Newspaper Page Text
Goal. Y. J. Pope.
The friends of Gen. Y. J. Pope
have determined to bring him forward
for the position-of Attorney General.
The assurances of support voluntarily
given and from the most honorable
and influential quarters justify them
in believing that his canvass must
eventuate in success. His qualifica
tions all admit. His connection with
the Bar antedates the war. For:
years he has enjoyed the leading
practice at Newberry and has been
one of the leaders of the Bar in that '
section of the State. His rank has
not been attainei by practice there
alone but has extended over all the
surrounding oocntiee. During the
Ku Klux trials he wrung from an un- a
friendly Court and bitterly hostile
Counsel as fine compliments as were i
ever passed on any man. For sev
eral years when quite a young man he
served as District Judge and was
ranked as one of the ablest in the I
State. His practice has not been t
confined to any one department, but
has ranged over the whole field, both
eivil and criminal. By such men as
Simonton he is said to have signalized'
his ability in the great bond cases. 1
His services politically have been
as varied. For years he served as
Chairman of the County Ex. Com
mittee of Newberry. He has served
on the State Ex. Committee during
the most trying times of our troubles. -
31e has been a recognized leader in
the State Legislature at a time, too.
when every thing was in chaos. He
was one of those who as a lawyer
stated bis convictions as to the illegal
ity of the fradulent bonds and after
wards as counsel for the State in the
celebrated bond cases before the Su
preme Court of the State with our
own McIver on the bench, made good
his opinion. Since his rstiremcn; from
the Legislature he has been recog
nized as one of the controllers of plblic
pertiment in his part of the State.
Ei: record as a soldier is of the
highest. Ask Kershaw, Conner, Ken
nedy. As Adjataot of the 3rd Reg
iment he received wounds wbich will
never leave him. There is not a sol
dier of Kershaw's old brigade who
would not urge his nomination. Con
er, we learn, is one of his warmest
Personally we most say that our
first choice is the present incumbent,
Gen. Youmans-our second choice,
Whe Good Old Days In Carolina.
To the Editor of the Post :
Some twelve years ago the writei
was in Columbi, S. C. He visited
the State House when a joint conven
tion of the two branches of the Legis
lature was in session, the President of
the Senate, Mr Corbin, being in the
Chair, just vacated by Mr. Speaker
Moses of the Lower House.' The bus
iness pending was the election of a
District Judge. The favorite candi
date of Moses, Elliott, Cain, Swails
and others seemed to be a Mr. Melton.
The vote was taken, Melton lacked
several of a majority. Several mem
bers had to be reasoned with, and the
tactics of Moses, Elliott, etc., were to
delay the announcement until enough
could be convinced to change their
votes to Melton. Seventy times did
Elliott shout: "Mr. President;''
seventy times did the presiding oficer,
Mr. Corbin, rap with his gavel, and
say : "You are out of order, sir,"
Then camne other calls, "Mr. Presi
dent, I wish to change my vote."
Sufficient changes were made, and the
Chair declared Mr. Melton elected|
Judge. During Elliott's calls Moses|
and others were busy on the floor,
evidently inducing the changes aimed,
at. Mr. Melton was also there.
Seated in the gallery, your corres
p,ondent viewed them, the most cor
rupt scene ever seen probably in any
legislative body in the world. Bald
and bold and shameless to the end.
To-day he reads that Moses is in New
York prison as a swindler, and Melton
is prosecuting citizens of South Caro
lina for trying to prevent the returnC
of such characters to power.
Catarrh is a most loathsome and
insidious disease, and has been pro
nounced by scientists to be incurable a
The proprietors will guarantee their ]
great vegetable Specific, S. S. S., to
cure it, or any other blood disease,
if taken according to directions 0.1
C. Burns, Greencastle. Ind., says:
'Cured my disease after all other treat- r
ment had failed. Price, 81.00 and 3
$1.75 per bottle.
PEOTECT Us FROM "RAT.--At
the coming meeting of the South e
Carolina Press Association, it would 1
be advisable to throw some kind of
protection around publishers who en
deavor to secure living prices for
advertising and job work. Under the t
present regime the "rat" principle is b
prominently displayed by some pub- 3
lishers, and from the rates at whiebh
they take advertising and jcb contractsa
it is presumable that the '-art preserva
tive" is destined to fall below the
level of every trade beneath the. sun. k
Amateur printing and a supernuous ~
army of apprentice-workmen tend in a
great measure to lower the dignity of
newspaperdow, and some means shouldb
be devised to protect the honor of the b
art of all arts against the undermining vw
tactice of the "rate" of the fraterni
Commend us to the above, and call
on us for "ten thousand ducats" to
have the rate "baned."
