Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GEDTEER, Enrro>s.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1882.
A PAPER FOR TiE PEOPLE.
TMHeramd sg i g,eh*est respet aam
K 'Newspper, devotea to the materiali n.
ers othe peopie of this County and the
state. It circiates eaensively, and as an
Adv nmnum offers unrivaned ad
oata. or Terms, ee rfist page.
About Colleges and Schools
Their Support-And Somne
We made a few remarks last week
about the S. C. University-sc
called. It is not a University : it
is a boys' school It might, by a
stretch of courtesy. be called a Col
lege. Can anybody imagine whal
use this State has for such an insti
tution i There, are already fivE
colleges in the State ; enough tc
educate, without any expense tc
the State, all the young men. Therr
was no earthly need for another
There might be some sense in es
'' tablishing a real University, where
young men who had gone throngt
college could go to pursue somE
specialty ; provided the State'l
finanees were in such a couditior
as to justify it. They are not ir
such condition now, and will not
be for years to come. We hopi
the taxpayers of the. State wil
speak out on this subject, and will
demand that this thing shall stop
and that they will send men to thE
Legislature who will stop this fool
ish extravagance and waste of pub
lie money. All that the StatE
should undertake now is to givE
the children of the State a commor
school education. The two mili
tax and the poll tax, which are ap
propriated to this purpose, ar
abundantly sufficient for this, i
properly used. And this raises the
inquiry, Are these funds properl.
used ! We answer, they are not
They are used, as we have said ofter
before, more for the benefit o
teachers than children. They ar
scattered about here and there sc
promiscuously and so utterly with
out system that they are, in greal
part, wasted. They are mixed uj
with private funds in inextricable
confusion. A teacher makes hit
patrons pay tuition, and supple
ments what he gets from them wit1
a slice from the free school fund.
The Counties and Towns are dotted
over thick with free schools; fre
quently very close together. We
need system. We need that the
-free schools shall be such in fact at
well as in name. The three great
needs are :
1. Public schools and private
schools should be kept entirely
2. There should be no more free
schools than are absolutely neces
* ary to give all the children an
opportunity to attend.
3. Teachers should be selected
solely on account of their compe.
tency and fitness.
Should these three rules be
strictly observed the public school
-teachers can be paid good salaries,
and good teachers can be secured.
5ot a Good Time for Extrava
Judge Bond decided last week in
the U. S. Court in Charleston that
the Blue Ridge R.R bonds are
valid clis against the State ; that
they are receivable for taxes, and
that the State should provide for
their payment. The amount of the
bonds is $L,800,000. This decision
virtually adds nearly two millions
to the State debt. The case will
be appealed to the U. S. Supreme
There is a strong probability that
holders of that class of bonds which
were declared invalid by the State
Supreme Court will bring suit upon
their bonds in the U. S. Court.
Only those who were parties to the
suit in the State Court are bound
by that decision ; and these repre
sent a small portion of the bonds.
So that an additional million may
be saddled on the State here.
It is evidently not a good time
to be making extravagant appro
priations. The $15,000 appropria
ted for the Military Academy and
the $12,500 for the University, or
Agricultural College, and the thous
ands more expected to ,jkeep them
going, would do far more good if
used in paying off the public debt
and lessening the burden of taxa
The Augusta & Knoxville R B.
Co. has subscribed $25,000 to the
Savannah Valley RRb,and $10,O000
*o the Greenwood, Laurens & Spar.
.'outinualion of Last Week's
The Ssan was so crowded last
week that a portion of the Colum
bia letter had to be left over.
A visit to the Penitentiary show
ed that institution moving along
I smoothly. The most interesting
thing within the walls is Mr. A. C.
Dibert's boot and shoe factory.
