T. E. GRENEKER, RDITOM.
GEO. B. CROMER. E
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY MAY 8, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Hed is in the highest respect a Fam
ly News a r, devoted to the material in
terests of e people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see frst page.
PROTECION ENOUGH AND TO
The News and Courier has pub.
lished a number of letters from
presidents of Southern cotton mills,
in reference to the comparative ad
vantages of Southern and Northern
mills, in the manufacture of cotton.
Taking the mean of the statements
received from different mills, it ap
pears that the Southern mill has an
advantage of about $4 a bale. Af
ter showing, on this basis, that such
a mill as the Eagle and Phcenix, of
Columbus, Ga., has an advantage
of at least $67,500 over a Northern
mill of similar capacity, the News
and Courier says: "Verily this
is advantage enough. Protection
The point which we make is this:
If the Southern mill has an advan
tage of as much as $4 a bale over
its Northern competitor-if it has
"advantage enough and protection
enough" in its natural advantages,
why shoukL it be protected by legis
lation ? Why should the capital
invested in cotton mills in this
State be exempt from taxation ?
Why is it, more than other private
investments, entitled to exemption ?
We hope that we shall never be
found among those who are in
clined to prevent, or even hinder,
industrial progress and material
development in the South. But we
frankly say that we cannot see the
justice of that law which exempts
from taxation capital invested in
any private enterprise. The men
who are able to invest capital in
cotton mills are the very persons
who are best able to pay taxes.
A, who puts $20,000 into a cotton
mill withdraws that amount from
the taxable property of the County;
while B, his unfortunate neighbor,
who owns nothing but a house and
lot valued at $3,000, is required to
pay taxes on his property to sup
port the government that protects
A in the enjoyment of his stocks.
Under the law exempting cotton
mills in this State from taxation
for the term of ten years, the State
and Counties have refunded to the
manufacturing companies the sum
of $21,204; this, too, in spite of the
fact, that they have "protection
enough" in their natural advan
The Northern mills have pro
tection in the shape of high tariff
duties; the mills of our State have
protection in exemption from taxa
tion. There is a difference in de
gree, but we can descry no differ
ence in rinciple.
The delegates to the County Con
vention, on the 14th of June,should
come prepared to say whether
there shall be two State Conven
tions, cr whether delegates to the
national convention shall be elect
ed, and the State ticket nominated,
at the samre convention.
While we think that County offi
cers should be nominated by con
vention, there is no likelihood that
a change will be made this year,
and it is hardly probable that a
change will be proposed in the
The delegates might also give
some attention to the question
whether the convention on the 14th
should elect delegates to both
State Conv-entions-taking it for
granted that there will be two
and to the Congressional nomi
nating convention. If there is to1
be a State Convention later than
June, to nominate a State ticket, it
seems proper that we should hold
a County Convention later than the
14th of June, to elect delegates.
The Abbeville Press and Banne,
having ascertained that a majority
of the negroes in the Penitentiary
have been to school, concludes that
education does not improve the ne
gro. By inquiring still farther-, our
contemporary would doubtless find
that the majority of the convicts of
this State have been to church, pos
sibly are members of the church;
would it therefore conclude that
Christianity does not ~improve the
negro ? It is just as fair to assume
that the negro who I-as been to
church is a Christian, as to assume
that the negro who has been to school -)
The jury law of this State ex
empts more than twenty classes of
persons from serving on the juries.
Some of our contemporaries think
that this law is one of the primary
causes of the unsatisfactory results
of trial by jury, and should there.
fore be repealed. While we see no
good reason for exempting some of
these classes, school trustees for in
stance, from jury service, we think
that we must look elsewhere for the
unsatisfactory results of trial by
jury. As a rule, we think the ver
dicts of our juries fairly represent
the moral sentiment of the coin
munity; and when that sentiment is
sound and healthy we may look for
satisfactory results from trial by
For the HERALD.
In your last week's issue I find the
To jefierson A. Sligh-A representa
tive man. The People's choice for
STATE SENATOR. Will you accept the
position if we elect you? Let us hear
from you. VOTERS.
N. B. Answer through all the pa
pers of this County.
