Newspaper Page Text
w The HKe MIC.I
T. F. GRENEKEB,
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
URSDAY-AUGUST 30, 1888.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE
Theealdjisn tLbg espctaTam.
S Uy N rsapedevoted to the ms erh3in
tgeWsts of this County and the
a se. Itneroulates extensively, and as an
Advtztfdhg medium oasr unrivaled ad
Tages. orTerms, see flst page.
T W MUCH LYNCH LAW.
Lynch Law has become far too
ominea n in this country-North,
Eist, South and West-particular
ly in the South and West. It has
been either actually approved or
charitably winked at when applied
to aggravated cases of rape where
the proof of guilt is at hand and be
yond doubt. In - such cases we
may still expect to see it either
commended as the swift avenger of
woman's violated innocence, or tol
erated as the excusable outbreak of
rightebus indignation-even in such
cases it would upon the whole be
better for the law to take "its natur
at eourse. At all events, here the
line'must be drawn; every act of
lynching for any other crime cer
tainly tends more or less to des
troy the society whose professed ob
ject is it to uphold-it does far
more to domoriize society than
the crme for bch ?lie vicir is
lynched. Lya6hing is generally
done by a mob, full of vengeance,
which is it bent on gratifying hav
ing too little regard to the guilt of
its victim or to the welfare~of socie
ty. We need not mnention the fact
that there is generally a risk, in the
hurry.and heat of passion, of pan
ishing the innocent-especially in
those crimes where two or more are
supposed to be accomplices; the
evils of lynching are not averted
by the fact of the .victim's. being
The papers have had in them of
late so many cases of lynching
for alleged crimes other than rape
(even in some cases for crimes ngt
capital) that we felt called upon to
pen these words on this hickneyed
subject and to call upon all lovers
of law and soicety to put their. foot
down on this mob rule..
The words of the Memphis Ava
ache on this matter are quite per
C If the same zeal and' determina
tion were shown in support of the
law that are so conspicuous in ex
ecnting a mob's- vengeance there
would be no trouble in impartially
executing the laws against crime.
- UNJUST LAW.
The laws of South Carolina pro
hibit the$heriff from employing a
lawyer as clerk in hi. office,' and
yet the State, soto speak, makes the
Sheriff a judge. In all cases which
K are contested, heis made a Judge,
and unlike any other Judge, he is
made 'responsible and accountable
for. his miMtakes. If a Trial -Jus
tiee, a Probate Judge, or a Circuit
Judge errs in judgement, the higher
court reviews his decisions and cor
* rects his errors and the inferior
Judge is not a sufferer in costs or
otherwise, except in the mortifica
tion of his pride which may follow
the reversal of his judgement. Not
so with the Sheriff. If the Sheriff
errs in judgenient, he is made to
foot the bill of costs. and is requir
ed tomake good in money, any er
ror wdh he has committed. .With
this unirness of the law which dis
crimarstes sagainst him, is it right to
deny him the benefit of the legal
advice and aid of a member of the
Bar, as clerk and counsellor ?-Ab
bet,ille Press and Banner.
We are aware of no law which
prohibits a Sheriff from employing
as many lawyers as he pleases as
counsellors. The sheriff's fees are
all payable to himself and with
them, he is at liberty to employ an
attorney, a deputy or a clerk-one,
all or none-as he chooses. The
only restriction imposed by the
law is that "no Sheriff, Deputy
Sheriff, or Sherift's clerk, during the
time he is in any such office, shall
act as attorney-at-law or solicitor-in
equity ;" the wisdom of this restric
tion is too apparent for comment.
This does not prohibit a sheriff from
employing a practicing attorney as
igal adviser; it only obliges an at
torney who accepts the position of
"Sheriff, or Deputy Sheriff or Sher
iff's clerk," for the time being to
cease practicing. We do not see
how a Sheriffris made a judge "in
al cases which si~e contested;' he
la ministerial officer whose busi
ness itis toexecute the orders of
the Court and the duties prescribed
by the leglslature. If he follows
theae, he isalways safe. If ini any
case the terms of the order or the
statue are loubtful, he can apply to
theciut for light as to his dutty;
orb heeaIt may be under legal
advice accept that view of them as1
party interested feel 1 tlsher
iff has mistaken his dht under tl
order or statute, heg hai th
Sheriff's view tested- by the cour
under an attachment or a rule tc
show cause. We see nothing un
fair in this;-in deed in the admin.
istration of justice it is necessary.
