, EWBERRY, S, C.
S.f DA, MAR 1, 1888
A A M WE THE PIOPLE.
l10iseids i leibs rc anrm
k lap0s f tis omand sba
- el aNedad
Taaee IIst- se.
NEBERY WOO k M
The tendency of the age is to ge
Phea education, and to get it a
4 ndly as possible. Our college
ssad, hat in hand, like so man,
mendicants, begging for aid. Th
people demand education by th
State, but they unwisely demann
that they be allowed to control th
. educators. They-know what the:
want, but they make the seriou
mistake of supposing they knoi
the method by which it may b
most easily obtained. A writer oj
the subject of public schools says
The ordinary superintendent is I
gramnar school teacher gone t
seed or some retired clergyman o
politioisn out of a job! Tha
lp sahould be so, is certainly siu
golar." It is not at all singular; i
merely shows what every observan
man hap jerceived, that in publi
- eetiona the' people are not con
trolled by any special regard fo
competency or fitness in the offie
estgl. It merely shows that thi
people should not elect school com
we heartily sympathize with thi
average school commissioner, as wl
. . iways sympathize with any on
: hrl is epectedto do an importanv
' wetk and has nothing to do it with
SThAlaw deanethe duties of thh
*4 ool commissioner with grea
particularity; it not only tells whal
' lis expected to do, but how he ii
expeted to do it. But after all,i
lIvery much like ask:"ng one t<
raise the dead with a two-penny
Offade or to erect a splendid struc
with a nickel-and we are no
Ssure that this nickel hasn't a hol(
Even if the school 'comminionel
had ample means, he would not
dare to do what the spirit ofthe
law requires. Heis elected by the
people; he is the servant of thi
people; he represents the popl
S will. We all know what that means
The most capable and progressive
commissinner cannot go beyond the
limit of the enlightened understand
lng of the people. He cannot intro
% duce measures that are not pleasing
Sto the people; or if he does he will
Shave the satisfaction of being laid
on the shelf at the close of one
term. His methods mnust be suelk
as the people like; and unfortunate
S ly-the people are not prepared tc
The school commissioner should
~tbe independent of the suff&age ol
-the people; in other words, he
should be appointed by the Gov.
ernor. The most that he can de
now is to aprepare the people for
Improved methods by fostering and
encouraging public sentiment on the
subject. He should be a leader ol
enlightened sentiment. He should
be all energy and enthusiasm, and
try to infuise anew and higher life
into the,free school system.
The next House of Representa
tives will have 325 members, and~
163 will make aquorum. Init the
Democrats will have 192 members:
~' the Republicans, 127, with four In
S dependents and two Greenbackers
This is on the supposition that the
si Virginia Rea4justers will voti
with the Republicans.
Melton, after harassing the Fair
field Democrats, has turned his at
tention to other counties. He is tc
be assisted by ex-Judge Willard o
South Carolina, the Hon. Richari
Crowley, of New York, and Mr
Snyder, of Pennsylvania.
On Saturday night, the yarn fac
tory of Searles & Dalla.s, on Little
River, in Abbeville Co., was des
troyed by fire, together with forty
bales of cotton and $500O wortho:
yarn. No insurance.
Fred Doumglass, the negro orator
wodistinguished himself as ax
aboitonit,has turned prophet
He says the negroes will control
the iet:th in fifty years.
AfIter October 1st, 1883, the pos
The Publishers of the Rkc.amd
~a. .Enquirer heartily recommend
Dr. Bulls Cough Syrnp and-say:
It has been well tried in our offio
and composing room, and has enred
our city editor of a very bad case
The New Semei.