Before complying with the request
contained in the above complimentary
language, I hope that I may be allowed
to say that I am totally ignorant of
this movement-of its origin, or of the
names of any of the persons connected
with it, as not the least intimation has
ever been given to me that such a meth
od would be employed to draw me out
on this subject. For this reason, I
highly appreciate the compliment as I
do all expressions of kindness coming
from my fellow citizens. The well
done, so heartily given to a faithful
public servant by those whom he rep
resents, is to be prized far above silTer
and gold. Numbers of my friends have
frequently urged me to be a candidate
for State Senator from this County, and
others have asked that I should also al
low my name announced in the papers.
For various reasons,if I kiow my own
heart, I did not desire any position
from the people at this time ; but while
this is true, for other reasons,there lay
back of all this a feeling that I might
be, and that perhaps I ought to be, a
candidate for the Senate. Therefore
when my friends appealed to my pa
triotism to lay aside any objections I
might have in the matter and repeated
ly urged me to become a candidate, I
frankly replied that I would, but we
need not be in a great hurry to have
the fact announced in the papers. But
it appears now that this matter should
be delayed no longer, as it seems that
some are in doubt as to what Ishall do.
Therefore I will say to the "Voters"
making this inquiry, and to all others
concerned, that if elected to the posi
tion indicated, that I will accept it,
and serve the people to the best of my
Having been a member of the Legis
lature for four years, I stand ready to
give an account to the "people" of my
stewardship as their servant ; and I ask
them as an act of kindness on their
part towards me, their servant, to sus
pernd judgment on any of my acts, or
on any reports that are now in circula
tion, or that may hereafter be put in
circulation calculated to injure me,
until I have had an opportunity to be
heard. The people should remember
these three things :
1st-That there are two sides to
every question, or report.
2nd-That there is such a thing as
telling the truth, without telling the
3rd-And that misrepresentations
are very common things in our day es
pecially in regard to candidates.
I am sensible of the fact that no man
wsho is thoroughly selfish,, who is not
able to lay aside his prejudices and
feeling of self interest. andl labor for
the public good, or who seeks or de
sires position, simply to make it the
stepping stone to something else, can
ever make a statesmsa in the true
sense of that word. The lawful in
terests of all. of Cuanty and State in
this instance, must be protected and
protected in such a way as to produce
as little clashing as possible. Justice
must be given to every citizen, so that
persons of every class, profession and
ncupation may be prosperous and con
tented, so far as good and wholesome
aws can make them so, that the rich
ad the poor together may work har
oniously ZIer the up-building of their
:ommon country. I am therefore fully
nware that the responsibility to be im
posed upon mec if elected State Sena
or is a heavy one, as ini that Body it
~requently occurs that laws both good
tud bad are made or unmade by a sin
gle vote (saying nothing of the influ
ance that one member may have over
>hers) and that these laws are sent
yut, so to speak, to be a blessing or a
rurse to hundreds and ev-en thousands
>t men, women and children. For the
proper discharge of such responsibili
;ies and duties a clear head, a dliscrimi
ating judgment andl an impartial
nind backed up by a conscientious
~ense of duty and a lofty patriotism
re all require d.
I do not pretend to say that I pos
ess these qualitications and talents.
nd I rejoice that the responsibility of
leciding this important matter is not
nine, nor that of any particular class,
)nt that it strictly belongs to the
people, to those to whom the offices be
nag, and that I am prepared to say
hat I shall most heartily concur in
myI decision fairly made by the people.
No one, not even our fair-minded en
'mies, will pretend to deny but what
he Democratic party has done a great
nud good work for the State of South
arolina since 1876. But while this is
rue, there are other things that ought
o b)e done in order to give the p)eople
hat relief to which they are justly en
itled and whic-h they have a right to
leiand of those whom ther select t .
lo their wvork in the Halls of Legisla
ion. I propose during the coming
ampaign, if the people desire it, not
ly to discuss the familiar quest ions
>f the day, but to bring to their notice
omne of the changes alluded to above,
vhich if made, will give relief, where
elief is greatly needed, and at the
name time will be robbing no citizen
f that which justly belong.s to him.
In conclusion. I thank my fellow
:itizens for what they h2ave in the past
lone for me, for the e ncouraging words
nd flattering complimentsgiven to me
rom time to time, and I now assure
hm, whether elected or not, that
vatever I can do for my native Countyv
md State will be most cheerfully done.
JEFFERSON A. SLIGII.
KALAMAzoo, Mtenx., April 30.
he poorhouse of Van Buren Coun
y, near H artford, Mich., was burned
ist night. Fifteen or sixteen in
ates lost their lives in the flames.
he loss on the building is $10,000;
This is an old settlement, but a
new name. I wont try to tell you
where it is, for I think you have
been here a couple of times, and
know what kind of a plaae it is.
