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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, September 04, 1884, Image 2

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THR HERALD AND NHTS
T. F. GRENEKER, )
R. H. GRENEKER, Sr., EDITORS.
GEO. B. CROMER. ]
R. H. GRENEKEI, JR., Local Editor. 1
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 4, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in thehighestrespect a Fam
ly New r, devoted to the material In
terest8 of the people of this County and the ]
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad.
vantages. For Terms, see Arst page.
Democratic Nominees.
FOR PRESIDENT,
STEPHEN GROVER CLEVELAND,
Of New York.
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT,
THOMAS A. HENDRICKS.
Of Indiana.
FOR GOVERNOR,
HUGH S. THOMPSON.
FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR,
JOHN C. SHEPPARD.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
J. N. LIPBCOE.
FOR TREASURER,
J. P. RICHARDSON.
TOR ADJUTANT AND INSPECTOR GENERAL,
A. X. MANIGAULT.
FOR COMPTROLLER -GENERAL,
W. E. STONEY;
FOR ATTORNEY GE'ERAL,
C. R. mILES.
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION,
ASEURY COWARD.
FOIL CONGIIESSMAN THIRD DISTRICT,
D. WYATT AIKEN.
FOR SOLICITOR SEVENTH CIRCUIT,
D. E. DUNCAN.
For the State Senate,
J. A. SLIGH.
For the House of Eepresentatves,
S. POPE.
0. L. SCHUMPERT.
W. D. HARDY.
For Sheriff,
W. W. RISER.
For School Commissioner,
G. G. SALE.
For Judge of Probate.
3. E. FELLERS.
For Clerk of Court,
3. Y. KcFALL.
For Coroner,
3. N.ERAS.
For County CommissionerS.
E. C. LONOSHORE.
3. A. CROXER.
A. 3. LIVINGSTON.]
For County Auditor,
W. W. HOUSEAL.
For County Treasurer,
A. H. WHEEL-ER
LEGISLATION NEEDED.
The information has been receiv
ed from Judge Pressley that he has
not sufficiently recovered his her.th
to be able to hold the September
term of the Sessions Court at New
berry, but that he will try to give
us an extra term later in the year.1
Fortunately there is no pressing
need of a session of the criminal
court at present, and we can very
well dispense with the Septemberi
term. But we cannot overlook the
truth that if there were criminal
busies. demanding instant ives
tigation, it would be "stayed" till
later in the year. Last spring, seve
r-al of our counties in which courts
were needed were obliged to go
without courts, owing to the sick
ness of two of the Circuit Judges.
An attempt was made to fill the
appointments from the other six
C:-cuit Judges, but their time was
wholly occupied, and the court bus.
iness of these counties was blocked
and left to accumulate. At that
time a number of the newspapersI
of the State called attention to this
unfortunate state of affairs and
urged the importance of making
provision to meet similar exigen
cles in the future. And we feel
that our General Assembly will be
called upon, as it should be, at its
next session, to provide a suitable
remedy for this defect in our judi
cial system.
Eight Circuit Judges are scarcely
enough to transact the judicial.bu
siness of onie million people, and
when one of them is unable, from
sickness or other cause, to dis
charge his duties, the people must1
suffer. The time of every Judge is
so occupied in the discharge of his
own duties, that he cannot reason
ably be asked to fill the appoint
ments of a sick brother.
It seems to us that the number of
Circuit Judges should L-e increased
to ten, making one for every hun
dred thousand of our citizens. This
would so far lighten their work that
temporary vacancies could be filled
by appointments from the Circuit
Judges. It would cost something to
employ two additional judges, but
the people cannot afford to quarrel
rerests are at stake.
We believe, too, as we have said
before, that there should be at least
bour judges on the Supreme bench.
[If the Supreme Court were enlarged,
emporary vacancies on the circuit fc
ench might be filled by members w
>f that Court ; that is, if the num- m
)er of Circuit judges were not in- ff
,reased. a
Whatever change may be regard
d as wisest, we hope that some ac- 1
ion will be taken at the next meet- w
,ng of the General Assembly- The t
efect which we have mentioned is
i serious one, and it should not go y
without a remedy.