Have You Ever.S
Known any person to be seriously
ill without a weak stomach or inactive
liver or kidneys ? And when these hi
organs are in good condition do you so
not find their possessor enjoying good wi
health ? Parker's Ginger Tonic reg s
ulates these important organs, makes
the blood rich and pure, and strength
ens every part of the system. See D
IThe .era d.
CHOS. F. GRENEKER, Enrroxs.
ff. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
HURSDAY, MAY 4, 1882.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
y Newspaper, devoted to the material in
;rests of the people of this County and the
r,ate. It circulates extensively, and as an
dvertising medium offers unrivalled ad
stages. For Terms, see Irst page.
A Free Show.
The liquor law requires every
icensed barkeeper who sells liquor
o sell it in a "room fronting on a
>blic street, without any screen,
:urtain or other device for prevent
ag the passing public from fully
iewing what may be transpiring
Taking for granted that the
legislature had a right to make
inch a law, what could have been
It has no doubt been observed by
.he gentle reader that quite a num
)er of the passing public stop when
thiey get to a borroom and go inside
rhey, no doubt, want to see what
Es transpiring within. Since this
Law has gone into effect these cu
rious ones can simply glance in and
pass on, thus causing a great saving
af time. Perhaps this is the rea
Perhaps it is to give to ladies
nd children and other good people
who feel a delicacy about going
into a barroom without a special
Ryitation, the opportunity of see
ing how g na te .ps up to the bar,
pors out his liquor ajid gulps it
down. This edifying spectacle has
heretofore been denied them.
Perhaps it was the idea of the
1egialture that this plan would
lessen the numbe' of kVroom cus
tomers ; that many who drink be?
hind a screen, curtain or other de
vice would not drink in public
view, where everybody could see
and know thera. If this were the
object, we submit a better p"p
would have been to require the bar
keeper to keep a list of his custom
er, with the'number and kinds of
drinks they take, and to publish
them in the newspapers.
The law above alluded to, or
something similar, was enacted in
1835; it was re-enacted and became
a portion of the Rvised Statutes
of 1870. We presume it is this
law, under a different phraseology,
that is incorporated in the new
Revised Statutes, which were adopt
sd at the last session and went into
e'eog May 1st.
Most of fthe $$10Qps in Newberry
dave had their screens remnoved so
hat the counters, shelves, bottles
mnd glasses are in full view of the
treet ; and if the passing public
lo not fully view what is transpiring
aithin it is it's own fault.
A steamer, with about twenty
ive persons on board, blew up in
Vateree river, in Richland County,
riday. The party were on a pic
ic excursion, and consispie4 chiefly
>f young people. Misses Mattie,
fannie and Minnie Henry, daugh
ers of Capt. Sam'! G. Henry, Mr.
)rville Chiles, and two colored boat
ands Tom Brown and Tom Righ
rdson, were instantly killed. Miss
izzie another daughter of Capt.
lenry, suffered a compound frac
Qe of the leg, and was severely
calded; ehae is niot expected to
ecover. The other casua.lties are;
fiss Minnie Bates, daughter of
f. Joseph Bates, arm broken in
bree places, and badly scald
d ; Mr. J. C. Eason, of Eastover,
eg broken, and scalded, probably
taly ; Mrs. S. C. Garner, daugh
r of Col. H. T. Peake, of Charles
on, badly scalded ; Mr Win. Trum
le, of Kingville. badly scalded ;
ohn Williams, colored, thigh and
rm broken and badly scalded.
Christopher Carter, colored, was
illed Nov. 5, 1881, by a torpedo
-hich he found lying on the C. &
'r R. R., near Frost Mills. It had
een left there as a danger signal
y a railroad employe. Carter,
ho did not know what it was,
icked it up and was handling it
he it exploded and killed him.
is administrator brought suit in
ie Circuit Court of Richiland Cou
for $10,000 damages. The jury
~turday gave a verdict for$500.
Dr. Lamson, a Chicago man, was
Lged in England Friday for poi-:
ning his rich brother-in law, who
is a sickly student at an English
hool. Dr. Lainson was poor ;
s brotherin-law was rich, opd the
yetor's wife was heir at law and1
The Maley Trial.
