THOS. F.. GRENEKER, EDrTORS
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURS1>AY, SEPT. 14, 1882
A PAPER F0o TE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
fy Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terestS of the people of this County and the
State.: It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms. see Srst page.
The State Ticket.
HUGH S. THOMPSON.
JOHN C. SHEPPARD.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE:
JAMES N. LIPSw,vMB.
CHARLES RICHARDSON MILES.
W. E. STONEY.
FOR STATE TREASURER:
JOHN PETEE EICHA RDSON.
roR ADJUTA AND INSPECTOR-GENERAL :
A. :. MANIGAULT.
FOR SUPEBL\TE'DE_\' OP EDUCATION :
FOR CONGRESS, THIRD DISTRICT:
n. WYATT AIKEN. -
Superintendent of Education,
Two weeks ago the HEiuw op.
posed the nomination of Col. James
Farrow, of Laurens, for Superin
tendent of Education on the ground
that he "is well advanced in years
and is feeble in health, and we do
ti not think that he would bring to
the discharge of the duties of the
office the experience in that line of
work that would guarantee success."
For this the HERALD has been criti
cised very severely by the Laurens
ville Herald and by Col. Farrow.
As the election of Superintendent
of Education is over, and a further
discussion of the matter is unprofit
- able, we do not intend to say much.
We would like to print all the criti
cism ; but as there are about three
p.' columns of it we cannot do so,
crowded as we are wlth more im
portant matter. We will, however,
notice the different articles in their
The Laurensville Herald objects
to our saying that Col. Farrow is
"well advanced in years ;" and says
that he is fifty-four years old. It
further objects to our saying that
he "is feeble in health." We did
not say that Col. Farrow was too
old, nor that 'he was an invalid.
Col Farrow, then, is fifty-four. As
to his -health, we did not consult
him or his physician ; but judged
from his appearance and from the
fact that only two years ago he suf
fered something like a stroke of
The Laurensville Herald says:
"If the HEanL has an 'axe to grind,'
or prefers some other than Col.
Farrow, let it come out openly, and
work for the man of its choice."
This HEALn is not in the axe-grind
ing business-and it comes-out
Sopenly every Thursday morning,
advocating at all times what it be
lieves to be. for the best interests
of the people, and expressing freely
its opinions on all matters of public
concern. That it now and then
displeases some people we deeply
regret, but it cannot be helped: it
is one of the incidents inevitable in
the proper conduct of a newspaper.
We claim it as a privilege, and shall
exercise it, to express our opinion
as tothe fitness of any man who
aspires to a State office. It is all
right for the Laurensville Berald
to "claim that Col. James Farrow
is justly entitled-in view of his
entire fitness, and as 'the next high
est candidate before the Convention'
-to fill the vacancy now existing
on the State Ticket ;" but it is all
wrong for the Newberry Han to
Col. Farrow himself writes a long
letter to the News and Courier in
which the HERED~I is scored quite
severely. In this he falls into two
*big mistakes, which we correct by
saying, 1st, that the HERALD has no
"private ends to accomplish," and,
2ndly, the HEa&n did not say it
would be "a crime against the chil
dren of the State" to nominate him.
What it did say was: "The office is
the most important in the State,
and to allow any other consideration
than thorough efficiency to control
in the selection of the nominee
would be not only a serious mis
take, but a crime against the chil
dren of the State"-which is quite
a different thing. The News and
Courier completely answers CoL.
Farrow's letter, but as we have not
room for the letter we omit the
"Justice" writes a letter to the
Columbia Register, which bears
such a close resemblance to the
Laurenaville Eerald editorial, that
the same person. What is said
concerning the editorial applies,
therefore, to the letter.
And now comes the Lancaster
Ledger and says: "But what sur
prises us most is, that the editor of
the HERALD, who has been conduct
ing one of the best papers in the
State for twenty years, and has
always been in feeble health, should
arge such an objection to Col. Far
row." If the editor of the HEzRA.n
were a candidate for a State office
the state of his health might be a
matter of concern to the public.
As a matter of fact, however, the
editor of the Haan is not "in
feeble health," and never has been.
The Newberry HERALD asks the fol
lowing pregnant question :
"Isn't it in violation of public poli
cy and immemorial usage for a State
officer to reveal the secrets of his office,
as the State Treasure did recently in
the Whites matter ?"
Our contemporary, it seems, as yet
to learn that the offise of the State
Treasurer is a public office, and as such
is not entitled to have any secrets of
record. Papers connected with the
proceedings of the Treasurer as a pub
lic officer of the State are not, in the
very nature of the case, secrets, but
records, to which the free citizen has
a right to have admission on respect
ful application. The government of
South Carolina is the government of
the people of the Commonwealth and
not of its officials, otherwise than as
the public servants of that Common
wealth. Such a government is not a
military organization or a Ku Klux
Klan or a secret association. It is es
sentially a "government of the people.
by the people and for the people."