Some influential Democratic pa- f
ers are industrious:y trying to at
,ersuade us that the Republican w
anvass will suffer from a want of d
'soap"-campaign money. If the t
itatement were true it would be ti
ceedingly agreeable, but we de- p]
line to be persuaded. The Repub- ai
ican party has control of the gov- '
rnment, including the treasury
lepartment, and it may be expect- is
!d to "soap" the vote of Indiana U
ust as it did at the last election. b
Gov. Hendricks is active'y e'. $
,aged in the campaign in Inliana, T
which was formally opened last Sat e(
irday. In closing his speech on that
lay he said "the vote of Indiana is el
he desire of my heart." Just so. sI
nd we suppose that the vote of' tl
!ew York is the desire of several t
earts. The desire is perfectly le- ez
itimate, but the right of posses- fc
ion will be disputed. tr
p1
Some of our contemporaries were di
inalterably opposed to June nomi di
]ations, one ground of their oppo t
lition being the belief that early sl
iominations would be followed by w
long and tiresome canvass. What T
iave our contemporaries to say on h
;hat subject now ? b
The Butler canvass in Massachu- S
;etts will be managed by a Col. si
Dripkwater. It is not to be inferred R
from this, that the Beast is a pro- N
ibitionist, or that he is engaged in d
t "drink-water" canvass.
The cases against Col. E. B. C. S
rash and others, the outgrowth of a
he Cash-Richards difficulty, have c
een abandoned by the State. it
A mad dog in Enfania, Ala., re- p
~ently bit some hogs, which died t(
mud were eaten by negroes, 37 of h:
vhom were in turn attacked by by- y
Irophobia. v_____
i
Aug. 28, a hurricane broke upon h
Svansville,nd.,and a cyclone struck 0
Euron, Dakota.
The disease recently reported as c
:he cholera in Iowa turns out to be
the dysentery. t
- fil
Ex Queen Isabella wants to re- n
wat herself on the throne of Spain. b1
U
A case of yellow fever has ap- a
eared in New York. 0
We have been requested to pub-a
ish a full statement of the scandal
sit in Columbia, of which someg
mention was made in these columns
recently, that justice might be donec
ll the parties. We do not think it
necessary. The verdict of the jury -b
to which the case will be subm.tted s<
will settle the question-.t
We are glad to see, however, that t
there is no prospect of recovering
rnything from the defendants even -k
if judgment is obtained againstn
them, and that Mr. McDaniel, the ci
laintiff, is fully aware of that fact c
'he objection to suits in such csses *e
is that they tend to fix a- pecuniary
value on personal and family hon
r. It now appears, however, that
Mr. McDaniel has no such idea ti
nd is suing only for the purpose .
af getting all the facts on record,
tnd obtaining a refutation in defi- e:
:ite form of the scandals affecting si
aim, taking the chances of even e:
aving all the costs to pay. From
what we know of him we feel as- al
iured that the circumstances are og
mch as to force him to this course, as
io unusual in this section. He is t<
ot the kind of a man to put a i
)rice on the character of his family tr
,r to accept money as compensation c
ror injury done it.A
(Greentville Netws. g
Col. Frederich E. Good:ich's admirable b
lif" of Grover Cleveland Is now ready; Itn
'a handsomely bonnd and printed, :tnd con
ains upwards~ of 500 pages; it is illustrated w
by irst-class artistL-; it is from the press of e.
kiessrs. H. Hlallett & Co,, of P'ortland, Meh
Ais a rapid biographer, Col. Goodrich doubt-h
k-ss stands without a rival in America, and
le volume has thbe impress of the broadest
oformation and the rnost careful attention
>n every page. This is the biography which e:
ceived the inestimable benefit of the ac- it
i'e co operation and assistance of Mt.a
~leveIand, his relatives and friends; this is
he volume that is recommended by the Is
riends and private Secretary of the distin- 'J
ruished Candidate: it is a true picture, by a'
:nester hand, of the life of the Statesman, !p
-rom the humble cradle to the present day, -n'
d resents a striking contrast to the score
>f s-ealled '-live.s" which are to a large ex
ut fled with irrelevant matter made up
rom the newspapers of the day : those who
ire wise will subscribe only for the authen- i
ic Portland edition-the largest, cheapest, se
~andsomest, best. The steel-plate portraits jtu
> Cleveland & Hendricks were engraved for N
he volume and ate a standing rebuke to the a
:arricatures which appear in thie so-calledm
lives" wvith big pretensions,
We nderstand that this Auithentic Stand- P
mrd edition is outselling all others, more
han ten to one, and that its agents are
meting with the most phenomeisal success.
