Newspaper Page Text
.Special ani Local.
THURSDAY FEB. 28, 1884.
Mr. L S. Bowers, postmaster, atProsperity,
is our authorized agent at that place.
Mr, A. H. Kohn will also receive and re
Cet for smbseriptions at Frosoerity.
This paper may be found on file at Geo.P.
Rowell & Co's Newspaper Advertising Bu
rea (10 Spruce St: ) where advertising con
tracta may b& mAe for it in New York.
4Su ibsr wiR eon!w a iar by m .
Wag th dat printw nZt their7names, and
if the dats is not right the i" l VM am Inf*r
W fit. Mistakes wi ocur somethms..A
INDEx To NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
NOee-W. W. LAzenberry.
D1solutlqn of partnership-B. H. Cline 8
Out Of Jaws of Death-Lamar, Rankin
Mrs. Nancy Miller died on Sunday
the 24th inst.
We learn through the Reformed
Presbyterian that Mr. Robert Reid,
died In the 75th year of his age, in
Union Co., Mississippi. He was born
neAr Gilder's creek, in Newberry, S. C.,
Nov. 5th, 1811.
EMEIRT COTTON MAET REPORT.
CORRECTED WEKLY BY
WEil 1 1Q1W9 ustt Wffs
Good Ordinary - - - - - - - - -
Strict Good Ordipary ------
Low Middling ----------- 9}91
Middling-- - -- ---- -- 9
Good Middling ---------- 9j
Receipts since Sep't. 1st, 1883.14.879 B.
Receipts for week ending
Feb. 26th, 1884. - - - ------ 65 B.
Almost everyday there is a rush at
Winburn's Gallery. 2-ti
Circulars description of the Remenyi
concert will be distributed on-Tuesday
If you want a nice Ferrotype made
go to Salter's Gallery. He will make
six for 75e. four for 50e. two for 35c.
one for 25c. 9-4t
Qeen City of the South.
Mr. D. R. Herman, a popular trav
Ing salestian from Baltimore, writes:
T- have used Norman's Neutralizing
ordial for stomach affections with the
resiults. It is a a excellent medi
e. No traveler should be without
After long Mercury and Potash
treatment, I found myself a cripple
from Mercurial Rheumatism. Tried
Hot Springs two years without relief,
and was finally cured sound and well
by the use of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.)
Not A Cure-All.
Norman's Neutralizing Cordial is
not a cure-91 and we do not recom
mend it for every ill "to which the
fiesh is heir." It is all, but nothing
more than is claimed for It in the name
of this excellent remidy. It neutra
lizes the acids and gases of the stom
ach, makes digestion easy and gives
tone to the debilitated system.
A Free Herald.
All persons who sustained loss in the
destruction of their buildings, stock,
&c., by the recent severe cyecone, are
-crdially invited by us to furnish their
names, when a subscriptiou of twelve
*months will be furnished them, free
of eost. Do not hesitate to give us
your names, for we will gladly fur
ithe paper. 3t.
~%Look out ginners.-C. E. Horton,
his agent will call on you and sell
*. a Taylor & Cox Fire Extinguish
A house in which cotton lint, shav
nsand straw were stored, and which
was saturated with Kerosine oil was set
on fire on the 9th inst. at Willamuston
and was put out in two minutes by the
A Musical Treat.
Prof. Johnson of the Spartanbura
Opera House was in town Monday an3
nounces a great treat for our people
.:j way of music. The coming of
Reme i, the famous Hungarian Vio
linxist, a d a selected company of ar
tists in a grand concert will be such a
musical event as our town never en
This gentleman and his wile have
* n spending the week past in our
town, the guests of Mr. B. C. Bryan.
Mr. Broaddus, since the days when he
preached in Edgefield, a youth begin
ning life, has become one of the strong
est, most useful and most admired
men in the Baptist ministry, His old
friends in Edgefield have been dle
lghe to welcome him.-Edgefield
R. R. Accident.
Mr. Mathias Wicker, one of our
.-oldest eiizens, was struck by a freight
train, Saturday last and seriously in
jured. We learn that he had a leg
V broken and otherw~ise severely injured
about the head. The report is that
5 he was walking on the track, and gave
3 no heed to the whistle. The accident
occurred near Prosperity.