I congratulate Mr. Ed. on his
new departure, and wish him a long
and successful career.
Mr. Alf. Crotwell has as fine patch
of wheat as I know of. He is an
extensixe cotton planter, but when
he undertakes to raise wheat he can
do it. He will soon put a steam
brick mill to work.
Our bachelor neighbor indulges
in the furrow quite freely. If he
had some one to raise chickens and
pick beans for him we think he
would make a successful farmer.
Ilon. Geo. Johnstone's "ranch"
has improved wonderfully of late,
new cottages, new barns, saw mill
and new hands.
Mr. J. G. R., has a fine colt that
he will exhibit at the next County
A flourishing Sunday school, tin
der the superintendence of Capt.
W. B. Aull, is in good working or
der at Pine Grove school house,
two and a half miles from town.
We have about foriy pupils, and
five teachers. Also a day school
at the same place under the tuition
of Miss Carrie Aull. The faces
have changed in that school since I
attended it, but the place is the
same, and the teacher just a kind.
FOR THE HERALD.
BETTY POPLIN'S LETTER.
DEAR PETER : I fear you will
stigmatize me as most delinquent
about replying to your kind mis
sive. I have been waiting to see
what could be done for you-hence
my delay. My parents think me
rather too young to begin the voy
age of life with you just yet; and
then I can't do up my back hair
yet. And I am also suffering with
the gout in my right hand and big
toe. It is useless for me to at
tempt to enumerate my other va
rious afflictions, such as a dearth of
good frocks, and wearable shoes.
I think the proverb that is general
ly applied to Job's turkey is very
applicable to me just now. Indeed
you can't come to see me; you know
pride goes before a fall, and if you
will just cast about in your mind
you will remember how wc lived in
"high rye" when we first came here,
but alas, now I am called upon to
mind things of low estate. 1 dwell
in a little black shanty which looks
as if it were ashamed of itself and
tried to shirk behind everybody
else's house-in the extreme end of
You requested me to tell you
something about myself, my looks,
my beaux, and also about my big
sis. It is very impolite to tell you
about myself first. so I will tell you
about her; and then I want to save
the best for the last myself. My
sis is tall and slim, rather angular,
and rather a hard case; else rather
hard up for fashionable togge ry
and boys; she has one fellow that
hangs around but I am inclined to
think it will end in gass, you just
ought to see her when lie comes
around on Sunday evening to see
her and then goes off without ask
ing her to go to church-she comes
in with a sickly grin on her visage
and vows she does not think the
boys down hecre are worth shaking
out; but remarks that she did not
want to go anyway and in her se
cret soul she is dying to go and I
know it but nev-er let on. Now I
am going to confide a secret to you
she has another string to her bow
who lives off from these parts and I
think it will end in wedlding cake.
I can say this much for her she
has just the prettiest yellow hair in
the world. Now to myself- I prom
ised in my infancy to be enchant
ingly beautiful-but alas it was as
false as the mist of morn that v-an
ishes at the first kiss of the sun.
Positively, Peter, I am a bone of
contention to the whole family;
first my little sister informed me
that my nose hand heavenly aspira
tions, and my mouth looked like a
cellar, and my bangs are the p)lague
ofiny mother's life; first I never
p)art them straight, and then I have
too many and comb on top of my
head, man says my head resemb)les
nothing so much as a hatchet, you
know the Poplin's are a long head
ed race. Well I must tell you al
though I blush to confess it be
ieve me Peter, I have a beau in
companionship with another girl, 1
sae him very often at a distance
and I think he agrees with a Camp
bell when he says: "distance lends
enchantment to the view" for he
does not come to see me but about
every two weeks; and sometimes,
or at least once or twice, he has
venturedl to face the wrath of the
other girl and take me to church
or a free show of some kind; the
open air Wizard Oil conce:t for
Well, Peter, I havc not made any
positive engagements for the fu
ture so you can live in hope. Bye,
bye, trust you will not think mec
egotistic. More anon
A VEGETAR:IN.-W. P. Calhoun,
Esq., who writes so intelligently on
farming to the Saluda Argus is
more than a "book f'armer." On his
mother's place near town he has
transplanted 800 cabbage p)lants,
300 tomato plants and has p)ut
enough vegetables in the ground to
feed the whole town. Mrs. Calhoun
has always been noted for her fine
garden, but never before has such
an extensive planting been done.