He has one hundred hands at work,
and all move with the precision of
clock work. It is an interesting
sight to watch the process of mak
ing shoes from the cutting out of the
leather clear through to putting on
the finishing touches. In this pro
cess they pass through a number of
hands, each one having his special
work to do. With the exception of
hand-sewed boots and shoes, every
thing is done by machinery, the
motive power being water from the
A new industry is on foot in the
Penitentiary. Mr. J. W. L. Arthur,
formerly of Chappell's, in this Coun
ty, backed up by New York and
Charleston capitalists, will start a
barrel factory in the course of a
month. About ten thousand dol
lars' worth of machinery has been
ordered, and a large quantity of
white oak and other material has
already been laid in. The barrels
are to be made principally for tur
pentine, but will do for spirits of
allkinds. He will also manufacture
spokes. He pays the same for con
victs as Mr. Dibert does-fifty cents
per day-and is allowed any num
ber between twenty-five and ore
Col. Lipscomb, Superintendent,
is building a stockade on the C. &
G. R. R, five miles above Colum
bia, where he will begin in a few
days to make a million and a hal!
of bricks, to be used in completing
the Penitentiary wall and building
a new hospital.
The Penitentiary garden is a fine
sight. We never saw finer vegeta,
bles anywhere-and such a quanti
ty and variety of them. The gar
dening is done by old and broken
down convicts, who are not able to
do harder work. This garden fur
nishes an abundance of vegetables
for the convicts.
The convicts look hale and hearty,
While they are made to work hard,
they are treated -humanely, and thus
kept in a condition to do good worli
and be profitable to the State.
The Penitentiary, in all its do
partments, is kept perfectly clean
-and neat, and as a consequence
there is very little sickness among
e.Our Emceut" --.
Is it not the rule that public off
cers are effcient ? If so,wrhat sense
is there in a newspaper's constantly
referring to them as "our effcient
Treasurer," "our efficient Probate
Judge," or Supervisor, &c.? It
may be intended only as a compli
ment ; but it looks so much like
boot-licking that it would better be
avoided. All offiers are presumed
to be effiient until the contrary is
shown. They do not need a certifi
cate of character, and would, no
doubt, prefer not to have it thrust
upon them in so public a manner.
Alexander H. Stephens is too old
a bird to be caught with chaff'. The
Georgia soreheads have been trying
for some time to work up an inde
pendent boom with Stephens as
their Gubernatorial candidate, and
to ride into power on the wave of
his popularity. But the old "Com
moner" saw their little game, and
blocked it by publishing a letter in
which he states that he will run for
Governor if nominated by the or
ganized Democracy ; otherwise not.
The Democrats in Congress are
filibustering over the Macke3-Dib
ble contest. They are determined
to keep Mackey out if it takes all
summer. They might very properly
have begun their fillibustering in
time to save Chalmers, of Missis
The Democratic State Convention
will meet in Columbia the 1st of
The Legislature will be called
together in extra session the 27th
day of June for the purpose of re
districting the State.
The House, Friday, by a vote of
125 to 67, passed the bill to extend
the charter of National Banks.
Messrs. Dibble, Evins, Richardson
and Tilman voted for the bill; Mr.
Rev. Atticus G. Haygood, D.D.,
of Georgia, has declined the offie
of Bishop to which he was elected
by the Methodist General Corager
ene. The vacaney will not be
filled. _ _ _
Guiteati's appeal has been dis
The Grand Lodge of the World oh
of the Independent Order of Good se,
Templars is in session this week in sel
Some one in the Walhalla Courier ap
nominates Gen. J. D. Kennedy, of gr
Camden, and Col. W. C. Ke-h, of isl
Walhalla, for Governor and Lien. ha
tenant Governor. Gen. Kennedy an
is nominated for Governor in the Sc
Anderson Intelligencer also. tb
The bondsmen of L. P. Covar, ad
Proirte Judge of Edgefield County, m
withdrew recently from his bond, it
and he failing to secure others, the 0
office has become vacant, and is now
being administered by the Clerk of
Court until a successor shall be ci
Wofford College Commencement
will begin Sunday June 11th with t
the Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev.:
J. A. Porter, of the S. C. Confer
enee. Rev. Chas. F. Deems, D.D.,
of New York, will make the literary
Address Tuesday, 13th. Wednes
day, 14th, will be Commencement
From our Regular Correspondent. ,
WAssinoTon, D. C., h
lay 18, 1882.
It appears probable that the scheme
to raise the Department of Agricul
tore to the rank of a first-class execu
tive department and make its head a
Cabinet officer will finally come to a
bead before the present sessjon of
Congress ends. Nearly every Com- o
missioner since the Bureau of Agri, t
culture was created has been figuring a,
to this end, and the unfortunate Le- 8
Due, whose efforts at raising cold tea
and early boiled 'potatoes are so well
known, laid himself out in the strug- n
gle to become a member of the Cabi a
net. His visions revolved arunud
that one central idea. But,while Le-w
Duo has passed into oblivion, his pet a
scheme still lives and shows the effects
of his careful watering. Ex-Secretary b
Sehurz expresses himself against the
proposition as it passed the House.
