Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT IL AUJLL, EDITOIL
ELBERT H. AULL, Proprietor
WM.P. HOUSEAL, r
NEWBERRY. S. C,
THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 4, 1889.
HON. GEORGE JOHNSTONE.
The newly elected Congressman from
the Third District is a native of New
berry and has spent his life here. He
is a son of the late Chancellor Job
Johnstone aged about 43 years. He
was several times a member of the
lower branch of the General Assem
bly of South Carolina and while there
won honor for himself and was a credit
tu his county and his State. He served
on the most important committees in
the House with conspicuous ability.
As a member of theNational House
of Representatives his 'friends have' a
right to expect much of him and we
feel sure they will not be disappointed.
He goes there as the representative
of no. faction or class but will watch
with a vigilant eye the interests of all
the people. The farmers' inbrest will
be safe in his hands es well as the in
terests of all others.
He is a forcible and log:cal speaker,
and will be able to cope with the most
experienced in debate.
Newberry is proud of her success in
this election and is truly gratified for
the help she received from the other
counties in the Third DIstrict.
Now let all hands go to wo:k and
fight the common enemy if one should
appear, and elect the choice of the
Democrats as we will do.
THE COXXOM SCHOOLS.
The most important matter that will
receive the attention of the coming
Legislature will be some means to im
prove the common schools of the State.
187 the parties who controlled
t have not met the jusr
the govert., )le. In fact the
expectations of the 3one qted on '
cold shoulder has been turned to'e.
effort in this direction. Institutions
of high standard have been encouraged
and lavishly supportcd while know'
edge and opportunity have been d
nied the ciildren of the State. The
system now prevailing can be amended
but even with. its faults much more
could have -been made from it than has
The college at Columbia, top-heay;y
with, professors, has never lacsed' for
support and friends. It is a gaudy and
costly affair. The contrast between it
and the dilapidat -:d school houses of the
eountry is painfu!. The little children
are thirsting for knowledge. While
the more favored receive all the ad
vantages the University can give the
country child is cut off from any
cliance in life for want of opportunity
to learn .ven the rudiments.
:It is time for a change and when the
*new. element gets control we have no
doutta total change for the better will
speedily be brought about.-AbbevlWe
We do need better common schools.
The Herald and Hews has advocated
for several years that if South Carolina
bad-any more money to spend for edu
eation it ought tobe givenl to the com
mon schools. But now that the Agri
cultural College has been established
We have said before and say again that
'the- South Carolina College is too ex
I ~pensive, but, we de not want to see it
crippled or pulled down. We do not
desire any institution of learning in
South Carolina pulled down. Let us
build them up but they should not be
unnecessarily burdensome in the wvay
But the Medium says the parties who
have controled the government since
1576 have not met the expectations of
the people. We thought the Demo
cratic party had been in power during
- these years. If not, what partie then
does our cotemporary refer to? If it
means the individual representatives,
by the use of parties, we would like to
ask if the editor of the Medium has not
been one of these parties? If we are
not mistaken he was for several years a
member of the lowt branch of the
Legislature, and for the past four years
haes been the Senator from Abbeville
County. What effort has he made
during these years to improve the com
mon schools of the State and what plan
has he now to offer as an amendment.
It seems to us that the great need is
more money, and how this is to come
without an.increase of taxation we are
notinformed. Change is not always re
form. If we are to have free public
schools at all we would like to see a
first- class one established in every com
munity and kept open for ten months
in the year with a good teacher at its
head, but in order to accomplish this it
will take money.
We would like our cotemporary to
indicate what reforms and changes the
"new element" proposes to introduce
in our schools.
* The A bbeville Press and Banner says
office for the recent primary election
in that county.
The Democratic State Convention
will meet next Wednesday, September
10. Both Col. Hoyt and Col. Irby
claim the right to cs!l it to order, as
t'iey both claim to be State Chairman.
That was an ugly afTair in the na
tional Congress last week. Representa
tives are not sent there to call one an
other names and apply ugly ep)htiets
and have tisticuffs during the session.
Such men ought to be sent home.
Speaker Reed should have censured
Cannon. But then he is a Republican
and he may have a peculiar license.
Editor Thompson, of the Darlington
News, has just returned from a trip to
New York and Washington. He says
there is a striking resemblance tetween
Speaker Reed and Mr. D. A. G. Ouzts,
traveling agent of the Charleston
'World, and late a candidate for the
-Legislature from Edgefield County.
Only Mr. Reed wears no vest and one
of these sashes around the waist and
presents more the appearance of a dude.
They are having a lively campaign
over in the Fourth District. Capt.
Shell and Dr. Smith are making things
"warm. A good compromise would be
to leave both of them at home and
select from the other caudidates a good
The Baptists at Work in Newberry.
