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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, April 05, 1883, Image 2

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O ?WASHIGTON IWEcr.
- .. $oa OatrSearCrrespondent.
STor, D. C., April 3, l8.
- a s-be=unnenllyqulet in Wa h
bcaoapl er weeks past and at uch
4 v a bthing cemates a sensation. The
ojored mn Brown, who was recently kick
,outofa placu6s one of the departments
beea ohe reifsed to become the body-ser
,nt of bigapedor officer, has had a good
netodtg His ebief required that in
- .oto his regular duties as messenger
- lthedeoirtment he should attend the said
- ch'WWs residence morning and evening to
-biekbooti,:make 8res, shovel now, groom
and such little trifes. As Brown
- , Epsi h the o ve ut this arrange
~eof l saveMr. chief the expense of a
- ~ Yan The messenger, to use
ker, "keked," and refuied to do menial
ervice in the chief's household. Then
Bi sras discaed. Foolish Brown! He
ehoaaid ..haM atended to the household
and let the. damnt run Itself.
-D these woudave beeno complaint.
Brown was entirely too consclentious. He
.. tto have known that.his first duty was
t& L"_ 's to the department.
f ee oler Wn ashington entitled to
Sapemenger uses him (the messenger) as a
seryant. There may be exceptions,
. .t. do not know any. Take the Supreme
o y oae: thune judges has his
-bodyeunt paid for by the government.
The sernt hangs around'the Supreme court
bord , but he devotes him
,atto'the of his particular judge,
a h knows better than to refuse to do
_- -;atever he is directed to do. Nearly every
butand department has its horses and
- afages._ They- are used by the official's
- ,lges'for sl and social pur-.oses,
. big'iery are-thus saved. 'These
'abuses run through every department of
- eennment. Congress is by no means
- :exempt. JEvery chairman of committee has
' 'Sderk or secretw paid by the govern
mast. What does this clerk? Why, he at
; ds to the correspondence of the member
and Tooksoatforbii private letters; his seeds
aihis: deuments, ad draws his salary
hom the government.
The lt of names "mentioned" for the
- vacant Postmaster-Generalship is quite form
I"abJe as to nmbers, and like an ex
3raet fkom a mortuary record. A couplet or
. from the obituary poet of the period
- dell make It complete. Nearly every one
oftbbe includedhas "gone tomeet"
_Y p lcians who were happil, and let us
4t pe permanently, buried un the aval.
. :<ache of votes thrown upon them last fall.
SThema is Filley, and Windom, and Robeson,
and ierry, and about a dosen ex-congress
n in the lot-all former leaders In the stal
Swait ranks, whom it Is taken for granted
'i e provided for by the Executive in
.-ese way, now that the people have turned
-. them put. One name among those suggest
-ed deserves more than passing notice, not
only because there is danger that the Presi
ent may consider it favorably, but because
it is'pat forward under false pretenses. That
is the name of Mr. Hatton, whose friends
ask hbisprootion in the name of civil
service reform. The essential principle of
- thiteform as regards promoion, is that it
s:ha be based on seniority an merit. The
latfir is indensable, and Mr. Hatton has
1none of is open and Impudent hostility
to reform would make his appointment an
insult to pblic intelligence if it were. made
in the pame of reform, and his narrowness,
greei and-lack of any sense of propriety in
-: .heme he holds are conclusive evidence of
-'.:his brilliant unftness for a higher position.
Yet it is believed that his chances are about
: xst as matters now stand. He is boss of the
Administration organ here.
- owds attend the Star-route trial and the
-court-room becomes so stifling at times that
- evea Ju Wylie is forced to complain.
-atn winter many ladies attended,
nong them Mrs. Dorsey and a number of
her Mends. but they have rather thinned out
~of late. New interest was awakened this
week, however, by the additional Indictments
4 found. The sly Kellogg is caught at last. It
was generally believed that his escape from
. adIctment a year ago was through certain
"political infpences, as his absence from the
senate would have broken the republican
majority. There is much curiosity felt here
- o see whether KElloggs usual adroit
methods and brass-mounted assurance will
peail to get him out of the present serape.
