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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, August 14, 1884, Image 2

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The IeraId.
T. F. GRENEKER,
R. H. GRENEKER, Sr., EDITORS.
GEO. B. CROMER.
R. H. GIEiEER, Jn., Local Editor.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY AUG. 14, 1884.
A PAPER FOR TIHE PEOPLE.
The Hrald is in the highest respect aFam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terest of the people of this Countyad the
State. It circulates extensively. and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. FoT Terms, see arst page.
Democratic Nominees.
FOR PRESIDENT,
STEPHEN GROVER CLEVELAND,
Of New York.
FOR VICE-PRESIDE.NT,
THOMAS A. HENDRICKS
Of Indiana.
FOR GOVERNOR,
HUGH S. THOMPSON.
FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERXOR.
JOHN C. SHEPPARD.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
J. N. LIPSCOMB.
FOR TREASURER.
J. P. RICHARDSON.
eOR ADJUTANT AND INSPECTOR GENERAL,
A. M. MANIGAULT.
FOR COMPT4OLLLR GENERAL,
W. E. STONEY.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
C. R. MILES.
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION,
ASBURY COWARD.
FOR CONGRESSMAN THIRD DISTRICT,
D. WYATT AISEN.
FOR SOLICITOR SEVENTII CIRCUIT,
D. R. DUNCAN.
A RESOLUTION.
The Judicial Convention which
met in Charleston last week unani
mously adopted a resolution favor
ing the repeal of Section 26, Ar
ticle 4, of the State Constitution,
which reads as follows: Judges
shall not charge juries in respect to
atters of fict, but many state the
testimony (and( declare the law.
We regard this provision as emi
nently wise and salutary, and, so
far as we are informed, its wisdom
is called into question now for the
first time. The opinion was ex
pressed - in the preamle to this res
olution, that guilty persons are of
ten acquitted when defended by
counsel of standing, because the
. Judges are not allowed to charge
* juries as to matters of fact. It is
*the duty of the Solicitor to repre
sent the State and see that the ends
of justice are not defeated. He
ought to be able to cope with local
"counsel of standing" in presenting
the facts of a case, and he ought
to be as fully in possession of the
facts of any case, as the presiding
Judge. But it is proposed that the
Judges shall be allowed to charge
juries as to matters of fact. As
the law stands they are not for
bidden to review the evidence and
statte the testimony so as to bring
it clearly to the understanding of
the juries-the~ -have all the pow
ers thatt any wisely ordered judicial
system can safely give them.
If this section of the Constitu
tion were repealed, tile Judges
would be authorized to state their
conclusions from the evidence, and
to declare the facts as well as the
law. And the juries would inevita
bly be inclined to reach the same
conclusion as that reached by
the presiding Judge; just as
they now feel bound to follow
the law as. it is declared from
the bench. They would no longer
be the sole judges as to matters of
fact, and the institution of trial by
jury would practically be shorn of
that which alone places it among
the safe-guards of individual lib
erty. Any such obange of our ju
dicial system as that proposed
would be dangerous, and therefore
unwise.
THE UNORGANIZED.
The Abbeville Press and Banner
says: "There are in the State ofSouth
Carolina several independent un
organized Democratic newspapers
who dare to express opinions of
their own regardless o: the action
of conventions or the expressions
of self constituted leaders of opin
ion."
This is not the first time that our
contemporary has intimated that
there are newspapers in this State
which work under the shadow and
echo the sentiments of the News
(ad Courier, and com~mon fairness
.~-...ads.eourtesy demand that the
'Press and Banner should either
name these papers or cease to in
dulge in ujust reflections. We do
nlo tLnaltInf nut Metitnerart
right to extol itself as an "inde
pendent unorganized" newspaper,
or its right to bestow a merited
compliment upon other newspapers
of that class, but we do say that
justice to the people and the press
of the State demands that the de
pendett organized newspapers, if
there be such, should be named
and exposed.
If the Press and Banner is an
outspoken independent newspaper,
the people will find it out; and if
our contemporary cannot feel hap
py without constantly extolling its
merits and paying tribute to its in
deperdence, it can do this without
saying, either directly or by im
plication, that any of the news
papers of the State are dependent,
organized, and have not the cour
age to express opinions of their
own.