A most delightful and profitable oc
casion to those who attended was the
union of the fourth sect ion of the Reedy
River Association, held at First Baptist
church, Newberry. The Reedy River
Association is divided into four sections
called unions. The fourth includes the
eleven churches in Newberry County,
having 822 members, holding property
valucd at $16,350.
Notwithstanding the excitement on
acc,unt of the election, all the churches,
save one, were represented. On Friday
morning after organization the intro
ductory sermoL -vas preached by Rev.
B. F. Corley, for half a century a
preacher of righteousness. His text
was: "He that believeth on the Son
hath eternal life." John 3: 36. In the
afternoon the subject of Preparation
for the service of God, as exemplified in
Isaiah 6: 1-10 was discussed. Bro. J.
S. Dominick opened the discussion.
He dwelt on the fact that purity of
heart and life was an indispensable
qualification for a successful service.
ev. W. J. Langston thought that
every thing is beautiful in its place,
that while the heavenly service must
be delightful, the more important now
is the earthly. He thought that the
Christian worker ought to have, like
Isaiah: I. A visiou of God, (1) His
divine sovereignty; (2) His purity; (3)
His power, and, II. A vision of him
self. (1). His sinfulness; (3). His par
don; (3). His cleansing. When one
Ive coal touches his lip and he is par
doned and cleansed, then he is pre
ared to say: "Here am I, send me."
Jthers spoke on this all important sub
ject, and the impression made on some
Df us was, how few are prepared to
serve such a God as our Rock.
The busine-Q man in his relation to
the work of the Lord, his apparent in
difference thereto, the cause of it, Pid
the cure for it, was opened by Bro. T.
Danielson, a very devout brother. His
speech was listened to with great inter
est, throughout, and abounded in good
ommon sense. Among other happy
hits he said, the business man had no
time for the work of the Lord, "it re
guired all his time to keep on top."
One of the best speeches maue was
that of Dr. James Mclutosh, on this
subject. It wes brief, simple, direct
and to the point. Some of us are find
ing out, to our great delight, that this
brother has more talents than one.
The ability to unfold the truth is the
talent he possesses in a marked degree.
b e n hid in a napkin, but I saw
t , az o*hpn at our mpt "~
the napkin' s.-.1b-tor or-oUt.i2tug and
the Mlent appeared.
On Friday evening Rev. W. 1. Lang
ston preached in the BaptisL church.
Saturday morning after uevotional ex
ercis.~s, led by Rev. B. F. Corley, our
mission in Cuba was considered. Bro.
R. H. Griffith, D. D., from Greenville,
was with us and opened the discussion.
He not only opened the -subject, but
went into it and never returned till
he had deprived us of anything to
say. He gave us a very interesting ac
count of the origin and progress of the
mission. Bro. J. S. West dwelt on the
importance of sustaining'our impris
oned brother Diaz by our prayers.
Bro. R. H. Griffith added a-P. S. to his
speech which amount-d to $6.85 for
home missions, and Bro. W. J. Lang
ston thanked God that we might know
how our heavenly Father wAs conduct
ing his work in the world,' and pro
eeded to take- subscriptions for the
home field. A dozen names was ad
ded to the list.
Church discipline as a field for moral
heroism was discussed in a very ,prac
tical and earnest way by Bro. J. a. P.
Goggans.. He made it appear that the
performance of duty in this way re
quires much moral courage. Bro. T.
)anielson longed for the day to come
when church discipline would be a
gin at the wrong end. We begin with
the member now in open sin when we
should have begun with him long be
Our mission in Mexico was the sub
ject for the afternoon. The fact was
broj.ght out that nothing much of the
history of our mission there is known
to us. Sources of information are scarce
in these parts. Bro. B. F. Corley gave
us a most delightful address on the
Christian's joy, its source and exercise
as found in Isaiah, 12th chapter. He
touched the joyful chords 6f our hearts
and made them vibrata once more as
he lingered with delight on the sources
of our joy.
The time set for the discussion of
Higher Education was 8.30 p. mn. It
seemed to man's eye to be an unpropi
tious time, as the returns from the
different election precincts had come
in, and the fact made known that New
berry's favorite had been elected. Not
withstanding the noise and the dis
tracting circumstances we had a most
delightful sess'on. Bro. J. K. P. Gog
gans spoke first, and made some very
strong arguments in favor of higher
education. He spokc of the rapid pro
gress the colored people are making in
education, and the inroads of Catholic
ism, and urged the people to bestir
themselves and do more for thed uca
tion of our children. Bro. R. H. Grif
fith, financial agent for Furman Uni
veity, then gave us an admirable ad
drs. He spoke of the wonderful pro
gress we have made in mateial things,
and especially at the South in recent
years. Who shall have the salaried
places in the mills and mines? Shall
we send to England or the North and
give these trained minds these places
which belong by right to our boys, andI
let them get the money and the place
and power, and let our boys be bewers
of wood and drawers of water, or shall
we educate our young men and fit them
for the p'aces? We ought to look at
the subject from a higher standpoint,
from a moral and religious one. The
question is, who shall send in morals
and religion? Shall the nihilist, the
Catholic, or our people? We must dec
ide this for the next generation. The
State knows no hereafter. There is no
ell no heaven for the State. It can't
interfere in behalf of religion. Our de
nominational institutions are inter
ested in the-moral and religious train
ing ofthe young men, and of all the
denominations, the Baptists ought to
be the most interested. 1. The public
has the greater claim on us for we out -
number any other denomination in the
State. 2. We have more children-God
bless us with children. 3. Self resDect
demands we do more. We can't aC'ord
to beg Wofford, or En kine, or any
ther people to educate our children.