The courts are seldom unreason
able in making the sheriff pay costs.
Oftener some-" party interated'al
whose-instance the sheriff acts hae
the costs to pay; indeed in iost
cases the shieff bs the ~pwer ~oi
securing himself at the outset b3
taking a bond from him for whon
The Probate Judge and Trial
Justices are Judical officers and re.
sponsible only for corruption 01
oppi'essioii in office; the Clerk o
Court is responsible' for his ministe
rial errors' hot for' his J?dicld
such as in taxing, costs, &c.
The income of the Sherifi's CfficE
may be too small-4speLially ir
those counties where the office o:
Master exists., but the statutor3
restrictions such as that - above 're
ferred to are necessary, and 'an3
proposition -to change the law it
this respect will be only a part :o
what the Greenville News indicate:
is 'the proper'work for the nex1
legislature * viz: that of rejectin
THE MERITS O WHFrE- AND NEGR(
LABOR, IN THE SOUTH.
Marion. Cottou Plant.
While the . "Cash System"; an
the "Diversity of Crops". are of thi
first importance of the success o
the farmer, the subject of labor is
equally important. I propose to
give you my experience in the man
agement. of labor, for the last eigb
teen years, and conclude by. givin
my 'opinion as to the. merits o
white and negro labor in the Soutl
''hree plans .have been- tried in thi
section:. hiping for wages, croppin,
on shdres and .renting. I hav
tried- all of them. The first thre
years 'after the surrender, I hirei
altogether for wages. -I reaizei
about twenty-five cents. per pouni
for cotton.. I made more mone;
to. the hand than I have since o
before the war. I tasked my hands
I gave "ny' personal attention; thi
way I succeeded in working m;
crop. I did not like the task sys
tem, as it is diffieult.to bave goo
work done.. Since that time I hav
hired. iy hands for part of th
*rop, they workin4- by my dire<
tions; I'don't like tis plan of reni
ing; as well as hiring for wages
For fifteen-years the price of cotto
has .been so low; and provisions s
highi, the crop system has bee
more pronitable to me. I have hire
no other kind of laborers since th
emancipation but negroes. I.hav
never turned off a hand or had on
to leave 'me. Thc great secret i:
managing negroes successfully, i
to bring them out at the end of th
year with money in~ their pockets
they have enough. common sense t
know if they make money with a
employer, to remain and be directe
by him. I furnish each freedma:
with a blank book at the commenci
ment of the year. I makee arrangE
ments with the merchant to furnis
him with what he needs, chargini
every article on t'he blank .booli
I do niot give him unlimited credi'
but only allow him to buy such 'i
tiles as he actpally needs. I am a
particular in looking after his at
count as tiny own. I never make a<
counts with negroes for the reaso:
that I am dealing,with them justly
It is better nev-er to have any absc
lute rules.for the management of n
groes, sinmply .for the,.good reaso:
that you cannot at all times enf;orc
them. I have not tried white li
borers on my farm; a good man;
farmers in this section have; the
all, -tell me that the negro is muci
better as a laborer, is more ,reliable
demands less provisions. The clas
of immigrants who have come t
the South have been generally th
scum of Europe and cannot con
pete with the negro as a laborer b(
cause he. cannot afford to work s
cheap, nor is he able to stand th
climate so well.
If we are obliged to give up negr
labor, we must have a better clas
of immigrants, lease our lands ou
to them and make them permaneni
citizeris of the country.
- ~ J. W. CAnhOUN.
Ninety-Six, S. C.
"Oh, my back !'' is a common es
clamation and expresses a world c
misery and suffering.- It is-singt
lar this pain arises from such vi
ious causes. Kidney disease. live
complaint, wasting affections, cold:
rheumatisin, d.yspepsia, overwor:
and nervous debility are chie
causes. When thus ailing see:
prompt relief. It can be found bes
in Brown's Iron Bitters. It build
up from the foundation by makin;
the blodd rich and pure. Leadini
physicians and "'ijinisters use ani
recommend it. It has cured manj
and if you are a -sufferer try it.
