T. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY APRIL 17, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
A HOUSE DIVIDED.
A recent dispatch from Washing
ton to the Philadelphia Press. runs
as follows A large number of
rice planters arrived here to-day
from South Carolina and Georgia
to help defeat the Morrison Tariff
bill. They will urge upon the Rep
resentatives of those States to vote
against the consideration of the
bill, being loud in their protests
against any reduction of tariff
They say that the passage of
the Morrison bill would ruin their
business, and threaten that if the
Morrison bill is not defeated that
they will go over to the Republi
can party, no matter what may be
the effect, socially or otherwise, of
such action. It is a matter of bus
iness with them and not of sen
timent, and they will not, they say,
any longer support a party that will
adopt measares detrimental to their
This may not be strictly true;
but, it cannot be denied that some
important southern industries are
afraid of the Morrison tariff bill.
The democratic rice planters and
sugar producers of the South, as
well as the republican iron men of
Pennsylvania, want protection; and
they will battle against anything
that savors of free-trade or a radi
cal reduction of protective duties.
We do not sympathize with these
protectionists and friends of pro
tection, for we do not think that
local and private industries should
be supported at the expense of the
public. We are in favor of a ta
riff that will bring into the public
treasury just enough money to pay
the expenses of the government;
but not one farthing more. It is
unjust to put high duties and, con
seqMently. high prices upon the
necessaries of life, in order to pro.
tect individual enterprises; and we
should be glad to see the infamy of
protection blotted from our Stat
utes and swept out of existence.
In spite of all this, it seems to
us very foolish to make tariff re
form the leading issue in the com
ing presidential canvass. We do
not believe it possible for the D)em
oeratic party to succeed on any
leading issue on which it is not
p)ractically a unit. On this issue,
Southern congressmen disagree
with Southern congressmen, and
Southerni industries with Southern
industries. The same state of
things exists at the North. How
then can we hope to win a presi
dential election, on the tariff issue?
We have failed when we were
united, anid we might fail now on
any other issue; but is success
possitle when we are fighting in
our own raniks?
We are satisfied that crime is
not increasing in our county, and
we hope that it is not increatsing in
the State. The fact that the num
b2r of convictions at our spring
term of court in 1884 exceeds the
number in 188.3, does not, we think,
prove that crime is increasing. Nor
does the fact that the majority of
the convicts are "educated" ne
groes, that is, able to write their
names, prove that education will
not make the negro a better citi
zen. Most of the young negroes
can sign thei r names, but we have
never yet heard it insisted that the
ability to read and write should
cure all defects of character. We
have not tried sufficiently to as
certain whether education will
make the negro a better citizen.
We are told that he does not im
prove his advantages; by-this we
suppose it is meant that he has not
come tip to expectations. But his
tory proves that we must not
expect too much of the first,
or even the second generation of
freedmen. History also proves that
no race ever improved more in a
given space of time than the ne
groes of the South.
Those who are disappointed that
the negro has not ascended to the
moral and intellectual level of the
white man, and who are astonished
that most of the convicts of the
State are negroes, should remember
that the advantages of the negroes
do not extend over a period of
twenty years. Prior to 1870, his
school facilities were meagre and
he lived was immoral and debasing
in all its tendencie-. The political
training of the negro has been bad
and his scho .l teachers, are, even
We know that the negro might
do better, and we hope he will;
but we must admit that he has
done remarkably well, considering
his surroundings. Six, at least, of
the thirteen negroes convicted at
our last term of court, could not
write their names; we do not know
whether the 6thers could-but this
little learning should not be ex
pected to work miracles.
Mrs. Chapin came to Newberry
last Friday and spent three days
in our town, during which she de
livered three lectures on the subject
of temperance. Her lectures were
excellent in themselves and admir
able in their influence. Seldom
have we seen the people of a town
so thoroughly aroused on any sub.
ject in so short a time. Women
and men are talking temperance,
and we are confident that the efforts
that are now makiag, will bear
fruit. God grant that we may soonl
have prohibitory laws. We are
told that prohibition is not good
philosophy; but facts are better
than philosophy. The world has
tried philosophy nearly two centu
ries, but good people are sick of it.