1. The principles we hold justify a sepa
rate organization, demand it. We live
or a principle, and that is individual
responsibility. The individual must
study the Bible and obey it for himself.
We take God's word and lay it on the
eart and conscience of every one,
and say, read for yourself, act for your
elf, others can't do this; for in child
hood without his knowledge they are
already committed to an organization.
'hey dare not do it for they would
ave to ignore the church authority.
[t would oe trampling their church au
:hority under fo >t. He then spoke of
:he necessity of an endowment and of
he work Furman has done. A collec
ion was taken amounting in all to
l02.75. On Sunday morning, 11 a.mn.,
it the Baptist church, Rev. Rt. H. Grif
ith preached and took collection for
-tate missions amounting to $10.56,
and then addressed the ladies with
reference to their work for the Univer
sity in refitting up the laboratory and
uilding the Judson cottage. The la
lies gave toward the payment of the
alance on cottage $i5.50. Rev. WV. J.
Langston preached at the Methodist
burh and Rev. G. A. Wright at the
Presbyterian. Thus ended the delight
b1 meeting. Meet next time 5tly Sun
lay in Novenber, and second church,
The Gratifying Showing for the Year of
CHARLESTON, S. C., Aug. 01.-The
News and Courier's annual review o)f
the trade and coninierce of Charleston
during the past year will be published
to-morrow. It contains a most grati
fing showing of the conditions and
prospects of the city. Business has
:een prosperous in nearly all branches.
The total trade amounted to $80,697,117,
an increase on the business of the pre
ceding year of,,3,966,293.
The News and Courier will say:
"Charleston is doing business at the
old stand. Its business is growing in
every direction, and the prospect for
the future is brighter than it has been
at any time since the close of the war.
The opportunities for development are
greater. The facilities for handling
business are being steadily improved.
The railroads are reacbing out into new
territory, and ships are coming in from
all parts of the world.
"We are on the threshold of a new
commercial era. The progress has
been general and steady. New enter
prises and new industries have been
added to the city's busy life. The out
look is most encouraging. With im
proved facilities, with increasing popu
lation, with all Charleston at woric and
at work for Charleston, the future con
tains no height of commercial supre
macy which cau not be scaled, and pre
sents no obsiacle which can not be
CHARLESTON AND THE ALLIANCE.
The City Interested in the Movement for
Direct Shipments to Europe.
[Special to Greenville News.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 1.-The
Chamber of Commerce held its first
fall meeting this afternoon. Among
other business transacted was the dis
cussion of the Alliance direct shipment
scheme. President Tupper said he had
ben in correspondence with ,wo Alli
ance men, one in Georgia, with a view
of having Charleston selected as the
port for the establishment of the direct
jine of steamers to Europe. The matter
was referred to the Comimitte on For
The special rail road commission
charged with the abolition of the Ashley
Junction grievauce was urged to hurry
up its report. The committee xx-o
pointed last Sprinetho -- -
force tha.4m opnf3oject being to
be i,-.-&tUantic Coast Line to run all
Lrains into Oharleston.
THE AMERICAN COTTON CROP.
Reported from New Or'eans Offiia)y at
[By Telegraph to The Daily News.]
NEw ORLEANs, Sept. 1.-The report
of the cottoa crop in the United States
for the year ending August 30th is as
follows: Port receipts .5,8.57,174 bales;
net overland movement 937,471 bales;
Southern consumption 546,804 baleE,
including 30,217-bales taken by South
ern mills from ports. Total crop 7,207,
Now Look out for tle Enemy..
[Special to the Greenville News.1
GREENWOOD, S. C., Aug. 30-The
Republicans of Abbeville County are
falling into line. In obedience to the
call of the State Executive Committee
a county couvention will- be held at
Greenwood, Friday, September 5th for
the purpose of electing delegates to the
State Convention. The Greenwood
Republican club held a meeting to-day
and elected ten delegates to the county
club. This correspondent was informed
that all the delegates save one are for
Brayton. Lewis Walker, the colored
inairman of the county,.club.- -
An Opponent to Hemnphill.
