Newspaper Page Text
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITonrs.
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY APRIL 24, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
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.
THE EDUCATIONAL BILL.
Senator Butler rests his chief ob
jection to the Blair edudktional bill
upon the belief that it is a Republi
can measure by which our political
enemiesexpect to get control of the
common schools of the South. He
thinks that the Republican leaders
are not "sincere in their professed
desire to see the negro educated,'
but fears that they simply wish to
control the disbursement of the
money sought to be appropriated,
for political ends. He frankly ad
mits however that other Southern
Senators do not agree with him as
to the purposes of the Republican
We have read Senator Butler's
speech, and his other published ut
terances on this subject, with great
care, but we cannot see sufficient
merit in his argument to convince
us that he is right. We cannot un
derstand how this bill will enable
the general government to control
the schools of the county for polit
ical ends. It has been well sugges
ted in answer to this objection, that
the appropriations will extend over
a period of eight years only, and
that any State may refuse to accept
the money so soon as the public
welfare is endangered. In no case
can the States be required to accept
the money sought to be appropriated;
they may refuse to receive it now,
It seems to us somewhat remark
able to oppose the Blair bill on the
ground that it i3 a Republican
measure introduced for corrupt po
lictical ends. Take the matter in
this light: In 1882 our General As
sembly unanimously urged our rep
resentatives in Congress to seek na
tional aid for our schools. Our
General assembly was Democratic
to tile core. In 1882, Senator MI.
C. Butler introduced a bill in the
Senate which proposed to give fed
eral aid to the common schools of
the country. Who can doubt that
Senator Butler was, and is, a Dem
ocrat? Memorials signed by thous
ands of people "representing the
very best element" of our State
have been presented by Senator
Butler, asking~ national aid for the
common schools. The signers of
these memorials were Democrats.
Nobody raised his voice against the
action of the General Assembly; no
far-seeing statesman told us that
the mlemo:'ials were unwise. A
D)emocratic State, impressed with
the importance of wide-spread
knowledge, asked the general gov-.
ernment, not the Republican paity,
for aid. All very well. But no
sooner does the Senate of the Uni
tedl States hold out the very aid
we which have sought than Senator
Butler starts back and refuses to
touch it, because, forsooth, it is a
Republican measure 'Passing
The Blair bill dloes not seeCk to up
propriate the maoney of the Northernt
States. or. of the Republican party,
but money paid into the nutiona l
trea'sury by all the States of the Un ion.
In one part of his speech against
the Blair bill, Senator Butler says,
-Whv. Mr. President, I feel rather
inclined to boast of the educational
institutions of my State;"' in anoth
er, "-I admit, Mr. President, that the
prospect is not very bright ;" in an
other, "-The South is not so desper
ately poor, is not in such bad con
dition ;" in another, "I am not pre
pared to admit, because I do not
believe it is true, that we are in such
desperate straits in the South that
we cannot p)rovide schools with
proper effort on our own part ;" and
in another place, ye innocent read
ers, he says, "My State is in need
of mnoney for edbutiontal p)urposes to
supplemnent her on-n secoi recenues;
ei doubt of that.
Senator Butler opposes tile Blair
educational bill because he thinks
that the disbursement of the money
appropriated would be controlled at
Washington; Judge Tourgee, Re
publican, opposes it because it pro
poses that the money shall be dis.
bursed through the machinery of
Senator Butler opposes the educa
tional bill because it interferes with
the rights of the States; Senator
Sherman opposcs it, because it pla
ces too imih power in the hands of
PEN AND SCISSORS.
A woman who pretends to laugh
at love is like the child who sings
at night when he is afraid.
Mrs. Dr. Ligon of Bradleys, who
was so severely injured by the cy
clone of February, died on the 13th
inst. She was the daughter of Mr.
Larkin Reynolds, a well known
citizen of Abbeville County.
Abbeville now has a breach of
prom)iSC suit, Miss Mary E. Brown
alleges that John McNeil had been
visiting her for several years, and
finally under promise of marriage
has ruined her, and now refuses to
fulfill his promise. The old song,
but when will people learn not to
put faith in promises.
There is reported the greatest
scarcity of provisions in Marion
County, S. C. Hundreds are to
day in want of bread.
On the 15th inst. $13,000,000
was shipped from New York to
Europe, Tuesday, after $2,000,000
additional, in gold bars was ship
The remains of the great writer
Charles Reade were interred at
Willesden on the 15th inst.