When our cotemporary learns this
much of free government it will be
time enough for him to propound
questions to the enlightened freemen
of this State. Till then he should
tarry at Jericho.-Columbia Regis
The HEBar.D is probably as well
informed upon the status and poli
cy of this government as the Regis
ter is ; indeed it seems to be better
informed on one point. The Regis
ter does not appear to know the
difference between secrets of an of
fice and records of an office. The
bills found by a grand jury are
matters of record; the - evidence
upon which these bills are found is
a secret. The President's Cabinet
has secret sessions, and any Cabinet
officer who would reveal those se
crets would be summarily dismiss
ed. The Senate of the United
States and the Senates of the differ
ent States have secret sessions ;
and'any Senator who would reveal
those secrets would be liable to
impeachment. The Register must
have known that the HRRrn did
not refer to "records ;" for the
HaRRxn had already published ev
erything of record concerning the
Whites matter, and the Register,
we think, had copied the articles.
By "secrets" the HEAL.n meant,
and could only mean, the letters
and telegrams that were sent to the
State Treasurer by the Attorneys
for one of the bondsmen ; which
letters and telegrams, though form
ing no part of the "recorda" of the
office, were furnished to the Charles
ton and Culumbia papers.for publi
cation. If. a grand jury should
publish the information upon which
it acts it would soon find it very
difficult to get any information to
act upon; and there can be no
doubt that persons will be slow to
furnish to the State Treasurer such
info?nation as was furnished by
the said letters and telegrams if
they know that it is to be published.
It is in violation of public policy
and immemorial usage for a State
officer to reveal the "secrets" of his
office. And we believe the letters
and telegrams referred to were
We make it a rule to give proper
credit to all selected articles ; but,
by an oversight, failed to do so last
week in the case of the Register's
editorial on "Our school fund and
what it is accomplishing." There
were some typographical errors in
the article. In the sentence, "The
difficulty of spareness of population
to area in our problem of free edu
cation is 9j times greater than that
of Maryland," it should have been
2} instead of 9j. One sentence
reads, "But it eeems to us plain
that a people who find resort to a
given school ought to be willing to
do something to make it a shift ;"
it should have read "to make it a
good and sufficient one instead of a
The Republican State Convention
met in Columbia the 12th and 13th,
and endorsed the Greenback Stste
Ex-3udge Mackey, Greenback
nominee for Congress from the 5th
District, has withdrawn.
Nervousness, peevishness, and fret
ting, so often connected with over
orked fewales' lives, is rapidly reliev
Charleston's Trade Issue. by
The Charleston News and ('ou
rier, with characteristic enterprise, tha
isbued the 1st instant its.annual b
Trade Issue, reviewing the trade of a'1
Chat leston for the year ending that
I day. Notwithstanding the seve e mo
drought and the consequent short co
cotton crop and general falling off I
of trade throughout the Sonthern Cht
country, this Trade Issue wakes a tio
most gratifying showing for our
secnort city. The News and C'ou.
rier truly says: "The trade of the J.
city has been astonishingly good," in
spite of adverse circumstances. The sio
value of the trade of the year is an Aft
increase of $3,628,904 over the pre- su
The News and Courh r refers
with pardonable pride to the finan ho
cial policy of the present uunicipal
government. During the past year Pr(
the debt of the city has been re
duced $362,300. The debt now by
amounts to $4,264,050, has been Re
refunded to the extent of four-fifths rea
in 4 per cent. bonds, and the inter- qu<
est due in 1883 and 1884 hiis al f
ready been provided for. cor
The following from the News of
and Courier's editorial gives some or
idea of Charleston's business activ- drc
ity and prosperity : Lit
"The value of the trade of the year
is 874.839,904, against $71,211,000 ad
last year. In naval stores the receipts qu
of spirits of turpentine have increased an
from 51,386 casks to 65.000 casks, and adj
the receipts of rosin have increased
frtw 231,417 barrels to 256,000 bar' .
rels. The rtceipts of phosphate rock in |t
the year just closed were tlelargest ever wa
known, being 146,496 tons, against
108,183 tons in the preceding yeor. the
The whole amount exported and man
ufactured was 349.468 tons, against fnr
287,188 tons in 1881. I the lum- S
ber business the increase has been att
startling, the exports having advanced an<
from 18,610.857 feet in 1881 to 45,- us
000.000 feet in the year just closed div
In nothing is the progress of of
Charleston shown more vividly than ou
in the diversification of industries. lia
There vro in and around Charleston i,
to-day 138 factories of-different kinds, tea
employing 4.350 persons. with an an ly
nual product valued at $8,116,568.