Two cousins, Walter and James T
ktalley,and a woman named Blanche woo
Douglass, are on trial for murder rum
it New Haven, Connecticut. A begl
year ago there lived in New Haven, cdiffi
in modest circumstances, a beauti- and
ful young woman named Jennie no e
Cramer, and these two young men, The
the sons of wealthy parents. Last to b
Acgnst, Walter brought with him Son
from New York a handsome young new
woman. Blanche Douglass, from a dist
house of ill fame. His father was is si
away, and he carried her to his on.
father's residence, where he man- wOc
aged to introduce her to Jennie jng
Cramer as his cousin. Then James We
appears on the scene. Walter is oity
very attentive to his "cousin," and r
James to Jennie. Buggy rides, ice CoI
cream, &c., follow. Then all four GrE
spend the night at Walter's father's GrE
house. The next day Jennie Cra 109
mer is heard pleading with James, un
and demanding that be do her jus. J
tice by marrying her. She has a
father in New Haven and a brother 1
in New York. Next morning Jen- Ref
iie's dead body is found in the got
water ; but there are none of the Nei
indications of death by drowning; ral.
and a medical examination finds so I
arsenic in the stomach ; and finds in i
further that the girl had been for
chaste up to two days hefore her for
death. The Malley boys have em if E
ployed aeveral lawyers, amoog them cor
the most distinguished criminal Co
lawyer of Connecticut and a noted she
criminal lawyer of Philadelphia.
The trial began Thursday. The thi
evidence is very strong against the an<
young mep. They no doubt con- as
sidered this poor young girl, with
her innocence and beauty, their
legitimate prey, and set about de an<
liberately to accomplish her ruin, int
which they did. Finding probable. Bri
exposure awaiting them and fearing en
the 7ez;eance of her father or bro fail
ther they put her out of the vay. for
On account of the social and
financial standing of the young an<
men's families, the trial excites gir
greac interest. A strange feature up
to pe,Ne pi fl@ section, but not an
to that-ladies crowd to the Court
House to hear the trial. The fol- ye
lowing from the rep-rt of the thE
trial in the New York Sun shows Fa
b'y prsistently they gratify their R.
curiosity I wa
"Mr. Jones (counsel for defendants) im
said that he should ask some pointed wa
questions which might be offensive to pal
delicate esa. Ladies could depart me
or remain, as they pleased. Nut a the
lady budged. The first question, stg
however, indicated a line of cross ex
amination so direct that five middle
aged ladies started for the door with Co
reddened fyes. Ten remained, among
them a young girl and a matron with
a camel's hair shawl."
The following officers of the Ab
Grand Lodge of Good Templars
wre elected for the ensuing year po
at the meeting in Greenville last O
G. W. C. T.-T. B. Crews Lau-ed
G. W. C.-J. H. Bryce, Spartan- Co
G. W. V. T.-Miss Carrie China, wi]
G. W. S.-W. A. Rhame, Sum
G. W. T.-C. Li. Fike, Laurens. of
G. W. Chapain-WV. P. Smith, Mr
Glenn's Spring.. fro
G. W. M.-J. K. Hill, Columbia. ser
G. G.-Mrs. C. A. Mass, Lan. gei
G. S.-Joel E. Brunson, Kings- n
G. A. S.-J. R. W. Johnston, Fri
G. D. M.-Miss Lizzie White, ace
G. Mess.-T. F. Callaham, Bel fohe
We agree with the Abbeville fus.
Medium that a County Chairman ']
should not be a candidate for office. the;
Or else a candidate for offce should
not be a County Chairman. But
the Medium thinks a newspaper
editor can properly be a candidate I
for office. In this we do not agree. offe
Lopold, youngest son of Queen try
Victoria, was married Thursday, on'
27th ultimo, to Princess Helen of app
Waldeck. We were not invited to
the wedding, but we wish the happy
pair long life and happiness all the com
Some party tried to blow up W. herE
. Vanderbilt and Cyrus W. Fieldco
Saturday by sending them explo- is c,
sives through the mails. The dan I
gerous character of the packages will
was discovered before their deliv- tim<
The contest of Lynch, colored Gral
Republicn, against Chalmers,white Pres
D)emorat, was decided in Congress duti
Saturday. Lynch wa Weee b
trict party vote, the1
The Tennessee Republican Con- Tria:
rention the 27th ultimo nominated in ti
reenwood and Augusta.
he road from Augusta to Green
I is finished, and trains are
iing through. This road was
in a few years ago under great
culties, with very little capital,
by men who had bad little or
aperience in railroad building.
road is. pronounced by experts
e the best built new road in the
th. The road bedis good, and
fish bar rails are laid the whole
ance. The length of the road
xty nine miles, and its cost waE
r $8,000 per mile. The Green
d & Augusta Road will be a
it benefit to Augusta, by turn
a large portion of trade of the
tern part of the State to thai
fewberry is nearer to Auguste
r by way of Greenwood than b3
umbia. From Newberry t<
enwood is 40 miles ; fron
enwood to Augusta 69 miles
miles. From Newberry to Col
bia is 47 miles ; from Columbii
Lugusta 88 miles-135 miles.