A few tore agents are wanted by the pub- er
ishers; the most liberal terms are offered. It b
s a splendid chance for beginners, as wihh
his grad bcnk no one can fall to,do a great
~o
Fox THE HERALD AND NEWS.
THE MAJOR AT GLENN'S.
GLENN SPRINGS, S C.
Aug. 27, 1884.
MR. EDITOR : I arrived here about
do weeks ago to drink this power
tl and great water ; but I find the
ater does not have the effect on
le as in former years. It is not the
ult of the water, though, but old
re. 'Yet I begin to feel that it is
Lking effect on my stubborn liver,
ad stiff limbs and joints. When
say "powerful water" I mean
hat I say. I have been coming
> this spring since the year of 1842,
issing very few summers for 43
ears. I have witnesssed some re
Larkable cures of diseases the hu
an family is subject to both
ales and females, and particularly
males. The women should not
ay away from this remarkable
ater, no matter what may be their
isease, old or young, it is certain
> cure by drinking freely of it.
my past long life I have visited
te greater portion of the watering
laces in the United States, France
ad Germany, but I have found
:me equal to Glenn's water for all
iseases. This water has a power
1 reputation from the fact that it
shipped pretty much all over the
nited States. The shipments have
ecome great, amounting to from
10,000 to $15,0U) pr annum at
1 per case of 24 quart bottles.
he water is shipped in winter
tual to summer. By shipping in
(gs or barrels it comes cheaper
ian by case. The proprietors have
ected a good new house at the
)ring for bottling and putting up
1e water for shipment. The ar
Lngements are complete and scien
fic, that none of the medical prop
-ties of the water can escape be
re leaving the springs. It is
ue this water is good when ship
ad but nothing like it is when
rank at the spring, where you can
p down deep and drink from one
Illon to ten gallons a day of
te cool water of life. When it is
uipped, and you have to buy the
ater, very few drink enough.
his water will not hut t, no matter
>w much you drink, the more the
tter. This water is shipped I
tppose to every county in the
late, to Baltimore, Philadelphia,
ew York, Alabama, Georgia, Mis
ssippi, New Orleans, Tennessee,
:entucky, North Carolina, Florida,
rashington, Virginia, and over the
eep to France and Germany.
I will only speak a few words
r the two young men, the Messrs.
impson, proprietors of the hotel.
hey are kind and accommodating,
ad as gentlemanly as young men
in be, and I feel like extending an
vitation to them to come down to
ewberry to captivate our accom
lished and beautiful young ladies,
assist them in keeping hotel,
ut when I get to thinking that we
ve the same kind of young men in
ewberry, I fail to extend the in.
tation. I can't put any barrier
the way of our young men. Right
are I must ask the young ladies
our city to keep watch over the
>ung men, and if they hear of
y that are not walking a straight
talk line, telegraph me and I will
mnd a guard after them. Young
dies keep strict spies out for
Lem until I get home. When 1
ist landed here this season the
amber of visitors was not gr( at,
t for the last two weeks great
tmbers have come in, the guests
counting to about 250 of all sor ;s,
d and young, and many distin
aished gentlemen and ladies of
hs and other States. I will not
tempt to name leading gentlemen
fthe State. I find all guests both
ntlemen and ladies so perfect
their manners and deportment, I
in't make any distinction. The
ld and young come here for the
enent of the water, but this water
yon makes visitors have life, and
tey must have amusements, cut
g the fantastic, throwing nine
ins, playing billiards, and all
inds of games of cards for amuse
egt. Some games are very ex
itirig and closely contested. Some
>nt end the fastest on record,
Iual to Maud S. making it in one,
ie and half seconds. The game
Pedro is common. i wish for
uy friends in Newberry County to
Lke a hand in the game' h
oung ladies and gentlemen dress
'ell and make a fine appearance;
celling anything in the~ way of
;yle in the ball room I ever saw,
.ept at balls in Newberry.
This water is remarkable to give
ny person an appetite; man, woman
r child will eat about four times
much as at home. The. propric
>rs give good fare, and plenty of
,and good servants, but the great
'ouble is four cooks though experts
annot prepare food fast enough.
.s soon as the bell rings the
nests come to the table like
warms of black birds on a field of
arley, and so hungry it is a hard
itter for them to wait on the
alters. These 250 water drinkers
it as much as 1,000 persons who
we not access to the water.