"And now abideth Danville,
Copiah and Cind- anati-these three,
but the greatest of these is Cincin
Unfortunatly those Cincinnatians
were white, no bloody shirt sen
sation will be hatched out of the
God created the coquette as soon
as He had made the fool. Victor
Dr. A. T. Wedeman, an influen
tial and worthy citizen of Abbeville
Co, died suddenly near Troy, S. C.,
on the 16th inst.
There was snow at Casar's Head
on the 15th inst.
The murderer Shields, who es
caped from the jail at Charlotte
Tuesday morning, was recaptured
Wednesday about eight miles from
the city, by a posse of citizens, aud
was again lodged in jail.
"Violent girls have done much
damage in this county," so wrote
a New Hampshire Editor, but
the printer got it all wrong, perhaps
he was reflecting on some leap year
experiences at the time.
It must be a lady editor who
answered a correspondent's query
thusly: "How to catch a husband
-Grab him by the hair."
A new postal card will be issued
by the post office department at an
early day. It will be smaller, of
better material, more beautiful in
design, and of a bluish tint.-E..
We find the following in the
Laurensville HleraNd of the 18th inst :
Mr. B. B. Hunter has the contract
for building the two stone abut
ments and centre arch for the bridge
over Little River at this place.
The 01(d saying, "WVhen a man
lies, the devil laughs."
If this saying is true the old
follow must have an exceedingly
busy time of it.
Blaine, Grant and Arthur are the
three prominent Republican candi
dates for President.
T~he rep)orts of the outlook of the
wheat crop for the coming season1
are universally favorable. The Pa
cific States are rejoicing in the
prospects of an unprecedented
crop, wilrile the great wheat growing
States of the Mississippi Valley are
fully up to the average both in
point of acreage and condition of
the crop at this season of the year.
While the farmers have reason to
rejoice at the prospects of a good
crop. they will not be enthusiastic
over the low price which their sta
ple commands at present.
A doctor pronounces kissing a
purely American habit. All right,
let us remember this, and ever lib
erally patronize home industry, or
A postal telegraphic system un
der the control of the Goverument
does not seem to stand a very good
chance at the hands of this Con
Chairman Morrison seems to be
in good cheer about his Tariff Bill.
Hie regards the vote on the Converse
bill a test vote, and that his bill is
certain to pass the house.
Mexico, after a peace of four
years is now in a ferment, which
may culminate in a revolution.
The Democratic clubs are marsh
aling their forces in many of the
Laurensville has established a
coffee house under the supervision
of the W. C. T. U. Better than
A young man recently sent a
note to his lady love, asking her
company for church, and as he had
never taken her any where but to
church, she closed her note of ac
ceptance by saying that "salvation
A Detroit woman procured a di
vorce because her husband yoked
her to a plow with an ox. Women
are so easy to complain. Wonder
what will be the next.
S;anish prov r': The man who
stumbles twice on the same stone
is a fool.
South Carolina will get $4,428,
000 of the seventy-seven million
dollars to be distributed under the
Blair Educational bill.
It is iow settled that the (aty on
wool shall not be increased, nor the
tax on whisky reduced at this ses
sion of Congress.
The President has recoimmended
the removal of Collector Wicker of
Key West, Fla., because of active
sympathy with the Cuban insvr
The Times (ll Dewocrat says,
Orangeburg has more )retty girls
between the ages of twelve and six
teen years than any town of its
size in the United States. The ed
itor certainly has never been in
Newberry, or he would make an
exception. Ours are good as well
Spain wants the United States to
keep a close watch for fillibusters,
does not want them to be allowed
to organize on our soil, and if
caught put then to death.
Many of our exchanges speak
favorably of the prospects of the
fruit crop, also small grain.
A negro in Columbia, last week,
was arrested and fined for peddling
chickens without a license. It
would be well if something of the
kind could be done here to stop
peddling in chickens. If parties
make it a business, here pay for it.
See what competition will do.
Tickets for the round trip from
Greenwood to the Floral Fair have
been sold at $2.25. Without the
Greenwood line, the rates would
have some "cutting' tendencies on
all traffic. Here we have the best
argument in the world why we
should use every effort to secure a
r:ad to Augusta also East. This
place lost golden opportunities and
will do so again,if something is not
done and that soon. It would be
perfectly legitimate for our mayor
and council to take some steps in
the matter. The citizens :ippointed
a Committee last year on this sub
ject, but we expect they must be
dead, we see nothing they have
done nor have we seen their obit
The following will show what
kind of shoes to select.