'he roll of Company "B," 3i
;iment S. C. Volunteers has beel
ten up by Mr. L. M. Speers, o
berry, for the Adjutant Gene
We print the roll this week
that any mistakes that tray exis
t can be corrected before t ii
Narded to the Adjutant Genera
publication in permanent form
ny person knows gf &nTfActs ii
ueation with any member of thi
npany not stated in the roll h,
uld communicate such facts tt
Speers at once.
he rolls-of other companies fron
i County are being prepared
we will publish them as sooi
Lhey are ready.
The Election Trials.
he case against Jno. T. Hog
I thirty-eight others charged wit
imidating voters at Bufor
dge Precinct, Barnwell Count3
led in a mistrial Monday, the jur
ing to agree. There were tw
conviction and ten for acquitta
he case against Nixon, Maguir
I Levin, Managers at Hope Ez
e House, Charleston, was take
Monday. A jury of seven white
I four blacks was obtained.
ibe Charleston Weekly News c
terday contains an account <
"Fight of the Rear Guard t
[ling Waters," written by Ge
R. Hempbill, of Abbeville, wb
s Sergeant Major of Orr's Req
ent of Riies. qen. Hemphi
s an eye witness of and a partic
2t in the stirring scenes of thi
morable day ; an he describ'
im in a graphic and interestin
Ralph Waldo Emerson, poet,<
uord, Mass., died the 27th tilt.
3o1. Eugene B. Gary has bee
eted Democratic Chairman fc
Jol. R. M. Wallace has been al
nted U. S. Commissioner an
ief Supervisor of Election,i
ce of Samuel T. Poinier, resigi
'he Normal Institute for colore
chers will be held this yeari
lumbia, beginning July 3d. Ti
rmal Institute for white teachez
I also be held in Columbia, b<
Ding Arggust 18t
L difficulty occurred in Abbevil]
iday night between Mr. Edwar
ble, Jr., and Mr. H. T. Wardlav
the Press and Banner, in whic
.Wardlaw received a woun
tn a pistol. The wound thonig
ios is not supposed to be dat
.he three negroes, Burton, Bate
I Adams, who burned the Greer
e Academy of Music the night c
ember 7, 1879, were hange
day at Greenville.
)ne of the negro preachers wh<
ompanied the condemned to th
old prayed that God mighi
ive the jury that convicte<
m, the Solicitor that prosecute<
m, the Judge that sentepcee
m, and the Governor who re
ad to pardon them.
hey stuck out to the last tha
y were innocent.
yoE TyE HERAL,D.
wonder if we ought not to taki
ur hat and make our bow now tha
Town Council have put up somw
i racks for the benefit of we coun
folks, and suggest that one more
rompson Street, would be highlt
wonder if he who recommends t<
Governor for appointment to at
ortant office an unworthy or in
petent man, a- man in whom th<
i have no contidence, should not
everely censured for so doing, an(
after asked to stand aside.
wonder if he who replies to
on sense question with ridiculi
>t minus in self respect.
wonder if our people generally
go forward and register when the
comes, or disqualify themselvei
efault. We know of sowe who
wonder if the Committee of the
id Jury appointed by Judge
sley for the discharge of certain
es, are performing those duties.
expect sowething from them.
wonder what will be dope with
ond of U. B3. Whites.
wonder if there is not at least one
Justice more than is necessary
e town of Newberry.
FOR THE HERALD.
A Pilgrimage to Bethel Chureh,
or Smokey Town-"The In.
if ESSRS. EDITORS: A little proces
sion of three buggies containing vix
persons set out from Newberry at
eight o'clock on Friday morning last,
their destination being the somewhat
remote locality aboveientioned, and
the object a Union Meeting which is
composed of delegates from a certain
numbe: of churches of the Reedy Riv
er Baptist Association, which unions
occur whenever a fifth Sunday occurs
in a month. The day was beautiful
and the temperature pleasant; the
verdure and foliage in all their fresh
ness and beauty, the luxuriant grain
fields, the nicely tilled ploughed fields,
the roses in bloom in the enclosures of
the dwellings all along the route ren
dered the journey pleasant. A pretty
fair attendance for the first day met us
at the church. The improvement in
the building, which had been prettily
ceiled and the pulpit modernised and
nicely painted, with a handsome green
shade to the window at the back of
the pulpit, rendered the interior of
the church much more attractive.