He says that, under its operation, the
business of the department would still a
consist as it does now in gathering c
and disseminating information, and not
in any administrative work.
A new executive department might
be constructed with advantage to the
public service out of several bureaust
at present forming part of the Interior a
Department, to which the Departmente
of Agriculture might b5 properly a4.
ded-namely, the General Land Ofie,
the Bureau of Geological Surveys, and
the Railroad Bureau. The Interior
Department has become such a com-a
bersome and unmanageable conglo- ,1
meration of hetefogeneous branches of s
the service that the transfer of some
of its constituent parts to some other y
office may be advisable. The admin
istration of the'publio leads, the geo-e
logical surveys, and the supervision of
the laud grant railroads properly be.
long together ; while there is also an0
obvious affinity between the public
lands and the subject of agriculture.
It is true, of a new executive depart.
ment so constructed, agriculture it
would be only a subordinate part, D
which would probably not suit the
advocates of the proposition as it nowc
stands. But this would be inevitable ii
if the new deprrtmaent is to have C
proper administrative functions at all. '
As to making the head of the Depart-n
ment of Agriculture a 'Cabinet officeer'8
the President ean do that now if he is
so disposed. What is called 4ble
'Cabinet,' weaning the assembled ad.
visory council of the Pieident, is not
a creature of -lawr, but merely of cus- p
torn; and the President might. If he f
pleased, invite the present Commis. L
sioner of Agriculture to take part inP
it without any further authority de-b
rived from ;a law raising the rank of h
that department. p
Speaker Kiefer has not removed a
House stenographic reporter for sev.
eral weeks now, but he has recently tI
made a specb before the New York st
Chamber' of Commerce in which he tI
declared that this talk about the a'
purity of the earlier days of the Re- e
public is all bosh. He insisted that ti
we are better in every way than were ai
our ancestors, and that we are the u
superiors of all nations-ancient or T
modern. Mr. Speaker Kiefer forgot ;
to a.dd any compliments to, the Ameri- j
can esg1e, nor did he observe that dur 'to
home is in the setting s9.n. Pe.rape aj
our superlative goodness as a peopip, ~
the superiority of his own colleague. d~
to Washington, the first President, in
Jefferson, the Adamses, Jackson, and w
the proud possession of Robeson, a
Shipherd, Dorsey, Ben Butler, and
Bob Ingersoll, clouded h is memory.
g3ine the halcyon days when Presi
dent Hages made *milk and-water
speeches at counly agricultural fairs, W
the nation has had no defender at a#I po
equal to the astute Speaker Kiefer, t.Z
whose eloggence is a comical blending
of the utteraz4es of a s _osrae_
schoolaster and a cross roads iourth j b
ofrJly. so.t..a J P4
Speaking of Robeson, that famous
I manipulator of naval affairs and
ttler of ships has been a good deal
back by his failure to get things
he wanted them in the matter of ti
propriations this year. This Con- a
ess is extravagant enough and fool. a
i enough in all conscience, but it
d to spew out Robeson's programme, n
d the old salt is very much crushed. w
me facts have lately been revealed w
rowing strong light upon Robeson's to
ministration of the Navy Depart- 0
ent during the eight years he was at 0
t head. He expended over $149,- d
)0,000 during that time, and left i
e navy in a worse condition and
ith fewer vessels than when he took l
iarge of it. Nearly a million and a t
ilf of this amount was spent for p
epairs' upon a single vessel, and yet N
e old hulk is almost worthless as a
ar vessel to-day. It would be a fine (
ing to let Robeson have a hand in a C
heme to spend $30,000,000 more p
r navy 'improvement,' wouldn't it ?
Fox THE HEALD.
I Also Wonder.