The reason is that Mr. Calhoun is
more of a vegetarian than the bal
ance of us and means to have enough
vegetables if he has to do the work
himself. lie has put in cabbages
enough for himself and may have a
few over for the rest of the family.
LETTER FRO3 THE SICK MAN.
CoLUBmI, S. C., May 4th, 1884.
We left Newberry Friday after
noon for Columbia, and reached the
charming city without a mishap
and pleasantly. This is the first
experience of home leaving since
our release from active duty and
it saddens us when we think of the
necessity which interdicis work
that -Othello's occupation's gone.
"Hang Ul)p the fiddle and the bow,
Lay down the shovel and the hoe."
We trust it will not be long though
ere we will be able to resume our
wonted place in life's drama. It is
hard after so long a period to lay I
aside the roll of usefulness and as
sume a life of idleness, and we fear
that we will fall into lazy habits.
A retrospection of the past tells us
that we have been forty-six years in
a printing office-almo. a half cen
tury. From office boy and all along
the line of type setting up to the
harder and we must say less re
munerative position of proprietor
and editor to the present time.
What an experience we have had,
how much we have seen, how much
endured, and how many episodes
have fallen to our lot. But it is not
our aim to speak of these things
now, it would tax our shattered
brain to attempt to recall the past,
and to pick out here and there some
of the many things, which lie stored
away ou memory's tablet-some
other time, may be, we will turn over
its leaves and cull a fragment or
two. Now we must neither work,
nor spin-a yarn, -the doctor says
so, and our own feelings tell us - of 1
the correctness of the advice. A
word or two, or may be three, we
will not consider in the light of
work, but rather in the light of ree
Well, we arrived in Columbia,
and were soon much at home at
the beautiful cottage home occupied
by our son in-law, Mr. A. C. Jones.
We feel better than when we left
and this is much, very much. Four
weeks, ago we never thought of being
in Columbia, or any other city,
except the one made '-by hand eter
nal in the Heavens." How incru
table are the ways of Providence,
and "past all finding out."
Columbia looks charming at
this time, "all dressed in living
green," and is at all times one of
the most attractive cities we think
in the Union, New Haven, Coni.,
not excepted, and her citizens are
hospitable, kind, clever and intelli
gent. Improvement is the watch
word here, everything and every
one is looking upward, and although
there seems to be a perfect stagna
tion in businees, hope fills the heart
with joyful anticipations of the fu
ture. One of the most noted im
provements is seen in the Shiver 1
buildirtg; this has been completely
over-bauled and under the magic
influen1ce of the money of those sue
cessfui and energetic Dry Goods
merchants, Messrs. Desportes &
Edmunds, has been converted into
two magnificent commercial rooms
of extensive proportions, the corner
one occupied by :he firm just named
and the other by our long esteemed
friend, M. L. Kinard, and filled with
the largest, finest and best selected
stock of clothing in the city.
We have already called on and
seen many good friends, whose
sterling v,orth has been revealed
through a long course of intimate
acquaintance, among whom we
name the brothers Jackson, E. E.
the pill and plaster compounder,
and C. J., the leader of low prices
in D)ry Goods andl Clothing. We
would not torget Mr. W. C. Swaf
field; this gentleman now occupies
much larper an more comfortable
quiartzrs than he did a few month::
back. lie will now take your meas
ure and fit you to an elegant suit
of clothes in the store lately occu
pied by Mr. M. L. Kinard. We
are glad to see that he is looking up,
and that he is filled with some of
that hope alluded to above. He is
one of the largest and most popular
insurance agents in the city.
A little on-dit hatched out in the
Secretary of State's office, and
which got into the possession of the
reliable gcntlcman who gave it tot
us is worth the writing andI will
prove interesting to the friends of
the gentleman to whom itrelates and
not unacceptable to the gentleman
himself. IIere it is: State Treas
urer, Mr. J. P. Richardson, in con
nection with others,said in speaking
of the work of his office, that Coun
ty Trreasuirer M. II. Gary had the
best report lhe had received, no othert
county excepted. That it was fin
ished when it came to 1im. not a
change to be made, not a fraction
to be returned to Mr. Gary, nor a
fraction short. To the p)ride of our
County Treasurer we mention this
and hope that he will see no cause
to be ofP ided at it being made pub
The alarm sounded this morning
about three o'clock for a third or
fourth class fire, which took plzce
below the C. & G. depot. and like
our late Newberry fire nearly burned
out before water could be had, the
damage was slight, one negro house.
but the alarm was great. The fire
system here is p)erfect, and when
water can be had a fire seldom
makes much head way. We will re- I
main here a few (lays in hope of
gaining strength, and then we ex
pect to visit Charleston for another
few days, taking in the meeting of
the Press Association and whatever t
of innocent "-junketing" be mixed I
up with it; and then reader, with a 1
modicum more of strength gained,
we will ventuie North and visit
Stratford, Conn., going with Mrs.