We sometimes disagree with the
News and Courier, but we will never
disagree with it simply that we may
be regar .ed as courageous and in
dependent. We have no reason to
believe that the Press and Bauner
looks upon us as a dependent news
paper, but we do think that it has
cast an unjust imputation upon all
but several of the newspapers of
South Carolina.
Two shocks of an earthquake
were experienced last Sunday af
ternoon from Boston to Baltimore,
All the towns and cities within the
area were considerably shaken and
the inhabitants much alarmed. The
disturbances were between two and
three o'clock. Hartford was the
centre of the shock, and the vibra
tions were felt as far South as Rich
mond. Stately edifices were shaken
and in some instances heavy build
ings were shifted. Several persone
died of fright. Philadelphia had
the liveliest experiences. High
waves swept the piers. Among the
results of the shock were the pros
tration of individuals, toppling of
chimnies, fall of plastering, ringing
of bells, cracking of walls and win
dow glass and the falling of brick
upon the pavements.
This is somewhat new for New
York and the North-atlantic coast
and is another link in the chain of
startling phenomena so frequent o:
late.
The Congressional Convention of
this District was in session tw<
days, and nominated Col. Aiker
on the 123rd ballot. Col. Aiken is
an indefatigable worker, and has
made a good representative.
Col. Johnstone was the only mar
in the race who was the first choicE
of two counties. From first to las
Oconee stood by Newberry withou:
faltering, and it will give us pleas
ure to remember the spirit with
which she came to our aid, unti
we can return the compliment.
Col. Aiken is our candidate foi
Congress, and we shall v'ote foi
him, and work for him unreservedl)
if need be, though we really cannoi
help asking, What is Col. Aiken'u
position on the subject of free pub
lic education ?
A corrospondent of the Marlbor<
Democrat says that though thE
corn and cotton crops may prov<
short, there will at least be a largi
yield of that crop which becomea
more abundant under the greatesi
financial depression-the candidatE
crop.
The same correspondent sayu
that :n Marion and Miarlboro Coun
ties are some of the largest-plant
era of the State. Five hundrei
bales of cotton not being an un
conmon thing, while corn is pro
portion ately large. Chancellor John
son is named as one of the success
ful and large planters.
We are curious to know just how
many "eloquent speeches" were
made by "brilliant orators" at thE
Judicial and Congressional Con
ventions recently held in this State
The reports of these Conventioni
leave the impression that the tw<
things that South Carolina hai
most^abundantly are eloquence and
brilliancy.
We hope that every body will ex
cuse us for saying that the word
politics is singular-in fact, politice
itself is somewhat singular. In
telligent persons sometimes use
such. expressions as "Politics wer<
mentioned," but.they do this inad
vertently of course. By the way
polities is mentioned occasionally
AT ST. LUKE'S.
Rocvn.r., Aug. 9, '84.
MESsas. EDITORs :-LaSt Thurs
day. morning we started .to St.
Luke's.Church to a picnic and con
temilated a ten mile ride by our
self, but had not gone far before
we fell in with a crowd of candi
dates. We saw some good .cotton
along the road. Everything looked
encouraging, yet men grumble.
Men are made to grumble; and
this we think accounts for the un
satisfactor3 condition of the crops,
a masawhanea la41W1 .
some poor cotton and some grassy
cotton, but have never seen a year
without some poor, grassy cotton
and blasted corn. We noticed that
the old church building at Colony
has been removed, and from ap
pearances will soon be replaced by
a new one. This shows that the
pastor, Dr. Holland, is a working
man, and his people are willing to
be led by him. In erecting a new
church edifice they honor not only
themselves but their pastor and en
tire co;nmunity. We passed Pros
perity and left the candidates, and
finally reached the church. We
were saddened by the intelligence
that one of the worthy citizens of
that neighborhood, Mr. Henry B.o
zer, was to be buried that morning
at that place. The funeral services
were in progress when we reached
the church. Dr. Hawkins closed
his remarks before we could get
quietly seated, but we caught the
following sentence: "A few days
ago while speaking with him he
told me that he had never cursed
an oath, he never used the deg;rad
ing language of the swearer," and
the Doctor added, "he was eighty
two years old at his death." We
thought of the profanity among
ourselves,-the boy. who are soon
to step into the atena of life, and
the habits we have ; and when the
annoyances of life come upon us,
can one of us, wben our heads are
whitened with the frosts of eighty
winters, be found, who can truth
fully say that he never used profane
language? The cold clay was laid
lightly on the coffin, and the crowd
returned to the church, gayety re
turning to their countenances as
they went, and all seemed forgetful
that one of the fathers in that coin
munity had been laid to rest. IRev.