Typhoid ,feavr is prevailing a
Ninety Si. Mr. Richard Quales.
a prominent young merchant of th
place 'ied there last Friday..
Mr. Watson. also a prominen
busines man1 there has been quit
ill but we understand is better nou
lawyer of Gren
disease on the
UIME IN THE STATE.
'A orile Oatrage in Union County.
News and Courier.
UNIoN, August 24.-There has
recently been brought to the notice
of one of our trial justices a fearful
outrage upon the person -of aenegro
woman in, the lower .part of the
corinty. A. cording to the state'
ment made by the sufferer, she lived
I-ra' cabin in the wois, some dis
tance from any. other house, and
one morning, between midnight and
day, she. was aroused from sleep by
some persons demanding admit
tance in a very boisterous manner.
She refused to open her door, and
they then took it off the hinges. and
four young negro fellows, of from
17 to 20 years of age, rushed in
and seized upon her and treated
her in a most beastly manner, leav
ing her in a truly pitiable condition.
The indignation of the whole neigh
borhood is greatly excited, both
black and white, and a. hot pur
suit of the wretches is now being
made. . D. J.
ARREST OF A NEGRO DESPERADO IN
News and Courier.
DARLINGTON, August 25.-Some
time ago a, negro named Reuben
Norward stole a cow from Mr. Ker
vin, of this place. le has escaped
capture ever since and. armed with
a double-barrelled shot gun and two
pistols, has defied the sheriff to
arrest him, saying that he would
not be taken. Last night two of
the deputies, with Mr. D. C. Mil
ling, came upon him at Mr. Mil
ling's place, about two miles from
town. As Mr. Milling, attempted
to arrest him, Norward fired at
him with a pistol several times. Oae
of the balT struck Mr. Milling on a
finger of the right hand, cutting a
furrow in the flesh. to the bone.
I Mr. Milling returned the.fire,' one
of his balls burying itself in the
f fleshy part of one of the ne
gro's arms, 'when he surrendered.
He has -been in various bad
- scrapes before, and seems to
- be a very bad character. He was a
butcher here a while, and was al
f ways in' some trouble with other
butchers about his crooked deal
s ings. The cow lie. stole he butch
r ered for beef .MIrIX.
The Horry Progress gives an ac
a count of an assault on Mrs. D. M.
I Oliver;in Socastee Township, lorry
1 County, last week. by a negronamed
I Scott Butler. The negro entered
the house in which Mrs. Oliver was
r sleeping and tried to stifle her cries
by placing his, hand over hermouth.
s He did not succeed, and Mrs. Oliver
r raising an alarm he fled with out ac
complishing his object, which was
I evidently robbety. He has noty et
a been captured, although efforts are
e being made'to catch him.
.The correspondent of the Colum
-bia Register writing from Prosperity,
.Newberry County, gives an account
a of an outrage on a white woman in
a Lexington County by a negro named
a Fred Hlodge. The avengers are on
I his track, but he has not been cap.
e On Wednesday Mr. John Rawls
e and a negro man was working in a
a field in the Hollow 'Creek neighbor.
s hood, Lexington County during a
e severe storm. Becoming alarmed
;they ran toward a house, but were
a stricken down and instantly killed
a by a bolt of lightning before they
3 could reach the house.
2 A young' white woman named
SLouisa Hair, living in Flat Creek
- Township, Lancaster County, was
i shot last Saturday by a white man
; nained .Dunbar Robertson. The
ball entered her left breast, came
out on her right side and went
-through' her right arm.- Whiskey
swas 'at the bottc m of it.'
-The .sixth suicide in Charestoni
-within the past six months was
1 committed last Saturday morning
.by Mr. Robert B. Hayne son 0f
-Isace W. Ha~yne ex-Attorney Gen
.eral of the State. Hie, shot himiself
in the brain with a Smi. & Weston
Spistol. Mr. Hlayne has been for the
.last ten years Paymaster of the S.C.
SR. R. Co. No cause is assigned for
-the act except "aberration of tile
- Fo'ND DEAD.-On last Wednes~
1day morning, -about' 9 o'clocki.