This includes the fetilizer companies, o
11 in number, who ewploy 950 hands.
and whose products for the year are ct
valued at $2,562,000. During the Go
year an Electric Light Company has of
been. formed, and is nearly ready to tu
oommence operations. A Cotton Seed ral
Oil Company, and a company for the len
manufacture of lime, cement and tb
bricks, have been completed, and are a
at work. The Charleston Cotton Mill, be,
which has a capital of half a million Re
dollars, and will give employment to
a considerable number of persons, will
begin work very shortly, and in the
course of a few a nths will maake the se
city musical with the hum of 20.000 bo
spindles. The eapacity of the Bag
ging Fa.tory has been more th a
doubled, and in every department
manufacturing business there ares
signs of growth and development.
Truck farming continues to b 0
important branch of the trade 'o SO
Charleston. Hlandsome profits have,,
been realized in vegetables, the largest we
gains during the year being derivedse
from cabbages and potatoes. On two "
acres of laud near the city a profit of "i
$1,800 net was made on cabbages ye
alone. It is not surprising that land Sc
should in consequence be exceedingly Si
valuable. It will surprise a good n
many of our Northern readers to know er<
that land near Charleston prepared Mi
for truck:farming will readily bring in pa
the market aa much as $1,000 an
State News. fri
Capt. J. C. Haile was tried last mm
week at Camden on the charge of *e
cnardering Maj. L. W. R. Blair.
Ex-Judge Mackey and Solicitor
Geo. W. Dargan represented the
prosecuion, and Maj. Leitner, of
Camden, and Col Abney, of Colum
bia, the defense. The jury returned
a verdict of not guilty, po
County Sunday School Conven- ga
tion or the Evangelical Luth- pa
eran Church. no
MT. Tinoa CURcH, Sept. 5, 1882. fol
Pursuant to a call of the Newberry Con
ference, the annual County Sunday School
Convention began its session on the 5th of
September at the abord named church. A
portion of Scripture was read by Rev. J.
Hawkins, D. D., after which the convention
was led ini prayer by Rev. J. Steck, D. D.
Mr. C. W. Welch was requested to act c.s int
Secretary pro tezm. r
The followving are, the names of the mem- ch:
bers of the convention: ~ .DRvthn
MINISTERs-Rev'. J H1 s,D .,Rv ty.
J. St,eek, D. D., Rev. H. ~. ./ingard, Rev. ~
J. A. Sligh, Rev. J D. Shirey, Rev. Z W. ofh
Bedenbaugh, Rev. J. P. Smelrzer, D. D., act
Rev. Prof. G. W. Holland, Rev. Prof. S. S.- ce
ROLL OP CHURCHES AN~D DELEGALTES.
Liberty Hill-No Sunday School. u
Beth Eden-H. H. Folk, H. W. Rikard, edt
Mrs. E. L. Shealy. e
St. Mathew'e-J. H. Harmnan, W. F. Sn- hol
ber, Moornman Ruff'. PaE
New Church-W. G. Metts, J. C Switten- o
Bethlehem-T. W. Holloway, J. A. Riser, an.
Mrs. A. S. Boinest.pa
St. John's-No Sunday School.pa
St. Paul's-Jacob Epting, J. D. Shealy,
Mrs. Elizabeth Epting.
Mt. Tabor-L Monts, Mrs. E. R. Hunter. N
St. Luke's-J. A. Bedenbaugh, Mrs. Anna fot
Conwill, Mrs. Mary Hawkins. th<
Mt. Pilgrim-Caleb Cook, Mrs. Mary Hart-ea
man, Jas. Werts.
Colony-J. Quattlebaum, T. Bnzhardt, up
Mrs. P. Chapman. ret
Grace Church-P. E. Wise, M. M. Kinard, stc
A. H. Wheeler. ski
Ridge Road Academy-J. Quattlebaum' ha
M. T. Epps, Solomon Livingston.
Luther Chapel-D. B, Wheeler, J. 1M. anD
Kibler, C. W. Welch.
Helena-J. E. Chapman, C. J. Zoble, Miss
M!r. D. B. Wheeler was elected perjnlanent .
President ; Dr. J. E. Berley, Vice-President; tht
C. W. Welch, Seeretary ; N. B. Wheeler, so
Treasurer. . -d
Mr. Ernest 0. Counts delivered the ad- di
Rev. J. Hawkins, D. D., and Rev. H. S
In motion of Dr. Hawkins, it was agreed
t the first query for the afternoon session
discussed before dinner, "ince the ioru
hour had not entirely passed. Agree
p to this, Rev. J. D. Shirev delivered an
ress on the subject, "What shall the
treb do with its Ba tisei Children ?" The
rniug hour having passed. the fur' her
sideratiou of the subject was postpoucd
it 2 o'clock P. M.
rev. J. G. Boyd, of the A. R. Presbyterian
trch,was invited to a seat in the conven
taA an advisory member. The conven
then adjourned with prayer.