Mr. Bowles, whose hand we love to
grasp, delivered a very interesting
and instructive address to the chil
dren on the subject-Duty. Then
came the dinner, to which all were
invited. All fa: -d sumptuous:y.
It is said of a candidate from town
that he spent most of the morning
trying to win three Edgefield men
to his standard. In the afternoon
Rev. Mr. Hallman delivered a most
excellent address on the subject
Sowing Seed. On our way home
we met at Prosperity,Messrs.Connts
and Keller. The latter was a stu
dent at Newberry College last year,
and was just returning from his
summer travels in North Georgia.
We hope he will come and spend
another year in our midst as pleas
antly as the last. We reached
home by nioonlight. TUCK.
For the Herald.
ON THE WING.
GREENWOOD, S. C.
MESSRS. EDITORS:-In my last
letter I left your readers at New
Market, and left my friend Koon
on Tuesday (after helping to eat
one hundred fish that we caught
the day before in Line Creek) for
Piedmont, to see and visit my old
friend Reuben Beam and his fain
ily. I spent Tuesday night with'
Dr. Preston Beam, wh9 I found
quite sick with typhoid fever (but
was better when I left). Wednesday
I spent at Piedmont Factory with
Mrs. Knight of Newberry (formerly
Mrs. E. M. Cromner) ; Wednesday
night with Mr. Reuben Beam. Fri,
day we boarded a two horse wagon
and went up beyond Paris moun
tain, some three or four miles, tc
Mrs. Turner's, to carry a daughter
ia-law of Beam's home, and I was
delighted with my trip. Never had
I seen the mountains before. The
cotton crops are pretty good up
there, and corn is as good as the
land can make it. T1he crops in
Abbeville and Anderson are very
sorry. I think they can't make
more than a half crop of corn or
cotton. I saw a great many fields
of cotton that won't make more
than 50 or 100 lbs of seed cotton
per acre ; but they have plenty of
wheat and oats for bread and feed,
and they seem to be doing as well
as any other section. We came
back Friday to Piedmont. I staid
that night with MXr. Reuben Beam,
and next morning went to see twc
of his sons, and enjoyed their corn
pany rntil train time, when I got
aboard of the passenger for New
berry. I got conveyance home that
evening ; and after ten days' ab
sence I ain looking after the, crops
and listening to p)eople talki poli.
tics. Some are for. this mari and
some for that man; as for me, I air
for health and a good crop.
MA H ARG.
A DAY Og' ENJOYMENT.
-MEssRs. EDrons :--It was our
pleasure~to attend a picnic at Mr-.
John Crosson's last Friday. It
was made up by the nearest neigh.
brs, and iras a day, of enjoyment
to all that were present--about I 00
persons. :The time was. passed in
gams and plays. Then came the
dinner hour, when the good old
folks gathered the baskets and went
a short distance to a good spring
and spread it all out nicely and
blew a horn for all to come up and
eat. Giathering. around the table,
the blessing was asked. by Mr. Geo.
Kinard. After heartily parta':ng
of the dinner, we re-assemble'. in
the house and spent the evening
joyful!y ; .tihe older fo.ks talking
over their past days, spent their
time in this way. Messrs. Editors;
we wish you could have been pres
et. We were sorry we had no
candidates to help pass off the day.
II. J. K.
Prosperity, S. C., Aug. 9; 1884.
The Ohio experimental farm,
which is conducted in connection
with the Ohio State University, will
send to the World's Exposition in
New Orleans next October a large
exhibit of the results of its work, a
single item on which embraces 100
varieties of wheat to be shown in
gnin1r IA In the stesw.