Mr. Wicker has so much improved
that his Physician thinks he will re
We feel like adding murder to the
long list of crimes we have been guilty
of In the course of our uneven life's
Bjourney. We would kill a printer !
UHe made the type say last week that
Fone of the alms of the rejuvenated tel
ephone company was the employment
of a manager here who would be largely
padwhen it should have been regu
lairly paid. We hope this mistake will
not seriously embarrass the company
by the numiber of applicants It will
produce by reason of large pay.
Froim Our Monthly.
In Jan. 1879, five years ago, there
were in Clinton 27 Presbyterian fain
ies, 5 Methodist, 5 Baptist ; and 4 of
ne of these, Total 41.
Now, there are 41 P'resbyterian, 16
9 Methodist and 5 others ;
zWe are pleased to see this evidence
f growth on the part of our sister
ity-Clinton-having almost doubled
j~nfive years. Onward, onward, is her
There will be services at Tabernacle
Church on the 1st Sunday In March,
at 11 o'clock a. in., and at Tranquil
same day, at 3 p. m.- Conducted by
the pastor, W.*H. Arial, and Rev. Wal
ter W. Summer. The 1st Quarterly
Conference for Kinard's Circuit will
eenvene at Sharon on Saturday before
thei1st Sunday in March. A full board
of oadalas are requested to be present.
Ve sriesee s
The membership of New Hope Meth
odist Church extend a cordial invita
tion to the membership of St. Ma
thew's Lutheran Church to worship in
their building. The St. Matthew's
Church it is remembered was de
stroyed in the cyclone of Tuesday last.
This Is an exemplification of brotherly
The attention of Teachers and those
interested in Education is called to
the fact that the Quarterly Meeting of
the Teacher's Association will be held
at the Female Academy, on next
Saturday at 11 o'clock.
Subject for discussion-what is the
best method of school government. To
be opened by Capt. Pifer.
A Singular Case.
Mr. Albert Sligh about ten or twelve
days ago was affected by a fit of hic
coughing, caused it is thought by vio
lent exercise. Since then Fe has had
but brief intervals of rest. Drs. Clark
and Carlisle, have been in constant
attendance on him, but up to this time
it seems impossible to check the dis
ease or fit, or whatever else it may be
called. We have heard of similar cases,
but have never until now seen one.
We wait with anxiety further reports
-the last, this morning, at 1 o'clock, he
is no better.
Time to Stop.
It's too bad, Sir or Madam, but don't
get frightened. Your hair is falling
off-that's certain. A glance in the
mirror, or an investigating committee
of fingers tell the dismal story. We
won't discuss the possible cause. It is
enough that Parker's Hair Balsam
used now will prevent further de
struction. Is your hair somewhat
gray too, and crisp? Alas, yes. The
Balsam will give back the original
color, softness and gloss. Not a dye,
not oily. elegantly perfumed, a perfect
dressing. Feb. 1-in.
A Physician's Testimony.
I was called to see Mr. John Pear
son who was confined to his bed with
what appeared to be consumption of the
worst form. As all of his family had
died with that dread disease (except
his half brother), his death was re
garded as certain and soon. After ex
hausting all the remedies, I finally as
a last resort sent for a bottle of Brew
er's Lung Restorer, and it acted like
magic. He continued the use of it for
some time and has been fully restored
to health. So far as I could discover,
he had consumption, and Brewer's
Lung Restorer saved his life.
J. 0. HOLLOWAY, 31. D.,
Resolutions of Thanks.
At a called meeting of the Church
Council of St. Matthew's it was unan
imously resolved that we accept the
kind offer made by'New Hope congre
gation for the use of their Church,
d that the thanks of St. Matthew's
congregation are hereby returned for
the kindn ess shown.
Resolred, That the thanks of the
congregation are returned to Bauskett's
Church for the offer of the use of their
house to worship in, but that we can
not accept, as the distance is too great
for the majority of our members to at
REv. Z. W. BEDENBAUGH.
W. A. HENTZ, Secretary.
St. Matthews congregation will wor
ship in NIew Hope Church on the 1st
and 3rd Sundays in each month until
further notice be given.
The Hot Supper.