In the general discussion lately
called forth by the ninnerous defal
cations in the country, some one
suggested that the people should
be directly responsible, 'ad that
the law requiring official bonds
should be abolished. This new
remedy has one merit, and only
one-its novelty. The 'voice that
calls for it, like the voice of one
crying in the wilderness, is not
likely to be heeded; it is not the
voice of the people, any more than
the proclamation issued by the
thrIe fish mongers of Grub Street
was the proclamation of the people
of England. The change is called
for, and like the "spirits of the vasty
deep" it will come at the proper
t time, but that time is not yet.
s As a matter of curiosity, we
3 should like to know whether those
r who think that official bonds should
a not be required, are in favor of the
3 payment of security -debts; and
I whether they would be generous
a enough to let an estate in which
" they have an interest, go into the
3 hands of an administrator, without
r requiring him to give bond for the
3 faithful performance of his duties.
1 The law requiring those who han
dle the moneys of others to give
I bond is both reasonable and just,
> and it is too frmly established to
r be easily changed. Those who ad
t vocate this change, and we sup.
- pose they do so sincerely, seem to
t forget the important truth that
b County treasurers are not elected by
3 the people, but are the agents of
- the Governor, handling the people's
r money. Even when the people
r elect a public officer, what assur
i ance have we that he represents
- the intelligence and property of the
country; the ignorant and the poor
are very often on the side of the
majority. ~We are not willing to
say that the proposed change would
ever be wise, but we do most posi
- tively say that it should not take
place until public treasurers are
elected by the taxpayers of the
land. A man should not be requir
I ed to answer for a loss, unless the
loss is caused by his authorized
But -we need no new remedy.
We need a rigid enforcement
of the old. Let the people learn
to call things by their right names.
Let the present form of indictment
be sent to the darkness from which
it came, and let us have a form that
sensible -men-can understand, and
which will no longer be a loophole
for the escape of crime.. Then let
the people, through their representa
tives, +.he .juries, lay aside all-senti
ment, lay aside sympathy, and en
force the laws without fear, without
favor, and without flinching.
JIelton tt Co.
Benjamin Brewster has determin
ed to convert the once honored
offee of Attorney-General into an
engie of oppression. The politi
cal persecutions have begun in
South Carolina with a zeal and
shamelessness, that will not stop
short of convictions, if convictions
can by any possibility be procured.
In April, the disgraceful scenes of
last year will be re-enacted in the
United States Court. There will be
the partisan judge and the corrupt
prosecutors; the packed juries and
the perjured witnesses. The fami
liar figure of Dallas Sanders will be
absent; other tools have been pro
cured. Melton is to be assisted by
Willard, and a Mr. Snyder from
Yankeedom. Melton and Willard
are the fit minions of a corrupt
-government; Snyder is a paid tool
to do dirty work. Who is Snyder ?
What does Snyder feel or care for
Southern liberty and Southern
civilization ? What does Snyder
care when he sees justice mocked
and civil liberty trampled under
foot ? What does Snyder care
when he sees the Southern white
man hurried to prison for protecting
his home and fireside. What does
Melton care, or Willard care ?
rSnyder works for the approval of
his captain in iniquity. Snyder gets
money for his dirty work. "That's
what's the matter with Snyder."
But these henchmen of Brewster
will get no verdict at the hands of
a jury on which is a single worthy
rHear what the saintly Melton
"At the November term Judge
Bond directed the United States
district attorney to arrange the
criminal business of the April term
so as to allow attention lo be given
first to civil business. I don't know
how much time may be necessary
for this purpose. I now suppose,
that it will take the better part of
two weeks, and the criminal trials
will probably not be brought on
before the middle of the month. I
will be able to inform you before
long more definitely as to the day
Ithe criminal trials will begin. You
can say, as itseems to be a matter
of doubt, that no old cases will
coe up at this next term, if at all.
The only cases comning up will be
election of 1882, for as the repre
sentative of the. Nationil Govern
ment I wish it to be understood that
I have nothing to do with the State
election. The National Govern
ment concedes the right to South
Carolina- to attend to her own
affairs, and only claims the right
to supervise the election of National
officers, in which election the people
of Iowa have as much interest as
the people of South Carolina. Now
you can just add a little abuse to
make one feel happy. I can't sleep
at nights unless I see some assault
on me in the papers."
Stephens and Garlington.