[Special to News and Courier.]
CHERAW, August 28.-Capt. E. A.
Pollock, of Cheraw, is out for Congrers
from the 5th district. Capt. Polk. 3k is
willing to answer all of tne questions
put to him by the A1.liance in a manner
satisfactory to them, and swallows the
sub-treasury scheme whole. He intends
to meet Mr. Hemphill on the stump,
and the two will have a tilt to. niight in
the town hall in Cheraw, as Mr. Hemp
hill has come here to speak to the peo
ple. I should not like to say which I
think will get the better of the discus
sion, but will leave that to the people,
w.ao know the two men.
CONGRESSMfAN TUT MAN TO BiE 01P
AUGUSTA, Aug. 30.-It is i amored
here that Congre. -man George D. Till
man, over in Carolmna, will have opposi
tion before the Democratic Convention
for renomination. The trouble, it is
said, has all grown out of his emphatic
"no" in opposition to the sub-treasury
bill, and it is understood that the Hon.1
W. J. Talbert, of Edgefield County,
State lecturer of the Farmers' Alliance,
will enter the race against Mr. Tillman.
Capt. Ben Tillman, a brother of tbe
Congressman, told me that Mr. Talbert
was mistaken about his brother in say
ing he would perjure himselfas a mem
ber of the Farmers' Alliance if he op
posed the sub-treasury bil-l. Capt Till
man says the oath of the Allianee does
not interfere with a man's political or
If Talbert makes the fight Congress
man Tillman had better come home
and r'ngle among his constituents.
The Three C's.
The work on the main line of the
Three C's Road seems to be getting
along very well. The Railway Gazette
of the 29th of August says: "The track
laying on the contract of WV. Kenefick,
of Kansas City, was completed August
20. This section extends from Johnson
City, Ten n., south through UTnico Coun
ty to the State line between Tennessee
and North Carolina, a distance of about
twenty miles. Every means was
adopted to hasten the work between
these points to complete it by August
20, in accordance with the agreement
made with Unico County, by which
the company was to receive $i50,000 of
the county bonds. Tracklaying is in
progress on the section north of John
son City to Minneapolis, Va. ninety
A special from U,nion, S. C. to the
News and Courier says: "Work on the
Three C's is still progressing. Messrs.
Orwood & Goforth have worked with
ini the corporate limits on the south
side of the town, but will remove their
camp above town, as the route has not
been definitely settled on."
The Georgia, Carolina and Northern.
The work on the Georgia, Carolina
and Nortb~ern Road is progressing very
rapidly. The tracklaying was finished
last week to Cliuton, S. C., about ninety
miles southwest of Monroe, N. C., the
northern terminus. All the trestles be
tween Whitmire's and Clinton have
been finished and train servic3 will
probably be extended 1mrm WVhitmire's
to the latter p)oint by September 1. The
track has also b-en lain from Green
wood northerly towr.rds Clinton for a
distance of about fifteen miles to a
point near the Saluda River. The iron
bridge across that river and across the
other si reams north of the Savannah
River are being erected. The grading
has bcen finished as fa- as the Savain
nah and the track w'll probably reach
Abbeville next month. The distance
from that point to the Savannah River
is twenty-flve miles. Altogether about
one thousand men are at work on the
Presents to Kennedy Library.
Hon. Silas Johnstone, of the New
berry bar, has given a copy of his valu
able "Digest of Equity Reoort~." This
volume includes the wor.: of "Courts
of Equity," from .185 to IS(;s, but there
is added a "Dij,ested Index of all the
reported cases decided in the Court of
Equity from its inception (1816) to its
termination (18(;8)." Its preparation
was not only in payment of the "debt
which every man owes to his prof'
sion," but was also a labor of filial love,
as the author's father was for many
years a distinguished ornament of that
Mr. Paul Johnstone, of Newberry,
sends a copy of "The Electoral Ques
tion Discussed by the late Paul John
stone, published in 1856.
When Congress passed a law that
the "Electors" must be elected all over
the United States on a given day in
November, it became necessary for our
State to decide whether to call an extra
session of our Legislature to elect these
Electors or to give the election to the
people, as had been done in every
other State. This little volume is a
collection of articles which appeared
in the Carolina 'liimes through several
weeks. They attracted attention.
though published anonymously, and
their publication was called for by in
These volumes mark historic stages
in our legal and political history. The
trustees are glad to add thei to the
Carolina shelves in the library.-C. in
NOTES FROM EXCELSIOR.
Miss Ellen Crosson, of Prosperity,
has been on a few days visit to rela
tives in this community.
Mrs. Kinard has had a new cover
placed on her residence.
Cotton fs opening rapidly and oar
farmers have commenced picking in
earnest. Several bales have already
been sold from this coummunity.