The usual business of the meeting,
which consists mostly of the discus
sion of queries a '"e reading and
discussions of essays, aas relieved by
an interval for the refreshment of the
inner mau about one o'clock, when we
were pressed to partake of an abundant
collation or spread of good things in
t' . grove, but our host Mr. William
Lung, (who by the by is fine looking)
lives quite near the church and insisted
upon our going with him to his com
modious new dwelling :o partake of
dinner and hot coffee. Mr. Long has
an inte'esting fa:nily of sons and
daughters who are bright and intelli
gent as well as good looking, and what
is still better are good, amiable and
obliging as well as energetic and
industrious. The hospitality of thesE
people is very liberal and free. The
congregation is a very respectable
looking one, more so than some other.
where more would be expected. As
acquisition to thi pommanity is the
s fecdale teacher, Mrs. Jane Long, wh<
has gone there within the past tw<
years. She has a flourishing schoo
s quite near the church which rank:
i from thirty to sixty scholars duriu
the vear. She is a woman of fine
r intelligence and high order. of piety
She is not native to that section, but
is from the eastern part of this Count3
from the neighborhood of Mt. Bethel
and is of Scotch.Irish parentage and
belongs to the sect of Seceders. Bei
! father, Mr. Patrick Martin, long sicc<
deceased, I think was closely related
e to our townsmen of that name. Tht
Scotch Irish are people of much char
Sacter for inteligeoce, strict religiou
:training as well as thi-ift, economy an<
prudence. The fine prospect of oat
anId wheat all along the route is mos
encouraging and the magnificent field
of both were a feast to the eye. Fe
-~ the first eight miles the wheat espe
> cially is unsurpassed. At one plac
Sabout twelve miles from here we sav
oat growing in an open avenue lead
inlg up to the house of Mrs. Bowerf
t (formerly) where there were tw<
patches on each side the wagon tracl
alot f not .quite, ashighaso
- heads. A field of cotton of Mr. Peare
Harmon's just beyond there was per.
Shaps the best we saw, more advanced,
better stand and growing very straigh
anid regular. The congregation of
Suday was very large, but the rains
on Saturday prevented a large turi
out, though the programme of thi
Smeeting was iuteregnng and was thor
Boughly'oarried out till a late hour it
Yours, &c., S. P.
Permit No Substitution.
SInsist upon obtaining Florestor
SCologne. It is pre eminently superio
in permanence and rich delicacy o
1At the residence of ?4rs. fl. Boykin, nea
Camden, on the evening of the 20th aIt., b3
Rev. A. M. Sale, GEN. i D. KENNEDT til
MISS HATTE A. BoTINr.
NEWBERRT, S. C., Apr. 29, 1882
List of advertised letters for week endin1
Apr. 29, 1889:
Johnsoa, -Tames Marshall, Eva
Keii.sfe, Martha Tilman, Miss Salle
Meagher, M. C. (s) Watts. Gabriel
Maybre, Wesley Worths, S. W.
Parties calling for letters wilt please sa:
If advertised. R. W. BOONE.?P. M.
TAXES! TAXES! I
Notice is hereby given that from and af,
ter this date until June 1st next, the Treas
urer's office for Newberry Conty will be
open for the collection of tbe following
taxes, to wit:
For State purposes...........4 Milla
For Ordinary County purposes... .3"
For Deficier.cy, 1880-81........
For Deficiency, prior to 18S0--81.. *
For Funded County Indebtedness.. 1"
For Funded Schoo I:debtndness. ' . "
For Ordinary'Scnool Purposes... .2"
Total for all purposes.......11* Mills
In addition to the above a Poll Tax of
$1 00 is levied on all persons between the
ages of 21 and 60 years, except those ex.
empt by law.
Notrice is also given that I will attend for
the purpo,.e of collecting the s.aid taxes:
On Mound y. May 1.5th, Li Pomarja.
On Tqesday, Mtay 16th, at Glymphvllle.
0On Wpd,.-'day, Mav 17th, at Maybinton.
Ozn Thurs.iay. May 18th at Gibson's8store.
On Friday, May 19th, at Cromer's.
On Tuesday, May 23d, at Jalapa.
On Wednesday, May 24th, at Longshore's
On Thursday, May 25th, at Williams'
On Friday, May 2%b,, at Dlead FalL
On Saturday and Monday, May 27th and
29th, at Prosperity.
And on all other days duritig the month
of May at my office at Newberry Court
House. A. H. WHEELER,
County Treasurer Newberry Co.
May 4, 18-2t.
Foa THE HERALD.
The NE"wberry Circuit Conven
Notwithsta:rding; the exceedingly unpro
pitious weather, the Convention opened
Saturday, April 29, at 10 A. M. Tne Con
vention was called to order by the preacher
in charge, Rev. A. J. Stokes. James F.
Kilgore was elected Secretary. Upon the
call of the roll of chuiches every Society
was represented except one. Tbij Conven
C tion represented about 700 communicants
and about 300 Sunday School scholars, ag
gregating a constituency of about 1,000
souls. It is a new feature of our church
work. It was pronounced by all a sp:erdid
success. It promises to he a most helpful
auxiliary to our routine church work. The
Convention was favored with the services
of G. B. Cromer, T. S. Moorman and Rev.