James Baker, about 24 years old,
who came here from South Caro
lina, was found dead.in the straw
pen of widow Davis, about two
miles south of the city. Baker was
in town late the night before, and
it is said had been drinking quite
hard for some days. The stiffened
~corpse was lying upon1 the face and
t a bottle of whisky was found near
his head. At first it was thought
the inordinate use of the article had
caused his, death, but upon a
thorongh examnination by the coro
ner and jr,srcnn a on
in his pocket. sTyhe r was fom
posed as follows : 'Dr. W. G4. H am,
foreman; 15. F. Simmons. J. R.
Barnes, G4. P. Boone. G. W. Walker.
.'Wiley. W. C. Bowels, W. S. Cox,
and the following is their verdict:
t "We, the jurors aforesaid, on our
oaths say that the said James Ba
.ker did then and there come to his
death by then and there adminis
tering'to himself' and by his own
hands poison, strychnine, by which
he, the said James Baker, did then
and there himself kill and miurder.'
~ tr W. G: HAM, Foreman.
Mr. . . Talcott. superintendent
of the Charlotte, Columbia and Au
usta/Railroad, was to-day appoint.
uperintindent of the Columbia
SaGreenville Railroad and will
hafter have charge of both lines.
s is anotherstep towards the
tical consolidation of the two
ads. Mr. J. W. Fry, the late
rtendeit, wlU on Thursd'ay
over the ofiet&hitsucdessor
d leave herefor his new station.
SAVANNAi, August 27.-Hen
Hertel and wife, German shopkee
ers. were found murdered yesterdi
in their store in the suburbs of c
vannah. Customers went to t
store yesterday morning and fou
it closed. Looking through t
window blinds they discover
Hertel lying on the floor in a pc
of blood. The door was burst in ai
a ghastly sight was revealed. T
murdered man was lying in t
middle of the'room with t hank
chief tied over his. eyes. His ski
was crushed in with some blunt i
strumnent. His wife was foui
lying on the sofa in the parlor wi
her throat cut, and one arm near
severed; The matter was report
to the police and a search was ]
gun for the perpetrators of t
crime. Two negroes were arrest
on suspicion and lodged in . jz
Hertel was supposed to have a lar
sum of money in his possession, a
it is believed he was murder
while defending his property fr<
burglars. The crime was committ
bptween 8 o'clock Saturday niz
and 7 o'clock Sunday mornii
Hertel and wife were middle ag
and highly respected.
LATER.-Four negroes are now
jail in connection with the muri
of Henery Iertel, the Germ
grocer, and his wift. Suspici
against them is'very strong.-N
an d Coie'ir.
DEATH OF CHANCELLOR CA
Chancellor Carroll late of Colu
bia, S. C., died of erysipelas
Caesars Head on Friday night la
The disease, it is sai\d, originated
the bite of a spider on the lip of
five days before his death.
Chancellor Carroll's life was
voted to the profession of law,
which he became distinguished a
rich. He was prominently conne
ed with politics in only two
stances: as senator from Edgefi
in 1858 and as a member of 1
Secession Convention in 1860.
commenced the practice of the I
at Edgefield in 1830 and stead
rose in his profession as an att
ney and counsellor until Deceml
1859-when he was elected a ch
cellor of the Court of Equity; wh
office he held ably (as his decrees
the 12th and 13th, Volumes of Ri
son's Equity Reports testify) us
that office was abolished by the ]
construction Constitution of 18
We have paid a flying visit
Ne9berry and found that her c
zens true to their reputation
progress and advancement have
ready begun to remove the ruins
the late fire that laid low a la
portion of 'the business part of
town. Three stores are well n
completed, while others are in r
gress of being erected; the gen
opinion is that the town will be
cidedly beautified and impro,
when the gap is filled up. We a
found that rapid progress is hei
made towards building the facto
and to see the hundred hands bue
engaged in laying the stone foun
tion of this (to be) large and ha
some building presents a scene
activity, industry and interest
dom seen in -a town of the size
Newberry. In culture, progressa
advancement, she is abreast w
any town of her size in the Soi
and unless her sister towns dri
deep of this spirit she bids fair
of the Edgefteld Chroniicte.