We don't remember ever seeing as
elegant a spread of good and nice
things as were prepared on Friday
evening at the Female Academy. It
was a sumptuous and elegant supper,
and exceeded in quantity and quality
all previous entertainments. The la
dies grow into our favor more and
more every day, as every occasion of
this kind exhibits some new grace, or
excellence in the efforts they set forth
to gratify the taste or charm the eye
and the heart of man. The rooms at
an early hour were crowded and con
tinued so until the "wee sma' hours
beyant the twal," or until every appe
tite was satisfied, every taste minister
ed to. The feast proper was not the
the Chief entertainment, for the "flow
of soul" made the hours speed on goi
den wings. Another score is made by
the ladies, and success has crowned
their laudable efforts, the proceeds
amounting to $163. Making a clear
total of $150.
Extract from Minutes of the Board
of Directors of the National Bank of
Newberry, S. C., held Feb. 20, 1886.
Resolved, That in accepting the re
signation of Mr. John B. Carwile, as
Cashier of the National Bank of New
berry, S. C., which his continuous ill
health has forced him to offer, the
Board of Directors would ini acknowl
edgement of the faithful, zealous, and
efficient manner in which the duties of
the Cashier has been performed, ex
press their great reluctance and regret
at having to accept the resignation and
thus sever the relations of the Bank
with an officer who has been connect
ed with it from its very commencement,
and whose ability, integrity and con
tinuous service has markedly contribu
ted to its prosperous career.
And in his retirement from office
would tender to him this expression of
their confidence, esteem and good will,
and express the hope that his health
may soon be restored and admit his
resumption of business for which his
experience so well qualifies him.
R. L. McCAUGHRIN,
The cyclone we are glad to say did
no damage in our little town, but gave
us all quite a scare, we trust never to
be visited by another, we knew the
red sun set was a forerunner of some
It is a busy time now. on the farm,
and new ploughed land is to be seen
on every farm, we are pleased to see
the farmers working with a vim, and
trust they may all be enabled to pay
every dollar due your kind merchants
who make advances for them.
Mrs. John Satterwhite bas been quite
ill, but is now convalescing.
The hand shaking time is now upon
us, by the jovial good humored Candi
date, but little doubt we will have them
as thick as blackberries.
One of our Willies tells us a man's
life was saved in Florida. He had
been bitten by a snake, but mosquitoes
covered the wound about four deep
deep and soon drew forth all the poi
sonous virus, he did not tell us if the
Mosquitoes were saved from poison.
We are much rejoiced that the fruit
trees have not yet bloomed. We hope
they may escape Jack frost and help
all to contend with the short crop of
One of our fruit growers, have crate
lumber on hand, sufficient for 100 or
We are soon to have a Suday
school in our town, Mr. W. C. S'h
Judge Campbell and others, are
lng an Intuwst Sis ablnais1k.Q
Sun Light Pictures -
The Entetainment afforded our citi
zens on Monday and Tuesday evenings
were of the most meritorious charac
ter, and the result pecuniarily, peculi
arly gratifying to the Principal of th(
Female Academy, under whose auspi
cies the entertainment was given
The sum realized for the Academy wa,
$64, a nice amount when added to that
raised by the Hot Supper.
Winburn keeps making those Beau.
tifhl Photographs, come and be taken.
When we consider the medical au
thority of the world recognizing oui
Sweet Gum to be the finest stimula
ting expectorant- known, and that the
proprietor of "Taylor's Cherokee Rem.
edy of Sweet Gum and Mullein" ha,
the formula of the Cherokee Natior
of incorporating the sweet gum with th(
tea of the mullein plant of the olU
fields--which many of our readers will
remember our grand mothers making
under the direction of the old family
physician for croup, whooping cougi
and colds-it is no wonder that "Tay
lor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum
and Mullein" is producing such eff'ec.
tive cures in Coughs, Croup, Whoop.
ing Coughs, and all bronchial affec
For sale by all leading druggists,
25c. and $1.00.
Manufactured by Walter A. Taylor,
Atlanta, Ga., proprietor Taylor's Pre
When you come to town go to Win.
burn's Gallery and get your picture
More of the Storm.
After passing the Johnstone farm,
the storm struck Dr. J. C. Halfacre's
place, demolishing several tenant and
other houses, also his cotton press.