"Only dudes wear pointed-toed
shoes now,'' said the dealer to ai
New York Mail and Express man.
"Broad-toed shoes are the rage.Box
toes are out. People with large
feet kicked against wearing an ex
tension to their feet. Pegged shoes
are a tbing of the past. Buttoned
shoes are less convenient and less
fashionable than laced shoes. Cloth
shoes are no longer in demand."
Judge Joah Lewis killed a rabbit
last week which weighed ten
pounds. and h:a<t ears seven inches
long. It is the largest we have ever
known of and a few like him would
furnish a goodl supply of meat.
Colonel Caroche, of Paris, an ex
tensive wine merchant. is shortly
coming to G eorgzia and South Caro
lina to buy lnrge tracts of land for
grap)e culture. lie will vis't At
lauta and Columibia in the course
of a few weeks.-Conituletion.
The Superintendent of the In
diana Insane Asylum has just com
pleted an inspection of the p)oo
houses in that State. iIe says:
"If you could tell half the horrible
trutih ab)out the poor houses of In
diana arnd the treatment of the wo
men in them. the insane and the
idiotic, I believe the women of In
diana would move upon them and
tear them down."-E'x.
The Supreme Court has just rer.
deredl a decision that accounts for
commercial fertilizers can not be
collected, if the bags containing
them do not have the labels pro.
vided by law showing their chemi.
cal composition and that the privi.
lege tax has been paid.
T he law ill- us-Irated. Me ssr s.
Crawford and Melton scratching
each other after the adjournment of
Capt. RI. W. Andre-ws, aged about
3 years. will leave Sumter on his
pedestrian trip to Boston, May 6th.
While en route, he will telephone
The Rev. R. N. F-reman. a mis
sionary of the Methodist Episcopal
Church South, recently died in the
city of Mexico. IIis last thoughts
turned to the great work to which
he had consecrated his life, and al
most his last words had to do with
the Bible cause. IIe said, as re
ported by Rev. Joseph Norwood :
There is a tendency at home
which I would gladly help to cor
rect. Some persons, in their zeal
for the missions of their own church,
seem to forget the American Bible
Society and its glorious work of
evangelization andl true charity.
After all, that Society is the chief
corner-stone of the great missionary
movement. What could we have
done in Mexico without it? I wish
you to carry my love and best
wishes for success to Brother Ham
ilton, representative in Mexico and
throngh him to the Society at home.
FOR THE HErALD.
GEORGE S. MOWER, Esq.
Without desiring disparagement of
claims, or fitness for the position,of
the different candidates for the Leg
islature, still we think this much
may be said without being in bad
taste, as it ceitainly is without in
tending unkindness to any of the
gentlemen now before the people.
In the recent past the Democrat
ic Party of this County in the spirit
of fair play, felt impelled by its
manhood and sense of justice to re
member in subsequent victory, and
of its own free will to reward with
positions of honor and trust those
citizens of the County who cors2nt
ed to be its standard bearers and
made gallant fight for local gcol
government, without the slightest
hope of success beyond vindicating
principle, the principle that the
white man shall rule for the
benefit of both races, wt.ll know
ing, at the time that they were
pit up, only to be knocked down,
defeated ; for the Republican par
ty was thcn on top, sustained by
Among this number, Geo. S.
M1ower-now one of the gentlemen
put in nomination for the Legisla
ture-was selected by his fellow citi
zens to be one of their standard
bearers, consented, canvassed the
County, and made good fight, to
keep intact Democratic organi
zation, though then, like others, well
knowing there was no hope of suc
cess. Many of these gentlemen, in
appreciation of the fight they then
made, though they were defeated,
have sinceo been rewarded with politi
cal honors by their fellow citizens of
Newberry County, so soon as in po
sition and power to elect them.
Consistency then and the very
manhood of the Democratic Party
of the County, we think alike sug
gest, it is but fair and right that
our fellow citizen, Gco. S. Mower,
who then though young, uhesita
tingly made the fight for us, now in
more ripened intellect and experi
ence,and with large interestsat stake
should not be made the exception
to the rule, but like others, we trust,
will be remembered by Democratic
voters, and be made one of its rep
resentatives in the next Legislature
of South Carolina, in which position
Mr. Mower's worth of character,
enlarged abilities, and thorough
business training, would reflect no
discredit on the Democratic party
of the County.