It may be good philosophy to
teach your children to shn a ra
bid dog; as a fact it is both wiser
and safer to kill the dog as speedi
ly as possible. The whiskey traf
fic is the dog.
Fon TuE HERALD.
ANOTHER FLORIDA LETTER.
A New Town-A luge Uennery-lospita
bie People-Large orange Groves Worth
$50.000-Emerald Isle Church-Col.
Sligh's Large Hotel-The Ladies
One Man Washing Clothes
Few Snakes-Half Dozen
Musquito Bites, &c.
On Steamer "City of Palatka,"
April 3d, 1884.
EDITOR HERALD : Only a few
minutes ride from Leesburg and
we arrive at Lady Lake, and were
met at the cars by our genial friend,
Mr. Samuel Teague, and are soon
seated in his land Agent's Office.
Lady Lake is a new town of some
two months growth, and from the
stores now built, the new lumber
seen, the ring of carpenter's ham
mers, the buzz of two new saw
mills, the vast number of lots sold,
together with the vim of the -origi
nal owners, will soon make a
town of considerable size.
Friend Samuel Treague proposes
to take us out to Col. S. P. Sligh's,
as he seems to know the wants of
Newberry people, and he furnishes
a turnout of the very best, and on
we go, viewing the many fine lake
fronts, soon to be filled by fine res
idences. We arrive at Sligh's P,
0. kept by Mr. Kiiiny, and here we
are shown a beautiful grove and
nursery of 2 year's growth, showing
what an energetic man can do, this~
-gentleman escorted us to his poul
try yard, where I saw 800 fowls;
how I wished for the editor, as some
of the chicks were large enough to
make a square meal, one hen car
ried as many as 150 chicks. After
leaving this beautiful place we next
arrived at Mrs. Melvin Sligh's, and
there met Mrs. Myrant, of S. C.
Next we saw Mr. Sam'l Teague's
fine grove in the most flourishing
condition, having a beautiful lake
front ; on we passed to the home of
Col. S. P. Sligh's, who is a brother
of Rev. J. A. Sligh, of Newberry,
and are met by our friend, who
was suffering from Neuralgia, but
withal entertained us with the hos
pitality of a true Floridian. Mrs.
Sligh soon greeted us with merry
words, and made us feel quite at
home. Here we met Prof. C. C.
Peck and his kind lady, who will
soon complete their house near by
and begin the culture of the orange.
Col. Sligh has the largest grove
seen in Florida, some 15 acres
graded ycunger, just think of 27
acres in oranges, when tihe fruit
often brings in a return of $10 to
$50 a tree, then tell me there is a
profit in raising cotton ? if so then
how much greater and pleasanter in
oranges. Col. Sligh's mansion is
in proportion to his grove, in fact
the largest and best painted house
we have seen in Florida, some of the
Palatka hotels excepted. Col. Sligh
has refused filty thousand dollars
for his grove; he has some 4.000
acres land besides his grove, and
being from our county originally
can offer rare inducements to New
berrians who may cast their lot in
Florida. The hour for retiring ar
rived, we enjoy a good night's
sleep, and Sunday dawns here as in
Carolina. After a sumptuous break
fast, prepared by the madam as the
very wealthiest ladies do their own
cooking, we sat in an arm chair, in
the parlor and listened to some ex
cellent sacred music by little Mol
lie and brother, apparently 6 to 8
years old, these children are gen
iuses and possess a rare musical
talent. As no preaching is near,
being the 5th Sabbath, Mr. Jeff
Sligh proposed we go to church at
Emerald Isle. and soon we were at
his large wharf in front of his
house, and of his many boats se
lected one, and soon we were on
Lake Griffin, Capt. Jeff at the oars.
After a leasant ride of some 3
miles we landed on the Isles, a fer
tile hammock fitted with beautiful
o ange groves and pretty residences
and kind and hospitable people.