MAXWELLS vs. NEWBERRYS.
(From the Saluda Argus.)
On Tiursday, July 17th, a match
game of base ball was played- between
the Maxwells of Greenwood an<l the
Newberrys of Newberry. The New
berrys were defeated by a score of
13 to 1W. A second game was arranged
to take place between the clubs at
Newberry on Thursday, July 3:.st.
The Maxwells felt that they would
have no walk over, but left home to
give Newberry the best exhibition of
muscle and skill oi the liamond shte,
perhaps, ever witnessed. The boys
were all in the jolliest-spirits, but they
were hardly preparec to ieet the
grant1 ovation and hospitable recep
tion ,thich the gallant young gentle
men of the Newberrys had in store for
them. At Helena a delegation. from
the Newberry club met the Maxwells,
and after a general handshaking and
friendly greeting-the visitors received
badges signifying that they were
guests of the Newberrys. Already
one could feel the hearty cordiality
with which our boys were to be treated
while in Newberry. From the station
we were escorted to a spacious hall in
the principal part of the town, where
an inexhaustible supply of sparkling
claret punci and ice cold lemonade
wa, in realiness to give fresh spirit to
all and form a tie of good will and
and brothe ly feeling among the two
clubs which was knotted later on.
* * * * * * * *
Now it was that the truly m:ignan:
man spirit of the Newberres began to
show itself. Nothing was left un1done
which cold r.-nder to the comfort of
the 3laxwells. A stratnger woul'l have
wondered wh:it Greenwood had done
for Newberry to be treated in that
kind of style. Well, tine wore on,
and as had been announced, a gr: ni
supper and banquet was to be set for
the two clubs and the visitors at the
Newberry hotel, at 9:10 o'clock. This
was the crowning feature of the pleas
ures participatel in by our boys dur
ing their stay. The affair had been
handsomely arranged andl nothing
transpired to mar the tranquility of
the occasion.
* * * * * * * *
President Jones will please accept
the thanks of the Argus for number
less courtesies. including the use of
his handsome horse and buggy for a
drive to the grounds and back.
Our old-tine friend, Mr. C. C. Chase,
formerly of Chase's Hotel fame. IIen
dersoville, N. C.. is now managing
the Newberry Hotel, a fine building
and a first-class place for travellers.
* * * * * * *
Newberry is a typical Southern
town so far as beautiful women an<l
chivalrous men are concerned, and the
enterprise and push of her husines?
men is evervhete to be noted. Mav
she ever prosper and ilourish in the
progressive light of the nineteenth
century.
ION. PATRICK WALSH OF THE
NATIONAL EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE.
The election of the Hon. Patrick
Walsh, of the Angusta Chronicle 4
Constitutionalist, as the membei
from Georgia of the National Exe
cutive Committee of the Demnocratic
party, was an honor to Georgia as
well as to himself. He will make
an excellent member, being the
very man of all the State for the
place. One dominant trait of Mr.
Walsh which no man can fail tc
admire, is his everlasting .adhesior
to the principle he believe' to be
right. A man of clear head and
live conscience, he is ever analyti
cal and scrnpulous prior to the as
sumption of a position, but when
his mind is made tup, his Irish grit
is there to stay. He may aptly be
called a civilized Davy Crocket, foi
when he believes he is right '-he
goes ahead."-Edgefield Advertiser
PEN AND SCISSORS.'
It costs Mr. Beecher $2,000 t
year for life insurance.
Col. WV. B3. Wilson dleclines to b(
a candidate for re-election to the
H ouse of representatives from York
county.
A London dentist has invented
an electric lamp to go into the
mouths of patients and illuminate
the cavernous tooth.
The Presidential vote of 1880
was as follows: Garfield. .4,454,
416. Hancock 4,444,952, Weaver
308,578,. Dow, prohibitionist, 10,605.
The large cotton mills -of Oates
Bros., in Charlotte have shut down
work for two weeks "so as to allow~
an opportanity of putting in new
boilers."
Of the three hundred voters com.
prising the Cleveland and Hen.
dricks Club that was organized at
Whtewater, Wis., the, other day.
eighty five have hitherto acted with
the Republican party.