The oak grove to the east of the resi
dence was entirely destroyed. His
dwelling escaped. Near by at the old
Buzhardt place a fine apple orchard was
swept away. Mr. Isham Kinard living
on Dr. Halfacre's place had his stable
blown away and all his fodder. He
has not been able to find any of the
fodder since. Farther east at the
Wheeler place, the gin house and sev
eral out houses were blown down.
The dwelling was removed from its
foundations but left -standing. The
destuction to timber here was very
great. A large pine near 30 inches in
diameter was broken off half up the
tree and the top was carried fully
three quarters of a mlie.
Mr. Geo. Johnstone says that his
house which was removed from its pil
lars was uninjured except as to spring
ing in the centre, caused by resting on
a large pile of rubbish.
Portions of the timbers of St. Ma
thew's Church,were found across Broad
river in Fairfield County. The dis
tance could not have been less than
four miles, may be more.
A cat blown from Mr. Reid's Store
at Chappell's was found seven miles
At Dr. J. C. Halfacre's a large heavy
trunk was blown across a room, the
windows being closed and only an out
side door open, but not opening into
the room. The pictures hung in the
same room were blown down. He es
timates his damages at $300. On the
same place a tenant house was seem
ingly raised and fell all in a mass
about the colored man who occupied
it. Fortunately he escaped with only
a slight bruise.
A friend tells us that he was caught
out in 'the storm and says he was
riding a very sure footed horse, one
that he had never known to stumble
or fall, that while the lightning was
playing most vividly his horse tell
p rostrate in the road, something un
known before. He says that after
riding some farther, hi~s horse began
turning around and around rapidly
in the road, and that a no very gentle
reminder with his spurs were sufficient
to urge the frightened or bewildered
animal forward. Becoming frightened
hinlself, he leaped from his saddle and
made for a negro house which was
near by. The horse followed easily
when he went before, and leaping into
the door he called to the man to hold
his horse for he wanted to get out of
The Remenyi concert takes place
in the Opera House-Wednesday March
5th. Tiekets on sale at Scholtz'.
Our Prosperity friends and readers are
under the impression that we have with
drawn the proposition to furnish the
HERALD to clubs of twenty at $1,50
each. We make this explanation : For
years this club has existed, but latterly
has been allowed to grow into disuse.
A short time ago we renewed it by
notifying our agent, Mr. Bowers, to
give written notice at his office to that
effect. For reasons we care not to ex
plain wve withdrew the propositiqn,
and Mr. Bowers acted in accordante
with our instruction-the club was
stopped. Since then we have had rea
son to again give our friends the priv
ilege of this favorable rate. The club
notw exists and has been running for a
week or two, but with This additional
advantage; that instead of requiring a
club to consist of twenty names, it can
be made of five names onlyJ. This is an
easier way of accomplishing the end,
and better for subscribers. And
further the getter up. of a club will be
given an elegant gilt edged copy of
either of the books here named:
Heman's, Byron, Cowper, Milton,
Moore, Hood, Scott, Wordsworth
& Tennyson, Ladies' Book
of Flowers, Gentlemen's
Guide to Politeness,
Polite Correspondence, Poetry of
Flowers, Fairy Land, Sut Lovin
good, Guy Mannering, Rhymes
& Puzzles, Children of the
Abbey, Don Quixotte,
* &c., &c.
And further, this club rate is not
offered simply to our friends at Pros
perity, but to every man or woman in
the county, and out of the county,
every one, no matter where, can enter
the lists and secure a most beautiful
book at a very little trouble, and no
This explanation is due to our
friends through the county, and we trust
that the friendly intercourse which has
existed between us and them for
twenty-five years may continue with-.
The Books enumerated above can be
seen at the HRALnBook 3t.
SNIFFLES' OLLA PODRIDA.