R. D. Smart. The addresses of these gen
tlemen were h ghly appreciated.
The following subjects were called, re
ported upon, discussed, and the judgment
of the Convention was formulated in the
resolutions appended :
Resolved, That we urge upon heads of
families the observance of regular family
prayer-morning and night. The practice
of daily Bible reading, and the setting apart
of some hour on the Sabbath for family
study of the Holy Scriptures.
A more strict observance of the Sabbath
as the palladium of morals and religion
that they abstain from unnecessary work,
and from secular visiting on the S3bbath.
W. W, WALDIEOP.
J. F. KILGORE.
Resolved, 1. That the Sunday School,when
f properly conducted and sustained, is one o1
the greatest and most useful of modern in
2 That we recommend that each Society
ortranize itself into a graded Bible School,
that parents and children, old men and ma,
t trons, young men a',d maidens, may all a
the samA time and place partake of the
9 same intellectual and spiritual fous a;+ they
are able to receive it.
3. That sessionk qf the S"hools be held
weekly, zga' it is impracticabe.
A. J. KILGOeE.
H. Y. SETZLEE.
3 Resolved, 1. That to be educated is the
birthright of our children ; and the denia:
or perversion of this inalienable right is s
y great wrong for which there is no earthl3
2. That our Public School system as con
dueted in our country -does not meet the
wants of true education. Because the gov
ernment does not furnish compensation suf
ficient to secure first class teaching-eithei
a in the quality of the teaching, or In the
len of the term of serv}cg. An4 because
tho4e wlio'are erbeoted'to be patrons of thi
schools iake no unite.1 vfforts to secure
teachers best qualified, morally and Intel
lectually, for the education of the young.
' 3. That we recommend to parents anc
guardians in the several neighborhoods i<
form themselves into associations ii. ordei
to establish educational centres; to providi
l suitable school houses; to recommend t<
the School Trustees sui'able teachers t<
serve them respectively; to supplement thi
eppropriations of the government sumcien
Y to secure the best services throughout eaci
0 . That gs cenltes of higher edutation w<
commend our denoinitioha ' school
(Cokesbury High School, Columbia Femali
e College -and Wofford College), as 'highl,
worthy of the patronage of our people.
5. That the preacher-in-charge of this CiI
cult be requested to read these resolution
DI from each of the pulpits of the Circuit, an<
that our Secretary be instructe-l to reques
the publication o the same in the Southeri
Christian Advocate, the Christian Ncighbo
and in our County papers.
A. J. KILGORE.
)f T; S. MOORMAN.
Resolved, 1. That in .our religious pres
it we have a great power for good.
2. That we commend the books issue<
. from our Publishing House in Nashville
Tenn., as among the cheapest and best e
0 the books now in circulation.
;. We commend our organ, the Souther
r Christian Advocate, and the organ of th
Methodist Episcopal Church, South, th
11 Christian Advocate, published at Nashville
-Tenn.. as able and useful papers whic)
1ought to be In eyejgyhIethodist fami4y 11
it our Conferernce.'
4, That we will exert our Influence to e:
tS tend their circulation.
Whereas, The offce of Steward is one Lu)
)f of responsibility, and withal of grave diff
culty, and oftentimes attended with um
pleasant tasks to those who are called
exercise Its duties, and upon the falthih
perforrmnce of which mug~h of the -undIg
ness oft1eC1ftrah 4epenasi
R.eaolvedl, That It is the bounden duty
Devery member of the church to rcspon
r promptiv to ever - inancial call, and no
wait to be reminded of that duty by th
Resolved, That we urge upon Stewards
) diligent prosecution of their duty. so thi
aten chrhmay meet every financial obl
1.Resolved, L. That the missionary spin iti
the Spirit of Christ.
S. Wh1at llhe'itigatonary spirit is essentia
to-a live Christian character and to a liv
d Christian Church.
3. That the Chnrch of the present day i
D but the bruIt of the missionary spirit of thi
e past. And enjoying as we do the results
missionary labors we feel it to be our dot:
8 to Christ, to ourselves, to our fellow-men te
do all in our power to send the glad tiding:
to earth's remotest bounds.
.4. We yrpi}enq@4at 3fissionary Socie
ties be formued-and sustained in all our Se
ecieties and Sunday Schools.