The celebrated speech of Hon.
Alexander H. Stephens, in the Re
presentaive Hall, Atlanta, ta., on
the Georgia Democracy and his
relation to it, has been frequently
referred to by the newspapers. The
distinguished Georgian was, on that
occasion, introduced by. our fellow
citizen, Gen. A. C. Garlington,
whose words are given below and
will be full of interest to the people
General Garlington, on being called to the
chair, spoke as follows:
FzLww-crruzahs-The occasion which
has brought us together to-night is one of no
ordinary interest; and while I return my
thanks for the honor which the call to this
chair implies, I must be permitted also to
express the feelings of pride which the invi
tation to take apart In these proceedings
has awakened in my bosom.
The fact cannot be disguised that we, the
people of the United States, are In the midst
of political events of the greatest Import.
The question of self-government by the
people of American constitutional liberty, its
maintenance and transmission to posterity,
heretofore the theme of speculative theorists,
has become a great practical Issue before the
country. In such an exigency, It behooves
us to take counsel together. Whatever dif
ferences of opinion may have existed
amongst us in the past, upon questions of ex
pediency, as to the best policy to bring about
a change in the administration of the gov
ernment. as a means of arresting Its down
ward'tendency towards centralism, it is now
our duty to bury these differences, and with
them the ibelings which they may have
excited in the broad bosom of an exalted
patriotism. Politics, statesmanship, Is not
to be judged of and measured in haste. Time
is its great test. Measures of to-day, the
present policy, constitute but a link in the
chain of events, but a throb in the great ar
tery of civilization and progress. While,
therefore, the advocates of a particular policy
to-day may entertain strong convictions of
right and truth, they should not forget that
the test of time is to be applied to that policy,
and that o'ther views may, in the end, prevail.
I make these remarks because, upon a ques
tion of policy which lately agitated this
country, there were those who differed in
opinion from the distinguished speaker, who
also will address you to-night; but while
they differed from him, we all know that
their hearts never failed to respond to his
clarion notes in defense of constitutional
liberty and its great guarantees-States'
rights and local self-government. For more
than thirty years he has stood a faithfAl
sentinel on Its watch-towers, and hung out
its banner on the outer wall. At.r years of
retirement, under cIrcumstazces touching
the sympathetic hearts of 'is people, ba'
which has not been without its finder in the
fieldof literature and political science, he is
able again to come out and speak with them
face to face upon affairs of state. Need I say
that you will rejoice again to hear his fami
liar voice, the slogan call of liberty which
you delighted to hear as of yoA?
I would not mar this occaskau by a mel
ancholy allusion, but there is a sad remini
scence whIch the associations of the hour re
call, and of which I may be privileged to
sr.eak. The only time lever before occupied
tis chair was on a%imilar occasion to this,
when my college-mate and fi:iend, the noble
brother of the distinguished speaker who
will now address you, made these walls rng
in the defense oftthe cause of right and liberty.
A few short months hr.ve fled, and those
eloquent lips are sealedi forever! Peace to
his ashes! Honor to the memory of the
patriot statesman, the able and incorruptible
jurist, to the noblest work of God-an honest
It does seem to ir e a work of supereroga
tion, of mere form, for mc to Introduce to
this audience one who Is so well known to
his own people, and whose famo belongs to
America and liberty.
A Good Joke on Xelton.
An old Lexingtoniac Takes L,iterally One
of the Attorney's Pick vickle.a Statements.
Coramu3I, March 11.-Apropos
of District Attorney Melton's re
cent declaratiou that he could not
sleep well at night without the
abuse of the Press to soothe him, I
have heard a story on the diitrict
attorney. Immediately after the
political trials in Charleston last
spring and his failure to send Dem
ocrats to Albany Penitentiary, Mr.
Melton came to Columbia and was
met by an aged, dry and sober citi
zen of Lexington County.
"Well, Judge" said the ancient
man rather questioningly, "they
seem to have been a-goin' for you
'-Yes," replied the district-attor
"An' the lawyers have been a
goin' for you."