- AFTF.R:OON SEsSION.
'he meeting was opened with singing by
choir. followed with prayer by the Rev.
3. Boyd. Roll was called, arid a quorum
sent. Rev. Mr. Shirey resumed the co::
ation of the above query. The discus
I was prolonged by different nembers.
er singing by the choir, Rev. H. S
ngard was introduced to sprak on the
jeet, "The Pastor's place in the Sunday
ool." This question was also discussed
b much warmth.
fter the dicussion, the assignntn of
nes for the dclegates was announced by
Rev. J. A. Sligh, pastor 100.
L motion to adjourn was carried. Rev.
f. Holland led in prayer.
MORNING SESSION-SECOND DAY.
'be convention was opened with singing
the choir, followed with prayer by the
r. J. Steck, D. D.. in which prayer, by
uest, the sick of Mr.. Tabor eommunity
-e remembered. Roll was called and a
tee. J. B. Anthony, of the North Caro
t Synod, was invite+d to a ,eat in the
nasmuch as Prof. Holland desired,, leave
tbsence at 11 30 A. M., his subject was,
motio.t, next considered. After an ad
ss by Prof. Holland, others joined in the
:ussiou of the subject, "Su,:ay School
tev. J. Hawkins, D.D., then delivered an
Iress on the query, "How shall we ke,,p
- children in the Sunday School ?" Thi"
ry was warmly discussed. After music,
I prayer by Maj. J. Epting, the house
ourned for dinner.
fter musio, the Rev. J. B. Anthony led
prayer. The last subject, "The co-ope"
io of the family and the Sunday School,"
discussed by the Rev. J. Steck, D.D.
Che query box was then opened; and
following queries read by the-Secretary,
I assigned to members of the convention
answers: "Is there a time to dance1
I, if so, when ?" "Ought a teacher in the
nday School to leave his own church to
!nd.a "big meeting" at some church of
ther denomination ?" "Is a lie ever
tifiable ?" "Is it right for a member of
own denomination to marry one of a
rent denomination ?" "Has a member
his convention the right to leave with
permission ?" "What part should Sun
'School teachers and pupils take in pub.
prayer ?" "Ought Sunday Schools to ge
winter quarters ?" "How shall we get
chers to attend Sunday School regular
uder routine business the Treasurer re
ted $8.25 as receipts and $3.25 as ex
he arrangements for holding the next
vention was referred to the Newberry
)n motion, it was agreed, That the thankr
,his convention be tendered to the com
nity of Mt. Tabor Church for their lihe
hospitality to the choir for their excel
t music, and to the congregation foi
it respectful attention.
[he Secretary was instructed to furnisl
ropy of these proceedings to the New
-ry papers. After singing by the choir,
v. H. S. Wingard closed with prayer and
C. W. WELCH, See'y.
~o.-Mesars. Editors: The rules of re
din'g the minutes of,a deliberative as
ably require such a strictattention to the
siness of the house that no comments art
vissible. I have, therefore, d ecided t<
:you to append a few remarks to the
e. I feel that a blank would be un
Iif no mention were made of the very
~lleut music which we enjoyed from th<
ang people of that section. The whol
Ivention was delighted to listen to snel
nl-stirring Sunday School songs. Th<
yir of that Sunday Scho'ol certainly de
es great praise for having succeeded s<
11 in its efforts to furnish music for the
sions of the convention. With sucd
eet-harmony from so many voices, the
akers were inspired, the listeners de
hted, and the convention greatly enli
ied. It is a great pity that all Sunnda:
ools do not praise God with such fiu<
ging. The members of Mt. Tabor Churei
y well afford to congratulate themnselve;
the neat church building they havt
~cted. This is the condition of each o
Sligh's churches. We like to visit hi
torate. Signs of progress are every
ere visible. He has a liberal, hospitabb
i devoted people ; and is doing grea
yd for the church. We were delighte<
h the convention, and think that eacd
nd of the Sunday School there presen
y flatter himself with the thought tha
is better prepared to work in the caus<
n ever before. Long live such efforts
Rewberry News please copy.
Emprovement for Mtind and
There is more streng.th-restorin;
wer in a bottle of Parker's Ginge
nic than in a. bushel of malt or.i
lion of milk. As an appetizer, blood
rifer and kidney corrector, there i
thing ,like it, and invalids conse
ently find it a wondeifuil invigoran
-mind and body.--Commercial.