I wonder why the."Farmer" don't
y his account contracted with the
erchant of Newberry" for supplies
trnished during the summer to make
is crop. Probably it is because the
rid "Farmer" sells that same crop in
another market" and thus avoids b
aying his legitimate debts. Evidence
F "credit" to "Farmer," see Liens in
lerk's office for 8 . As the
people" of Newberry generally fur
ish the corn and hay for the "stock"
F the "Farmer," the supposition is f
it the said ""Farmer" will hustle 1
round and by some means get up a
afficient supply of water to do said
stock." (Something like the girl
iat told her father that she would
arry if she had to live on "bread
ad water ;" when the fellow she
as about to marry told her "all right,
on furnish the breed ond I will hustle
round and try to get up the water.")
an't the "Farmer" do likewise as to
is "stock 7"
I don't suppose any one runs for
fice in proportion to the amount of
rork the farmers give them to do,
ad I am not surprised the lawyer
barging two thirds of the amount
allected, as they are generally able to
allect so little, and besides it is their
I fear the farmers will never learn
a raise their supplies at home so long
a they can get them from the mer
hant on a credit, and then probably
ell their crops elisewh- re.
1 fully woe4er With you~ as to off
ra of trust ; but while it is probably
rue that all merchants and all lawyers
re not honest a,en, yet, comparing
de number of those who have held
ch offies with the number of do
ilters to (or who owe) the merchants,
fear it would be found equally tre
at all .farmers are not honest men
J wonder what can be "A Farmer's"
bect in prying to array the prejudices
onec Iss against another.
Catarrh is a most loathsome and
sidious disease, and has been pro
ounced by scientists to be incurable
he proprietors will guarantee their
ret vegetable Specific, S. 8. 8., to
are it, or any other blood disease,
taken according to directions C.
.Burns, Greencastle, Ind., says:
Jured my disease after all other treat
ent had failed. Price, $1.00 and
.75 per bottle.
Don't Split the County. 1
We hear ;bhat mapy sigi t.res to a
etition to cut ogf the Fork for the
yrmation of a pew county, with por.
one of Newberry and Fairfield, were1
laced thereon through a mistaken
lea that taxation would be reduced
y such a result. From what we can
ear we are led to believe that the
rime movers in the matter are offie.
sekers who would have no chance of
Iling any position as long as their
ection is subject to the approval of(
te voters of the county as it now j
ands, and it would seem to us to he J
e part of wisdom with those whose ~
gntgres haye keep giyga under a.
Iso impression to have thefr games
riken off at once. Counter pe
.ions are now being olrculated and
e receiving the signatures of the
ot substantial citizens of the Fork.
bis is as it should be. We cannot
ink that the most prominent men
that section would wish to see the e
unty split up when no advantage is 'i
be obtained thereby. Petitions h
ainst the separation are also in cir- S
Jtiop here, and will be in the U
her parts of ihp .og1ty iP a fe-S
ya. Outsde of the Fork phs ognt~
unanimously against the split,Rnso
look to se the move an utte 'j
Money ror a Rainy Day.
"For six years my daughter was si
k from kidney and other disorders. E
o bad used up our savings on doer
es, when our dominie advised us to
az*er's Qinger Tonic. Four a,
ttles efected a sgp and as a dol- 84
s' sgrth hias kept opr family well !2
e a year, re haye beenahileto lay
noney sgain for a riny 4ay!' -A
or Man's Wife.
Fox Tz HAALD.
I wonder if the people will think
tat "A Farmer" and "Hard Tack"
*e ore and the same man. They
I wonder if our Auditor will scruti
ize the returns made to him this year
ith that care which will require him
ho owns thousands to pay as much
ixes on one hundred dollars' worth
f his property as he who owns but
ne hundred dollars' worth. If he
oes. we say, support him again ; and
not, "stand him asi'le."
I wonder if our County Democratic
aders will persist in foisting upon
ieir subjects men for office that the
eople do not want. We do hope they
rill desist from such practices.
I wonder bow local editors in remote
ounties can tell what man in our
ounty will be the choice of the peo.
le next fall,
I wonder If about three fourths of
or people would not be glad to see a
ull ticket put forward when the cam
aign opens without a lawyer on it.
I wonder if the people will be ex
ected to shut their eyes, hold their
ose, atd swallow whatever dose is
ifered, "asking no questions for con
cience sake" We hope that that
oistake will not be made.
I wonder if an office requiring about
wo months' wor)t at a salary of five
undred dollars don't pay better than
itting on a jury at a dollar and a hall
day, and discounting that at ten per
ent. for cash. HARD TACK.