- e has been heretofore fortune's favorite in
the matter of getting out of corners, but no
man canbe always in luck. The capitol is
undergoing the first of its semi-annual clean
Jugs; the second occurs just before Congress
Smoeets. The next house of representatives
will have to be stowed away like the proverb
al sadnsisabx The old desks In the
be necessary. The dead-letter office Is carry
lag a novel and entetiigplan into ef fect.
things that lie there for years unclaimed. In
that room the ublic will be admitted, but
sight-s~eersaw not be allowed to poke and
pry and peer and peck Into every hole and
~corner of the office, as they now do.
PHONO.
Cli!TAIN NEWSPAPERS AND THE
+ PREIDNT OF ADGER COL
KEssas. EDITons:-yhe history of the
controversy between the President of Adger
College and two of Its Professors shows that
s ome of our up-country newspapers treated
'thegentleman dirst alluded to very unfairly.
1. rhe first introduction of the unpleasant
matter was a clandestine artiele in the
Keowee Courier written by a friend
oif the two Professors with their knowi
edge and at:probation which, while laud
ing the Professors, contained serious allega
tiens spatthe conduct of the President
-and daaging to the welfore of the
oleecommitted to his care. The
atceabove spoken of is called clandestine,
becanse It appeared without the knowledge
of the editors, and while they were absent.
2. Net knowing the authorship of this
Vfe wrote to the Chairman of the Execn
tive mitee,callingupon %im for refuta
obnoxious. eatonce published the letter
of.the President and appended a letter of bis
own. The only thing in the former that had
any semblance of a reference to the two cx
Professors, was the expression of the writer's
opinion that the troubles resulting existed
og before the election of himself last June.
There was not a word to intimate what the
troubler referred to were, and nothing what
ever to Intimate that the incidental remark
was Intended. to hurt the ex-Professors in
any way. The evident aim was simply to
show that the present troubles had not grown
from any personal difficulties to which the
President was a party.
3. Taking occasion of this allusion to the
past history of the College, the two Profes
sors published each a letter containing
strong accusations against the President
such certainly as he was bound to defend
himself from, if he had any defense to make.
4. The President thereupon believing he
had a defense to make, wrote to show that
the gross charges of one professor, and the
statementsoftheother weregronndless. Now
we do not see that in acting thus the Presi
der.t of Adger College has done any inore
than exercise a right pertaining to any cii
sen who has been publicly assailed. WVe do
not presume to settle any question of veracity
between his assailants and himself. The
truth of either side, it is not our province to
decide, but we must say as to the question
of the statement which has appeared in the
Koowee Courier from his pen, that if be
believed it to be true, as no doubt he did, no
one had a right to make It the subject ofecen
sure. This certain newspapers have done.
and not only so, but one paper published
one of the*ssaults on him, but refused in
terms injurious to his defense to publish his
reply at all; while another describes the
language of this welt-written statemnent as
sacrIlegIous. We suppose the learned editor
nment profane. But be that as it may, we
have searched all that has come from the
gentleman's pen in connexion with the whole
Scontroversy and failed to find anything either
sacrilegIous or profane. He tells some very
bad things, but he does it in as unexception
able language as possible. We do not pro
pose to enter into any controversy as
to the merfts of the question at issue between
the eontroversialts, but so ar as the ques
Stioeernewspaper fair play isoncerned, we'
ecannotforlbear to say that some up-country
newspapers owe it to Adger Cleeto make
reparation for the foul-play wihthey have
practised towards Rts rpenttive. His
self-defense is lnno'wlselakagnreverence
to the SpeeBeing, nor does It grove him
-". nfit tobersiet, but the contrary, if It
atrue. This question, we repeat, it is not I
our province to decide upon. But It Is not
fair that one who has only appeared on the
defensive should be charged with the blame
of all the ugly disclosures which doubtless i
~e cnpelled to.make In order to save
fmodium hinself and Adger College, too.
The Ierald.
T. F. GRENEKER, O$s.
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1883.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in thehighestrespectaFam
11y Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and thm
State. It circulates extensively, and as ax
Advertisin medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
EYES TO THE F.ONT.
The South met the North in the
halls of Congress, during the infan.
cy and youth of the Republic, and
exercised a controlling influence it
the legislation ofythe country; she
met the North on the field, and the
the tide of conflict thatsurged dur
ing thosefour'battle-heatedsyears,
proved the southron the better sol
dier through defeated; she roused
herself from the nightmare of mis.
rule that followed defeat, and con.
fidently entered the field of mate.
rial development as a competitor of
New England. Results show the
wisdom of the step, and she should
feel proud of her choice. Crippled
in means, and wounded in spirit,
but . rich in natural resources, she
entered an untried field and made
her presence felt in the world of in
dustry.