FOR THE HRania.
NEWBERRT, S. C., Sept. 9, 18'2.
Essans. EDITORS: We attended last San
lay a "Reunion" held at St. Luke's ia th<
Brest of education in general and Newber
Collee in particular. This church is il
rge of Rev. Dr. Hawkins, and is one o:
:largest and most flourishing in the Coun
There were a number of students ant
students present, and a large toncoursa
itizens. Prof. Rahn was called to the
ti, and Mr. 0. E. Counts was requested t<
as Secretary. The meeting then pro
ded to discuss several interesting educa
mal questions. Speeches were made by
nfs. Welch and Aull and Geo. B. Cromel
d G. G. Sale, Esqam., upon the questions
rhat is the aim of~ an education'"? "Doe:
icstion pay"? and "Shall Newberr.y Col
e succeed"? It wouldjbe a good idea uC
d a number of such meetings in differeni
ts of the County, in order that the claiml
New berry College might be presented, and
people interested in its support. It cer
ily should be the pride of every inhabit
of the county, and deseryes a liberal
A munificent Providence placed in
ture's storebouse a cure or remnedy
diseases which would first afflict
human family. Skin or blood dis
es necessarily was the first to seize
an mankind. S. S. S. is Nature's
edy, taken from her bounteous
rehouse, and never fails to cure any
or blood diseases, as thousands
re joyously testified. Price, $1.00
i 1.75 per bottle.
in agreeable dressing for the hair,
t will stop its falling, has long been
ght for. Parker's Hair Balsam,
anguishea for its purity. fully sup.
a this wnt
Sept. 13, 1882, at the residence of Gen. T.
J. Pope, by Rev. R. A. Fair, Mr. W. I.
CLAaxzs, of Denver, Colorado, to Mrs. BET
TE F. CL.AWsoN, of Newberry.
health and avoid sickness.
Instead of feeling tired and
worn out, instead of aches
and pains, wouldn't you
rather feel fresh and strong?
You can continue feeling
miserable and good for no
thing, and no one but your
self can find fault, but if you
are tired of that kind oflife,
you can change it if you
How ? By getting one
bottle of BROWN' IRON BIT
TERs, and taking it regularly
according to directions.
Mansfield, Ohio, Nov.26, s88s.
pain in my side and back,andgreat
soren*es on my breas ld, ith oot
ing pains all through my body, at
tended with great weakness, depres
sion of spirits, and loss of appe
tite. I have taken several different
inent physicians for my liver, kid
Ito'ught Iwul'd tyBrow' sro
Bitters: I have nowtak onebottle
and a half and am about well-pain
in side and back all gone-soreness
all out of my breast, and I have a.
good ap te, and am gining is
an ls.Itcan, justlyba
JoaN L. A.m=
BRoWN'S IRON BITERS is
'composed of Iron in soluble
form; Cinchona the great
tonic, together with other
standard remedies, making
a remarkable non-alcoholic
tonic, which will cure Dys
pepsia, Indigestion, Malaria,
Weakness, and relieve all
Lung ad Kidney diseases.
To OUR FELLOW-OITIZENS AND PA-oNs:
You have been blessed with a bountiful
harvest, and now when you go to the Bank
and get your money think of us who car
ried you on our Books through one of the
most trying years that has ever visited our
land. We have exhausted our means and
that of our friends to enable you to make
this big crop. We now want our money
we need every cent of ir, and must have it.
Our Books are closed for 'lie year; our
Slate is broken, and we are too poor to buy
Now, we want to say, right here, that we
have bought a very nice little
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF
Staple and Fancy Dry
Goods, Dress Goods,
Silks and Satins,
IAnd all the late sties of
and all the Novelties of the season, with a
full line of o.
Boots and Shoes and Hats.
Just step in and see us, and examine goods
'and prices ; and if wedon'isell you as good
goods and as low as any other man, don't
you buy them. But don't dodge around
the corner, and spend your cash while you
owe us. Friends, think of these things.
Yours with care,
SMcFALL & AT'TERWHITR.
Se p. 14, 38 -2t
ONE CAR LOAD,
Cool(ing and Heating Stoiek
60 Cook Stoves,
20 Heating Stoves,
Bought from the largest manufacturer in
the world, at low down prices, and shipped
at Oar Load ra'es of freight, enabling us to
offer inducements that cannot fail to pleas.
Every stove warranted to give entire
S. P. BOOZ ER'S
Hardware and Stove Store.
Sep. 14, 3S8-4t.
Scale and Mirror. last Spring hatching,
$1.5" per dozen, delivered about 1st No.
vember next. Applicants must furnish
cans. Cash remittances will receive prompt
attention. D. V. scuRRY,
Chaeppell's, S. C.