Tom Toddy Like-the Pres Ezeited-Snifles
Pleased-the Herald for $1,50-a Beautiful
Book for the Taking-Right my Friend
nlmt- thrown in to serve as balance
visit to Columbia-a Big Break, 8>410
foot glass-hooping of prominent Co
lumbians-an Editor's Dog-nei
ther barks, bites, bays at the
moon or eats-Hot Supper
the reason why it was sub
stituted for the Tea Par
ty-mustachio holds its
A kind of olla podrida; much in lit
tle ; Tom Toddy like, bfg head, little
body make up this week's text. I am
pleased that the paper in whose swel
fare I am so deeply interested is offer
ed by its proprietor to clubs of five at
$1,50 each, and an elegantly bound
copy of the Poets, and other equally
handsome prose works to the getter
up of each and every club. This is a
liberal offer, and 'one which must be
highly appreciated. Besides this a
copy of the HERALD'S artistic Alma
nac-itself worth three month's sub
scription to the paper, to every single
single subscriber. Think of it reader !
and then say no more that there is no
thing new under the Sun-this is cer
tainly new-a newness so incompora
bly bright that its lustre will be reflec
ted far and near. Behind these gifts,
this generous hearted editor has a num
ber of strikingly beautiful steel engra
vings, which are held in reserve, and
will next follow. Glorious isn't it?
So happy did I feel on the strength of
all this that I took the train Wednes
day for Columbia, I wanted more room
to spread myself in.
Tne first thing that struck mc there,
was the blow that struck Desportes &
Edmunds (it did not hurt me as bad as
it did them,) in the breaking of one of
their huge window lights. The two,
in the store being prepared for the
reception of M. L. Kinard's magnifi
cent stock of Clothing, had already
been fitted into place, and two in the
side designed for the first named gen
tlemen had likewise found a habita
tion. So far so good; all was serene.
The placing of the:c elegant lights
quite naturally attracted large crowds
of witnesses, and on the successf ul issue
to the four the crowds began to de
minish, the interest subsided, a few
only remained to witness the opening
of box No. 5. When this was done,
the glass was found to be broken. A
sad breaking. These glasses are each
8 x 10 feet in size. with a thickness of
a half inch, and cost $135,00. Gee
ohillikins what a cost for a pane of
glass-What a hurt to break it. This
store room will be the pride of, and an
ornament to Columbia, and Shiver's old
store will be remembered only as a
thing of the past. I think, however,
that the other-Kinard's-is far more
attractive and beautiful, and my ad
vice to Kinard is that he employ some
dexterous hand to hoop him, Kenue
dy and irwin, with first class ties, to
keep them from bursting. Their pride
may otherwise cause them to have a
fall. Hoop them securely. Speaking
of pride-C. F. Jackson perhaps will
be wise to have the same service done
for him. Since his trip California-wise,
his talk of the millions of that peo
ple is refreshing to the listener. He
is perfectly posted on the notable fea
tures and prominent citizens of that
growing country, but he forgets not
one time the store of which hc is so
proud, and the fact that the system he
has adopted has worked him success
that system is a cash one. He deviates
not a mite from it, and the consequence
is that he has cause to be proud. I
think the safest plan will be to hoop
Do not be surprised reader when I
inform you that I have purchased a
dog-a bull pup-and that I repose
confidencein that dog. I loved dogs
when I was a boy, but after growing
up my love changed to' a perfect in
difference, almost hate. This dog
though is a good dog, he neither barks
nor bites, nor does he eat, and for the
purpose he is designed-that is an edi
tors dog, 1 thiaik him a perfect sine
qua non. Editors you are aware can
hardly feed themselves. I say that I
lost my love for the noble animal in
youth, that was a time before it was
discovered that mixed with old tallow,
and seasoned with red pepper dog
is not bad to take. Bologna sausage
has revived my love for the dog.- He
is seasonable, other than as a bayer of
the moon, a worri'or of Thomas Cats,
and the dread of el 1 ladies. Sausage
has done this. W r' a mind at rest on
the above points, I went to the Hot
Supper--of course this was after get
ting back from Cclumnbia, and then
learned the reason why Lady Wash
ington failed to get up her Tea Party.
It grew out of a mustache growing on
the upper lip of the gentleman to per
sonate Gener1 W. The lady Wash
ingtonians reqiested a sacrifice of the
mustachio, bm.t the holder said no,
not one time l.tdies, the sacrifice is too
great. The consequence was--no Tea
Party, but instead a most delicious,
large and sati, fying Hot Supper. On
the whole I do:mt know but what the
change was a happy one. One thing
is certain however that it footed up a
larger amount in cash than the other
could possibly have done.
Miss May Boozer is visiting her sis
ter Mrs. 0. E. Johnson, in Charleston.