BnUTAL MURDER IN HoRRYi
From a letter received at this ofi
we learn that a white man by
name of Jerry Grainger was n
dered in a most brutal manner
a colored man named Grissett,
the 15th inst., near Conwayboro'
C'. Grissett, who was implica
in the killing of a man for whi
two were convicted and hung
June, and Grainger had a difficu
and the latter caused the former
be bound over to keep the pea
on the day of the murder Grain;
had started to his work in the woo
and while on his war was hailed
Grissett, who was waiting in
bush for him, and told that if lie
tempted to run he (Grissett) wo
kill him. Grissett then beat Gr:
ger s6 severely that he died s<
after. The murderer is at large.1
the sheriff and a1 posse are after I
and feel confident they shall
comnplish his capture before mt
d ays.-Wiln~toni, N. C. Rev,iei
THEi TnrTH Ar>or Ir.-']
Newberry .Berald stikes ther
key note~in its remarks. about S
ator Butler's views and Ivork
the road question, which we pr
in another column. W hat we n
is m.ore statesimen like Senator 1I
ler and. fewer -blatant politici:
who know nothing except hiow
abuse the other party. In fact
building of good roads and
construction -of Railroads is
more importance and will t4
more to advance the prosperity
the people of this section than
success or defeat of any mes
that is likely to come before C
gress in many years.-,Edgef
Dr. Butler who was reported I
week as being fatally injured is a
thought to be gradually improvi
though his conditian is still pr
vious. There was no fracture
the skull as was at.first feared1
internal injuries of some kind
suting in p'rofuse bleeding at
ear and nose.
Col. Thos. P. Shaw "an honoi
and useful citizen of Edgefi
County, a gallarit and faith
soldier in the late war and
humble and consecrated servant
God" died w jkbeoe last.
-A destructive fire occurred
Sumter last Friday. The loss i
~about $30,000;. insurance $20,0
"The cause of the fire is not Bai
OYIS HEAD COflOI
used them to oe the best. The revolv
If these gins prevent its breaking the
e as can be male, gins the seed per
aranteed to give pelfe-t satisfaction in
but the very best material in its con
est mechanics to do the worlk. We
afting, and it is the best we can get.
pped. Messrs. Aull Bros., Newberry,
le at Factory prices.
IEL PRATT GIN CO.,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers. Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, Alonzo B. Cannon and
Benjamin F. Cannon have made suit to
me to grant them Letters of Adminis
tration of the estate and effects of
Samuel W. Cannon deceased.
These are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Samuel W.
Cannon, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate. to be held at Newberry Court
House on the 13th day of September
next, after publication hereof, at 11
o'elock in the forenooa, to shew cause,
if any they have, why the said Admini
stration should not be granted.
Given nudcr my Hand this 29th day
of September Anno Domini, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, t. I'. N. C.
August 29, 35-2t.*
The Copartnership heretofore exist
ing between Robert 11. Wright, and
John W. Coppock under the name of
Wright & J. W. Coppock, has this day
been dissolved by mutual consent.
The notes and accounts of the late
firm will be found at the store of John
W. Coppock in Newberry Hotel block,
and may be settled, with either of the
We desire to express our thanks to
each of our patrons personally, and
assure them of our hearty appreciation
of their favors.
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPOCK.
John W. Coppock will continue the
gcnts clothing and( furnishing goods
business as conducted by Wright &
J. W. Coppoek, and I take pleasure in
commending him to my friends.
ROBT. H. WRIGHT.
In coming before the public alone,
asking for patronage in my line, I
desire to assure all who may favor me,
that my constant endeavor shall be to
merit their confidence by strict busi
J. W. COPPOCK.
Aug. 28, 36-It.
BY LATE ARRIVALS
TilF STOCK OFl
In The HERALD BOOK STORE
HAS BEEN MADE THE
LAREST, FINEST AND BEST
EVER EXIlBITED IN
The assortment of Writing Papers is
unexceptiondible consisting of
Envelopes, all sizes, and qualities,
White, Green, Corn. Pink.
Albums, Photograph and autograph
ini variety and from 25ets, up to $5.
Bristol Board, Drawing Board, Tissue
Paper, Blotting Sheets, Shelf Paper.