The new era of industrial devel
opment in our State is most.grati
fying; but it has been fully adver
tised. And if the world does nol
know what we have done since the
war, it is the world's fault, for the
press has spoken freely. We should
now turn our attention to the pres
ent and the future. Wisdom looke
ahead. We have memories, bittei
and sweet; we have traditions, none
more splendid; we have a history
chequered with victories won and
wrongs endured; but our chiel
glory must be in the conquests we
are winning and will win in the
field of industry, in building up the
new South on the ruins of the old
A knowledge of the past is impor
tant only so far as it equips us foi
what lies ahead. The man who if
engaged in writing the history o
other days, is indifferent to the pres
ent, and walks backwards into the
future. While we feel justly proud
of our achievements, we must nol
stop to talk about them; we musi
press forward to the accomplish
ment of greater results. A splen.
did future awaits .us, but we musi
be worthy of it.
Our natural resources are unsur
passed, and the nerve and pluck~
and skill will not be wanting foi
their development. Manufacture
at the south is no longer' an ex.
periment. Already New England,
with all her advantages of skill and
experience, is beginning to whine
for protection against Southern in.
dustry. The future of the South IS
in her own hands. Material devel
opment will bring wealth; social
and intellectual progress will keep
pace with material development;
and the new and better South will
yet advance to the high and com
manding position formerly held in
the nation by the old South.
An exchange says, "There are
several new factories in the air.
They have been there two long.
They may catch cold and die. It
is time for them to roost on the
warm, solid ground, and go to
work." The Newberry Cotton fac
tory will soon rest on the solid
ground; it has been on paper much
too long. The enterprise is now
led by men of business integrity
and administrative ability; men
who have inspired the people with
confidence by their successful man
agement of their own affairs. Few
persons ever doubted that the suc
cessful operati.n of a cotton mill,
in the midst of us, would bring
great benefit to the town as well as
furnish a profitable investment for
capital. The enterprise now has
leaders whose interest it is to make
it a success, and we believe that it
will succeed.
A tell-tale letter from McLane to
W. W. Russell has come to light,
in which it appears that Willard has
been acting with the Greenback4
crew, in furthering the political per
secutions. Geni. Mart. Gary said
that Willard would be.the-bell-weth
er of the Republican party, if it
ever attempted a reorganization in
ur State. Gary had foresight
mnough to see that no permanent
ood can be gained by compromis
nig with rascality. He was bitterly
>pposed to Willard's election to the
upreme bench. He was right.
If you don't want to freeze when
t's cold; sufhrfrom excessive per
pir ation when it's warm - use
crown's Iron Bitters.
The grand juries are beginning
to discuss the practicability of hav- t
ing better country roads. We are t
glad to see this. The grand juries
are of the people, and they fairly
represent popular sentiment in
their respective communities. The
road question is,one;of living and f
practical importance, and itisone i
with which our legislators should
deal promptly. Good roads would
make marketing easy, and they
would diminish the number of bro
ken-down horses, and wornout wa
gons and bugies. Under the pres
ent system comparatively nothing is
gained by attempting to work the
roads before April.
The Washington Post says--A
few days ago Attorney General t
Brewster said of the persons arrest
ed in Clarendon county, South Caro
lina, that "the evidence was perfect- f
ly overwhelming against the accus
ed, and, for the sake of common
decency, in enforcing the Federal
electikn laws he felt contrained to
see that these trials were pushed by ]
his department." Those persons t
having been discharged because
there was "no evidence" against
them, the question arises, who has
been imposing on the Attorney t
General? t
t
SAVANNAH, April 2.-Dr. John
W. Ferguson, lately from Charles
ton, was found dead near the city t
limits yesterday. It is supposed i
that he committed suicide by poison. t
Dr. Ferguson was well known to
the people of Newberry.
LATER.-The Coroner's jury gave 4
the unanimous verdict that Dr. Fer- r
guson died suddenly of heart dis- i
ease.
Would it not be well for the
Joint Stock Company to let the
people know whether there will be
a county fair next fall? It seems 1
to us that the premium list should
be issued and distributed in ad
vance, so as to let the,farmers know
what to expect, and give them
something to work up to.