-'Yes," said Mr. Melton.
"An' Gen. Youmnans, he's been
a-goin' for you powerful, aint he i
"I suppose he has," said the
right-arm of Brewster.
"An' the newspapers, they've
been a-goin' for you mighty hard
The district-attorney began to
-Yes they have." he replied. "and
the fact is I rather like it."
'Then, Judge," said the ancient
as he moved off, "you muse be a
luxuriatin !" [Newes and Cornrer.
A broRTAirr I NJ r xcT Io N
GR.ANrED.-"J. H. B.," writes as
follows from Spartanbnrg under
date of March 8: After somewhat
elaborate argument in the ease
against the county commissioners
of Spartanburg and the Greenwood,
Laurens and Spartanburg Railroad,
Judge Witherspoon has dissolved
the tempoary injunction, and there
is now nothing in the way of an
early issuing of the bonds. I learn
that another of the signers of the
petition on which the injunction
was obtained has withdrawn his
name, and only five are left to bear
the brunt of the fight. There seem
ed to be a general expectation that
the injunction would be dissolved
as soon as argument was heard, and
there is therefore no surprise at the
result. The case was argued at
Union where Judge Witherspoon is
now holding Court.-Netes ad Co
Mr. S. (O. Kamniner is Intendant
of Lexington, S. C.
SPINNING COTTON FROM THE
SEED.-A Clement's Attachment
thread factory is situated on Lit
tle River, not far from its mouth, in
Abbeville County. It is owned by
Messrs. E. A. Searls and T. N.
Dallis, and was put in operation on
the 5th of March, 1882. Mr. Wm.
Bradley, a machinist of much expe
rience, is the superintendent. One
Attachment and four hundred and
sixty spindles here have ginned and
spun one hundrd and twenty thous
and pounds of seed cottondnring
the last year-the yield in thread
being one hundred bunches and
eighty bales, each weighing two
hundred pounds, or seven thousand
two hundred bunches of thread,
each weighing five pounds. One
hundred pounds of seed cotton
yield thirty pounds of thread.
COLUMBIA, March 11.-At the
Lunatic Asylum, at 11 o'clock yes
terday, a patient from Edgefield
County, named Z. F. Whatley, a
sufferer from acute mania, while in
a sitting-room with half a dozen
other male patients, managed to
free his hands from the straps
which bound them to his waist.
He then tore off the arm of a wood
en settee and made a wild attack on
those in the room. He struck a pa
tient, James A. Barrington, from
Marlboro' County, in the back of
the head; fracturing the base of his
skull. He then attacked Mat Cant
well, a keeper, and felled him.
Another keeper ran up and secured
Barrington died this morning.
Cantwell is not dangerously wound
ed.-News and Courier.
The Barnwell Duellists.
Arrest on Saturda of Menrs. O'Bryan and
special Dispatch to the News and Courier.
ALLENDALE, March 13.-War
rants were issued for Yonmans and
O'Bryan. O'Bryan was arrested on
Saturday. Youmans refused to be
arrested until O'Bryan wda arrested,
when he gave bond immediately.
J. L. T.
The altercation which came very
near ending in a duel, arose in a
Justice's court a few days ago, at
which time Mr. O'Bryan slapped
Mr. Youman's face.
The Greenville News says that
the Greenville Cotton Seed Oil Mill
has made its first sale of oil, and if
subsequent transactions are as re
munerative the stock holders will
not regret their investment. The
oil sold at 45 cents per gallon.
The News and Courier has con
tributed $25 for the Western flood
sufferers. A gentleman of Char
leston headed the subscription with
Dr. Samuel S. Marshall, of Green
ville was killed by the accidental
discharge of a breech-loading shot
gun. in the hands of his son. He
died on the 6th instant.
Two mren have been arrested at
Hamilton. Bermuda, on suspici'n
of having gone from New York
with the intenti:m of assassiuating
the Princess Louise.