IIurd when she returns home some I
time this month. We have written
sufficient for this time. Ex-ED.
Abouat 40 farms have been recent
ly purchased in Green county, Ky.,
beamigrants from Ohino.
[0 DEFINE CERTAIN OFFENCES AND
TO PROVIDE PUNISHMENT THERE
Be iv ordained by the Mayor and
ildermen of the Town of Newberry
n council assembled and by the au
hority of the same :
SECTION 1. That 01 and after the
)assage of this Ordinance any person
,Vho shall ply the trade of auction
ers for proit or gain w ithin the cor
)orate limits of the Town of Newberry
vithout first obtaining a license there
or from the Town Conneil of said
rown shall be deemed guilty of a mis
leneanor and upon conviction there
)f by the said Town Council shall be
tentenced to pay a fine of not more
:han fifty dollars ortoan imprisonment
i the Guard House of said Town for
iot more than thirty days, at the diF
retion of said Town Council.
SEC. 2. That on and after the pass
tge of this Ordinance any person who
.hall use a wagon, cart, dray, omnibus,
marriage, buggy or barouche for hire or
public employment within the corpo
rate limits of the Town of Newberry
,vithout first obtaining a license there
lor from the Town Council of said
Iown shall be deemed guilty of a mis
lemeanor, and upon conviction there
f by the said Town Council shall be
entenced to pay a tine of not more
han ten dollars, or to be imprisoned
n the Guard House of said Town for
iot more than twenty days at the
leseretion or said Town Council.
SEC. 3. That on and after the pass
ige of this Ordinance, any person who
;hall use a ten pin alley, billiard table,
pool table, bagatelle table or such
ike device for profit or gain within the
oporate limits of the Town of New
)erry without first obtaining a license
herefor from the Town Council of
aid Town shall be deemed guilty of a
nisdemeanor and upon conviction
hereof by the said Town Council shall
)e sentenced to pay a fine of not more
han one hundred dollars or to be im
)risoned in the Guard House of said
rown for not more than thirty days,
it the discretion of said Town Coun
Done and ratified under the
i LS b Corporate seal of the Town of
- Newberry. S. C., on the first
lay of May, in the year of our Lord
me thousand eight hundred and eighty
JOHN M. JOHNSTONE,
qayor of the Town of Newberry, S. C.
John S. Fair,
C. & T T. C. N.
'O RAISE SUPPLrE-% FOR THE FISCAL
YEAR A. D., 1884.
Be it Ordained by the Mayor and
Mldernen of the -Town of Newberry,
i. C., in council assembled and by the
tUthority of the same:
SECTION 1. That a tax of twenty
!ents on every hundred dollars in val
id of all real and personal property
>f every discription owned and assessed
n the Town of Newberry (except the
property of churches and institutions
>A learning), shall be levied and paid
nto the Treasury of the Town of
Newberry, S. C., for the current ex
enses of said Town of Newberry, S.
SEC. 2. That a tax of one dollar up
)f each dog, within the limits of the
rown of Newberry, shall be levied and
paid into the Treasury of the Town of
Newberrr, S. C.
SEC. 3. That a tax- of five dollars
shall be levied and paid into the
Treasuryv of the Town of Newberry,1
S. C., upon any wagon, dray, or car
riage drawn by two horses, that shalli
be used for hire or public employrrent1
within the limits of the Town of New
berry, S. C.
SEC. 4. That a tax of two dollars
and fifty cents shall be levied and
paidl into the Treasury of the Towvn of
Nwberry, S. C., upoli any wagon,
Iray, carriage or buggy drawm i,y one
borse, that shall be used for hire er
pIblic employment within the limits
>f the Town of Ncwberry, S. C.
SEC. 5. That ea2h auctioneer within
he limits of the Town of Newberry
hall be required to take out a license
ror exeteising his business as auc
.oneer ;and shall pay into tihe Treas
irv of sai.l Town for said license the
sum of tw'enty-ive dollars.