Independent of the foregoing
views, as honestly expressed a; en
tertained, we think it will be chcer
fully admitted by his fellow citizens
that Mr. Muwer is a young man of
far more than ordinary abilities, of
thoroughly sound conservative
views, interested, and largely iden
tified individually, and as member
of firm with enterprises promotive
of the best interests, and real pros
perity of the people of Newberry
County. Practical, sagacious, un
tiring c f labor, his record in the
Halls of Legislation, we believe,
would be gratifying to the good
peple of our County, and fully jus
tify the judgment that would make
him one of our County representa
Tribute of Respect.
Whetrea- it has plea-ed God in his
wi-t providellee to remove from onri
imidl- ouri belove-d sister, 3Irs. W. TV.
Ta'rr:u:t. ai zealous and faithmful membl.er
of the Womnan's 3Mis,ionary Society of
th- Methodist Chmurch of Newbcrry.
Therciore, Be it R:.solvedl,
Womien's 31isionary S,oety of the
MIethodi-t elmreh. while we bow in su -t
mnis-nion to this itili t ive dli-pensat ion.
do deeply dleplore lhe loss which we, in
commIionl with the Church andlo commiu
nityv, have suined in the deathI of our
2nd. TJhat we will emiulate her ex
aminple, as: memItbers of te S. (iety. aniid
will 1mosb,t atteet ion)atel ci thiorishi the
muemoryv of h-i life: tidepa'):rt tre in the
triumphli; of the Christi!an fnith.
rdi-. Thait at copy of thiese re-solm0ions
he sent to heir ber.aed fmiily~ in token
of ourm profomzd i and h eairt felt sympa
4th. Thart tes- re--olutions be record
el in the- Minutes of thle Soc-iety, andt a
copy be furniihed the NewhIer ry pa
peris for pu*Iblica1t on.
3its. W. II. WA LLACE,
3lins. .J. Y. C ULunEA-rr.
31rs. Am in a WarI i Tarraint pa--ed
fromo EarthI to Ileaven, April 17th,
188S , aged. fottyv years antd th!irteenm
av-.. ite 'T. was5 a conOiStent miem
1 er of th 31 eth;odi: Chlurch.. and an:ii
a :nest, fatithifu li hri-tiani. She id
it. her post, anid has left to lieri hereav
ed love- l ones, the priceless heritage
of a christ ian life-.
J. A. CL IFTON.
I have taken Swvift's Spe,-ilie (S.S.S.
for Rheunmat ism, and found p;-rf-ct re
lief. It is the best tonic and Blood
Remiedy known to science.
D. P. HILL,
apr 1-1m Attorney at law Atlanta. Ga
Normnan's Neutrmalizing Cordial is
fast becoinga one of the mot p)opla:r
article-s ini isitenlce. It sooni wAill be
the .sine e/a wmi in evrye hiouseihld.
31oth1er- do not hieSitate t'o give it to
their children, beinug so harmless.
hienc-e its popular-ity.
The Queen and Crescent Railroad
line, ran an excursion from Cincin
nati to New Orleans, distance 826
miles. in 19 hours and a half, mak
ing many of the milesin 45 seconds.
NEwBERRY, C.H., S. C., April 19, 1SS4
List of advertised letters for week ending
A pril 19, 1SS4:
Brown, John Ruff, willi
Counts. Mrs Elizabe-th Simnpkinms, Norma
Davenport. Mrs Rtuth Sims, Niss Cornelia
Doolittle. E M Rutherford, A mos
Ducket. Marcus suber, Miss Ellen
Gimip. Edmund Swindler. Mis Ella
Greene, Mrs Ella Washington, Miss A
McKnight, Mrs E A
PartIes calling for letters will please say
If . avetiaed R W. ROOM&,P. K
\\77,. 1 .,,.j
Where did you gret that nice fitting
suit at ? it is perfect, Charles.