A pure, strengthening tonic, free
row whiskey and alcohol, cures dys
epsia, and similar diseases. It has
ever been equalled. Brown's Iron
Ghouls in Columbia.
he Wanton Deecration of the Hebrew Cae
pecial Dispatch to the News and Courier,
COLUMBIA, May 22.-The mosl
utrageous act of vandalism evei
owtitted in this State has just been
liscovered in the Hebrew cemetery it
his city. When the gate of the
emetery was opened by the aextot
his afterroon for the purpose of mak.
ng a new grave he found that a larg4
)umber of headstones and monum enti
)ad been overturned and broken
<wenty graves within the enclosur(
iave been desecrated in this manner
Lud the actual money loss will amouni
o perhaps five hundred dollars.
* * * * * *
In several instances only the foot
tones have been pulled up and
>roken in pieces, but by far the lar?es
aumber of the monuments have beei
oppled over and greatly damaged
several of the large slab monumients
iave been shattered into fragments.
A number of them are broken of
where the tenons enter the base
tones ; and the costly monument of
rs. Rebecca C. Solomon, which on.
isted of a broken shaft resting upot
die-block of fine white warble, hai
>een wrenched from its fastening and
brown into the dirt. Other stones
iave simply been overturned and cat
>e re erected at little trouble and ex.
>euse, but the whole scene presents
serilegious spectacle never before
witnessed in this community.
A nuamber of people visited the
emetery this evening to look at the
york of deseerstiop1 and phe Israel
tish population has the fqlI syznpath)
if the entire Cbristian community
who are borrified at such -a deed. It
lassia they kill the Jews, but in Col.
imbia their dead are dishonored,
Svery good man should act as a de
ective and hunt the fiends down.
J. C. H.
A young man about 19 years old,
amed John Lane, has been arrested
inder charge of committing the crime.
He is a son of Engineer Jno. Lane
rho was blown up by his engine on
he G. & C. R. R. a few years ago.
The DistinguIshing Charma.
4 4eljgh fI fragance of freshly
athered ftowers and~spices is phe dis
inguishi~g cbarue of Floreston (Jo
NEWBaREY, S. C., May 20, 1882.
List of advertised letters for week ending
[y 20, 1882:
:ckett, Jnow. W. IMiller, J. G.
Eiliam, Sam'I McConken, Wesley
lriffin, John IMayes, Whitfield (col)
reen, Limginea IReynolds, W. J.
ohnson, Mrs Anda IWilliams, Mary Jane
ohnson, W. B. IWicker, Maggie
angfort, Miss Mary
Parties calling for letters will please say
'advertised. E. W.. BOONE. P. M.
Having purchased the entire stock of Mr.
..C. Jones, we offer the public a lull line
r Light groceries, Confectioneries, Cigars,
obacco, &c. Pure Lake Ice always on
and (from lj to 2 cta. per pound); also
ada Water and Ice Cream. Everything
mally kept in a first-class Confectionery
are, and at the lowest cash prices.
J. F. &J. B. WHEELER.
'he Newberry Cournty Sabbath
Will meet pursuant to adjourr.ment en
bursday, the 8th day of July. 1882, at ten
clock in the forenoon, to continue In sea
an until Friday evening, at the Associate
eformed Presbyterian Chureb in Newber
,S. C. Each Sabbath School is entitled
send three delegates. Pastors and Su
rinte.dents -are ea.rnestly requested to
e that each school is represented and to
ad in full statistical reports, before tho
etiag if possible, to the Secretary.
- b' e G 9. S.OWER,
ews please oopy.
A great many people are asking
what particular troubles BRowN'S
IRON BirEs is good for.
It will cure Heart Disease, Paral
ysis, Dropsy, Kidney Disease, Con
sumption, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, and all similar diseases.
Its wonderful curative power is
simply because it purifes and en
riches the blood, thus beginning at
the foundation, and by building up
the system, drives out all disease.
A Lady 'Cured of Rheumatism.
Balimore, Md., May , .
My beuahhwasmueh ibs
Rheamatism when I ommenced
takig Brown's Iron Blaers and I
ad o my
eofidl ueomni o n
Kidney Disease Cured.
tried Brown's Iron ir, which
cured me completely. A chil4 e
mie, recoverng from searc frve,
had no appetite and did not seem to
Binrs with th
vIneSt., S Zs.