K. P.
If the water has failed in its
fects on the body of our veteran,
seems to have stirred up his im
;inative powers wonderfully while
,rgely increasing his appetite.
hink of his drinking te'n gallons
r day, and eating four times as
uch as while at home.-ED. H. & N.
Do't box your child's ears. Nu
erous instances are recorded where
rios results, often permauent in
r, have followedl snehi punishment.
atire has provided every child with
place where cot poral chastisneent
ay be safely administered, and that
ace is not located on the head.
We wont say wh he is, but the read
'may guess: A man from the country
mught a Roman candle and lighted It
go to bed by. He says you can bet
A CARD.
With grateful thanks to my fellow ci.izent
of Newberry County for the liberal supporl
given me as Candidate for the office of She
riff, I beg to say that while it would havt
afforded me pleasure to serve you to the besi
of my ability in that position, it will afforc
me no less pleasure to serve you as hereto
fore in my old position of salesman in the
well-known house of M. Foot.
THOMAS COOK.
TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
W. C. T. U.,
NEWBERRY, S. C., Aug. 5, 1-84.
The universal conqueror has snatched from
our circle T. EDDIE GtRENEKEI, one of out
best beloved, and most deserving members.
His amiable dispesition and endearing vir
tues shall, however, live in nffectionate re
membrance, and his early departure be em
balmed with the tears of friendship and the
sighs of grief. Long shall our memories re
tain his dlear image,and the benignant tracet
of that countenance which now moulders it
the tomb.
Happy Spirit, we congratulate thy safe ac.
cession to immortal joys! 0 may we mccl
on that blissful shore, wl!ere the par:ing
sound and tear are known no more, where al
the favored inhabitants are connected in th<
most endearing and everlasting bonds in tht
g resence of our bles-ed Redeemer, who is al
in all. M. L. T.,
R:ccordiu; Secretary W. C. T. U.
FOR THE HERALD AND NEWS.
ABOLT SEVERAL SCHOOLS.
MESSRs. EDITous: I notice it
last week's Observer an article from
a Stonry Battery correspondent, it
which he states that there are sev
cal good schools in that neighbor
hood, hut thinks there would bE
better schools if the peonle were
relieved from paying any schoo
taa and let run their own schools.
I am a teacher of 12 years' expe
rience, and taught school at least
five years in the Stoney Batters
section, and when I look over my
books I earnestly wish the public
would pay all. TEACHER.
"HERALD AND NEWS."
Messrs Editors: Perhaps to nc
heart does the consolidation of the
HERALD AND NEwS bring more real
pleasure than to ours. We have o
personal acquaintance with the
brothers Greneker, and possess foi
them the highest possible esteem
and are glad to know that their tal
ents and energies will be concen.
trated on one and the same sheet
The NEWBERRY HERALD has long
been to us a dear and valued friend
For its columns we wove our firsi
literary garland, and the encourage
ment given by its noble editor and
proprietor, was a proud stimulu;
which emboldened us to send fortl
our "wee wildwood blossomj,'' un
til they were gathered and treasured
even in BuckinghamPalace. May the
Herald and News meet with the
unprecedented success which the
rare and versatile talent of its edi
torial staff merit, is our earnest
wish.
And while congratulating the
living, we remember with the reve
rence born of a long, sincere friend
ship, the true heart which nos
pulseless lies, and the busy hand!
now peacefully folded, which wert
wont to labor in this same office
Brave, noble Eddie ! your balance
sheet was kept pure and stainless
and the Master has signed approval
MAGGIE.
Williamston.t S. C.
ON A MULE'S BACK TO SPRINC
HILL.
Last Thursday we took mule
back and journeyed toward Pomna
ria. Before sun-down we wer<
pleasantly entertained at the hos
pitable residence of Mr. Jacob Ep
ting. We were much pleased t<
meet our class-mate, and talk o:
the "good old days." After retirint
we were about to go to the dream'
land, when we were aroused b'
some one speaking. It was oun
friend. He said :"Take care,l
want it to run as smooth as a die.'
We suppose he hadl finished oiling
he wheels, and boarded the trait
for his sweet-heart's town, for jus
before going to sleep he was speak
ing of her.
Friday morning in company witl
Mr. M. J. Epting, we set out fo:
Spring Hill to attend a re-union o
the students .of Newberny College
We drove up one hill and dowr
another until at last we ascende<
Spring Hill. Cotton is very goo<
and is opening .more than nea:
here.