On Friday. Aug. :31st, ONE RUSSIAN
LEATHIER POtKET BOOK, containing
$1001) in lioney, a number of Notes and
Memoranda, al.o two Photographs. A
liberal reward will be paid to any one de
livering the sane at the HEaALD or News
offce, or at the store of J. C. Wilson.
Sep., .3-2i. J. E. BROWN.
Card from Capt. Schum
To Vy FRINDS AMN FaL.ow-CtT1z1Ns OF
NEWBERY CorNTY :
Th, , ce for the Hou?P t Rept esnta
;i.s ib ov.r. Th: will of the pt-ople, e1
prriaed at the Ba:ot Box is that I shall not
t-e one of their R.preseutatives. I desire
to expr-s t4 you my ri:eere th nks for the
sunpt.r: which Not g the me, an to urge
vou thi, to a m -i, tuu aiil giv.: your
to es to the regular nominees of 'th Dewe
cratic Partv. It is my intet.tion to do all
in mv power to secure as large a vote as
posble for the, regular nomi.et-s. and it is
T-. wish that my friends do the sare, be
catt<e the Democratic party ir the only p r
:y ha: has given us relief in the past, and
is the ov p"rty to which we can look for
m,atri d prosperity in the future.
I have the honor to bP,
Your obt. servt.,
It 0. L SCHUMPERT.
Be it ordained, by the Mayor and Alder
men of the Town of Newberry, in Council
assembled : m
1. That on and after the publication of
this ordinance all proprietors of Circuses
shall pay a license of three hundred dollars
per day to exhibit within the incorporate
limits of the Town of Newberry, S. C., and
shall pay an additional license of twenty
dollars per dsy for each Side Show an
Dans and ratified at Newberry, S. C , this
[L. s.] the 7th day of September, 1882.
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
J. S. Fata, C. & T., T. C. N.
Sep. 14, 37 -l t.
OFFICF. OF TBE
Gio:cGETowN & LaNKs R. R. Co.,
GEoRGTowN, S. C., Sept. Ist, 1882.
Proposals are iLvited until October the
31st prox , for the construction of the road
bed of The Georgetown & Lanes R ill Boad,
as covered by survey and eatitmate of Mij.
Geo. W. Earle, Engineer.
For specifications and all other informa
tion. address tbe undersigned The Cow.
ptny reserves the right to reject any or all
bids. 1P. R. LACHICOTTE,
Prea'. G. & L B. R.
Sep. 14, 37-6t.
THE SUMTER ADVANCE,
TEE PEOPLE'S PAPER,
Published at Sumter, S C., by
DARE & PARELEE,
Two practical printers; the former having
published the first daily newspaper issued in
Columbia, over thirty veari ago, being well
known by all its citizens.
THE SUMTER ADVANCE is the best Ad
vertising medina is the County for Mer
chants and other business men.
Subscription only $1 50 per year.
Ad.iress DARR & PARMELEE,
Sep. 14, 37-tf Sumter, S. C.
Dry Goods and Xotions.
We take great pleasure in informing our
friends and the public generally, ti-at we
are prepared this seasob TO EXHIBIT A
LARGER AND MORE- ATTRACTIVE
Than we have done before.
Our stock is now about COMPLETE, al
though every day we are making new ad
ditions which will be kept uip through the
Plaids and Stripes,
Black Plush, .
Colored Velveteens, .
.Black Dress Silk,
Black Trimming Silk, (
Golored Trimming Silk,t
Black Brocade Silk,
Colored Brocade Silk,.t
- We invite special attention to our
ents' Furnishing Department,
which is now complete.
Polite and courteous attention given to ,
:very visitor, whether purchaser or not.
When visiting the City don't fail to call J
mnd see us.
Se p 7. 36--tf
A. P. PIPER. Principal.
Miss ELLA MOTTE, Assistant.
Mrs. BAILEY, Music Department
Next Session will begin
1th SEPT., 1882. a
For particulars', apply to S. P. Boozer, Sc
lsq., Sec'y Board, or to the :
Aug. 31, 85-4t.
.OR THE HOUSE OF BEPRENTATIVES. a c
Mr. W. D. HARDY is hereby nominated for
is a can.tidare for the House of RE presetnta- s.i
ives, subject to tlte Pritnary Election. Ma
Aug. 24, 34-tf.* de
At the solicitation of Many Farmners and
Friends, I aunounce myseit as a candidate ts
for the House of Reptesentatives, subject t
to the Primary Election.
JACOB H. BOOZER.