Miss Carrie Aughtry is visiting Mrs.
W. T. Tarrant.
Mr. J. S. Hair, has returned from
Mr. E. H. Christian was seriously ill
last week, but is better.
Mr. J. T. Duncan and sister Miss
Ella Duncan, of Liberty Hall spent
Tuesday night in our City.
Mr. Oberdlorfer the brother-in-law of
Mr. Abraham Foot was on a visit to
Newberry last week.
Mr. Jno. P. Klnard, returned home
Monday last, from a visit to Charles
Mrs. J. N. Gary, returned home on
last Monday, from Columbia, where
she has been visiting for some time.
Mr. J. N. Fowles and fau'dy of Gil
bert Hollow, are visiting it1 our City.
Mr. E. B. Blease, is traveling for a
Baltimore Furniture Establishment.
Miss Jennie It wi., of Mt. Auburn,
N. Y., is on a visit to Mrs. R. Y. Leav
ell, of this place.
Capt. J. N. Lipscomb, of Columbia
paid the City a short visit last week.
Miss Rose Davis returned home
on Tuesday of this week from a short
stay in Columbia.
"A Methodist paper in every Meth
odist home" is what the Methodist
papers are urging upon their pople.
"A Baptist paper in every aptist
family" is an aim w~orthy of all our
pastors who desire to promote the in
telligenee and efficiency of their
What better can we add to this para
graph 'than that a good county paper,
much'as the Newberry ER AWT., should
be in the hands of ee man, woman
Various and All About.
The weather is unusually fine.
The Fertillizer trade seems to flour
ish, while the cotton trade languishes.
Mr. Robert Moorman has moved to
his new house in the country.
Mr. Edward Schoultz has placed the
furniture in his new residence.
The Council are having a nice, sub
stantially covered drain built on the
street by Todd's Store.
The case of the State vs W. H. Blease
was continued from Tuesday until
When Winburn came to Newberry
he did not expect to stay but a short
while, and he is here yet, but will move
soon, come and be taken. 2-tf
Maj. Jno. K. Nance has looked un
usually pleasant for a week. This
time it is a girl.
Brewer's Lung Restorer is the most
wonderful throat and lung remedy
Col. A. L. Campbell, Walterboro.
S. C., says : "A member of my family
used Brown's Iron Bitters with good
Henry McMorris,, drunk, tried to
take a nap on the soft side of a cross
tie on the Laurens R. R. Result
Four of Walter Barre's finest hogs
have died from eating too plentiful of
china berries, and he fears that he
will loose three or four more. Watch
John C. Neel has purchased the
plantation of Miss Polly Gauntt, con
taining between 90 and 100 acres for
$3,000. The land lies three miles
south of town.
A child tossing in its sleep indicates
worms. An army of them are at work
eating the vitals away. One dose of
Shriner's IndianVermifuge will destroy
them and save its life. For sale by
Dr. S. F. Fant.
If a Trial Justice in Newberry Coun
ty, married two young men, supposing
one was a "gall" and the supposed
groom paid the fee, could the officer be
arrested for obtaining money under
false pretenees, or could the supposed
groom be arresteil for obtaining goods
under false pretense. How is it?
One of the smallest sights of the day
is the young man "who does not be
lieve in going to church."-Register.
Do send him up here, we want to
put him along side of a host of old
men. and boys, wfio never go, and who
never think enough about it to believe
Mr. Hugh Wilson is the fortunate
recipient of a valentine. Did it come
from one of those angels lately spoken
of ? He is evidently drawing near the
end of his bachelor days. Such a riffle
will occur in Presm circles when that
event occurs that every paper in the
State will ruffled.
Little Luther, son of L. W. P. Riser
while at play with his little sister, in
the second story portico of Mr. Riser's
residence got on the railings and by
some means lost his balance and fell
to the ground, a distance of 12 or 15
feet. He was badly but not seriously
hurt, and will be out in a few days.
The balmv soft air of Spring is be
ing felt. Bud and flower will soon
gladden the eye. We would advise
our lady readers to have their little
garden plots prepared, and then sow
flower seed. Nothingecan so beautify a
dwelling as a choice assortment of
flowers and shrubs. Visit Rosemont
Cemetery also and beautify your lots ;
it is a labor of love.