We looked around and found tha
it was a reunion indeed; more that
twenty s'udents and ex-student
were present. Trhe address of wel
come was delivered by Mn. T. H
Dreher, and responded to by Prof
C. WV. Welch, president.
Other sp.eeches were made b:
Prof. H. Dysinger, S. T. Riser and
E. 0. Counts. In the afternoor
questions relating to educatiot
were discussed by Dr. Holland
Prof. Dysinger, Rev. Miller and
others. Music between the speeches
by a select choir, made the occasior
very pleasant.
The dinner mast not be forgot
ten. After the conclusion of Mr
Ris ir's speech, the presidlent an
nounced an intermission of an hon
and a haltf for dinner.
All gathered in the shade of thi
neighboring oaks and partook o:
the genuine "Dutch Fork" Dinner
We never met a kinder and mort
hospitable people; they knew jnsl
how to be kind and prepare good
things. And the good mothers dit
not forget to bring their daughteri
out in their best looks. We didn'1
know Dutch Fork could afford suct
a good looking set of girls. Looli
out ye people, Newberry will send
down her sons again.
When the sun hong low in the
west we set our faces hlomeward
and with reluctance we bid adieu
to Spring Hill and its kind people.
Chance, it' chance it be, does nice
things, sometimes. It so happened
that one of the boys who lives ori
this side of the line, took another
boy with him to the ra union, seni
him further down in the fork and
was dreading the Ion g drive home
by himself' when happily he thought
of aremned -. He just got a irlt
aAda ani ih fh:'u CI
POST OEFICE,
NZWBKRRY C. H1., S. C.
List of advertiaed letters for week ending
August 30, 16S4:
Adams, G W. Jordan, Henry
Cara ie, Wash 1Johnson, James
Connell, Mrs Mary ,Kirkley, D.utiel
Campson, Silas Nutridge. Alex
Crowder, Tho Young. L L
Cammer, .1 hn Pitts, .1
Davidson, Miss M A Roof. Mrs Chloc
Davidson, Mrs M ii Wicker, W W.
Parties calling for letters will please say
ii adverticed r W BOONE P M
The fondness of the colored race
for high-sounding names is illustrated
by a Florida darkey named Romeo,
who is. we1ded" to a maid of his race
called Juliet. This couple have twins.
whom they have named Romulus and
Remus, and the family is conveyed to
church on Sunday by a horse named
Pontius Pilate.
President Arthur, at the expiration
of his term, will go back to New York
and resume his place in his former
law firm, but act as consulting coun
sel. Mr. Arthur is worth about ?2:0,
000-a fortune that has come to him
in a legitimate way, and he never
speculates.
An asylum for aged domestic ani
mals has just been opened at Genesse,
France. There are already assembled
a cow 30 years of age, a hog aged 25,
and an 18-year-old goat. The senior
member of this happy family, however,
is a mule 40 years of age.
Twisted Bones.
Mr. J. R. Stewart of Macon, Ga., a well
known and trustworthy gentleman, makes
the following statement: "My son, who wrs
between three and four years o!d, was all
drawn up with'rheumatism. His bones were
twisted, and he was all do:bled out of
shape. He suffered intense pain, had lost
his appetite, was cross and fretful. He was
reduced to a mere skeleton, and had to be
c:rried about on a pillew. As these cases of
rheamati=m, where the bones were twisted
and the joints were all crookcd, had for
years baffled the skill of the most eminent
physiciane, I determined to use Saift's Spc
cific, as I had seen testimonials from men
whom I knew to be trustworthy, of similar
cases it had cured. I use I tw,, large size
bottles of S. S. S. according to directions.
with the most satisfactory results. My son
commcnce improving with the first dose of
the medicine. His sufferings diminished
daily and his appeti:e increased; be became
cheerful and in good spirits. Gradually he
regained use of his limbs, the twisted bones
and joints straightened out and in less than
two month be was entirely cured, and
could walk and get about as well as any
ch ild of his age.
Beware of imitations of Swift's Specific,
gotten up by unprincipled parties to deceive
the public; some of these frauds bear the
lie on their faces purporting to 'n- vegetable
remedies, when they are really nothing but
strong solutions of mercury and potash.
Treatise 'n Blood and Skin Diseases mail
ed free.
The Swift Specific Co.. Drawer3, A:lanta,
Ga., 159 W. 231 St., N. Y., and 1205 Chest
nut St., Phila. it.
Hides Wanted.
Green and Dry Hides wanted. High
est market price paid.
JAS. SINGLETON,
Sept 4 tf Stall No. 0.