.The Cunard steamer Oregon has
lowered the record. for the fastest
eastward passagermaking it in sii
days seventeen hours and fifty
two minutes.:
It has been decided by the re
publican national committed thai
Logan shall not speak at public
meetings until later in the cam
paign, if at all..
President Bennett H. Young, of
the Southern Exposition, announces
that the exposition. will be form
ally opened on the 16th ins.t. by
Gov. Knott
It is estimated in London that
there are seventy-five per cent. less
of American tourists now in Europe
tan ordinarily at - this season,
owing to too little money and too
much cholera.
The shop where Benuedict Arnold
sold drugs before the Revolution
and his stone house are still shown
to the curious at New Haven, Ct.,
and his wife lies buried in the cem
etery there.
The new comet is 57,000,000 miles
distant from the earth. Blaine is
a trifle nearer than that to the
Presidency, but the comet will reach
the earth before he gets to the
White House.
A German scientist says that
every cubic foot contains fifteen
million insects, aand a traveling man
says that the COuntry hotel beds he
has been sleeping in muat be built
anenf~ or y.
A Maryland judge has jest an
nulled a marriage between a white
woman' and a mulatto which took
place. in Maine, the laws of that
State forbidding such alliances.
The man had represented himself
as white.
Blackwell's
Durham Tobacco Co., of Dorham,
N. C., claims to be the largest manu
facturer of Smoking 'Tobacco in the
world. The re-putation of Blaekwell's
Genuine Bull Durham Smoking To
bacco is too firmly etablished to need
any commendation at our hands. In
another column our readers will no
tice their new advertisement which is
of interest to all lovers of the weed.
The company are perfectly responsi
ble, and when they annonnce that
they will give away $11,950 in cash, it
is an assured fact that they mean just
what they say.
Opening the Fountains.
In numberless bulbs beneath the
skin is secreted the liquid substance
which gives the hair its texture, color
and gloss. When this secretion stops,
the hair begins at once to become dry.
lustreless. brittle and gray. Is that
the condition of your hair? If so, ap
ply Parker's Hair Balsam at once. It
will restore the color, gloss and life by
renewing the action of nature. The
Balsam is not an oil, ne,t a dye, but an
elegmnt toilet article, highly apprecia
ted because of its cleanliness.
jy 27 1 ni
POST OFFICE.
\EWBERRY C. IT., S. C.
List of advertised letters for wer.k ending
August 0, 1SS4:
Buford. Miss Caroline lrxff, Moorman
Conner, Emaline Satterwhite, Stephen
Cannon, Eva E Sloan, Geo
Glenn, Miss Katie Smith, M ir.erva
Jennings Z M Smith, Miss Liza
Lewis, Mrs. Mary Williams, Scott
1cIntyre. G P Willison, Mrs. Jane
Nance. Willis Wilson, Mrs Ursula
Nance, Mrs l'ucia
Parties calling for letters will please cay
if adverti<ed R. W BOONE. P U
ANDERSON MILITARY SCHOOL
Anderson, S. C.
B EGINS Sept. 1st. Tuition S16 to
836 per year. German and 'trench
each 810 per year. Board, including
fuel, $12 per month. For a catalogue
address LIGON & REED, Anderson, S.
C. Aug.n.
Trespass Notice.
All persons are hereby notified that
I will allow no trespassing of any kind
on my plantation. All trespassers will
be dealt with according to law.
Aug 14 3 D. T. DOMINICK.
-FOR
BEER, 8O J 0 V TER, ICE,
&c.
Being centrally located and with a larg
Stock of Guods, we can always satisfy tbt
fr:de, and give our customers
Fresh Goodss
We handle nothing but the
FINEST QUALITY OF BEER
Tivoli and Philadelphie,
IN PATENT STOPPER BOTTLES
-A.so
EXPORT BEER.
OLUR MINER WATEP8 iN SIPRlON BOT
L8, CANNOT BE SURASSED.
-AL.so
SODA WATER AND GINGER ALE I
PATENT STOPPER BOTTLES.
ICE,
As good quality as any in the market. Pri
es very low. Give as a trial. Full Stock oi
ALES, WINES AND LIQUORS
On hand.