It is said that Uncle Sammy Til
den will enter the political arena as
a candidate for the presidency in
1884. He would better live and
die comforted by the reflection that
the greatest men of this country i
have never been able to reach the
height to which he aspires.
There is in a marble yard at An-.
derson a' box tomb belonging to a
lady who lives in Abbeville County,
which was ordered and paid for by
herself. It has her name engraved
on the slab, a blank place being
left to be filed with the date of her
death after she dies.
It is said that Willard receives
$300 a month for his services in<
the election cases, and pays his own
expenses; that William Pitt Sny
der, receives $200 a month and his
expenses. In December his ex-]
penses were $136.
The Grand Lodge of the Knights
of Honor. will hold its seventh
annual session in Aiken on April
17th. If reports as to the crowded
condition of Aiken are correct, we
should like to know where Aiken
expects to put the Knights at night.
* The Nihilists have sent the Czar
of Russia a warning in the follow
ing words in letters of red: "We
will strike once, move for the free
dom of Russia.''
Last Saturday a Greenville mule]
died of hydrophopia. There are
very few things that are willing to
tackle a mule, and this is a new dis.
pensation.
Last Sunday, Rev. George Howe,
D. D., of Columbia, was throwni
from a hack and sustained a frac
ture of the right thigh, just above
the knee.
General Gordan says that he is
still a citizen of Georgia, and has
never one moment contemplated a
change or residence.
Col. J. L. Corley, of Norfolk, who
was once quarter-master general of<
the Army of Northern Virginia,t
committed suicide, on the 28th.
Mrs. Wmn. K. Vanderbilt gave a
brilliant fancy-dress ball last week,
which cost Mr.. Vanderbilt only
$100,000. it is said. * '
It is said that William Pitt Sny
der went to Ch arleston becaus.e he I
found Columbia an unpleasant resi- (
dence.
A number of Democrats were i
arrested last week on affidavits c
signed by W. B. Cash.
Queen Victoris, has twenty-six
grand children, of whom only two
are married.
Last week snow fell to the depth
of two 'or three inc hes, in Spartan
burg County.
The general.. verdc is that the I
Forty-sev;enth Ccingreas helped the c
ich and oppressed the poor.
Judge Hudson, in sentencing cer
%in Richland convicts addressed
hem to the following effect:
Ninety-nine out of every one hun
[red persoas upon whom he had had
a his circuit to pass sentence, were,
te said, comparatively young peo
>le. Especially in crimes of an in
amous character, the criminals were
n nearly every instance quite
roung, and almost always of the
olorect race. It was rare that he
Lad ~ to pass sentence upon those
rho had experienced the restraints
>f slavery, and who had been since
nade free. It was the young of the
olored race, who had been brought
ip as freemen in a land of freemen,
vho had had opportutiities of edu
:ation and the ability to make their
iving by honest toil, who compos
:d the great criminal class of the
tate. So many of them took to
he ways of dishonor rather than
ive by their honest labor. It was
sad thing, an injury to their own
)eople, casting a shadow upon the
uture of their own race. It seem.
d fairly that the effect of educa
ion on the colored race was to en
,ourage their disposition to steal,
or in many cases the first use they
nade of education was to forge.
n conclusion, the Judge showed
he prisoners the hopelessness of
ommitting crime without being
ound out, and the folly of suffer
ng in the Penitentiary for years
ather than make by honest work
he equivalent of the few dollars
hey had stolen. It did not pay to
teal.
LONDON. April 2.-On account of
he steady stream of letters contain
ng threats of death and destruc
ion of buildings which continue to
>e received by prominent persons
and Government functionaries, the
revious precautions against the ex
cution of these threats are not
emitted, but new ones are also be
ng devised and carried out. This
s particularly.the chase in London.
['he gas works are carefully guard
,d against surprises, and none but
mown and trusted hands are allow
,d on the premises.
Parnell has received from Wil
iam Redmond, who has gone to
ustralia to organize Land Leagu
rs in that country, reports that he
ias been successful beyond all ex
)ectation and that the prospects are
rightened for Ireland on account
)f his visit.
The war office has taken the ques
ion of explosives in hand with
agor and determination. Among
ther measures taken for the pur
ose of thwarting the dynamite
workers, it has ordered that experi
nents be undertaken with a view
o preparing analysis of the various
orms and component parts of all
aubstances that are capable of being
imployed as explosives. The result
>f their work will be given to the
>olice, and it is believed that the
ngenuity of the men who are now
mgaged in the manufacture and
ise of these diabolical contrivances
ill be thwarted by this means.