Going to the Hot Supper Friday
night, the Senior Editor soilcd his
shining shoes by stepping into the slimy
sod near the Academy. 'Tis ever his
luck to step into the mud. There was
a good path, but he took the other
one, and by reason did not enjoy the
Hot Supper, his shine being con
Some heathen, are not as much o!
the heathen as 'we think ; read a Ma
hometan proverb, "God has bestowed
the good things of this world to re
lieve ouw necessities, not to reward
our virtues ; these will be rewarded in
another world." We knowof no greater
necessity to be 'relieved, than a stub
born cold, and we know of no better
relief than Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
We esteem the privilege of seeing
and hearing the great Hungarian Vio
linist Remenyi, one of the greatest
and most fortunate that has lately
fallen to our lot. The violin is- the
king of instruments. We have heard
some of the most celebrated players
in our day and time,and anticipate great
pleasure on this occasion, and hope
that a large house will greet this dis
tinguished performer and his talented
The year 1884 will long be remembered by
the denominations of Christians known as
Methodists. It is the centennial year of
organic Methodism in America, and will be
celebrated every where as such, and made the
occasion of the raising of large contribu
tions for Church -and Educational purposes.
All papers published in the interest oi said
denominations will be filled with the news of
what is being done, but the most enterpris
ing of -all seems to be the Saint Louis Chris
tian Advocate, under the management of
Mr. Dameron, with the veteran MicAnally,
and his'assoeiato, Bounds, as Editors, which
leads off with-very interesting centenary pa.
pers from the able and gifted Dr. Llpscomb,
Emeritus professor, Vanderbilt University,
to be followed with carefully prepared ar
tidles, especially written for said paper, by
Rev. E~. E. Wiley, D. D., President of Emory
College ; Hon, Thos. Shackelford, of Glas
gow; Dr. John E. Edwards, of Virginia;
Hon. John Hogan, of St. Louis; Dr. H. F.
Johnson, President of Whitworth College;
Prof. N. T. Lupton, of Vanderbilt Univer
sity; Dr. W. H. Potter, Editor of the Wes
leyan Advocate; Hon. J. P. Strother, of Mar
shall, Mo.; Dr. W. P. Harrison, Book Editor
of the M. E. Church,South. Nashville,Tenu.:
Rev. C. F. Deems, D.' D., Pastor of the
Strangers, New York; Dr. D. C. Kelley,
Treasurer of the Mission Board; Rev. R. T.
Nabor, Chaplain of Vanderbilt University;
Rev. Dr. M. Rhodes, St. Louis, Mo.; Dr. J.
B. McFerrin. agent Southern Methodist
Pnblishing House; Rev. H. A. Bourland,
Georgetown, Texas; Dr. A. S. Andrews,
Greensboro, Ala.; Dr.C. K. Marshall of Vicks
burg.; Dr. R. N. Sledd, of Norfork, Va.;
Hon. John E. Ryland, of Lexington, Mo.;
Dr. M. S. Andrews, of Eufaula, Ala.; Rev.
Josephus Anderson, Batesville, Ark.; Rev.
R. B. Crawford, of Mobile, Ala.; lion. H. C.
Ewing, Jefferson City, Mo.; Dr.E. L. Love
less, Mobile, Ala.; Hon. S. H. Dent, Eufaula,
Ala.; Rev. 0. P. FItsgerald, D. D. Editor of
the Nashville Christian Advocate; Rev. Sam
uel H. Cox, Pastor of Mont Vernon
Church, Washington City; Robert B. Vance,
House of Representatives, Washingto, D.
C.; Prof. W. W. Duncan, of Wofford Col
lege, South Carolina; Dr. Morgan Calloway,
of Paine Institute; Prof. 0. H. P. Corprew,
of Central College; Prof. M. M. Fisher, of
the MissouJi State University~ Rev. R. N.
Price of Emory and Henry (o1e-Gen*
Clinton B. Fisk of New York; Hon. smuel
Chechote, Chl of Muskogee Nation; Col,
Price Wilams, of Mobile. Ala.; Hon. J7. P.
Philpot, of Texas; Rev. E. E. Hoss, Vice
President Emory and Henry College, and
about twenty others.