Now darlin- can't you guess where
they camne from ? oh ! yes; you
had themn mnade by your Tailor of
course, John, I thought you would
say that, I wvent to K-ioard's Emn
polium of Fashion to see the new
Spring Stock that lhe is advrtis
ing so extensively. They were so
kind, polite, and attentive in show
in ie soine fine cutaway and sack
suits. and at last p Trsuaded me to
try them on, well they fit so nice
aLd were mnade up in such
that I could'nt help buying a suit.
I saved from 810 to s15 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
(Joo.) Yes I will and glad that
you are pleased with my purcease, I
think it is folly for a man to have
his clothes made, where you can
get as good a fit and have so many
to select from.
if you want to keep on good terms
with oour lady friends and be ad
mired, go Lo Kinard for your Tai
lor hade Clothing tat fit and are
Emporium of Fashioni,
M. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA S. C.
Cleanse Your remises d
Notice is hereby given that it i
made the duty of the Board of Healti
to inspect all premnises within the cor.
porate limiitsof the Town of Newber
ry, S. C. and all persons are herebi
required to thoroughly cleanse thei
preniises between the 13ft of Apri
and the 1st day of May 1r4, and t<
keep themn in good sanitary condition
By order of the Booard.
retteto tPreodent laardo He:
evrndaro the 1st of MAY4 anti
kethen in godne (sanitay eception
for ssesment of thersonalrop t
lattst. Perasesident. BAl ofHal it
yAudr iabto' oTx(ecep
to he Auseisor 0accdily. be apn
thorizessssensof wPleal theoplacey
wibe cared in ther cient peaTon
laldwyear's asshint. All-A cit
thbos eonp May la)an ut.eo
sh ips TwnhpN. -.H
Cayiwton' Township No. 2-Ay
bson's on May 1.
Cromer'sto Township No. 4-Crom
e!.rt'sr, on May 15.
CrMar's Tons1hip No. 4-Whit
bire'su, on May13 14.
RCed'oo"s Townsh ip No. CNaoa
JohsSonre. on May 1..
Roener's Township No. 5-Waapt
onii05 May May0.
FRoyd's 'Township No. G.-nga
.sho'. oelo May 20
Moo's Towship No. -halaa
Dot, on May21
Moon's Township No. 7.-A. J.
Teaore's o, on May 20
Menel's Township No. -Dapead'
Fall, on May 2.
Mon's BaryTownshipNo NoA. 9
TProsrt. on May 26 &27
StoneyBattery Township No. -a
Falhl, on May 2.
Stoney Battery Town;ship No. 9
Sro.pu't. on May 'G29.
Cannon's Township No. 10-J. A.
Sligh's, on May 30.
Canno'n's Township No. 10-Jolly
Street, on May 31.
Hleller's Township No. 11-Poma:ri,
on June 2.
Hleller's Township No. 11-Huller':
Mill. on Junme 3.
Anly persons who hmas b)ought or sold
Real Estaztc since last Return will
please notify the Assessor when ma
king Return. No private residence oi
place of business will be v'isitedo for
Returns other than above advertised.
J. K. NANCE,
AN OLD FACE
-IN A NEW PLACE.
I haive moved into tihe store next
door to M1. Foot where I have a variety
-I have in stock
Flour, Meal, Bacon, Sugar, Coffe~e,
Green and( Black Tea, Grits, Rice,
Lard, Mackerel. Herrings, Cheese, Ten
nessee Butter, Eggs, A pples, Or'anges,
White W ine and Cider Vinegar cheap.
I also have ar large stock of Can goods.
The Spoon' in 'an Baking Powder,
Soap, Starch. Candles, Cigars. Chew
ing and Smoking Tobacco. I propose
to keep the best goods that I can gel
and will always study the interests of
my patrons and give them full weight
and measure and sell cheap an d only
Mr. A. D. Lov'elace is with me and
will be happy to see his friends and
the public generally.
Jolt a,,:e co'LC&14 Li'. Let
ta caLl aL,
& CO'S .,
THE COURT HOUSE.