We were soon in church, and beard
W. S. Turner on "Faith," after ser- I
vice we were made acquainted with
the Parson, and invited by him to
dine, which we did, and such a din
ner we- have not seen in lo these
many days, few wedding dinners
equalled it. We met Mrs. and Miss
Furner who entertained us with
Qaptain Jeff announcing he would
soon sail, we b.de adieu to these
kind new made. friends, and glided
safely over the lake and arrived in
due time at Col. Sligh's. Next
morning we had to bid these friends
good-bye, as we could not stay
longer, though they insisted that
we should remain with thiem a
week, but our little widow in New
berry calls us home and soon we
arrived at Lady Lake, and were
met by our good friend as usual
Sainue Teague, and shown around
the town, noticing especially the
large hotel of Col. S. P. Slighs, not
yet completed, which is up on an
elevation, near the depct, will be
finished soon, and fitted ip in mo
dern style. Beautiful orange trees
will extend over the long piazzas
and its yellow fruits and flowers in
endless varieties will lend a charm
to be deck the beautiful walks !
large arm chairs, and all con
veniencies will add to the many com
forts of Hotel de Sligh.
Friend Teague and mnysel f stopped
at the elegant Park Hotel kept by
Mr. C. W. Jenkins., o you see La
dy Lake is a town sure enough. I
hear the train coming, so I had to
tell him good bye, and soon I was
viewing the beautiful scenery of
Lake Weir, and here were shown
the lands of 'Dr. James McIntosh,
and Robt. Leavel, and told of other
Newberrians who had land here.
Soon I landed at Ocala, and found
the prow old city being rebuilt, as
she was almost consumed by fire
during 1883, spending awhile here I
started for Palatka arriving in safe
Now I have said but little of the
ladies, but I can no longer refrain
mentioning that Florida is noted
for its beautiful women, and what
beautiful silks and charming cos
tunes we see in all directions, and
such sweet music, as greets our
ears, almost makes us think that
with this balmy atmosphere we
might stay almost forever, and
never tire of mild Florida. Now
for the lands, they are all kinds
and for any price one wishes, from
10 cents an acre to $125, for unim
proved lands and 10 miles from
rail roads near the stations they are
from $15 to $100 per acre unim
proved; groves, &c., sell for $1,000
and upwards per acre, few or none
to be had as parties prefer to hold
rather tban to sell.
Labor $1,25 per day to $3.50, but
few get less than $1 per day. Flori
da is certainly the place for the
hard working man who can in a
few years be-au independ.;at man.
We now liave beans, in fact they
begin to be most plentiful, also
Irish p)otatoes, squashes, peas, cu
cumubers and watermelons, all these
can be grown to p)erfection here
before many plant them in New
berry. T1he objection to Florida is
the ladies have to work hard, and
the mcen do not hellp them as much
as they should, why I have seen on
ly one man wash clothes for the
family as yet, and the way lhe did
handle the battening stick was fun
for a dozen to look at; he acted as if
he was killing a snake, no dloubt he
was a kind hearted man, to perform
this duty. I have seens but 5 snakes
in all my rambles on the rivers
and lakes, and have not been bit
ten by half dozen mosquitoes as
yet.' As some new rail roads are
now surveyed and will be built in a
short time a fortune can soon be
mrade by purchasing these $125
lands, as they will soon be worth
$10 p)er acre and upward. Possj
bly somie or many of your readers
may tire reading a long letter and
I reluctantly halt. As we leave
the wharf, the string band strike
up '-home sweet home," and by
the time your readers peruse this
letter we will be at our own little
home. As ever,
Kineaid, Noxubec County,
Miss., April 9'th, 1881.
DF.A R HER.ALD.-Since I wro:e be
fore, Spring "with etheriali mildness''
has supplanited .sternu, vigorous wvinter
elothing the bare, hard, crusty forests
with tender verdure and the softest
foliage aw akened the feathered song
eters which make the "pathless a oods"
and( the sunny air vocal with their glee
fulinotes, and the ploughman with his
plodding oxen stirs the fertile glebe giv
ing to the landscape the cheerful asp)ect
which the turning of the.soil in prep
arat ion for planting in Spring always
imparts after Winter's stern reign.