B. H. WALDEOP.
d F. A. BOULWA.RE.
hWhereas Our Parsonage is the one house
hthat represents all in our Circuit; an<
d whereas. we are judged favorably or unfa
voal cording to Its appearance ans
Sasof combort. and our standing a
p rst class Circuit inay he affected thereby
&nd, wh'eread, we owe It to our Pastor t
pot him on an equal footing with the Pas
tors of other Churches; therefore,
8Resolved.,1. That we heartily comment
the improvements made upon our Parson
Sage within and without during the pasi
2. That as these improvement s ar npt ye
cogrp1ete, and other repdire aro greatly
needed, the Committee charged with thi
same are hereby urged to complete the worli
3 at the earliest practicable daly.KIGR
B A. J. KiLGORE.
t |Ir was resolved that the Newberry HEa
j A.D, Newberry News, Southern Christiat
Advocate and Christian Neighbor be re,
Squested to publish these proceedings.
TeCrstisq Neighbor w-as mentioned
-|as a valuable paper among the "unofficials"
Then closed the proceedings of a most in,
Steresting arnd instructive day. The Con.
vention adjourned to meet on the mrorrow
at 9k A. Mi.
A4 8.80 A. M. a most excellent meetinj
was held for interchange of thought in re
ferenice to Church work. This servic wa.
warmly entered into and was characterized
Sby that earnestness and zeal which showed
that the hearts of God's people are alinve t4
the importance of this great factor in the
l.romotion of His Kinodomn in t!,e earth.
The services were exceeflingly entertaining,
arnd we trust much and lasting good will
result, an,d we miost heartily recotnnend
this service to all Christi.in people.
At 11 A. M. we had preaching by Rev.
R. D. Smart, on woman's work in the mis.
-sionary cause, taking for his text the 3d
verse of thet 16th chapter gt St. Mark.
This was a fine en?ort, ahd we wish every
Ghristian woman, and man too, in the land
could have heard it.
After refreshments, a woman's meeting
was had, at which T. S. Moorman and rhe
Rev. A. J. Stokes, in most excellent and
beautiful style, entertained the congrega.
tioni upon this most irrteresting and imupor
taint themre, warming the hearts of the
people to a jurst appreciation of woman's
true positiorrr upd her power for good in
ITire Presaidenit announced that the next
Convention would be held, embracing the
fifth sunday in October. Place to be select.
ed, of which timely notice will be given.
A. J. STOKES, Pastor.
J F. KU,Goat, Sec'y.
Don't bge Aiarsne4
at I3right's Diseases, Diabetes, or any
disease of the kidneys, liver or ori
nary organs, as Hop Bitters will cer
tainly and lastingly cure you, and it
is the r.nly thingr that w1ll.
On Account of the UN
I am now Prepared to
B Tikt, (WI
20 Tickets for -
9 Tickets for -
4 Tickets for -
2 Tickets for -
Each Ticket Good for a
Cakes, per lb., from 1
Candies, per lb., from
AT PRICES TO DE
e- Tihanking the Public
age, I RespectfuUy Soli
Apr. 27, 12-3m.
A DISORDERED LIVER
iS THE BANE
of heront generation. It is for the
Cure of thi diseass and Its atteadsats.
SICK-E TACHE. BILIOUSNESS. DYS
PEPSZA, CONST'IPATION, PILES. etc.. that
TQTTg PILLS have gained a wor d-wide
reputation. No Remedy has ever been
discovered ta S.cs so gently on the
digestive organs, giving them vigor to as
similate food. As a natural result,te
I1iervous =ytmis raced,te scs
are Developed, and the Body BobusL
E. RIVAL, a Planter at Bayoq dar, Ia..a7
t y plantotiOp f~ qina malarial dlstriot.Po
oeveal erte'I could not make half a crop on
account of bilioue dsases n chills.useas
TUTT'8 PILLS. The result was marvelous:
my abres s e e arty, and obut
adI havre bad no fbsrthal e ~o~b
Ghe7 relree she enargtd Lfvel,
I tre Blood farom poioonous umast
c ause the bowels to act natnra1sa W*I
Iout which ao one caal feei wel'.
Try thidremeldy fairl, adyo
. TUTT'SHAIR DYE
GRA HA. or WAF.RS changed to a Ld
a g, asinton, D. Prac
'b gginslor seant by exIrst on reeipt
Office, p Murray Street, New Yore
Dur. TT S aUAL l classes ofN lai. a
umd EdieI La ft)4ee
T A I A. A. THOMAS, St. Clonud build
ing, Washington, D. C. Prac
before the nited States
catention hoetadw-t cases.e
Land warrat, ioniestead noats, and all
kind.i of laha scrip bought and sold.
in nuse and
neds ryte a o tztlll
Hop Btters at.m o
dson eL VERlai our a
ed oine ol o un, ufenn
n ifo. Ho n' c.