SEC. Q. That the Vroprietor or pro
atrso each billiard or pool table
kept for. profit within the limits of
aidi Town shall be required to pay in
'o the Treasury of said Town the sum
>f fifty (.ollars as a license therefor
mdt the p:-oprietor or proprietols of
each b.liard or pool table kept for
)rotit umiihin the said Town in excess
>f one said billlard or pool table shall
>e required to pay into the Treasury j
>f said Town tIhe smn11 of twenty-five
lolhirs for each of said billiard or pool
ables ini excess of one.
SEC. 7. That the proprietor of each
en pin alley kept for protit within the
imits of said Town, shall be required
o pay the sum of t wenty-live dollars as
license therefor into the Treasury of
SEC. S. That the proprietor of each
Bagateile Table kept for profit within
lie limits of said Town shall be re
uired to pay into the Treasury of said
L'owni the sum of fifteen dollars as a
SEC. 9. That the proprietor or pr*o
>rietors of rlTvernls or Saloons where
piritous liquors shall be sold in quani
ities, less than One quart, within the
imits of the Town of Newberry, S. C.,
hall par into the Treasury of saidl
['own as a license therefor up to and
neluding the a1st day of Decenmber
L. D., 1884, the sum of four hundred
SEC. 10. That tihe proprietor or pro- 3
>rietors of each Tavern or Saloon or
>ther Ilahce where spirittuous liquorsc
re sold1 ill quantities more than one
uart shall pay into the Treasury of
:he Town of Newberry; S. C., as a
icense therefor uip to and including?
he :;1st day of December A. D., 1884
le sum of three hundred anld seventy:
ive dollars. S
SEC. 11. That for the purpose of fix- I
ng the assessment of personal prop-E
rty for taxation, the clerk and treas
mmer of said Townl of Newberry shall a
ec reqjuired t' keep his office open each
lav. (Smuday excpted) from 9 o'clock c
1.~ M., to 3 o'clock P. M., from tihe
ifteenth daiy of May, 1884, to the
ifteenthi day of June 1884, to receive
m oath the returns of the owners or
Lgents of the ownlers of all personal :
ropert y within the limits of the Town .
>f Newlberrv, S. C. And in case of
le failure to make returns of saidI
>ersonal property for assessment by -
he ow:.e rs or agents of the owners y
hereof, the clerk and treasurer of the I
aid Town of Newberry, S. C., shall ;
ssess the~ same.
SEC. 12. That tile taxes and licenses:
erein provided for shall be paid to
he clerk and treasurer of said Town of
fewberry, S. C., ill lawful money of
he United States.
SEC. 1 . That all the taxes herein
evied shall be paid withha thirty days,
ieginninlg on the fifteenth day of June.
nd endinig, on the fifteenth day of,
SEC.- 14. That all licenses herein re
uired to be paid shall be due at once
nd paid by the person or persons
frected thereby, in advance, exc(pt in
hose cases where a license was issned
y the preceding Town Council, ad in
uch cases, the same shall be due and
ayable at the expiration of the4Lte
ixed by the preceding council.
SEC. 15. That all licenses herein pro
ided for, except licenses for the sale of
pirituous liquors, shall be of force for
lie space of twelve months after the
ame are issued.
SEC. 16. That any and every per
on liable to do -oad duty within the
imits of the Town of Newberry, S. C.,
aay be relieved therefrom by the pay
aent of one dollar at the beginning of
ach quarter of the year, reckoning
rom the first day of January 1884.
-- Done and ratified under the
I LS . Corporate seal of the Town of
'-' Newberry, South Carolina, on
his the first day of May, in the
,car of our Lord one thousand eight
unindred and eighty-four and in the
ne hundred and eighth year of the
)overeignty and Independence of the
nited States of America.
JOHN M. JOHNSTONE,
dayor of the Town of Newberry, S. C.
John S. Fair,
C. & T. T. C. N.
Noe Boor StorI
THE COURT HOUSE.
'chool Books, Pens, Inks, Fine
and Cheap Writing Papers.