Blank Books, fine and common from
2 quires to 10, the best stock in the
Billet Note, Commercial Note, Gilt
Note, Letter, Plain Cap, Bill Cap
narrow and broad.
Memorandum Books, large variety,
Bibles-family from 82.50 to 12.00,
Fancy Pocket Bibles, plain
Bibles and Testaments.
Pens, Pencils, Inks, Rubbers, Slates,
Back Gammon Boards, Sunday
School Cards, Visiting Cards,
Fancy Cards, and a host
of other articles only
to be found in a
Andersn Mikiay School,
ANDERSON, S. C.
..he cheapest first-class school in the
South for boys. For circulars address,I
W. J. LIGON, 1 Principals.
H. G. REID, f
wherz Female Academy1
xercises of this School will
~Course of Instruction is not
any Female College 'in the
of Tuition moderate.
send for estalogue or
ry .ew Jdver
TI THBlI NATT III?
GINS, FEEDERS A]
ed ne ' -
ht Admitted by all public ginners who have
, ing heads in.the ends of the cotton box c
roll or choking. Ii makes as good sampi
' feetly clean and does the work rapidly.
. Every Gin Feeder and Condenser is gr
in every respect or no pay. We use nothin
ler struction and employ none but the very 1
an import our own saw steel and iron for shi
on Every ;gin thoroughly tested before shi
onS. C., Lam our' agenits, and will sell you o;
Write to or see them before placing yo
june 5, 23-3m.
at The Proof !Here It is.
. Maj. P. E. Wise, Prosperity, S. C.,
in says: "I used several bottles of Nor
1y man's Neutralizing Cordial and recom
mend it to be agooc family medicine."
le- Mr. Louis Muller, of Atlanta, Ga.,
in formerly of Charleston, S. C., says: "I
nd have used Norman's Neutralizing
Cordial in my family for a number of
,ct- years and consider it a medicine we
in- could not do without."
eld Mrs. 3. R. Donnelly. of Arredonto,
he Fla., says: "Norman's Neutralizing
He Cordial is a splendid medicine. It has
cured my Dyspepsia and I sleep better
"W than I have in twenty years."
or- Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly.
)er The September Number presents a
an- host of bright attractions, of which we
ich cani name only a few: "The Treaty
in of Paris, September 1783." "The
ch- Freinchi Stage," "The Tea Commerce
of New York," "A Sentimental Jour
tlney to Two Homes ofEdaPo,
Re- "The Thames Embankuent-," and
68. "Nell Gwynn," are the prominent ar
ticles, each profusely illustrated. The
to exciting serial, "Tihe Beautiful Coun
iti- tess of Clairville." is contiiiued and a
new one commenced. "True to Un
rh," t," and there are a great many
al- short stories, sketches, adventures,
of etc., by popular writers, of exceeding
rge interest, together with poems of un
the usual merit. Amongst the eontribu
. tors to this number are: J. E. Runtz
ig Rees, E. Battersby, Amanda M. Doug
ro- lass. IL Barton Barker, Lieutenant H.
ral D. Smith. N. Robinson, Kate T. Rob
de- inson, Oscar W. Riggs, Henry Tyrrell,
'ed C. Rosetti, Audrey Frere, W. 0. Stod
lso dard, -Philip Bourke Mahrston, etc.,
etc. There are 128 quarto pages, andl
ing over 100 embellishments in each num
ry ->her, together with a beautiful colored
ily plate frontispiece. "A Merry Conm
da panion" is the title of the present one
d Price 25 cents ; $3 a year, postpaid.
Address. Mrs. Frank Leslie, Pub
of lishaer, 53,' 55 and 57 Park Place. New
nd Alicock's Porous Plaster
ith cures Where Other Planters
it, Fail Even to Relieve.
nkto k ~n ooteor you will be disappointed. Ini
Put .'.308 NORH Taran ST.,
February 1, 1883.i
I have been using ALLCOCX's Ponous
cePLASTEP.S for a number of years arnd always
the with marked benefit. I have been much
r- troubled wilth Musenlar Rheumatism; have
beeu treatedi by five of our best physicians
ly without receiving any relief whatever. I
on then used ALLcocK's PLASTER on the par:s
s. affected and I can assure you the pain has
almost er.tirelv left me. I can recommend
ted them to every~one as the best plaster made.