With this great array of talent added to
the already able editorials of th i
ought to dud a place in every
fisuily, as the pies is only two dollars a
WHEELER & MOSELEY,
PROSPERITY, S. C.,
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES.
T Q. BOOZER
First Class, Best Quality,
Wines, Liquors, Brandies,
CIGARS & TOBACCO.
- IALSO I
And all articles In this -line.
These Goods are Cheap for Cash.
If you don't find TOM,
Call on BOB.
The business heretofore conducted
under the name and firm of T. C.
Pool & T. Q. Boozer, was dissolved
on the first day of January, 1884.
The business will now be conducted
by me at the old stand, corner of Friend
and Pratt streets. Thankful for past
favors I respectfully solicit a continu
ance of the same.
Jan. 31-3m. T. Q. BOOZER.
O IN NERS
I am agent for the Taylor and Cox
Steam Fire extinguisher, for,
Newberry, Laurens, Spartanburg
and Greenville Counties.
The most useful Invention of the age.
A life time insurance for the small
sum of S35,00 or 840,00.
Will put out your gin in five minutes.
Worth what it cost for dampening
your lint room. Any man can put it
up and run it. One agent made in
one day $150. One man whose Gin
house caught fire last fall says, he
would not be without it for five hun
An energetic man can make $1500
in one year selling this extinguisher.
This is a South Carolina invention
and Is no humbug.
TERRITORY FOR SALE
and AGENTS WANTED.
Send for Price and Circulars to
E. C. HORTON,
NEW AND ELEGANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. COPPOCK'S,
UNDER NEWBEBBY HOTEIl,
I would respectfully call the atten
tion of my friends, patrons, and the
public generally to the fact, that I
have just returned from the Northern
markets wvhere I purchased an elegant
Men's, Youths, Boys and' Children's
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats,
Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Va
lises, Umbrellas &c.,
(In store and still arriving)
Black and Colored
Worsted Coats and Vests,
and Fancy Cass Pants for Dress,
Colored Cass Business Suits,
All of the latest fabrics and styles.
Especial attention is invited to my
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
of style, finish and color that cannot
fail to please the most fastidious.
The public is respectfully asked to
examine my stock and prices before
J. W. COPPOOK.
OFFICE SUPERVISOR OF BEGISTRA
My office will be open on the firt
Monday in each month until the 81st
of October InclusIve, for the egstra
tion of those who have arrive at the
age of 21 sInce the last General Elee
All those who have lost their certifi
cates can get them renewed by proving
to the satisfaction of the Supervisor
that they have been lost. Appliea
tions for lost certiiate must be r?ade
at least thlt days before the next
IN THE BEGI
THE NEW YEAR
0 C LYE;i
Offers to his friends and customers of the past year
for their patronage, believing that so long as the people p
ronize him they show their appreciation of him as a mer
THE LOW PRICES
to be found at FLYNN'S entitles him to a front seat in the
mercantile sphere, and in order to retain this position, and
still merit the confidence and patronage of the people of.
Newberry and surroundings, he
in this announcement to lead the town in LOW PRICES
during the present year as in the past.
is not intended for an extremely fancy or acrobatic adver.
tisement, but it means STRICTLY BUSiNESS, and
if you would take care of Number One, go where ybu can
get the most goods for the least money,
THEREFORE LOOK .
to your own interest, and bear in mind that the same faixi
and honorable dealing which characterized FLYNN'S trans
actions of the year just closed, will be observed by him upon
the year we are just entering. His constant aim has been
to sell the people good, and reliable goods, -
A T THE LOI MIST PO88IDli l'RIC8.
And if success is the me'asure by which to judge, he feels
that he can justly claim it, as his business has increased -
remarkably since his appearance in Newberry.
And in this connection, it may not be improper to remind
my patrons that I have on hand Ladies' Cloaks, and Walk
ing Jackets 25 per cent less than New York cost.
Ready made Clothing regardless~of cost.
A number of heavy over coats, regular prices from $11.00
to $18.00 now $8.50 to $14.00.
In fact it will pay you to call on FLYNN first.
The Domestic Sewing Machine takes the cake for variety
and excellency of work, and can be bought at very reasona
Tendering my sincere thanks to the Country people of New
berry for their past support I heartily pledge my continued ij
efforts in behalf of low prices.
CHAS. J. PURCELL, Manager.