DEATH oF MRs. H. E. GRIFFIN.
-Mrs. H. E. Grifmn, wife of Dr.
illiam K. Griffin, died yesterday
fternoon at her residence on Col
.ege street near Maine at four
'clock, aged thirty-eight years.
she has been in delicate health for
some time and was taken suddenly
.11 a short time since. She was the
laghter of William Daniel, of
Edgefield, and came here with her
'amily several years ago. She was
i member of the Baptist church and
mn earnest Christian, being perfect
y resigned at the time of her death.
She had made many warm friends
ere, and was held in high esteem
>y those who knew her. She posses
ed the respect and regard of every
mein her circle of friends and ac
uaintances, and her sad death-was
he subject of much regret yester
ay. She leaves a husband and
hree children. To the bereaved
amily the deepest sympathy and
sndolence is extended.-Greenville
1ews.
OUn PLACE IN THE IRICTURE.
[t would not be a pleasant thing for
he people of South Carolina to
ear next Fall that North Carolina
md Georgia and Florida have full
axhibits of their industries and re
ources at the New England Fair
md to know that the space appor
ioned to this State in the great
ildings -at Boston is vacant or
illed with the displays of more
ctive commonwealths. There is
~ompetition between the States of
,he South for immigration and
~apital as well as between the South
md West, and the State that adver
ises itself best will win the prize
>f prosperity. As a matter of State
>ride, at least, it is desirable that
south Carolina shall show New
England what she is and what she
:an offer to immigrants and inves
rs. It now depends upon the
Board of Agriculture to say whether
ihe will have a place in this South
rn picture of material progress.
(News and Courier.
Our esteemed contemporary, the
partanburg Herald, very truly
ays: "We can scarcely pick up a
aper without finding an item citing
iow much cotton 'has been raised
n a certain number of acres.
urely we have had enough of this.
~That we want to know now is who
s going- to raise .the most wheat,
orn, fodder, hay, peas and other
tecessaries, to the'exclusion of so
ich cotton. Hog and hominy are
rhat we want.".
Just so, these are the things
ranted, and they are wanted badly,
nd we will never be happy until
re have them..
Governor Thompson has accept
d an invitation to address the lit
rary societies of the University
f Alabama, at the next annual
ammencement of that institution
June.
A PROSPEROUS COLORED PLAN
TER.-Randall D. George, the col
ored man who recently bought the
Reneker lands in Colleton County
for $20,500 cash, has been making
preparation for an accurate. survey
of his property. He is, it is said,
the largest land owner in Colleton.
He is quiet, unobtrusive and busi
ness-like in hlis manners. George
is a staunch advocate of the pro
posed rail road from Green Pond
to Branchville. He not only signed
the petition to the county commis
sioners; but gave $25 to the corpo
rators to assist in preliminary work,
and expressed a willingness to take
$5,000 worth of stock to carry the
road through to Branchville.
N. G. G. says in the News and
Courier of the 2d: "Col. Lipscomb,
the superintendent of the Peniten
tiary, to-day sent to Commissioner
Butler of the agricultural depart
ment a rust-eaten dinner knife which
was unearthed in the excavation of
the canal near a spot where Lord
Rawdon camped during the Revolu
tion. From its shape he judged it
to be of English make and a relic
of that encampment. The knife
has lost its handle and all decipher
able marks. Its shape is like an
ordinary dinner knife save that the
blade at the end has -a backward
turn.
Joseph Kashmsky, a private in
Company H. Tenth United States
Infantry, on duty at Garfield's
grave in Lake View Cemetery, has
become insane, and has been taken
to Detroit for cure. The peculiar
form of insanity is melancholia,
and a peculiar state of affairs came
to light when the case was looked
up. The men on the guard dread
their duty, and* several cases are
reported of men committing offences
for the purpose of getting punished.
Kashmsky is a young Pole, but ten
months a soldier, 21 years of age,
and, until this trouble came, a light
hearted, healthy young man.
Mr. Smith Wood, living near
Pinckneyville, on Pacolet River, in
Union County, with two mules,
made last year the following fine
crop: Forty-seven bales of cotton,
averaging 450 pounds to the bale;
275 bushels of corn, 50 bushels of
wheat and 400 bushels of oats.