Aug. 24, 34 - f.*'a
Tb' many friends of Rev. J. A. SLIGH s,t
rotnit,ate hiin. for a second term in the
Huuee of Re prsentatives, subject to the est
Primary Election. He has served the paeo
pie ftiti.tnlly sand we believe acceptably the
p.tst term. His experience in .the Uouse
A il enahI- hian to serve the citizens of his
iot'wty and State more advant.igeously in og
tI.e future. CITIZENS. du
Aug. 17, 33-tf.* ple
Recognizing the necessity at this time of
experience coupled with ability in the legis- of
lation of this State, the friends of the Hon
GEORGE JOaNSTONE hereby re-nominate QU)
bim for a seat in the House of Representa
tives, subject to the action of the voters at Hn
the Primary Election. Mr. John"stone is
well known to tie people of his nativeF
County, :.ad therefore needs io words of pr
comnnwdvion at our hands. fr
MANY VOTERS. H.
Aug 17 3U -tf * thi
Cn:pt. 0. L. SCHiUMPERT is resp erfully tet
norniited for a seat in the House of Repre
sentaiives by MANY FRIFNDi. .
An.. 17, 33-tf.
?OE COUNTY TREASURER. LE
The frit.ds of S. W. CANNON respect- Ne
tul+v nominate him as a suitable candidate ab
fr 'be offi -e of County Treasurer, subject ma
to rinemary Election. the
ag a,.35 -ti. MAXY FRIENDS. .
The mnmy l:iewisa of W. P. B. HARMON -
nominate him as a candid-ite for the office ]
of Gounty Treasurer-syofct to prim-try
election. Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
The numerous supporters of Col. A. H.
WHEELER, regatding his services it. war
and sacrifices I sr the Demoer icy, prompt- to
ness and faithful discharge of duty as an =
officer, and sound judgment accompanied
by honest princi lea, respectfullt nominate _
him for Treasurer of Newberry County,
su j.ct to the rules of Primary Election.
Believing he will receive the support of nu
merous friends, and all fellow-voters will
join us in sasing he is
Aug. 17, 33-tf.* OUR CHOICE.
Massas. EnnosS: Allow as to place in '
nomination, subject to the primary election,
for the office of County Treasurer. one who
is well known in th-- County. We refer to
MARTIN- H. GARY. He enlisted in the
Confederate Army when,a mere boy and
served his countsy faithfully until disabled
by the loss of an arm. We think when
our Coun.y can, in peace, reward those who
suffered in her defense during the days of
trouble and adversity it should certainly be
done. Others, perhaps. equally meritorious Co
as our nominee, will be in the. field, but we' IN
hope the County will give him a hearty^
support. MANY VOTERtr.
Aug. 10, 32-tf*
FOR COUATY 00n1 mNEEE8.
Mr. J. C. S. BROWN is hereby nomina
ted as a candidate for re-election tothe
ffice of County Commissioner for New
berry County-subject to the Primary Elec
tion. Aug. 81, 36-tf.
The friends of Mt. ANDREW J LIV- rs
[NGSTON nominate him for the office of
County Commissioner, subject to the Pri
mary Election. Aug. 24, 34-tf A
Recognizing the necessity of judicious
distriation of Commissioners throughout S
the ounty, and knowing the responsibnlity
of the office requires a mai of intelligence
and ability, and one of the greatest accom- G
paniments of these is mechanical experi
ence ; and also No. 9 deserves a Comimis
tioner to look after the lower part of -the
County, we therefore nomina,te one of her
worthiest sons, JAMES C. BANKS, for
Conty Comnmisaioner,.subject to Primary I
Electio,n. MANY FRIENDS. I
Aug. 24, 34--tf.*
Friends of Mr. ANDREW J. KILGORE
ave prevailed, upon him to become a can- L
didate for re-election to the offce of County
Comissioner. Mr. Kilgore's services as
County Commissioner fo- the- term about
to end are a guarantee of his entire fitness
or the office. We therefore, respectfully
oominate him as a candidate for re-election,
subject to the Primiarf Election.
Aug. 24, 34-tI.
Mssas. EDrnoas: Please allow us to
sminatte Major JACOB EPTING for the
ffice of County Commissioner, sub.ject to
the Primnary Election. He has been trbdI
and found worthy. The Major is well
enown in the County to be a hard, and
aithful worker at whatever he undertakes,
and wil stdek and hold to whatever he be
iees to be right till the last button is
1one. MANY FRIENDS.
Aug. 24, 34-tf.E
Massas. EDrrons: We regard the office.
>f County Commissioner as one of the most
1portant offices in the County, as they .
save virtually the disbursement of all the
ublic funds, and should be filled by men
>f activity, honeatg and practical ability.
We know of one who possessee all of those
-equisites, and that one is Mr. J. D. SMITH.