Capt. T. L. Wheeler called out his
hands on Wednesday and put his sec
tion of road in good condition. This
road extends from the academy to
wards Prosperity and is a useful road
and should be kept in good traveling
Rev. and Mrs. M. M. Kinard after
spending several days here will return
to their home in Columbia on to-nior
A good many in this community
will attcnd the nnual picnic and ex
A AA bee' school
r J. S. to-d's Wsch
at Mt. Pilgrim academ to-day. We
n'resent at dhe
had the pleasure of being r ;l last year
closing exercises of this schoo-,of this
and the annual exhibition -,with
school is always looked forward t-, nd
pleasure and delight by the surro
The Excelsior school gave vacation
on Friday evening and at which time
the school term closed. We are glad
to state that ourschool has been well
attended and doing good work.
THEY OBJECT TO HIS COLOR.
Cleveland Hotels Decline to Entertain
CINCINATi, Aug. 31.-J. B. Green
the colored Representative from Cleve
land who secured the passage of th
bill making the first Monday in Sept2m
ber, Labor Day, a legal holiday, arrive
to-day and was received by a com
mit-tee. He is to be orator at the work
ingmnan's celebration to-morrow. The
committee took Green around to al
the hotels; but none would receive bin
on account of his color. Finally he se
cured lodging- at a cheap restauran
frequented only by colored people. Th
matter has created a sensationi amon;
A Clean Sweep in Chesterfld.
CHERAW, August 28.-At the pri
mary election for this county last Sat
urday the Tillmanites swept near3
everything. D. T. Redfearn wa
elected to the Senate over E. J. Ken
nedy, our present Senator, and F. P
Taylor and J. M. Hough were elected
to the Legislature. ID. M. Balent in<
was re-elecied to the auditor's office
B. B. McCoy and H. W. Funderburkt
were elected counmy commissioners
and H. D. Tiller and J. W. Reid Pro
bate Judge and jury commissioner re
spectively. J. T. Meehan and Robeil
Tucker will have to run the race ovel
agam for county commissioner. J. ID
Sith and IR. ID. Rivers are in th<
second race for treasurer, and Messrs
Smith and Harlton, candidates foi
supervisor of registration, will have t<
run over again.
Timely Hiuts on Onion Culture.
A lady sends the fo"owing suggs
Cons on on'.on culture to The He:akh
"But few persons know that thbsi:
the best mioni'h in all the year fo'
piani ng out onion sett s. Our Son t ber a
spl-'lg and summer is too hot and dry~
for ue ocon to tb-'vewell, andi5fplant
ed in ihe spi tbey soon shoot up tc
seed and ther-efore produce a n 'ni ior
onion. Cold weatd-er never e'deels theu
onion if well. manured. It is rea'lya
wnter plant. From set ta planted last
Septemoer I yew onions that mleasured
9.i inc'jes in c.rcumnferenee in J4ebruarv,
a.id by March they measured 13% inches.
If the little black seed are plante~d in
January or Februs -y in ric?i so'! you
e.an gr-ow good medium size ou'ons be
fore the dot weather comcs on, and
these grown from the little b'aek seed
never sh-ut up to seed as the se! s do.
The setts are ooly for groWn-g the
larger size onions during the wir
months. But are almost useless if sct
oat in the spri ng."
Does Zeb Vance WVear a Sashx?
Now they tell it on Senator Vance
that lie has been guilty of wean'ng one
of those dude silk welly wands, but
that when he came down here to tell
the Scotch-Irish how to farm, he dis
carded his city garb and wore a suit
that had neen keeping the Goambroon
moths in provender for three years past.
There must be some truth in rumor
about the Senator and the Sash, for
when Vance returned to Washington,
the Star greeted him with this refrain:
Now Senator Vance
May take off his pants,
And put on his sash with elation:
He may dress. as he feels,
For the loyal Tar Heels
Have endorsed him by acclamation.
The Alliance platform is not yet
fully miade up, and at its next general
meeting we expect to see a plank in
serted demandinga tariff on silk sashes
and "valler" shoes.
The Oidest Man in Fairfield.
[Special to Charleston World.]
BLACKSTOCK, September .-Mr. S.
M. Lathan; died at his home near this
place this afternoon at 2 o'clock. E e
was near his ninety-fifth birthday,
and was nerhaps the oldest citizen in
Fairfield County. He was the fat her
of Rev. Robert Lathan, of Due WVest.
His remains will be laid to rest in the
cemetery at Hopewell church t mior
Under the new Tillman Democratic
Constitution, State Convent:ons her
after are to be well officered. Article
VII says "the officers of the State ('on
vention shall be a President and Vice
President from each Congressional Dis
trict," etc. Seven Presidents and seven
Vice Presidents.-Anderson JGurnal.