Mr. Wood's farm is of a light gray
sandy soil, easily cultivated., He
cultivated about seventy-seven acres
with the two mules, used about 150
pounds of fertilizer per acre on the
cotton, and sold the entire crop at
an average of 91 cents per pound.
Frank Wilkerson, the Southern
tramping correspondent of the New
York Sun, was in Waycross, Geor
gia, when last heard from. While
he says many ill-natured and un
kind things of the South and South
ern people, he at the same time
tells many truths. And what is
worse, his truths are the most un
palatable things that he tells.
Colu&>us, Ga. Timnes.
Six gentlemanly detectives, clad
in citizens' dress, were hired by the
Vanderbilts to attend their great
ball on Monday evening, presuma
bly to see that the other guests,
those who came without hire, did
not* carry'off anything belonging to
the host.
Fifteen men went to the jail in
Barnwell, Monday night of last
week, for the purpose of taking out
Dick Smalls, a negro burglar, and
lynching him. They were thwarted
in their designs by the watchfulness
of the jailor.
The Rev. John R. Riley, D. D.,
late professor in Adger College,
has moved to Pickens C. H.
OhjyBaM!
That .. . ommon expres
sion and has a world of
meaning. How much suf
faring is summed up in it.
The singular thing about
.t is, tXat pa'n in the back
is occasioned by so many
things. May be caused by
kidney disease, liver comn
plaint, consumption, cold,
r-heuimatism,dyspepsia,over
work, pezrvous debility, &c.
Whdever the causc, don't
neglect it. Something is
wrong and needs prompt
attention. No medicine has
yet been discovered that
will so quickly and surely
cure such diseases as
BROWS Thn ErrraRs, and
it does this by commencing
at the foundation, and mak
ing the blood pure and rich.
LoganspoT. T::d. Lcc. z, i88o.
For a !li:g tim I havec been a
su.:rer f-t,:n s:.:math a:ud kidney
disease. N dy ajpetite w-is very Door
r.nd the vergmallni an.uunt I did eat
disagreed w:.A me. I w&as annoyed
very mu--h from non-rc:ention- of
urin. I t? any retaedies with
n succces u-.!I used Brown's
Iron Eites 'z r: I used thaet my
stonach dc s bTher many.
ihidny trou:>.: i no more, ar.d mr
.Ihenhh is such, that I feed
- ke anewv man. After the usne of
Drown's I-nn Bitters for one month,
I have pieed twenty pounds in
weigi.t. 0. Di. Sacmoer.
Leading physicians and
clergymen use and recom
mend BROwN'S IRON BIT
TERS. It has cured others
suffering as you are, and it
will cure you.
11
'The giat superiority of DR.
3ULL'S COUGH SYRUP over
all othercough remediesis attested
by the immense poj.ular demand
-for that old established remedy.
B B
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
"So, WATcH ToM."-Judge Mack
ey was in Chester last week. He
expressed his earnest protest a
gainst the course pursued by Mel
ton and Willard in the arrest of
citizens -now being made in South
Carolina, and declared his purpose
to render whatever aid he may be
able in the interest of the accused.
The criminal cases will not be
tried in the U. S. Court, until the
17th instant.
The decrease of the public debt
during the month of March was $9,
344,826.29.
The University of Georgia has
accepted Senator Brown's gift of
$50,000.
The cost of common schools in
England is about $10 per pupil.
"A Blessing in Disguise."
484 ADELPI ST., BRoozLTr. N. Y.,
March 29, 1881.
No family should be without ArLcoOx's
Ponous P.ASTERS; their healing powers are
wonderful and their efficacy far reaching and
lasting. For years past I have seen and
known them to cure and relieve the most
obstinate and distressing cases of rheum
atism. kidney complaint, bronchitis, neural
gia, lumbago, inflammation of the lungs and
throat, paralysis, asthma, spinal weakness,
and coughs and colds. In my c wn case
they have afforded me almost instant and
permanent relief. ly friends consider them
an invaluable and- speedy remedy for all
kinds of aches and pains. They are a bless
ing in disguise; and no wife or mother
should be without them if she values her
peace and comfort and freedom from nerv
ous exhaustion and other ailments. As a
strengthening plaster, also for backaches
and weaknesses, they have no equal. I have
never yet found a plaster so efficacious and
stimulating, or to give so much general satis
faction. Used in connection with BaiD
RETE's universal life-giving and life-healing
PIL.Ls, no one need despair of a - speedy re
storatiion to good sound health.