The green turf is bespangled with
flowers of every hue and the grand
forests in the low lands of the Noxu
bec river wvhose bottonms or swamps
extend fromt thrte to five miles on
both sides nowv begin to look like lof
ty pillared tetinples with their "dimn re
ligious light.," andinm the autumn this is
more espeially the case with the gor
geous colorings and varied hues of the
1-11.$e. Trh woods on this river are
though:t by some to compare ot uni
favorabl'r with the tree- of? Califoria
ini some, ias which the writer has
not vet s-:en. Yelluw creek which
lws thro.igh this laniitationi and is in
view of the nouse is the~ most sinuous,
tortuous si re:am. and with its nunmerous
bends is constantly forming the let
ter S, with a scries of peninsui.irs and
promoteries on iits deep high bauks.
it is certai:ily miiie.died as the waters
inre a c-r pale blue or green, xep
infrsht when it is a p::le yellow.
The bamnks are covered with a thick
growth of cae a0 this place which is
invaluable as a pasture. In other
places. there are immense forests ams on
the Noxtubee river. O;me iuile above
this plaice there are high sloping bluils
which form wide amiphitheatres in
which the n imlting streamn pursues its
rippling courtSe amuoug the giant trees
that in winter look weird and spectral,
but in summter the foliage obstructs
the view from the top of the bhuifs.
The sport of hiunting the wvild turkey
is now in full seasoni and the proprie
tor of this place brought in a large
obbler this morning. He-gets tip be
Tore dawn to pmrsn4 this ann,-t nnr
'rotm "early morn till dewey eve- with
iis practised wiles and cruel strategy
he wary bird is victimized in spite
> all its extreme caution and shyness,
rotia being hunted so much about here.
A few days ago he brought in a fine
>lump hen whose extreme wariness
iad foiled him for some days. le hadi
>aited a certain spot with corn, and
vatched for his game which approaoh
d once when he was off his guard and
-etired upon seeing him. He made a
lind the next day behind which he
)laced hii.;elf with his gu on a rest
ud though the turkey approached
vith extreme warine;s ste at length
ast away surpieion and fell to eat
ng the c)rn and he shot her in the
iead. A young hunter near here late
v killed six turkeys in two shot- by
aiting inthis way, three at each shot,
xhil.4 the turkey were eating elose I
:ogether. A brother-iin-law of the
writer Capt. C. who lives ott hier
Aee killetd six turkeys at once in this
wav and wounded another, hut that w:is
twenty-five years aao when he and
:>ther~relatives first cane to this coni
trv whon wild turkeys and deer as
well a wolves and eataniounts were
rather ahda.It.: One of the latter was
killed by the owner of this pLie a few
months ago,quilte unexpectedly to him
1-; well as the a.iunal, as his young
pointer dog was chasing it in the eane
brak" whilst he was hunting birds.
Strange to s:y it was the first he ever
saw in eh:.se though he had seen sev
eral after they had been killed by
Mthers. He thought it was a large wild
-at and so (lid the writer but it was
pronouneed to be a catamount by oth
ers and the description of that animal
in a book of Natural history hero cor
responded with the appearanee of this
mnimal. There is abundance of other
"tine such as partridges, rabbits and
squirrels which supply the table in de
fault of poultry. The squirrels are
mining out now again after hyberna
ting or emigrating elsewhere, and
they make a delicious stew when sea
soned highly with red pepper, which
was a suggestion of the writer. remen
bering how an old colored woman on
his father's plantation usei to prepare
then for him in his boyhood days
when he caugirt rabbits on Saturdays.
His suggestion was adopted by the
lady of the house and her cook and
all the fam'iily now prefer them in that
way to any other except perhaps ma
king them into a pie with hard boil(-d
eggs sliced into it. The severity of
the .wi:ter following upon the long
drought of last ;-muer which caused
such a failure in the crops and con
equently of forage for cattle caused
great loss in cattle throughout this
country everywhere. Every one lost
more or less, some all, sonie half,
tliers a fourth or less. On this place
the owner and his colored tenants lost
fully half. Capt. Calmes, whose
large stock farm a.joins this. lost
many but not as heavily as others in
proportion to numbers. and the mor
tality now is over with the Oleparture
of fatal march.
Yours &c., S. P.