Report says McLan~e is going
through the county soliciting aid
tom his disciples wherewith he
may oust Thompson and take
his seat.- Wuliamnsburg Herald.
Invalid mothers, weak children,
nervous and fretful infants are bene
fitted by using Brown's Iron Bitters.
Harmless but efficacious.
Speaker Keifer received the
thanks of Congress, by a vote of
86 to 8.
That BRowN'S IRON BITTERS
will cure the worst case
Will insurea hearty appetite
and increased digestion.
Cures general debility, and
gives a new lease of life.
Dispels nervous depression
and low spirits.
ingmnotherto full strength
and gives abundant sus.
tenance for her child.
Keeps off all chills, fevers,
andother malaral poison.
Will infuse with new life
the weakest invalid.
wil, hae hbete haatnic
needs bracig up, thn
an medi cie mzs wad. a
The great superiority of, DR.
BLL'S COUGH SYRUP over
all other cough remediesis attested
by the immense popular demand
for that old established remedy.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds,
Hoarseness, Croup, Asthma, Bron
chitis,Whooping Cough, Incipient
Consumption and for the relief of
consumptive persons in advanced
stages of the Disease. For Sale
Watch Your Interests I
FOR FRESH AND RELIABLE
Drugs and Medicines,
CALL AT PELHAM'S
No Old or Stal. Drugs on Hand.
STOCK FRESH AND WILL 8ELCTSD.
AW Physicians' Prescriptions care
fully compounded and receive special
Next Door to Mrs. Mower's.
W. E. PELHAM,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist.
Mar. 14, 11, tf.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
- NEWBERRY COUNTY.
Frances G. Lyles vs William V. Lyles.
By virtue of an execution to me
directed in the above stated case, I will
sell, at Newberry Court House, on the
first Monday (saleday) in April, A. D.
1883, at public outcry, to the highest
bidder, all of the interest and estate of
William V. Lyles in and to all that
tract or parcel of land of which John
L. Lyles died, seized and possessed,
situate, lying and being in the County
and State aoresaid, containing One
Eundred and Eighty acres, more or
ess, and boundedby lands of Cather
ine Hardy, John F. Oxner and estate
Df John V. Lyles. Also all of the in
terest and estate of William V. Lyles
in and to all that tract of land of which
John V. Lyles died, seized and posses
sed, situate, lying and being in the
County and State aforesaid, One Hun
red and Seventy-five acres, more or
ess, bounded by lands of It. Renwick,
state of John L. Lyles, estate of
Abram Gordon and others. Levied on
ts the prop..rty of William V. Lyles.
TERs-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
D. B. WHEELER. s. N. C.
Sheriff's Of fice, Mar. 9, 1633, 11-3t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Emeline Titus vs D. B. Wheeler, as
Sheriff, and Abram G. Lyles.
By virtue of an execution to me
~iirected in the above stated case, I will
~ell, at Newberry Court House, on the
irst Monday (saleday) in April, A. D.
883, at public outcry, to the highest
idder. all of the interest and estate of
bTni G. Lyles, in and to the follow
ng Real Estate, to-wit: All that tract
f land of which John L. Lyles died,
eized and possessed, situate, lying
id being in the County and State
foresaid, containing One Hundred
td Eighty acres, more or less, and
ounded by lands of Catherine Hardy,
ohn F. Oxner and estate of John V.
yles; and all that tract of land of
vhich John V. Lyles died, seized and
>ossessed, situate, lying and being in
he County and State aforesaid, con
~aining One Hundred and Seventy-live
eres, more or less, bounded by lands
f R. Renwick, estate of Abram Gor
~lon, and estate of John L. Lyles,
evied on as the property of Abram G.
TERMS-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
EUCLIDUTS C. LONGSHORE,
Coroner. N. C.
Mar. 9, 1883, 11-3t.
All persons are hereby notified not
:o hire Levi Jackson, (colored,) as he
s under contract to work for me dur
g the year 1883.
Any person hiring him will be pros
~eted to the fullest extent of the
J. W. P. BROWN,
March 13th, 1883, 11-3t.. S. C.