After tying different phsi
and many remedies for pulpitatio
of the heart without reevig any
Iron Biners. I have ustwo boe
tIes and never found anything thaf
pve meso much relief
Ms. Jmas Wsp,
For the P0rtum bles to whi
ladies are subjei, BRowN's IsON
rrrsts is invaluable. Try it,
Be sure and get the Genuine.
All persons holding claims against the
Newberry Agricultural & Mechanical So
ciety are requested to file the same by
June 1st with the undersigned.
GEO. S. MOWER,
Sec'y N. A. & M. S.
May 25, 21-1t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
Juretta Dobbins et al., Defendants, against
James N. Dobbins, Plaintif.
By virtue of sundry executions to me di
reeted in the above staed*ease, I will sell,
at Newberry Court House, on the First
IMonday (Sale-day) in June, within the legal
hours of sale, ar. public outery, to the high
*st bidder, On.' Bale of Cotton. Levied
on as the property of James N. Dobbina.
D. B. WHEELER, S. N. C.
May 20th, 1882. 21-2t.
I do hereby appoint the following per
sons enembers of the Board of Assessors in
the Townships in which they reside:
Township No. 1-George L. C. McWhir
t, Geo. 8. Mower, H. H. Folk.
Township No. 2-S. W. Cannon, A. J.
Gibson, W. F. Ewart.
Township No. S-E. S. Keitt, Ben. H.
Maybin, J. T. Adams.
Township No. 4-Dr. R. C. Carlisle, Win.
T. A brams, L. P. W. Riser.
Township No. 5-Jacob K. Schampert,
Thompson Conner, N. F. Johnson.
Township No. 6-J. S. Floyd, Asa P.
Davis, A. J. Longshor.
Towns' N. 7-A. J. Teague, David
Towns p N6. 8-Dr. D. A. Cannon, Jno.
R. Spearman, Sr., Jas. E. Davidson.
Township No. 9-Pr. R. T. C. Hunter,
Dr. A. F. Langford, P. W. Counts.
Township No. 10-L. W. Bowers, Dr. D.
B.Werts, Jacob Epsing,
Township No. 11-J. B. Holler, T. W.
Holloway, J. David Suber.
JNO. K. NANCE, Auditor N. C.
May 25, 21-2t.
The Auditor's Office will be open every
day FROM THE lst OF JUNE UNTIL THE
20th OF JULY, (Sundays excepted,) for
Assessments of Real and Personal Property.
All persons failing to .make returns will be
charged 50 per cent, penalty on last year's
assessment. All male citizens between the
ages of 21 and 50 years are liable to Poll
Tax (eg t shos,e exempted by law,) and
must ret to the Assessor accodigly.
An authbriged Assesspr ill be a't the places
below named in the diferens Towpships;
Caldwell's Township No, 2f-A, J. Gib
son's, on June 21.
Maybinton TownshIp No. 8-J. M. H.
Buff's, on June 22; Maybiuson, on June 23.
Cromer's Township No. 4-Cromer's
Store, on June 26; Whitmire's, on June
Reeder's Township No. u-Nathan John
son's, on June 28 ; Jalapa, on June 29.
Floyd's Township No. 6-Longshore'.
Store, on July 3.
Moon's Township No 7-Chappell's De
pot, on July 4; A. J1. Teague's, on July 5.
Mendenhall's Township No. 8-Dead
J'alI, on July 6.
Stouey Battery Township No. 9-Pros
pprity, on'Juily 10 agd 1i ; 1ethel,'on July
12 g Si. IEke's, on $Jly 13.
(iannon's Township No. 10=Sligh's Mill,
on July 14; Jolly Street, on July 16.
Heller's Township No. I1-Pomaria, on
July 17 ; Heller's Mill, on July 18.
Any person who has bought or sold Real
Estate since last Return will please notify
the Aisessor when making Return. No
private re'sidence or place of business Wrill
be visited for Returns other than above
advertised. J. K. NANCE?,
May 18, 20-2t.
Of Superior Ouality.
FANT'S DRUG STORE.
May 11, 19-tf.
The firm ofR..C. Maybia.& H. P. Tar
rnut is dissolved The undersigned assumes
all liabilities and to bhin all debts due thse
iruiave to be paid.