Beasides, Daily Sr
Cofield, Petty & Co.,
On Mollohon Row where can b3
ound a full and complete stock of
lardware in all its branches; for
;ale at very Low Prices to suit the
April 24, 1884. 18-3t
NTotice of Final Set
On Thursday, the twelfth day of
inne, 1884, at 10 o'clock, a. mn., I 'will
nake a final settlement of the'per.sonal
~state of Sarah H. Thomas, deceased,
a the Probate Court, and immediately
hereafter apply for a final discharge
is administratrix of said estate.
PRECIOUS E. THOMAS,
May 1, 1881. 18-5t
Hand Bills, Dodgers,
Jards, Receipts, Blank
a.nd is short anything in the line of
>rinting which may be called for ; 1
~uarantee the utmost satisfaction, both
is regards the
Quaity of Work
an tho hico.
have in stock a fine assortment of
~Vdding, Ball and Invitation Paper,
ards and Envelopes.
Give me a call and see for yourself.
T. ED GRENEKER.
Seems to vield every time to treatment
rith Swifi's Specific.
Spartan~burg, S. C.. March 13. 1884.
Your most valuable medicine (Swrr's
ipacrYic) has done me so much good that
feel like saying this for the benefit of 'hose
rho suffer like I did. I was poisoned by
'oison Oak, and saw not a well day for six
'ears, util I used Swifi's Specific. In the
ix years I used almost every kind of medi
ine, but none had the desired effect. After
sing six bottles of Swift's Specific I am rcs
tired to perfect health-with not a sign of
hat awful poison left !
Yours Truly, DAVID NESBIr r.
I had for thIrty-eight years suffered every
pring and summer with Poison Oak, which
contracted in bathing when a boy. I tried
verything for it, including many Physician,
ut without any benenit. I took six bottles
f Swift's Specific (S.S.S.) four years ago,.
ud it cured mesound and well. Three sum
iers have passed, and I have had no retun
JOSEPH BEASLY, Columbus, Ga.
I have had remarkable success with Swift's
pecifie, have cured several cases permanent
rin a very short time. One case which I
mn now treatJng was given up to die, and
(ter using three bottles is so far recovered
iat I think one more bottle will cure her.
be most remarkable case of all was a lady
rith medulary cancer of the womb, for whom
had no hope whatever. After using one
ottle I am satisfied she will soon be cured.3
J. WYLIE QUILLIAN, M. D.,
Easleys, S. C.
Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
THef ee SWl IF SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga.
i. Y. Offie,159 W. 23d St., bet. 6th & 7th
Happiness long delayed reaches the people's thirsty lips.
Grim Winter reluctantly loosens his icy clasp while Spring
time usurps his throne and smiles in beatific beams to na
ture's very heart.
New and fashionable goods pouring in by every train are
crowding the shelves and counters of
And bring forth smiles which bespeak the approbation o
On the lookout for bargains FLYNIN used
ax a*gWua ent with the manufacturers which
persuaded them that he meant business, and thus secured a
: Zmer CEPT " T
From regular prices. He is now prepared to share his good
fortune with you.
Ee 10. e
Come to see me and
in fact we are a y. No trouble to show goods;
assortment ande a chance to exhibit our elegant
age to sell the Lo your satisfaction how we man
goods at the ridiculous prices named.
IEN TO THIS RACEET:
30 Yards Calico for $1.00
25 " " "
20 " good " " "
16 " Standard " "
20 " Bleaching " "
16 "" " "
14 " 4.4 " "
12 " 4-4 " no starch "
The well known and reliable brands Fruit of Loom, New ~
York Mills, and Wamsutta, at prices lower thaL ever be-:
fore, and which actually defy competition.
Dress goods of every description and the very latest de
signs, such as Nuns Veilings, Lace Buntings, Brocades,a
plain Worsteds, Black and Colored Cashmeres, and thep
tiest selection of Muslins, Lawns, Cambrics and Piques
FLYNN takes a few brief moments to measure
the strength of opposing forces; to weigh well and wisely
the judiciousness of a still
On the market and has decided, decided thus:
More steam on the boilers ! more power on the engines e
and as the train tears on its inexorable way, Flynn die
tates these prices:
12-4 White Spreads $1.00 to $1.25
12-4 White Marseilles Quilts $2 00 to $2.254
Gents laundered and unlaundered Shirts. The best unlaun
dered shirt for 50c. ever seen ini Newberry.
A full line of Cottonades and Cassimeres at prices to
startle the closest buyer.
Money saved by heeding this advertisement and
Don't you forget it.
0. C. RYNN
IW Introducer and Leader of Low Prices. gj
Cha1s. 3. Purcell,
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