C, C. HABENICHT,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
3000 ACRES MANU
FOIl SALE.
S ITUATE in Aiken and Lexingtor
Con:d:-, and having four distircel
settlemnen:s on tract. Lands are t"a
versed by a bold and continuous stream.
upon. whlich is an excellent mill site.
In.this territory--is contained 200 01
uwards of acres of line pasture landi
in a body, which makes it the best
opening for a stock farm in eithei
county. For terms and further par.
tinlars apply to
W. A. MERITT,
jul313 - Ridge, S. C.
EXCURSIONS.
O L U MBIA TO SULLIVAN'S
J ISLAND, EVERY SATU:RDAY, via
ATLANTIC COAST LINE, via Sum.
ter and L:nes. -Round Trip Only $3.
Tickets good to return the followinsi
Monday. T. M. ExERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
C. M. SMITH, Agent,;Columbia.
M. FOOT
Offers Extra Bargains 1
You will Save Montey.
By buying from his
Fall an,I Winter selected stock of.
Boots, Shoes,
Cl!othing, Trunks,
Hats, Notions,
Groceries, &c.
42-tf
- Liver, KUilnyof r 90Elnad Trouble.
Ssmptomst: Impure blood, costiv8-bowels,
Irregular appetite, sour belching, pains in
side, back und heart, yellow urine, burning
when urinauting, clay.colored stools, basi
breath, no desire for work, chills, fevers,
irritability, whitish tongue, dry cough,
dizzy heed, with dull pain In back phrt, loss
ofmemory, foggy sight. For these troubles
"SWAYN2'. PIL Ls" are a sure cure. Box.
(30 Pills), by mal, 55 ets.. 5 ror $1.00. A d
dress, DR. SWAYNE & sON, Philada., Pa.
Sold by Draggists. Jas. 3&-y.
GREENVILLE
Female College,
GRIEENVILLE, S. C.
The Fall Term Begins Sept. 10th,1884
Facult y of 14 Instructors. No. of put
ps in atendance last year 187. Rea
sonable indnigence granted as to tirst
payment. Send for the new Catalogue.
A. S. TOWNES,
Aug 1 4 - Emidsrt,t
ONTRACTORS
BUILDERS.
-A N I)
Lumber Mill Men
The undersigned respect fully inform
the citizens of Newberry and the
surrounding Counties that. having loca
ted at Hir"en a, they are prepart i to con
tract for. anil build. Churches. Dwell
ings and other Buildings. We gnaran
tee satisfaction both in the quality of
our work and in the prices charged for
it. Having an excellent saw mill we
are also prepared. at short notice, to
saw and dress lumber. Orders solicitet.
SHOCKLEY BROS.
March 14
TRADE MARKi REGISTERED.
1109 & 1c G1R/W r-'p: -'r-i
A New Treatment
For Consurllition, Asthima, I ron
chitis, lspclisia, Catarrh, lHeadache.
Debilit y, Ihenimat ism, Nenralgia. and
all Chronic and Nervous Disorders.
A CARD.
we.the tndisignedl. havin;g received great
andl permanent heneit from the use of "COM
P1tUN D OXYGEN," prep:irt and :admini4ered
by Dis. ST.tui:r & '.%tLE. of Philadelpiam.
and being satisfiet that it k a new tiiscovery in
medical science. andl all that is claimed for it.
consider it a duty which we owe to the many
thousands who are suffering from chroric and
so-callet -i:curable" tlis ases to to all that we
can to make its virtues known and to iny,ire the
public with conttence.
We have personal know!etlgo of Drs. Starkey
& Palen. Th.;v are educated. intelligent. andi
conscientious physicians, who wil! not, we are
sure, make any statement which they do not
know or believe to be trie. nor publish any tes
tinonials or reports of cases which are not ge::
uine.
Member of Congress from Philadelphia.
T. m. AitTIUilt.
Editor an Publisher ".lrthiurs lIIme
Magazine," Philadelphia.
V. L. Conrad.
Editor "Lutheran Observer," Ph:ladel
phia.
PHILADELPHIA, PA., June 1, 192.