Choice Seed Rye, $1 per Bu.
Choice " Barley, $1
- For sale by
FERGUSON & MILLER,
Sept 4 ft Grenville, S. C.
Br diretion of Judge Pressley, no
tice~is hereby given thtat thr-re will be
no Court held for Newberry County
on the secondt Monday in September.
Grand atnd Petit Jurors and Wit
nesses need not :attend.
E. P. CH ALMERS,
Sept I 1884. Clerk.
-ARE YOU
1 mDCDBLOURT With any disease
LIIAUJ--LAJJIJpeculiar to your
gcntle sex ? If so, to you we bring tidings
of comfor tand great joy. You can
BE CURED
and reston ed to perfect health by using
Bradfield's
Female
Itisaspcil Regulator!
It s siecalremedy for all diseases per
taining to the womb, and any intelligent wo
man can cnue herself by following the direc
tions. It i- especially efficacious in cases of
suppressed or painful menstruatian, in
whites awol p)artial prolapsus. It affords im
mediate ri lief and pertmanently resto.es the
-menstruat tunction As a remedy to be used
during th;at critica'l period known as
"CuiNox or LxrE,"' this invaluable prep
aration bus no rival
Saved Her Life !
RIDGE, MCIN'rosu Co., GA.
'Da. J. BRADFIE.D-I.ear Sir: I have
taken several bottles of' yotir Female Regula.
tcr for faliling of the womb and othter diseases
combined, of sixteen years stand ing, atul I
really belia vc I am cured en tirely, for w hich
please accept my heartfelt thanks and most
profound gratitude. I know your medicine
saved my life, so you see I cannot speak too
highly Ia Ii favor. I have rccommended it
to several of my frientds.who are sufferIng as
I was. Yours yery respectfull.
MRS. W. E. SJ'EBBINS.
Our rre:atise cu the "Health and Happl
ness of Woagtan" maIled free
BaADPZtELID REG ULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Sep. 4--1'.
NEWBERRY
A. P. PIFER, Principal.
T HE NEXT SESSION WILL BEGIN
of instruiction as thorough as at any
Female School in the State, while the
price of Tuition in the Academic,
Mtusie and Art Departments is com
paratively low. For particulars in
quire of the Principal, or of S. P.
Boozer, S-'', Newberry, S. C.
Aug. 31--2m.
AND
PACKED.
I will be prepared by the 1st of September
to Gir and Pack Cotton in the most satisfac
tory manner..
I propose to give a
Good Sample and Clean Seed.
Terms is ill be as reasonable as any, and a
share of patrobnage Is most respectfully solI
cIted. Gin at my new shops opposite J1. S.
Rusells.
J. TA YLOR
---000
Our Entire Stock of Summer Goo3s, in
eluding
To be Closed Out At and Below
NEWyORK "6OST
Immense bargains, never heard of be
fore in this market :
Gents' FINE LOW-CUT Custom-Made Calf
Shoes reduced from 85.00 to $3.00 a pair
FAR BELOW COST.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Fine
Opera Slippers reduced from 81.25 to 75e.
pair. Ladies you can't afford to let this
opportunity slip.
=STRAHAT=
ALMosTr GIVEN AWAY !
--0000
They must go if we only get 5t0c. on the
$1.00.
We will do all in our power to bene t
you these hard times, and if you do t
take advantage of our bargains then is
your own fault.
We call the attention of EV.E Ylf0DY to
our,
where you will see with your own eyes the
IMMENSE BA RGAINS waoffer. Every
thing in the way of Bargains sold strictly
for CASH.
CLOUD & SMITH,
ThUe" New-berry Clothiers, "
And leaders of Fashion ad Low Prices.
Crot well's New Building,
Main Street, Newberry, S. (2
SCHOOL OPENING.
AT TIlE OLD MALE ACA DEMY
MISS NOR A COF(ELD'S SCHOOL will
commence its next session Mondav, t he 15 h
of September, and proent: and ;uardians
are rcquested to sen.l their chi:dett prompt
ly on that day in order that a e!assification
may be tmade, and pupils have all the advan
tages of the beginning.
Sept28
Due West
FEMALE COLLEGE
NEXSESS(ON begins Monday. Oct. G.hi.
Numberof pupils past year 187. Number of
teachers 12. Facilities for French. Mttic anl
Painting unsurpassed. Cost of board and te,
ular tuition for year, $165.00. For Cata
logue apply to the 'recident,
li J. P. KENNEDY.