Portrait of Enoch Pratt. The commis
ion given to Mr. Albert Guerry some two
months ago for a full-length portrait of
Mr. Enoch Pratt, to be placod in the Enoch
Pratt Free Library, has been completed, and
the work has been on view for several days
past in the stndio- of the artist, No. 6
Franklin street. Mr. Pratt is represented
itanding in an easy attitude, with a grave
attention on his face, as if listening to some
thing of interest. Not only the features,
but the impression of the countenance and
the look of the eye have been exactly
seized No draperiles- or other accessories
draw off attention from the tigure itself. A
background of soft, warm color, skillfully
graduated, gives projectIon to the figure and
gains the effect of air and space. The dress
of black cloth, while really painted and not
blurred over, is still kept subordinate to the
face, on whicb the artist has lavished all his
skiil. In these latter-days a sort of fashion
has been sent by a'rtists of tbe lmaginative
school which treats all subjects In a deco
rative sty le, and which would seem t.o stg
gest that their pi.ctures aim less at present
Ing faithiful resemblances of the objects de
pictedt than at producing pleasing hbaruonuies
of color and gracetnl combInations of lines,
while the perspective aind solidity that would
detach them from the background Is care
fully avoided and a general flatness assidu
ously cultivated. How far this practice may
be sound in imaginative paintIng is a ques
tion for art critics to decide, but there is a;
leaat oL.e branch of the art about which the
lAity may be Judges, and that Is portrait
painting. While in may be readily admitted
that a mere likeness does not constitute a
portrait, it can hardly be denied that the
main oi'ject of a portraIt is to perpetuate the
features and form of its subject; to tell
pleasntly it it may be, but a; all events
faithfully-to those that come after, 'Here,
as far as brush and colors can go, is the
man as lie lived and moved among us." if
this be the true aim of the portraIt-painter,
it is not of'.en that that aim is so succesafta'
y attained as in this portranit of Mr. Pratt.
Ameriean Newspapers In 1884.
From the edition of Messrs. Geo. P. Rowvel
&.Co's Anmeuican Newapaper Directory, now
in press, it appears thtat the newspapers and
ped odicais of nil kinds at presen t Issued in
the United States and Canada reach a grand
total of 13,402. This is a net gain of precise
ly 1,600 during the last twelve months, and
exhibits an increase of 5,018 over the total
number pnblishedi just ten years siirec. The
increase 'n 1874 over the total for 1878 was
493 During the past year the dai!ies have
increased from 1,138 to 1 254; the weeklies
from 9,062 to 10,028, and the monthlies from
1.091 to 1,499. Tlhe greatest increase is in the
Wesera States. Iltinois. for instance, now
..hows 1.00'. papers in place of last year's
total of 904, while Missouri issues 604 ins
steadl of the 523 epored in 1883. Other
leading Western States also exhibit a great
perceunage of increase. The totai number of
papers iu Ne-s York State is 1,523 against
1.399 in 1883. Canadan has shared in the
~EwBERRY.C.H.,S. C., April 12, 1S84
List of advertised letters for week ending
A pril 12, lSS4:
Ara.ms. Mrs. Cariei Adam. Madison
itt aty. Mrs Amilelia Payne, Doe
ltutter. wvitsonm Payne. James .
Reuford. M it Mary Pitts, Jloe
Cramer. J1. W. Pitts, Billy
Cadwell, J W. Padgett W. J..
Cadwell. Thomas, Ralph, Geo. w.
Drroh, Miss Framy summers Carrall
Jnes, .Janzes Suber,James W.
Jones. Mcireli t Su ber. Fannie
Jones. J. S. N. Shee Richard
Means. Al1bert Wilson, Mrs. Rosa
NeJal, Henry jWilliams. Henderson
Parties ca!!ing for letters will please sa;
if advert sc.i R. W BOONE., P. M
F-or the Cure of Coughs, Colds
Hoarsenes, lkonchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthm~a, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumptivye persons in advan
ced stages of thc Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-Price, 25 Cen
Anril 1-A .