We will make final settlement on
he estate of John Glymph, deceased,
the Probate Court for Newberry
~ounty, on the 16th day of April, 1883,
nd immediately thereafter apply for
r discharge as Administrators there
f. A. Y. W. GLYMPH,
D. B. GLYMP'H,
tdministrators of John Glymph, dee'd.
Mar. 15. 11-5t.
Notice for Final Dlsscharge.
Pursuant to an order of the Probate
ourt of Newberry County, .I will
ake a final settlement on the estate
i John Lark, deceased, before the
%>bate Judge for said County, on
fonday, the 23d day of April. A. D.
883, and immediately thereafter ap
1y for final discharge as administrator
i said intestate.
E. P. CHALMERS,
Administrator of John Lark, dec'd.
Mar. 12, 11-5t.
Beautiful. Selection of Rich
gether with a lovely assortment of
LOW on exhibition and for sale at
HERALD BOOK STORE.j
f re co
in the up country. Gents' and Ladies'
attention to our
Try our perfect fitting "Scratch ]
is simply beautiful. Among which are
DNotrouble to show Goods; ca:
the buttons on Shoes bought of -us, wit
CASH'S OLD STAND, MAIl
Young men and maidens contem
plating marriage, or who are
about to' enter into con
nubial bliss in the
Young men who correspond with
maidens in reference to church
going are cordially and af
fectionately invited to
examine a very
Wedding and Invitation
A beautiful assortment of
GILT EDGED CARDS
with envelopes to match, suitable for
epistolary purposes, from 30 to 50
cents pack of 25 cards and envelopes.
For sale at
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Eliza A. Paysinger, Adm'r, et. al. vs.
Emma Paysinger, Calvin Kinard, et.
By order of the Court, I will sell at
public outery, before the Court House
at Newberry, S. C., on the first Mon
day in April, 1883, all that tract of land
in the County and State aforesaid, con
taining about one hundred acres, more
or less, (being a part of the real estate
of Benj. F. Paysinger, deceased), and
bounded by lands of Thos. D. Buz
hardt, T. T. Stillwell, Jas Schumipert,
and by public road leading from town
of Newberry to Bouknight's Ferry. To
be sold by plat to be exhibited on day
TEEMS.-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay one-half of the purchase
money in cash, and to secure the bal
ance payable at twelve months, with
interest from the day of sale, by bond
and mortgage of the property-with
leave to pay the whole bid in cash.
Purchaser to pay for conveyance.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Maser.
Master's office, 9th Feb., '83, 4t.
Mortgagee's Sale of
By virtue of a power of attorney con
ferred by 31. J. Waldrop and W. H. J.
Sanders in a mortgage by them en
cnted to me on the tenth day of Janu
ary 1880, I will sell on the second day
of April, 1883, within the legal hours
of. sale, at Newberry Court house, all
that tract of land situated in the Coun
ty of Newberry, containing two hun
dred acres, more or less, and bounded
by lands of Michael Wertz, 31. T. Kin
ard deceased, G. S. Wertz, and James
S. Spearman, dee'd.
Terms of sale, cash.,
JOSEPHINE E. KIBEER,
Mar. 7, 10-3t. Mortgagee.
Pursuant to the order of Jacob B.
Fellers, Esq., as Judge of Probate for
Newberry County, South Carolina,
the undersigned will make a final set
tlement of the Estate of Jacob Wheel
er, deceased, in the Probate Court at
Newberry Court House, S. C., on Wed
nesdey the 21st, day of March next, at
11 o'clock in the forenoon, and imme
diately thereafter the undersigned will
apply to said Court for a fnldis-.
harge as Executors of the last will and
testament of Jacob Wheeler deceased.
J. M. WHEELER,
D. B. WHEELER,
As Executors of the last will and
testament of Jacob Wheeler, dee'd.
Newberry, S. C., Feb. 14 1883, 7-St.