Aug 2835 2n Due West, S. C.
Take ParticularNotice.
I can prepare a remedy that will prevent
the contagion of certain specific discascs.the
names of which it is not necessary to men
tion. A word to the -vi-e is sufficient.
Ang 28 3m P. B. RUIFF, M D.
ANDERSON MILITARY SCHOOL
Anderson, S. C.
B EGINS Sept. It- Tuitiou Slt to
83G per year. German and Fret-h
each $10 per year. Board. including
fuel, $12 per month. For a natalogie
aldress LIGON & REED, Adersou. S.
C. Aug.t1.
NOTICE IS IIEREBY GIVEN IN
pN hurstuanec of Scetion 1,417. Re
vised Statutes of South Carolina. that
at the next ensuing session of the
General Asetmbly of Sou:h Carolina
in November, 1SS1. application wil1 be
made for a Charter for the Incorpora
tion of TIE MIDILAND RAILRo.D
COMPANY OF SO'TII CAROLINA, to
be granted by th- Ltgislature of South
Carolina.
D.ated August 15, 1881. 1m-3m.
EXCURSIONS.
C O L U 31 B I A TO SULLIVAN'S
ISLAND, EVERY SATURDAY, Via
ATLANTIC COAST LINE, via Sun
ter and Lanes. Round Trip Only $3.
Tickets good to return th;; following
Monday.
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
C. M. SIT, Agent, Columbia.
A NEW SUPPLY
-OF
SCHOOL BOOKS
JU'T REC'EIiED
-AT
THE EIIRL O90K STORE,
STATIONERY-ALL KINDS.
-:0:
Music 5 cents.
Papeterie 10, 15, 20 and 25 cents.
Books which cost 10, 15, 2.5 ard 50 cents,
at 5 and 15 c;n:s.
I want to make room for Fall S ock
I respccetfully solicit a call from my fe iends,
and a share of custom.
Aug 28 35 tf MRS. T. F. GRENEK ER.
HIER,8UARTER,SE
&c.
Being centrally located arnd with a large
Stock of Goods, we can always satisfy the
Trade, and give our customers
Fresh Goods.
We handle nothing but the
FINEST QUALITY OF BEER,
Tivoli and Phuiladelphie,
IN PATENT STOPPER BOTTLES.
-ALSO
EXPORT BEER.
0UR MINERAL WVATES IN SIPHON BOT
ILES, CANNOT BE SURPASSED.
-ALSO-.
SODA WATER AND GINGER ALE IN
PATENT STOPPER BOTTLES.
ICE,
As good quality as any in the market. Pri
ces very low. Give us a trial. Full Stock of
ALES, WINES AND LIQUORS
On hand.
C. C. HABENICHT,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
VA[UABIlt [AND8
FOR SALE!
One and a Half Miles From the
Town of Newberry.
B EING DESIR OUS OF MA KING A
change. I will sell that valuable
plantation known as the O'Neall and
Stewart Lands.
Tract No. 1 contains 105 acres, upon
which is a good Frame House and two
Tenant Houses, Blacksmith Shop, a
nice Fish Pond stocked with Germn
Carp. About SO acres of this land is
in a high state of cultivation. Some
fine bottom land in the tract.
Tract No. 2 contains 200 acres, upon
which is as Dwelling, together with all
necessary outbuildinigs, Ginhouse, Sta
bles, etc. ; a fine Or-chard of more than
500 seleet fruit trees, grapes, e.te.; a
fine garden. About 150 acres of this
land is in a high state of cultivation
-20 acres of fine river bottom.
Tract No. a contains abouit 125 acres,
upon which are two Frame Houmses,
two Cabins, Stables, etc.; aboutt e0
acres in a high state of cultivation.
Some fine river bottom land on this
tract.
Tract No. 4 contains 200 acres, and
is known as the Stewart Tract, upon
which is a Frame Dwelling. Tenants'
Houses. Ginhouse, Stables, etc.; about
150 acres in a high state of cultivation;
about 25 acres of tine bottom land.
Tract No. 3 lies on the west side of
Bush River and contains about 40
acres, 30 of wybich have just been
cleared and well ditched. It is fine
farming land.
This is a rare chance to buy. Call
and see me, and I will take pleasure
in showing these lands. . .Termns easy.
Address
THlOS&F. HAB~MON,
i: is NUelmasst IL ,

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