I set )IcCaulay's Englan1 5 vol $ 3 CO
- Dickens 15 13 00
" Waveriv 134 13 00
" Bulwer's 3" 13 00
Simm 1s' Works 10 " 10 00
G-o. Elliott'-i works 10 " C 75
" Hone's work.s 3 " 2 75
M Catulay's E:-.ays 3 " 2 75
"Mr. I-aacs"-3Tarion Crawford. $1 00
-Dr. Claudius"- ' " 1 01)
"But Yet a Wonman"-IHardy 1 25
"Juo. C. Callotn''-Von Holst 1 25
"Daniel Web4ter"-Lodge 1 2~>
'-Short S:udies on great Subjects"
Froude 1 50
Hearts Ea4e and Happy Days 6 00
Cofield, Petty & Co.,
Is the season in which bad or poiponed blood is
"rost apt to show itself. Nature. atthisjuncture,
needs something to assist it in throwing off the
impurities which have collected by the sluggish
circulation of blood during the cold winter
mouths. Swift's Specific is nature's great helper,
as it is a purely vegetable alterative and tonic.
1Rev. L. Is. Paine, 'Macon, Ga.. writes: "We
have been using Swift's Specific at the orphan's
home as a remedy for blood complaints, and as
a gencral health tonic, and have had remarkable
results irom its use on the children and eqiploy
ecs of the institution. It is such an excellent
tonic. and keeps the blood so pure, that the
system is less liable to disease. It has cured
ome of our children of Scrofula."
W. 11. Gilbert. druggist, Albany. Ga ,writes:
"We aic selling large quantities of Swift's Spo
cific for spring alterative and general health
tonic. awli with the best results. It is now large
lV used as a preventive and cure for Malaria.
'there are may remarkable evidences of its mer
it in th:s section."
THE GIEATDRC HOUs OF CnICAoO.
We do not. hesitate to say that for a year past
we have sold more of Swift's Specific(S. S. S.)
than all other Blood Purifiers combined, and
with mo-t astonishing results. One gentleman
who used a half dczen bottles says it did him
more good than treatment which cost him $1,000.
Another who has used it for a Scrofulous affec
tion reports a permanaut cure from its use.
VAN SHAACK, SIEVENSON & CO.
One gentleman who had been confined to bh
bed six weeks with Mercurial Rheumatism li:.i
been cured entirely. and speaks in the highest
praise of S. S. S. CtiILES & BEIRRY, Chatta
OurTrezatise on Blood and Skiii Diseases mailed
free to vi plicans.
THE SWIFr SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga.
New York oflce, 159 West Twenty Third "t.
B. P. B00ZER & SOL. Agents.
STATE OF SOU-TH CAROLINA, 1~
I cer, ify tht S. P. BOOZER &
SON.. of Newherry, Agents of the
Liverpool & London & Globe In
suratnce C'ompany, the Continental In
suranc'e Compatny of N. Y., the LIn
sranIce Company of North America of
Phiath-lphuia, anti the Hart ford Fire In
suanc'e Company of Hartiord, Contn.,
have (Ao:lplied with th:e requtisitionls
of the Act of the General A-sembly
entitled "Anm At to Reguliate the
Aencies of Insura'nce Cot panies niot
inorp irated itn thme State of South
Carol in: an:d I hereby ir-vus.e tihe said
S. P'. liOOZER & SON., Ag'nts as
afrsi.i to lake ri-ks andl traae
all hu.,i was of InsurAan(e inl this St:tte
int the (jonotty of Ne'wb'i'ry fort amth in
3arch :d.-, 18.
W. U. sTrONEY.
It. Comnpirollecr-G :ner1.dl.
.Mbwerry Cotten Mills.
Tihe Aumual 3eeting~ of the Stock
hldri' of the Newherr' (Cott on 3Iills
fotr !85 , for' the electionl of a Bo0 ii of
Dirleeto S for time ensing year a te
triansa I ion of inuchi ot her' bulsiness as~
mainy pI(rorly I lo: e bfor'e i7. will b;e
hthl in the t owvn of Nev. bery, S. C.,
athe Knights of Hfo:or II::!1. on Wed
nesdy. Mlty 7th, 1881,. a: 11 'clock in
All "tockhojlders wiho cannlot attend
are rcq~ eted' to send imi thueir pr'oxies9
vorrof the Board of Ditectors.
Rt. L. 31CA CGIIlN,
GEO. S. 310WER,
Heureafteur, I will attendl to all Pre
sciption butsinteSs at miy store, imyself,
boh DAY and NIGHT, nntil I make
further' arr'angemints which will be
(On Mollohon Row where can be
found a full and complete stock of
Hardwa.re in all its branches; for
sale at very Low Prices to suit thle
April 24, 1884. 18-3t
200 BUSH ELS FOR
J. N. MARTIN & CO.