In order to meet a natural inqut!ry in regard to
our protessional and personal standfing, and to
give increased confidence in our statements and
the genuineness of our testimonials anal reports
of cases. we print the above card from gentle
men well and widely known and of the highest
personal character. Our "Treatise on Compound
Oxyger." containing a history of the discovery
of anl mole of action ot this remarkable cura
tive agent, andl a large ri^or'l of surprising
cures in Consuniption. (:tarrh. Neuralgia. Bron
chitis, Asthma. etc.. a 1 a tritle range of chronic
diseases, will he sent re.
Address Dr-. $1 IRKEY & PA LEN.
1100 and 1111 Giral .1 Street, Philadel
phia., Pa.
PIANOS,
Grand, Upright and Square
The reperiority of t he '- STlEF
Pianos is recogn izedi an d ack now ledged
by the highest musical ant horities. ant
the demandt for them is as steadily mi
crensitng as their merits are btecoming
more extensively known..
Highest Honors
Over al11 Americatn and many Eutropear
rivals at the
Exposition,
Paris, 1878.
Have the Endorsement of over
100 different Colleges. Seminairies and
Schools as to their Durability.
They are Perfect in Tone and Work
mnanship and Elegant in
Appearance.
A large atssortmetnt of sneontd-hant
Pianos always ott handl.
Getteral Wholesale Agents for
Burdett, Palace, Sterling, New Enge
gland, and Wilcox and White
OR G AYS.
ANOS and ORGANS sold on EASY IN
STALLMENTS.
?iar.os taken in Exchange, also .thor
.ghly repaired.
jE"Send for illh;stratted Plianoor Or
gant Catalogue.
Chas.NRT M. Stieff,
No. , NoT IBEIITY-STREET,
BALTIMORE. MD.
F. Werber, ir.. Aget. Newberry.
-"THE GENUINE
* STILL AHEAD." -
We desIre to aigain extend. an invita
tion to the
mnd all others in need of a fb-st-clasi
!!ewing Machine
to call at ourt office, No. 5, Crotwell
Building, andtt inspect our maclines, and1(
sampDlle of wvork donte tupjon same in yout
preseinc. From the tlnest faubric to thec
heaviest beaver' cloth or leather.
Thbere must be some good reason why
Three Quarters of the machines-sold tare
Genuine Singer Machines.
Buy one yourself and find out. Every
machitnc warranted. Sold for cash or
easy payments. 2,000 Offices in the Until
ted States.
Partts, Olis antd-Needles for The. Stnger
and all other machines on hand and for
sale.
The Singer M'f'g Co.,
E. CABANISS,
Manager.
T AILORING,
BY
BurreiP 1M. Raines.
I can now be found at my shop next
to the colored Methodist Church. in
Gravel Town, where I will be pleased
to see all my old customers atnd as ma
ny new ones as.possible.
Myexpbeieen the business, o. 40
year. eabls m togive satisfaction
o my customers.
IWork. ats heretofore, promptly dlone,
and delivered necordintg to jpai#u,
VAtua ehunl fur esh.
I
I
---000
Our Entire Stock Qf Summer GooJs, in
eluding
Clotln Siloas ~d S avf
Hats I
To be Closed Out At and Below
NE YORK COST
Immense bargains, never hear- o be
fore in this market:
Gents' FINE LOW-CIJT Custom-Made Calf
Shoes reduced from $5.00 to $3.00 a pair
FAR BELOW COST.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Fine
Opera Slippers reduced from $1.25 to 75e.
pair. Ladies you can't afford to let this
opportunity slip.
==STRAWH.ATS
IAtLMosT (M-VEN AWAY!
----0000
They must go if we only get 50c..on the
$1.00.
We will do all in our power to benefit
you these hard times, and 'if you do not
take advantage of our bargains then it is
your own fault.
We call the attention of EVERYBODY to
our
where you will see with your own eyes the
I M ME NSE BA RGAIN Swo offer,Eve
thing in the way of Bargains sold strictly
for CASH.
CLOUD &71K
'The" N'ewberrV Cltierm, "
And Leaders of Fashion andtLow
Crotwell's New Building,
Main Street Newberry,

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