There is nothing like having enough
places to go around. No harm can
Second Primary Electi
Nominated-House: Cole. L. BI
comnmissioner, Arthur Kibler; Aud
Johnstone is nominated for Congre
Newberry ................ 417 11-5 26(
Gib:-on's Store .......... 4:3 291 3
G ) mphville ...... ...... t 39 3
Mayb*nton ............... ..
Cromer's Store.......... 48 26 4.
Jalapa ..................... 69 16 2
Longshore's Store...... 101 12 5
Williams' Store......... 39' 38 6
Dead Fall ................ 21 24 2
Prosperity................ 283! 205 301
Jolly Street............... " 68 7
Pomaria .... ........... 1 94 10
W alton..................... 9 35 3
TOTAL ... 1078 701 107
AbbeviUe.............. 1721 954
Arderson................. 1426 1896
Ocm ?e.................... 797i1019
Pickens.................. 529 959
Total for Congress... 5551.5529
A Cancerous Sore
A!armnin, DisM.-Mrios and Pajnfr',
Cured in Five Months by the
For 'b-e yp, rs I wae under medical treat -
meMu for a cplice-ons sore on my .ace. which
w.. in. oniv di-%greeahle, bit distlu-ing
:iud e-91ed me m 'cii axtboyaace. I. Septem-.
ber. '-Sil.t iwld icreased very much In size,
and l.lwe -de o: my jo -ehead waz bp.dly 1i -
i; fred, -o 'tat I became ve:v much a-armetl
I was tivij ..vat .he on'Vyre.1edy was 1o c'
it osq.:-nd 6 ,rpposed :haxing ,his done.
I. a . a.frieid to pa:ni, itwith
hi-estone ,;0oh.Teof copper).and .s Idi .
cve.y IA -1 -'1: C1nd at Ehe sp ine .."me ) nsed
vovr(-.L-ct -Aever.- nigh. alo washed with
C.-(Ukk SOA ', , id iook the Cr Z:t&A RE
s.VVNT 1Io or three iiines per day. Five
mo.i hs have nssed siace I comienced tne
PC It tti, d it :ts proved a perfer.. sue
. :i y s).e l:.s d;sappe.lred. ' world
i.e ol u if 1 0 tiML neknowledge my er -e.
;-d .is I do 'i,li al-'ly. wi th the hope tha.
it rnay oenei.. o c s.tider n in a smJ'-tr
TIHADDUSS STR..EET, Charleston, S.C.
A Bad Fever Sore.
-;ecnd to you he thans of ore of
I mltt . Vlo -a's .een < o ed, by titi
m V e' 0 -- . . Ds, of a:i o'd so -e. ea,2q
the Cw.- CC-x o:s ;. ies.o, fever eig.ityea s
bYa long Oe '%bd Ise wati e-j fa' he %vouid
Ago. He wNo -wgiv --tPd. -im im haioN.
h-a Ve 10 have. ' -i t re'v v e"-so,'.d '.s a
to !ay be is -'' ee t t-se F: i-, ne. w1'eia
dto; r r. 11i0 -ef-I "1- 5-jar..
is H. 1- . CA'40N. 1e 1 --- I ., anesbo:'o,Tena.
JOH N X.A: iNOR. 1)i.
The new Blood It, -,fier aud od c ai. in
m,) !. eer clea.es ;be 1.-%d .s.
. p,i,t.i)a d - o o see ei .h e e.
moves %be e.jese. wh' e U ' CUdA e :e ,
.,in C. e,. ad UdC A. SOAP, I -il .
of St.') 1-'tier.ctear L.le sk-* t of e , A
ward t.-:.ce of disease. eoce te r
.k:Pus ~sce efu th ie hIo>d o' .,,rd e.
ii.nmor nnd di*ease or .Ahe ,'o,..ea p.
Ib1oos:, wviea a'I odier re nedies fan.
Sold evers where. Price, Co- (rA .t6".
soAu,25c. - T:soLvAsr. *Li. F-epered byl.-e
PoeriDRUG ANOCHSn .cAL C(oRPO1.
arsend for "How to Cure Skiti Diseasee
MtIPL ES, black-heads, red. rough, che.pgd
P.." and oily skin prevented by UT C,..
#Of feaes in'tny 'e'ieved by
hat new, ele en-. and jifalhLts
-i An.do e 1o Pa ii * attain: 'n. ar
'Wea, ce s. the Cu?etw Pn ,-Pan -I'las
Headache is readily cured by P. P.
P.;3 which tones and regulates the di
gestion aind creates an appetite.
Dissolution of Partnership
T HE FIRM OF S. P. BOOZER &
Son, Merchants, was this day dis
solved on account of the death of
Sam'l A. Boozer, the jimior member of
the firm. All notes and accounts due
the late firm, will be collected, and all
liabilities paid by me.