2 0 0 BUSHELS FOR
J. N. MARTIN & CO.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, I
I hereby certify that E. A. SCOTT,
agent for the following Insurance
Companies, to wit: The North British
Mercantile. N. Y. Underwriters Agen
cy, Phonix of London,. German
American, Imperial - Germania and
Northern Assurance of London and
Aberdeen, has complied with iequisi
tion of the Act of the General Assem
bly entitled "An Act to regulate the
Agencies of Insurance Conpanies not
incorporated in the State of South
Carolina," and I hereby license the
said E. A. Scott, agent as aforesaid, to
take risks and transact all business of
insurance in this State, in the County
of Newberrv. for and in behalf of said
W. E. STONEY,
OF THE APPOINTMENT OF A BOARD
OF ASSESSORS FOR TOWN OF NEW
BERRY, S. C.
Notice is hereby given that Messrs.
WV. T. Tarrant, J. E. Brown and W.
11. Hunt are appointed a Board of As
sessors to assess the Real Estate of
the Town of Newberry, S. C., for the
purpose of levying a tax on the same
for the fiscal year 1884 and 1885, under
Section 18 of Charter of Newberry,
In testimony whereof L, John M.
Johnstone, have set my hand as Mayor
of Town of Newberry. S. C., and have
caused the official seal of said Town to
be hereunto affixed this 10th (lay of
April A. D. 1884.
JOHN M. JOHNSTONE,
Attest. Mayor of Newberry, S. C.
JOHN S. FAIR,
C. - & T., T. C. N.
Office County Treasurer,
Newberry, S. C.
Notice is hereby given that this office
will be open for the collection of Tax
es from :he first day of May next to
the 31st day of May inclusive.
Far State purposes, 5 mills
For Ord'ny Co. purposes, :3
" " School " ' "
Sp cial " 1
Total for all purposes 11i "
In addition to the above, a poll Tax
will be levied on persons between the
age of it and 50 years, except those
exempt by law. Those who fail to
pay the first installment of Taxes
(one half) in May, will be . charged 5
per cent additional thereon.
I will attend at the following places
on the days specified, for the collection
Dead Fall, May 6
Williams, " 7
Longshore " 8
Jalapa, " 9
Prosperity. " 13 & 14
Pomaria, "b 15
Waldon, " 16
Croni -r, " 20
Gibson, " 21
All other days at Newberry.C. H.
M. H. GARY.
Treasuer, Newtberry Co.
The Auditor's Office will be open
every day from the 1st of MAY until
the 2oth of June, (Sundays excepted,)
for Assessments of Personal Property.
All persons failing to make returns
will be charged 50 per cent. penalty on
last year's assessment. All male eit
izens bet ween the ages of 21 and 50
years are liable to Poll Tax. (except
those eNempt by law) and must report
to the Assessor accordingly. An au
thuorize,l Assessor will be at the places
belowv n;uned in -the different Town
Caldnecll's Township No. 2-A. J.
Gibson's, on May 12.
Maybinton Township No. --J. H.
31. Rufi's, on May 15.
Maybi:.ton Township No. 3-May
binton, on May 14.
Cromwzs Township No. 4-Crom
er's Store, on May 15.
Cromera's TIownship No. 4-Whit
mire's, on May 16.
Reed.-r's Trownship No. i-Nathuan
,Johunson's,-.on May 17..
Reeder's Trownship No. 5- -Jalapa,
on Ma 19.
Floy.ds Township No. 6.-Long
shore's Store, on May 20
Moon's Township No. 7-Chappell's
Depot, on1 May 21.
Moon' Townlhip No. 7--A. J.
Te'aguue's, oni May 22.
Mem!denhall's Township No. 8-Dead
Fall, on May 23..
Stonecy Battery Township No. 9
Prosperity, on May 26 & 27.
Ston.'y Battery Township No. 9
Bethel, on May 2..
Stoney Battery Township No. 9
St. Luke's, on May 29.
Cannon's TIownsihip No. 10-.J. A.
Sligh's. on May 30.
Canun n's Township No. 10-Jolly
Street, on May 31.
Hleller's Township No.11l-Pomairia,
on June 2.
Hleller's Township No. 11-Heller's
Mill, on June 3.
Any i;ersons who has bought or sold
Real Estate since last Return will
please n. tify the Assessor when ma
kigR- r. No private residlence or
place ofbusiness will be visited for
Returns othier thian above adlvertised.
J. K. NANCE,
AN OLD FACE
-I5 A NEW PLACE.