* MRS. E. TOMPKINS.
ONE TRIAL.
If you have been using other Plasters one
trial of AL.LOCK's Poaous will convinceyou
of their wonderful superiority. Take no
other so called porous plasters that claim to
be better, they are all frauds gotteu up to
sell on the worl-wide reputation of the
genuine article.
A pril 3, 14-3m, cow.
Commuercial.
NEWBERT, S. C., April 5. 1883
Ordinary....................... a
Good Ordinary.................. a
LOW Middling................. Sa 81
Middling............. ........ Sia 9
Good Middling ................-9 a 9
Good demand.
Newberry Prices Current.
CO ICE W EEL
By J. N. MARTIN & CO.
BACO1'
Shoulders, Prime New... a
Shoulders Sgar Cured....
Sides C.R. New............ a 2
DRY SALTEI) MEATS
Shouldes New............. 10
Sides, C.R., New...........a* 111
Sides, Long Clear........... a 11
H AM
Uneanvanssed Hams.........14
Cmnvassed Hams, (Magnolia) 18
LAD
Leaf, in Thees..........1
Ima.f, in Buckets.......... 16
UGA
Powdered............... 16
Crushed......... "..
Granulated Standard... 14a
Ex.tra C................. 1
Coffee C....... ............ 10
Yellow.................. 10
New Orleans............-. 10
Demarara................
MOL ASSES
New Orleans Syrup, new crop, 93
New Orleans Molasses. 50
Cuba Molasses.... 60
Sugar House Molasses. 40
TEA
Gunpowder. .............1.50 ,
Young Hyson............10
ALLSPICE..............-..... 26
PEPPEE............ ...- 25
COFF EE
Roasted or Parched... 20
Best Rio..........--.. 15*
Good Rio.............. 121*
VINEGAR
Cider Vinegar........0
Whita Wine Vinegar.. 66
COff
Tennessee............-- 90
MEAL
Bolted........... -10
Unbolted................. 90
BALEY................-.
SAP.................--.--. a1
TACH...............--..... 6 12
STAR CANDLES................ 15
CAND . ..... ..... .. 20
CONCENTRATED..L............10
ENGLISH SODA. . ...... 10
HOSORD'S BAKING POWDER 25
SEA FOAM BAKING POWDER... 35
AXLE2 GREAE............... .. 10
TOBACCO............. ..-...... 60* 1.25
NAILS (10) ker.. ...............0
BAGGG-Havy-....... .......11
AROW TIES,.e bunch.........2 00
SPLICED ARRO TIES...... 1 25
ED CLOVER SEED-per lb...20 4
ED OATS-Per Lu............. 445 )
TIMOHY HAY...................-1 7
WHEAT, per bu............. .1 15. .125
BEAN, per 100 lbs..............-. 1.50
"Tl-he Drnmmner"
The Drummer is'the liveliest, humor-1
ous family paper in the country. Get
one. 5cts. each. 82.00 per year.s
Sample free. Agents wanted. Ad
dress-t
DRUMMER PUB. CO.,
CINCINNsATTI, 0.
April 3, 14-6t.
SOUTH CAROLINAS -
Mledical Association.
The Thirty-Third Annual Meeting of t
this Association will be held in York- i
vile, on Wednesday, April 25; 1883. j
JOHN FOREST;I. D.,
Maro-. 1A-1tI
IS RESI
FO
THE GIA D SW
01
D. C. F L
NEWBERR
SEE ADVERTISEM]
New and S9as
Are being received eve
large and complete in
. . Spring and Si
[n full line wil be off
Examine them. -
[arch 28 13 tJ C. BOUKI
Sampson Pope, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AD SIJRgHoN,
Office-Opera House,
NEWBERBY, S. C.
In addition to a general practice pays
especial attention to the treatment of
diseases of Females, and Chronic dis
eases of all kinds including diseases of
the Respiratory and Circulatory Sys
tem-of the Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder.
Rectum, Liver, Stomach, Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat, of the Nervous Sys
tem and Cancerous Sores and Ulcers.
Correspondence solicited.
April2, 14--1y.
