the skin." This
smarting is produced by the poison in
the blood, seeking an outlet through
the pores of the skin. S. S. S., by
renewing and purifying the blood,
soon removes every vestige of erup
tion, and the skin will present a
beautiful appearance. Price, $1.00
$1.75 per bottle.
The Scandalous Funeral Excur
The Items of Expense Probably to be Made
WASHINGTON, March 20.-It seems
probable that the attempt to sup,
press the items of expense incurred
for the Garfield funeral on the part of
the House of Representatives will not
succeed. Two reports, one in lump,
another in items, are likely to be the
consequence. Claims have been au.
dited amounting to over $8,000,
while bills to more than an equal
amount are unadjusted. One item of
expense is $1,700 for liquors. wines,
and lunchies at Wormley's, $300 be
ing for -whiskey cocktails' alone.
Twelve hundred gloves is another
itern, and authentiented reports are in
circulation that the excursion was
more like an unlicensed pleasure party
than a form~nal journey of respect to
the late Presideuc.
itatus for carriage hire are nume
rous at extraordinary rates, and it is
indisputable that wnembers of Con
gress, participating as mourners on
the train,, where whiskey and chain.
pagne flowved freely, afterward handed
in itemized bills of expenses other
wise incurred. It was a most extra
ordinary funeral cortege. It took the
Sergeant - at - Arms two months to
gather the items, and such items
probably never were before heard of.
It is .understood that certain mnem
bers of the connittee agree in the
view that they ought not to be parties
to suchi a scandal by covering it up,
and that the only way is to let the
wthole truth come- out. After what
bas come out, notiting will be gained
y keeping back auy part of the out
Quick and Sure.
31any iniserable people drag them
elves about with failing strength,
eeling that they are steadily sinkbig
uto their graves, when by using Par
~er's Ginger Tonic they would find a
aure commeneing with the lirst dose,
tad vitality anid strength quickly and
relr coming b=ale toi thern
FoR TuE HERALD.
Rocx HILL, WILLIAMSON Co., TwiN.,
March 25, 1882.
MsSq. EDITORS: I see in your issue of
the 16th inst., a paragraplh in which you
spe-ak of me ts having moved to this place.
Thinkittg that the paragraph alluded to
might hereafter give me some trouble, and,
besides, make the wrong impression on the
mindA of my friends, I write to inform you
that South Carolina is still my home. I
have betn attending a course of medical
lectures at Nashville: the latter accounts
for my presence in Tennessee.
In the same mail with this I send you
the Seventh Annual Announcement and
Catalogue of the Meharry Medical Depart
ment. By perusing it you will find my
statement made above verified. tl
Z. W. McMORRI.
A Good Housewife. t
A good housewife, when she is giv- C
iug her house its spring renovating, S
should bear in mind that ,he dear in- 1
mates of her house are more precious ti
than many houses, and that their sys- r4
tem 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 (.N.
March 21, 1882, at the residence of the
bride's mother, by the Rev. T. C. Ligon, N
Mr. MAD. LoxGSEORE, JR., and Miss SAL
LIZ BOOZER. AU1 of Newberry.
March 23, 1882, by Rev. J. Hawkins, Mr.
ALzx C. WIsE to Miss REBBccA K. BIRGE
-both of Prosperity.
NswEERy, S. C., Mar. 25,1882.
List cf advertised letters for week ending
Mar. 25, 1882:
Duckett, Abranham IMetts, Dan'l
Gilbert, H. M. 'Newberry, Rev. I. J.
Gayle. John 1Ruff, W. F.
Gary, Miss Alice 'Reed, Miss Eliza
Golman, Andy Schumpert, Tranle
Hill, Phil. Smith, E.
Hardy, Liza , Smith, Mlary
Mars, A WUlch, Della
Marshall, Robt. lWilson, D Q
Parties calliug for levers will pk-e %ay
i- advertised. 1C. W BONE. P. M
IE1r a wlIN
DRY GOODS -
SILKS and SA'TINS, A
1 cent per yard and upwards. i
Polite and courteous attention given to
very visitor, whether purchaser or not.
DE. H. WNE & 0O.
Mar. .30, 13S-tf.
'he National Bank of Newberry.
NEWBERRY, S. C., March 29, 1882.
On and after Saturday next (April 1st), ce
,his ank will be closed at 2 o'clock, P. M., n
laly. JNO. B. CARWILE, ~
Mar. 30, 13--1t Cashier. si
News copy one time. 84
Pure Hammered Swede's Iron. ci
Best Refinted Tire Iron, 1 to 2 inches. *D
Band. Hoop, Round, squatre and Oval w
rns, in full stock, at lowest.market prices, se
B00ZER'S HARDWARE STORE, "
No. 2 Mower's New Block. ar
Mar. 30, 33-1y.c
PLOWS AND HOES.
6,000 lbs. beat quality Steel Plows.
85 doz. best quality Cotton Hoes, con
Brades' English Crown Hoes,
American Cast Steel Hoes,
Solid Cast Steel Handled Hoes o,f the
rery beat quality, all at low prices, at
BOOZEE'S HARDWARE PROBE.
Having fitted up my German Bakery
rst class style, I am prepared to furnish
ie citizens of Newberry
rheat or rye), 15 tickets for $1.00-es
:ket good for a 10 cent loaf; also, SQ4
akes, .Jumbles, Drop Cakes, Ginger Sna
rafer Jumbles, Pound Cake, Fruit Cal
ponge Cake, Jelly Cake, Cup Cake, Pi
uns, Rolls, Rusks, &c. Orders for P
s, Balls, or other special occasions v
ceive prompt attention.