SAM'PL P. BOOZER, Survivor,
of the late firm of S. P. Boozer & Son.
Newberry. S. C., Sept. 1st, 1890.
Formation of Partnership.
T HE UDERSINED HAVE
thisday orme a)artnership un
der the firm name of BOOZER &
GOGGANS, as successors of S. P.
Boozer & Son, for the purpose of carry
ing on a mercantile ousiness in the
Town of Newberry, S. C., and most
respectfully solicit a share of the
patronage of a kind and generous
public. SAM'L P. BOOZER,
JOHN C. GOGGANS.
Newberry, S. C., Sept. 1st, 1890.
Dissolution of Partners.hip.
T HE LATE PARTNERSHIP OF
S. P. Boozer & Son, as -Insurance
Agents, was dissolved tihe15th of April,
1890, by the death of S. A. Boozer, the
junior meniber of the firm.
The undersigned will continue the
business of FIRE AND ACCI
DENTAL INSURANCE as hereto
fore, in the same strong, reliable and
prompt paying companies, with com
bined capital and assets of over FORTY
THREE MILLION DOLLCARS with
which to pay losses.
Property in Town and County of
Newberly insured at fair and equitable
rates. SAMPL P. BOOZER.
New berry, S. C., Sept. 1st, 1890.
A RE TH E REST POROUS PLASTERS
IN THE WOIR LD.
They are the best plasters in every way for
the qute . relief of
LAME BACK. PAIN IN THlE CHEST,
R HEUMA1JM). NEURALGIA.
Unlike all other plasters. they are Purely
Vegel.able and Harnmless. Relieves instantly
an d never fail to eure.
SAFE, QUICK AND SURE.
Nobl by dIrusgists or mailed on receipt ot
GROSVEXOR & RICHARDS,
O N SATURDAY NIGHT, AU
gust 36th, one mare mule, about
four years old, mouse colored, and
stripes acro~s wethers and legs was
taken :romI miy stable. Ally person
knowing such mule will write me at
C'romer's Postoflice, New berry County,
S. C.NNTHAN TERNER.
T H E FIFTH ANNUA L MEETING
of the Newberry Building and
Lotul Association will be held in
Knights (of Honor Hall, on Monday,
Sept:-mber 8th, 18 0, at 8 n. m., to hear
the reports of the Presinent and the
Secretary and Treasurer, and the trails
action of such other business as may1
come before the mee. 1
All the stockholders are urged to at- I
tenld in person or by proxy.
J. W. M. SIMMONS, i
eearytv- anr1 Treanu,-r.
mn, August 29, 1890.
ease and W. D. Hardy; School
itor, W. C. Cromer.
;s by 22 majority. Total vote 11080
3 08 12 )1
U) 555Q2 9 3 7
0); 3491 166j 140 3941 353 184
5 17 2 1 23,5 3: 21 24
) 145 19313 4 1 411 24 19
1 13 10 81924 2 18
i! 1 22 .3 401 704
69 8 1 9i 10410 7
14 16 .5 3 3 2;4
4 1 2 3 1.5 30, 21 j 24
14.5 199 313 34:3 133 1 2261 249
)... 1~ 69 67 311' 3' 67
15 13; 100 89 241 i 461 68
1 14 31 32 38 4 13: 31
)I6S5 86 918 842 917tl1; 753
MIss Mcltosh's School
IN THE NEW BUlLDiNG ON
T HE COURSE INCLUDES ENG
ligh, Mathematics, Sciences, Latin,
French, German and CalisthAnies.
Terms moderate and no extra charge.
As usual, a few boy under ten will
T HE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF
the Newberry Alliance Warehouse
Company and County EAchange w'll
reeeive bids from applicants for the
Warehouse and Exchange Agency at
Newberry. All bids must be placed in
the hands of the Secretary before. 10
o'clock a. m., September 9th prox.
Attention of applicants is .rawn to
the following conditions:
The Agent shall have the custody of
the Warehouse. He shall store coufon
and such other articles as the .
may direct .. torage. He
5bIasagent in the purchase andi
sale of gocds, and collect commissions.
He shall weigh and mark cotton and
collect chatrges of weighing.
The agedt shall furnish all the labor
necessary to~ prope-iy discharge the
He shall be required to g:ve bond
satisfactory to the Board in the sum o0
four thousand dollars.
M- UK 1FE1T. Smretary.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
B Y VIRTUE OF SUNDRY EXE
cutions to me directed, by A. H.
Wheeler, Treasurer of the County of
New berry, I will sell before the CoOrt
house in the town of Newberry, S. C.,
on the first Monday in October, the 6th
day, 1890, to the highest bidder, all the
following described lands, or so much
thereof as may be requi.ed to pay all the
taxes, both'State and County, as may
be assesed thereon, together with al]
costs and penalties thereto belonging.