An Ordiance t Abeend anfl
traneceoPa d30h ay
assembled,- an byteauhrtyoh
SEipC..a eto 5o anI Qrdr.nce
pasedb o the30t da f a.8',bes
aenedf thtohu or "firt eda o
out, and ewrsfrtMna fMyo
SE.A ha eto 4 fsi OrdinancetoAeda
paesdnane th d Ro May,beo
be tce o.r,andb the Myord ! er
mnof he Town of Newberry, Concihe
[r..sembe] awndfis dy the authrity on the a
ofaorsLe d one thyousand eigt beuso
ded and eighdsrt-todyo Myo
Soc. 2. F.a. Sctio 4 T., sT. Odin. nc
pr.se on th 17-t. a fMy 88 e
beytice Woles,alte anrd fitRein
oaifactheownaate on aeblly on the
ota tourit Lronhuand e ightcacy.
red and eig-ty-wo
no S rsk CE cr hing T . C
prne, li'7 asc-a2tn,a
By W hlesaa l e and Rwtail
A a BO Tr.O AFOI.GPRlSn.
USUAL INCREASE of
E'urnish to the Public,
Ieat or Rye):
- - $1.00
- - 50 Cents,
- - 15 Cents.
10 Cents Loaf, weight
1-2 to 40 Cents.
12 1-2 to 20 Cents.
for their Iberal Patron
it a Continuance of the
I have secured the agency for the sale
the celebrated Mowers and Reapers
facturad by D. M Osborne k Co., of A
burr, N. Y. Mr. Osborne has been
gage(d in the manufacture of Mower
er. and other harvesting machinery for
past twenty-six years; his machinesMve
nitional repu'ioh, and cannot ha
passed by su other uachlnes muadefb
cellence in workma,ship and durab
The price of these in .chines is reason
and fair, and must prove satisfactory to-an
person who desires tirset class nacbines,
will take plenaure-in showing these
chines and explaining their operaion;.
will furnish price lists to those
E. S. COPPOCK
Apr. 27, 17-2t NEWBERRY, S
All persons are forbidden from hirin
harboring Pierce Harmon and his
Amauda Harmon, colored, who are
contract to the subscriber for the
year. Any person violatitng this
will be prosecuted to the full extent of
law. GODFREY HARPON
Apr. 27, 17-3t Prosperity, .&
Abram Sims, a colored labcer
contract with the undersignc . thi.
1882, has left my employutot widtor
assigned ea:se. Now this iotice is to
warn any person from biting or h
said laborer. Any . one so aoingd -
prosecuted to the extent of the law. -
Apr. 20, 16-8t* . 2..
Pure HamrdSwede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, 1 to ? omb
Band. Hoop, Round, Squs -and
Irons, in full stock, at lowe.; market
BOOZER'S HARD WARE STORE
No. 2 Mover's New Biock,.
Mar. 30, 33--ly.
PLOWs AND O&
5.000 lbs best qoality SmeeI Flws s
85 doz. best quality eottoa Hee -
B: ades' English Crown foes,
American Cast Steel Hoes,
Solid Cast Steel Hand1l.'.d oes o
very best qu.dity, all at law-prioet, at -
B0OZER'S HA WARE STXORK
M.r. 30, - 2
Election is 0~iZ
Now go and hear the votes
CL ARK'S GALLERY, where the
Works that have ~ev been e
Newberry, are on exhib
there sit for your pIcture, and take
homes some of their seuperior phor
We warn you that delays are daag -
go ere it is too late.
Mr. W. H. Clark feels confident,
experience of fifteen years, that
produce a class of work that wilt
and give perfect satisfaction.
Copying old pictures and eela
any desired side, also reducing
snAllest, a specialty.
For style and quality of work.
the editor of t.his paper.
Nov. 10, 46-tf.
HUNT & SINCLETO
gr eare prepared to ink Ti
vances on consignmecnt4 to New Yorks
Charleston. Dec. 8, 4 -
INTRODUCTION BY -
THOS. POWER O'CONXOR, 'N K
ew, Able, Reliable, Highly
It tells why the people are poor an.
educated, why rents are hih and
occur. It shows how the ladwas
ted and the manufactorles ruined..
scribes the Land League. the Land.Ait
the Coerc;on Bill. Contains fU-pagS
gravinga and Mag in Colors. Parcs
$2.0 PRa CoPY. 25ales immense. Sen&.
fr full outfit and begin work at once-'
full particulars, address,
J. C. McCUEDY & CO., Phnpi
Cincinnati, 0., Chicago, I., or SLL4i
Mar. 23, 12-2mu.
We want a linited number at active,
ergtic cnasrs to engag n
find tis a rare chanoe
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such Will please answer thlsSdV
mentu by letter, enclosing stamp .for-*
statin what business the have beenen
gaged in None. but those wh ea
aes need apply Addrs