I have moved into the store next
door to M. Foot where I have a variety
-I have in stock
Flour, Meal, Bacon. Sugar, Coffee,
Green and Black Tea, Grits, Rice,
Lard, Markerel. Hlerrings, Cheese, Tien
nessec Butter. Eggs, Apples. Oranges,
White n ine and Cider Vinegar cheap.
I also inare a large stock of Can goods.
The Spoon in Can Baking Powder,
Soap, Starch, Candles, Cigars, Chew
ing and Smoking Tobaceo. I propose
to keep the best goodls that 1 can get
awl wi'l always study the interests of
my patruons and give them full weight
and measure and sell cheap an d only
Mr. A. D. Lovelace it with mec and
will be happy to see his friends and
the public generally.
B H. Lovelace.
Where did you get that nice fitting
suit at ? it is perfect, Charles.
Now darling can't you guess where
they came from ? oh! yes; you
had them made by your Tailor of
course, John, I thought you would
say that, I went to Kinard's Em
porium of Fashion to see the new
Spring Stock that he is advertis
ing so extensively. They were so
kind, polite, and attentive in show
ing me some fine cutaway and sack
suits, and at last pursuaded me to
try them on, well they fit so nice
and were mad~e up in such
that I could'nt help buying a suit.
I saved from $10 to $15 on the
Well John if you can save that
difference in price and they certain
ly fit you as well as your Tailor
can make them for you,. I would'
advise you to continue to trade
(Jno.) Yes I will and .glad that
you are pleased with my purchase, I
think it is folly -for a man to have
lis clothes made, where you can
get as good a fit and have so many
to select from.
if you want to keep on go3d terms
with Tour lady friends and be ad
mired, go to Kinard for your Tai
lor Made Clothing that fit and are
Emporium -of Fashion,
M. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Cleanse Your Premises I
Notice is hereby given that It is
made the duty of the Board of Health
to inspect all premises within the cor
porate limits of the Town of Newber
ry, S. C. and all persons are hereby
r,quired to thoroughly cleanse their
premises between the 13th of April
and the 1st day of May 1884, and to
keep them in good sanitary condition.
By order of the Board. -
Attest. President Board of Health.
J. S. FAIR,
For Oounty TPaBuPeP.
R. EDITOR : Please announce the
II name of J. D. SMITH as a suitable
candidate for the office of County
Trreasurer. This is done without his
knowledge or consent, but feeling as
sured that he will serve the people as
the people in future as in the past, we
take this liberty of proposing his name,
trusting that hie will accept if chosen
in the Primary Election.
For Gount~y Audlitor.
C OL. Jo. S. R EID -is announced as
a Candidate for Auditor of New
T he many friends of the HoN. JOHN
C. WILSON commend him as a can
didate for the Senate from Newberry
County, Subject to the action of the
For the HouSe of_RepreSentatiYes,
I announce myself as a Candidate
for the Uouse of Representatives,
subject to the Primary Election.
For the8 HouSe of RepPrSBatatiY88.
T HE HOb. W D. HARDY is n
date for re-election to the legislature.
His manly, straightforward conduct,
coupled- with his ability and expe
rience, ccmmiend him to the favora
ble consideration of the people of his
For the He use of Representativyes.
M B. EDITOR : We would respect
fully nominate MR. GEORGE S,
MoWER.. for the Legislature. Conser.
vative, practical and well equipped in
all that makes the man, he is eminent
ly fitted for the position of Legislator.
For the House of Represtatatives
C APT. 0. L. ScIIUMPeRT is hereby
announced as a can.didate for the
legislature. lie was n. gallant soldier
and has always been. zealous in the
cause of the State. Hie has ability and
qualifications such as would enable
him to assume and maintain a high
position in the councils of the State,
and fully protect at all times the rights
of his native County.
Notice of Election!
Notice is hereby given, that the
Town Council of Newberry, S. C.,
will hold an election for Clerk & Treas
urer, Chief of Police. Four policemen,
and a Superintendant of Streets, for
the ensning municipal year on Thurs-.
day lith of April, 1884, at 8 o'clook P.
Applications to be hande.l to- Clerk
JOHN S. FAIR,
tin I ~I ~'VAX
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