Said lands lying and being in the fol
Township No. 1-1 lot in the town
of Newberry, assessed to Lucy Cole
I lot in the town of Newberiy, as
sessed to Wade H. Coleman.
Township No. 3-1 lot ~or parcel of
and in Township No. 3, containing 84
acres, more or less, assessed to A. G.
1 lot or parcel of land in Township
No. .3, containing 89 acres, more or less,
assessed to Mrs. M. E. Gotshall.
1 lot or parcel of land in Towhnshin
No. 3, containing 286 acres, more or
less, assessed to estate of Pettus W.
Towhship No. 4-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 4, containing 8.5
acres, more or less, assessed to estate of
Mary A. Glenn, deceased.
Township No. 5-1 lot or parcel of
lana in Towbship No. 5, containing 75
acres, more or iess, *ssessed to Julia
Township No. 6-1. lot or parcel .of
land in Township No.6, containing 217
acres, more or less, assessed to Jar. Pin'
Township No. 7.-i lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 7, containing 250
acres, more or less, assessed to Elizabeth
I lot in the town of Chappells, in
Township No. 7, assessed to E. G.
O'Connor and E. Bailey.
1 lot in the town of Chappells,- in
Township No. 7, assessed to Moore &
I lot in the town of Chappells, in
Township Mo. 7, assessed to R. D.
Amaker & J. A. Lott.
Township No. 9-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 9, containing 100
acres, assessed to estate of David Kibler,
Township No. 10 -1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 10, containing 80
acres, more or less, assessed to John
Township No. 11-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 11, containing 40
acres, more or less, assessed to Henry
Levied on as the property assessed to
the above named defendants, and will
be sold to pay all taxes ass.essed thereon
lso all costs and penalties thereto be
Terms of Salc-Cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers. W.V.R E,
Sheriff' N. C.
Sheriff's Office, September 3d, 1890.
THE REPORT OF BOARD OF
Assessors of Real Estate of Town
>f Newberry, S C., for taxation, will
>e on file in my office from 5th of
september to 6th of uctober, 1893, for
nspection of the owners of said Real
etate. All persons wishing a reduc
ion in assessment are required to file
heir petition on or before 6th of Octo
er, 1890. By order
JOHN S. FAIR,
Clerk of Council.
ALL THE DIFFERENT GRADES
Mammoth Clothing Emporium
SMITH. & WEARN,
Th. "2T"D w..ts. a r.Cow T ts."9
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY S. C.
o woi aa
NEXT THIRTY DAYS 0
S -ALL CLOTHING
~ wO TO2...im
~FOR CASH. a
TXHTS OF ALL GRADES:
IN ORDER TO :
MAEE RO00K FOR OUR
ALL GOODSON HAN
DRY QODS, CLOTHING, -
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, AND
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
GLASS-WARE, WOOD AND TIN-WARE,
.WILL BE SOLD
RECARDLESS OF COST.
Now is your time and opportunity to Buy Goods Cheaper than ever7
offered before. Respectfully,
FOOT'S OLD STA1ND.
mANE SHO WCASES
Also Wall and Prescription cases, Cedar
and Stools. Cabinet Work of all kinds. Cornplete Outfits for Stores and
Banks. Catalogne free. ?.<dress ATL.ANTA SHOW CASE CO., Atlauta, Ba.)
AS. K. P. SOSBA NS. W H. HUNT, JR GEG. S. MOW\AEPR
GOGGANS & HUNT, ATTORNEy AT LAW,
ATTORNEYS AT LIAW, WiLL PRACTICE IN ALL THE COURTS.
NEWBERRY, s. C. NEWBERRY, S. C.
Offie on Law R.ange._ Sii!Oice in P. 0. Building .N
HARY . BEAE. COLE. L. BLEASE.' A C A R D .
B LE~S & BLESE, 1INDLY THANKING MYAT,
Attorneys at Law, roK fo: past favors, I solicit
Ziewberry and Properity, S. C. orrs bc a fi*e l l*" at short norice
___Iand small profits, and re!nain as ever
TILLIAN GETS THAR.4 E"UARDsCHOT
"rc"N/D S DOSJ.XSEJ O ~ F 1~1ulton Ave., Astoria, N. Y.
ain EColge Soa fr 2ct;omne I nr G. G. SA LE,
inicia; i posTra 25 tssalleor 1 ATTOR NEY AT LAW.
Homespun 5 etsper yard; one quart Ravey I L PACIC i al heCor
good noe, avd splendid e. 0. ola es-2-llo , of the State and of the United
Dr Gods Groceries, Sh~oe, iis,90o'ons, Stcts for the D-strc fSuhCr
Tobwdown Carne Goods, Hardware, Etc., all linia. tito ot at
J. S. RUSS1ILL. cour ase "Nee*y S.osae
- - 7 ~