All persons having demands against
the estate of Henry Halfacre deceased,
are hereby notified to render them in
properly attested to the undersigned,
and those indebted will please pay up
L. A. H ALFACE'E,
J. C. H ALTFACRE,
Mar. 6. 10--.3t.* Executors.
I will make a. final settlement on the
estate of Elisha K. Schumpert decea.s
din the Probate Court for Newberry
County on the 9th day of April, 1883,:
and immediately thereafter apply for~
y discharge as the Administrator
OSBORNE L. SCHUXPERT,
Administrator of -
E. K. SCHUMPERT.
Mar. 7, 10-5t.
W .DPRTI5MPMa .
[G OF SPRING CLOTHING
AT THE NEW -
We are daily receiving largest and most complete line of the
(-ex,ts' FlirDisiig. .
er exhibited in Newberry. Having just returned from NewYorl
iere we have been for some time buying in connection with the .r
town house of J. S. Cloud of Spartanburg, S. C., we know that we
stomers Goods at prices never before heard of in this arket.
"Quick Sales and Short PriW
our motto. We defy competition in any shape. Our Cothin
mplete, containing cheap suits,
NOBBY BU8IN88UITg, PLAIN
AND FINE DRESlS i
ie handsomest assortment of
SHOES AND TS
fine Shoes especially from the. best Manufacturers. WewpS
isbinig Goods Depan.
Pocket" Shirt, the best in the market. Our line a -b
CRAVATS, COLLARS ANDCUF
the celebrated CROWN COLLARS and CUFFS.
l1 early and make your selections. No more buttons comIn off.wS
b. the new patent fastener free of charge. Will not come offnor tu
Newberry, S. C.
I STREET. Mr. 5,0-tL.
F. A. SCHUMPERT
are Agents and have for sale the following improved
Harvester and Binder,
SULKY AND WALKThGO LW
CICAGO SCREW PUL.VERIZER, CKML Ut$SA*E
If you want an o hskn gv saei
Warehouse for ryin the new building on c6uner
rington streets, below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
Now is the time for those who deferred buying their winteeap1 .
greatest bargains ever offered in Newberry.
the acknowledged Leader of Low Pries,-ofers unusaal
for the remainder of the season in every department. As the due forse
drawing near, and wishing to have the remainder of Ins winter steck
that time, they will be cleared out
to be replaced by his Spring Display which he insenduebe h
exhibited in Newberry, or in the up country, Being in a poshion anee ,
many others to secure bargains, by saving largely in boying foreml.df
always be found the cheapest in the
1)RY G4ODS T.1N2.~
So cell and examine for yourselves as soon as you visit town, and be CSI~
truth of these assertions before it is too late, as the prices to ~hibeh
marked is a guarantee of their speedy rpneva!.
O0TTOR IS LW
and it behooves the firmer to be cautiona and economical I.hi p1a e
where he agetthe motgoods for the lest oey.
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS and
the NEW STORE stands at the top of the wheel.
CLOAKS! CLOAKs!! CLOAK!
Ladies.' Oloeks are offered at a great sacrifice, sasaving of at heat -so
D). C. FLYNN$
5 MelIokou Row. Next Deer to Wright*4 5.11
KELLY & PURCEI4, lanager1
*5.00 to $1@.O00 per Tea saved es oeriUmj -
By Buying for Cash.
BAUGH'S "NEW PROCESS" DISSOLVEB
This is not a dissolved South Carolina Rock, but Is an ~e)n
made from GREEN ANTMAT. BONES. Sad4 for Cireelar Ishh
Price $26.0 per S Ths., Em new Bags o Jhs. eme,
On Cars or Boat at Works. Cash with order. Add&e alR
BAUGH & SONS, Sole Marauhetu '
.FPnadphi.e Ps.. er Baltiis3
WOODFS ODONTINE Notice of
The Best Tooth Powder madea ep
the Teeth ceen, the breath pr,a
sweet. W, C.
Whoeasent,Colunbia, 8. C.i
Fdr sle byDr. E ast a4W
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