We have seen Drayt. tried when men were
sot paid to do their duty ; he won the ad- -!!!
niration of his comrades and rendered in
raluable service to his country, to which I
ris armless sleeve testifies. Now we know 3
f elected to the above office he will notU
>nly do himself credit but will reflect cred
t upon his County. We therefore nomi
tate him wrra cosNIIDSCZ for the office of.
~ounty Commissioner, subject to Primary,
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
Recognizing the fitness of Mr. B. CAR
'ER WILSON for the office of County -I
ommissioner we hereby nominate him for my
hat oice, subject to the primary election. st~
f elected he will discharge the duties of.
e office faithfully and conscientiously.D
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
Would respectfully announce Mr. JOHN
L. CROMER as a candidate for the above
ifice-subject to the Primary Sysiem. Jl
Aug. 10, 32-tf.
FOR COUNTY AUDITOR.
Masas. EDrross: As nominations are in
rder, allow us to place in nomination one
ho has been "weighed in the balance and
o found wanting." We refer to Maj. J.
.N ANCE (the present incumbent) for the
dice of Auditor The County for two
ears can find no fault with his dealings:
i.a fairness itn assessing has placed many and
osad' additional dollars in the County and
reury. This was not by undue taxation, I
ut by equal valuation. Miaj. Nance has meW
een an accommodating and efficient officer seri
r two years ; and we have no hesitancy ""'P
saying he deserves the office for the en- otg
ring term. DEMOCR&.TS. dis;
Aug. 17. 3.3-tf.* son
The friends of Mr. E. C. LONGSHORE
ace him before the Democratic party of
ewberry County for 9nomsination at the
proaching Primiry Etection. In doing A
i,they feel assured that his record as a
Minier and a civil officer is a sufficient re
Aug. 24, 24-tf.
ir. G. G. SALE i. hereb.v aiOunedR a
tndidate for the offict of 24croo: Co
Aioner. He is well educated; lre was:
a number of vears a teacher in Cota -
tools, and for two yeara .Profet '
them tica in \ewb rrv olleg- ,
-stanis echool-teachit,g and rchpul..
i, as :chool iCOmisiont)Der ,
ch to improv.- the echo.lt of our
Lug. 31, :S-tf.*
the Rev. JAMES C. BOYD ii announned
a caudidate for School Comise;o er,
tject to the Primary Election.
'bis announcement is made at the earS
solicitation of mauy friends of l4r
i believing him well qualified t,ll '
ce, they ask for him a liberal suppoe
Lug. 24, 34-tf."
&zssa4. Entros: i? there #a$ li .
cer o: tiis. Cou"tty
.y and his whole duty to the - 1 . ,
that officer is H. S. BOOZKR, oars.
.1chool Commissioner of the m M
occupies the same pl.sce in theaf",r
the p-ople of thi. County, a.
serior in office, the Hot,. lugha-.
i, it the affe.txons of the people.
ie. They have both adopted the
of policy, viz: the educa:ion -
>pe, and we, the Teachers, will
u with the same enthuwes1a as we
seat standard-bearer of the, D '
Governor. - We thterefort nominate
S. BOOZER for School Commiseio ', f
s County, subject to the Prima.
2. . TREAC
tug. 17. as-Uf,.
FOE JUDGE OF "2202''
rhe friends of the Hon. JACOSB
ES put him before the De
gberry County for.. nomination
>ve named office at the a
ry Electipn,-apd. pledge him
result. Aug. [AT .
FOR CONCR5E ,
We are authorized to antounce.
rATT AIKEN a candidate fr
or the NextSixtyi
E WILL MAESPECIAL
In. all Our IA~u
nt'aios several hundred pieeesd
G and other goods whicb wilEbs 4
1Id Witheut Regard -t
Ouir Large Btocl* =
(WITI 8U111 8 I _S=
offered at prices that
please. c -,
We have in each gi ar ies:
[D NDS which we are-4mecemaa
OD BARGAINS await anty who e
these goods. T
;om and see us, and we .11 el
y we are selling so cheap.
AS NfiSP n ~ [~
loths and Siin
ELEGANT E88 S,
AND THE *~~
Wholesale an ea$
would respectfully call the attento
friends and patrons to my -os$
ang the Jargest stock in the
Seing at very close prices I as
euniwation ol my large stock. -
a.>uldt also caltl the attention of
ie l profess.ion and public to my -
2:i.n Departmet.t, whtch is onder'
rv.soi of Mr. J. GARDNER, a
i Parnmacist We tmake- aspectalk
e.<ing Physicians' Prescriptions-.ac
S. F. F.ANT, M
ug 31, 35-Cf.
W. H.. WALLAcE
NEWBERRY S~ C.
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