Mal8~o-s . C. AJBIN.
Dry Goods an
D AT LOWEST C
Fresh Steck I Latest t.
CALCOES. fro.mS eta. pci
MINE MUSLINS, t5rom 5,cts. per:
HOM qPU I tron 5 eta.
COTTONA.DE, trom lo.cta
HOSIEEY from 8Seta. per
DRESS (MODS. atl grades
UNDEEWEAR, for childrF
NOTIONS too numerous ti
LACES A_-3D EMBEOWEI
WHITE SHIRTS. Linen F
COLLARS, CUFFS, SOCKS
A LINE OF SHOES CLOSING
Give Us a Trial.
13z Main st
3fay 25. 21-tf.sC
On Account of the UN1J
I am now Prepared to P
20 Tickets for- -
9 Tickets for -
4 Tickets for -
2 Tickets for
Each Ticket Good for a ]
1 lb. E
Cakes, per lb., from 12
Candies, per lb., from ]
AT PRICES TO DEF
li Thanking the Public 1
age, I Respectauly Solci
Apr. 27, 12-3m.
WRIGHT & I W CUPPOCK
Take pleasure in stating that they are
now in receipt of a splendid stock of
CL OT HIN G
BUSINESS AND DRESS SUITS,
Which for variety, e;cellence and price
cannot be surpassed.
SPECIALTY IN - .
Undergarments of all kinds
SITS, UN 8IS8, DRAW88, SOCKS,
A beautiul assortment of j
Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, &c.
HATS? HATS? HATS?
In Straw, Felt and Silk, all colors and
styles, and very handsomne.
Gentlemen's and Tqqths' Shoes,
TEVEES, VAL.ES UXBnEI.4,
In short 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. a
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPCKJ
Mar. 23, 12-tf.
An Ordinance to Anmend. an
Ordinance to Preserve the,
Health, and for other Pur
poses Therein Mentioned,
Ratified 14th D)ay of May,
It it ordained by the Mayor af4 Alder-.
men of the Town of Newbjirry, in Copseil
usembled, and by the authority of the]
S:cues 1. That Seotion 1 of said Ordi
nance be so amended'that the words "and
shall be kept off'the pavemenzs or side
walks of said Town of Newberry"-shall be
idded to the word "person" in the tenth
ine of said Section.
Done and ratified under the corporate seal
of maid Town of Newberry, on the
[.. s.] fourth day of May, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hun..
dred and eighty-two.
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
J. S. Fara,C. &T,T. C. N.- -
Notice of Executor's
Pursuant to the order of the Hon. David
rohnson, as Jndge of the Court of Proatel
or Union County, I will :sell at Newberry
. H., S. C., on Monday the fifth day of
[ne next, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
Twenty shares of Stock in the NStionaA 4
lank of Newberry, South Carolina.
Terms of Sale Cash.
SARAH E. T. CHICK, ei
ts Executrix of the last will and cestament
ot'f'ettus W. Chick, dece'sed.*
PHE GLOBE HOTEL,
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. ~
C. Ca CHASE,_Proprietors
ALTITUDE 2,252 1*T. s
Every attention promised, and satisfac
on guaranteed. . b
TERMS MODERATE. at
r a- ' s ,
lA, S. C.
*. up -
n, adie, snd gente.
IES, cheap. -
ont,50 cts./ -
IUT AT :E W YORK COST.
T ot Be Undersold. -
SUAL IN CREASE of
srnish to the Public,
eat or Rge) :
- $1.g00~ , j
5- 25 Cents.
.0 Cents Loaf, weight
1-2 to 40 Cents.
2 1-2 to 20Cents.
O,r their /iberali :
t a Coitinaance
r Geeds and Aenus&
BILKS and SA'TINS,
PLI AND FNY LuNg
.1 cent per yard andnpupwrds.
gW" Call and Exmea
Polte and courteous attention given te
rvr visitor, whether purchaser or not.
Mar. 30, 38=t. (
[L ENN & P4001
(ciRnsmaato Win. . lace k0dJ
The ondersigned baving asociated them.
lIes together.for the purpose of conduct.
g the INSURANCE BUSINESS, woulld
pectfully ask for a continuance. of the 3
iness Lately entrusted to Major
d also any new business that myoe
TENCR C. PO..a