Trad
"SALUDA GROUP OiL"
Mark.
A vegetabte compound and an in
fallible remedy for Croup.
Prepared by the Salada Medicine
Company, Newberry, So. Ca. .Price
S0e. per bottle.
For sale by all Driuggists.
April 2, 14-6m.
1883, 8PBING 1883,
AND
SUMMER STOCK
OF NEW AND ELEGANT
CLOTH ING
GETS' AND YOUTS'
iMMMISIN GOODS
al of which were bought at lowest
prices for Cash, and therefore can be
sold at ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
Will liet Be Undersold,
and they therefore cordially invite any
ad every man who needs anything in
their line from a pair of
Shoes up to a Hat,
ncluding Socks, Drawers, Under and
vershirts, Collars, Pants, Vests,
oats, to call at their store in
Mollohon Row
o be convinced of what they say.
Call early and call late
All you may wantxrelate,
Ask for Clothing,. Hati or fe
Or anything else you choose
And. you shall have it from
WRIGHT & J. W. 00PPOCI.
Mar. 28, 13-tf
NOTICE.
I will make a final settlement on the
estate of Mordecal J. Boyd, deceased,
n the Probate Court on the 7'th day
f April, 1883, and Immediately there
dter apply for my discharge as the
Ldministrator tgereof..
D. P. BOYD.
Mar. 5, 10-5t.* Adm'r.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
NEWBEERY COUNTY.
y Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P., Chalmers, as
Y. C. P., hath made suit to me to grant
ui Letters of Administration of the
lerelict estate and effects of Margaret
avingston, deceased.
These are, therefore, to cite and
Ldmonish all and singular the kindred
d creditors of the said Margaret
ivingston, deceased, thatthey he and
Lppear before me, in thie Court of
'robate, to be held at Newberry Court
ouse onthe 9th day of April next,
fter publleationi hereof, at 11 o'clock
i the forenoon, to shew cause, If any
ey have, why the said Administra
ion shouldnot be grnted.
Given under my Had this 26th day
f February Anno Domini, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, 3. P'. N. C.I
Feb. 26, 9-6t.
NOTICE.
All persons are hereby warned not i
employ a colored man named "BIll
rerts," as he is under bontracetorith
me for the year 1883. The law.willbe
iforeed against say perenggtviag- 1
mar32t* E.P. IUTDEW38.
"4
T z
EVED
.1
Y NN'S
Y HOUSE.
;NT NEXT WEEK.
onable G
r.; day.. Our J Soek
immer Goods
:red at great.
TIGHT, E -'E.
COLUMBIA, W =cU
This-can be done by e
large and elegant stock
Goods before you makeyour
Contains eve g that:a ne
attractive, a it wil ever
bition to msntalnkat ts
standard f excellence.
10c bleacNng. This
merly sold for12 1-2e. r
There's MEdlm
Wamsutta ind Mew Y d8
Hav'nt you been paying I
Do so no longer.
Collars, which are "'et
and all the Neoveles
The elnest:lle of'
BROIDEmES ever rog,
As we never earry oe
stock, these goods:sire
of design and
DRY 60O
we feel confident- that we.
you both in price and iaz
Ladles come qicekly
p y
EJtrs b a sure ftne
We make a seilyof I7L.
tiemnens, Missand Z>nta
Zglr's.Shoes rthe best1
wehaindtode
~hoebeaingour nne'is 4
to be first cas,and togive
In every instance. .Our T
Gendlemes rfhi
Contains-schoice seleetto e
Cuffs, Ties'.and Searfs h& 1
Spring-styles and colors.
a4way the leader of the
world.
All goods warranted. -QI
hagdwith-pleaue aid
that we can do to yboig
cheerfully done.
B. H. CLINE a
Mar 28t ti
STATE OF SOUTH
NEWBERRY COUNTY
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate -
waErEana, John W
hathk made -stit teigi
him Letters of Adminlstratie,
estate and effects of Macl k
deceased.
These are, therefore, ta.
admonish all and sig rthe
and- creditors of tesaide
Coppock, deceased, that
House on the 12th dyof ~ f~
in the forenoon, to.shew ae
they have, why the said A.ba
t~ion should not be gatd
Given under m~
of Mareh AnnoDobl
J. B. FELLET ,s
Mar. 28, 13-2t
htlee.f
For Mayor andPoFa

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