I keep on hand a select assortment of
,anned Goods a specialty.
Mar. 28, 12-Sm.
Panics wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRI
Mar. 30, 13-tf.
MASS MEETING FOE
A MASS MEETING of the citizens
ewberry, S. C., is requested to assem
Opera Hu!e Hall, on Friday, 7th Apt
5 o'clock, P. M., to nominate a May
id Four Aldermen to serve as a To1
ouncil for the ensuingP year. aor
J. S. Fara, C. & T., T. C. N.
28th Mar., 1882. 13-2t.
fotice of Election fc
fayor and Aldermer
Notice is hereby given that there will
ld, on TUESDA Y, 11th APRILa, 1882,
xwn of Newberry, S. C., an election
ayor and Your Aldermen to serve as
xwn Council of Newberry, S. C., for 1
The election will be held at (Joun
ambera, Opera House Building. PF
en from 8 o'clock A. M. to 6 o'clock
J. P. POOL,
Mayor of Newberry, S. 0.
J. S. FAa,; C. & T.,. T. C. N.
Newberry, S. 0., 24 Mar., 1882. 1$
T. D. DAWKINS,
lewberry Hotel Salool
I would respectfully inform my forn
trons and the gentlemen generally th
ting established myself under the Ne
rry Hotel, with the assistance of Mauri
antt, every effort will be put forth for
ymfort of my customers.
Mar. 30, 1882. 18-tI.
OTHER NEW DEPARTIURI
TH E Is just what y<
OUSElHO .want! You
MEDICINE druggists w il
SCHEST. show it to yo
~very household needs i
ou will pay twice the mon<
'ircular with full descripti<
f contents mailed free to at
ddress if your Druggist do,
ot have it on hand.
IOUSEHOLD SPECIALTY CC
low Lost, How Restorei
~rwell' Celerated Essy on the Di
ire of SPEnuATORRtnA or Seminal Wer
cr,Menl an Physica IncaaIty,
i.E s Mriged t. also ed
Th ccbae u thn th ara
y cured;epoit out a mode of cur
eans owhich every sufferer,n a
s This Lecrure should be in the han
seneunder seal, in alin envelope
TEE CULVERWELL NEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y,
Post Office Box, 450. Mar. 30, 13-ly.
Y. 3. POPE.
No. 1-L. I. SPEERS.
No. 2-D. N. WARD.
No. -ALAN JOHNSTONE.
No. 4-G. McWHIRTER.
URY OPERA HOUSE.
in Also, a full assortment of
* Wines and Brandies
for family use. Also, TIVOLI BENM, 1a
plot bottles, at $1.25 per dozen ; and BER
ch GER & ENGEL BEER, in pint botex, qA
,ar $1.25 per dozen- in half pin; b- ee at le s -
p, cents per dozen; Also. ALES, SODA
le, WATER and SARSUPARILLA..
es. A full supplYof CXGAR!.
"' All -or-ers received at the Store-or at
rill the Delivery Express will receive pompt
attention, and all goods will be delivered
at the houses of customers free of charge.
Thanking the public for their liberal pS
tronage heretofore, I respectfully solicit
continuance of the same.
. THE FAMOUS
& P.aI . .. iigr.
N% FRUIT DRYER.
D., Kinard's T. 0., 8 .
FITHE STOCK LAW
1, , I
uclet . I ot a ersne cnb
ure wiELL BcosTS Adde rm
HEl4TRY J. HENTlN
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Mar. 23, 12-1u.
SI havethe Agency for thefo
SGUANOS, all first class:
e WANDO FERTTTJZER,
WANDO ACID PHOSPHAT E
~WANDO ASH MITTUEE
" WANDO DISSOLVED BONE,
WANDO CALCINED MARL,4
GENUINE GERMAN KAINIT.
_ SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANIO,
U. PACIFIC ACID PHO$PMA~,i
- The above Fertilizers are fors,aWeon
3Y lowest terms for standadjods; for ens
or on time with cotton option.
-. CHS A. BO N
U.. Mar. the store'ofjuo.C Walson.
es The subscriber is the agent for the M
lowing Agricultural Maohiues, vis.
N'CORMICK'S IIARVESTIN IACilI
TUE GRE9G & CO, REAPER,
I. EAOWK MWER A RE,
S The above named machines have i*
very besat testimoniabi, and are warranie
to do their work in the best manner.
Samnples and cuts can be seen at the C*
Iton Roomis of Hunt & Singleton, and
iewihng to see me can do so every
al urday. I have had six years experseos
k- with these Msehines and will show
'they are run. Mr. I. N. Gary will attemi
to sales during my absence.
SFRED. A. SCRUEPERT.
ty Mar. 9, 10-6m*
SSTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
SBy ,Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whra,D. P. Boyd bath made sait
totome to grant him Letters ol.-Admints.wa
lx tionof the EJstate and efficwsof!Aodeca
J. Boyd, deeeased.
These are therefore to site a,dinadnon"k
all and singular, the kindred and creditors
of the said deceased, that they, be a4
-appear, before me, in the Cours o(Po; te
to be held asNewberryCurtiHouseC,
on the 1st day of April next;, after
publication hereof, at. 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, to shew eause, If any they have,
.why the said Administration shoul not b
granted. Given under my Hand, thIs 17
dayoel March, Anno Domini, 1882.*
J. B.PFELLERbL.w 0.. ,..
Ma. 2o, 1-_o.