ich I have tried othier kinds hut found them
ast worthies<. B3. F. GALLAGHER.
ty WEAK KIDNEYS CU'RED.
to CoN'roocooK, N. HI.,1
ce. I av arch 3, 1880. 5
' aebeen greatly troubled with Rheuma
~er tism and Wenk Kidneys. I was advised to
ds, try ALLcocK's PoRous PLASTERs (had used
b. two other k',ds of so-called Porous Plasters,
which did me no good), but one of yours has
Lm- worked like a charm, giving me complete re
at- lief, and I hare not been troubted with
dRheumatism and Kidney Comnplaint since
uusing them, and I cotisider inve!r cured.
n.EDWARD D. BURNHAM
)On apr 3, 14-3m e o w.
but -- _ _ _
um ATTENTION FARMERS.
LVI hav e just received acasr load of
-Fertilizrs specially prepre by the
to meet the wants of the farmers for
he sowing smal1l grain,. also a supply of
eal Acid amnd Kain it. Only having a limited
en- quantity it would be wvell to send your
orders in at o:mee.
O CIIAS. A. BOWMAN.
int Newberry, Aug.2,18,3-t
i 0. H. P. FAN T
the IEEPS CONSTANTLY IN
the - STOCK A WELL AS
of SORTED SUPPLY
fld OF '
oPR OVI SIONS,
rg', Among the goods now in store can.
ca- be found a choice and fresh lot of
of Hams, Bacon, Lard,
but Soda, Spices, Pepper,*
re- Sugar, Coffee, Molasses, 4
the Flour, Meal, Rice, Grits, '
eVinegar, Oil, Salt, Bran, ~
Axle Grease, Lye, Soap,~
Brooms, Water and Well Bucket,
red and a complete stock of'
eld Wooden-Ware. Boots and,
ful Shoes, and Bagging
anid Ties at s
an . LOWEST PRICE&
of'obacco, an excellentstk4
with other goods .usuaBly"'
.well selected stock, to
in spectfully invite the.
ras customers and tie pgl~Ie
FIR IN NENBRR
The citizens of Newberry and adjo=:
ing counties are aware of the late ='
which destroyed Mollohon Row, r
with other houses, laid low in as "
the well-known CHEAP CA
With great exertions, a portion of
stock was saved; and though part;
is badly burnt, a great deal is al
rfect. No sooner was he bro:
ace to face with the disaster, thaa
in his usual irrepressible stfle, d >
mined that he should rise once
At last he succeeded in serig
mgnificent stand of the well
together with their beautiful st
DRY GOODS, which he purcl
a heavy discount of New Yor
FOR CASH, and he is Uow
with pleasure, at beinLe t
customers better thafneer
The stand is the finest in to
goods are pretty and welle
and a well-lighted store showsi
to the best ad vantage. -
This fine stock, together with
goods saved from thie fire, will)b
fred to the public from to-monie
AN IMMENSE SACEB
Having procured a btavy
on this stock and receive
for the goods saved by fire, hei
position to fairly
The stock comprises a beau
sortment of notions, Dress
all kinds, in dazzling posi
trimmings to correspond; anda~
less variety of HOSIERY, G
and in fact everything in the
GOODS LINE, at prices to~e
every one. TJhe great .sJg
commence on Mondaywi~
for which he is now preparing, by having everything
ed down, ready for the rush. ,Such an opportuni
not occur again to secure baro'ns. The goods m~i
sold, to make room for a Fall Winter st so~
TO AVOID T~ E OV
eome early, as it will be more pleasant than late inth
The stock is so immense and all hands preparing
exhibition, that a list of eithger goods or prices is i
but I guarantee a saving of at least 30 per cent.
any other house. A mountain of
with a regular stock second to none in the state.
All My Old Fienid
are requested to call around; at the new stand, aufd
hemselves. They will always. receive the saiue
breatment, whether they purchase or not. I will
o sell as many goods for $7.Ip0.as any other hoise -~
state can sell for $1.00
COME ONE! OME ALLI
nd secure some of those rare bargains before
~one, and you will leave the store smniling andd
will tell your neighbors that the place to get
B. C. F LYN
KELLY & PURCELL,
Old Stand of McPfa1K