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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, August 31, 1882, Image 2

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The Herald.
j '
THURSDAY, AUG. 31, 1882
The Herald is.in the highest respect a Pam,
ily Newsper,'devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see Srst page.
!The State Ticket.
Where the State Nominees
Came From.
A great deal has been said, it
speeches and elsewhere, regarding
the fact that Newberry County hae
a representative on the State Tickel
for the first time since Maj. Fed
Nance was Lieutenant-Governor
over fifty years ago. The fact hag
been alluded to as if this Connt3
had been overlooked, and as if thf
nomination of a Newberry man wag
an act of tardy justice. It is propei
to remember, however, that prior tc
1868 there was no such thing it
this State as nominating conven
tions, and that every man whc
chose entered the field ; also, thai
up to 1876 the Democrats made nc
nominations in this State.
In 1876 the Ipmocrats mado
their first State nominations. Th(
nominees were Hampton, Simpson
Sims, Conner, Thompson, Hagood
Leaphart, Moise.
In 1878 the same men were nom
inated, except that Youmans wai
nominated in the place of Conner.
In 1880 half of the former ticke1
were nomniated ; the four new mez
were Kennedy, Coit, Richardsor
and Manigault.
In 1882 three of the former tick
et were nominated ; the five nev
men are Sheppard, Lipscomb, Miles
Capers and Stoney.
-There have been only eightee'
State Democratic nominees withii
the history of South Carolina
These nominees were from the fol
lowing Counties: Five from Rich
land, two from Charleston, and on'
from each of the following Coun
ties : Laurens, York, Barnwell
Sumter, Kershaw, Chesterfield
Clarendon, Georgetown, Edgefield
Greenville and Newberry. Onl:
thirteen Counties out of thirty-fou:
haie had representation on the Stat
*Prior to time of party nomina
tions any Newberry man -ld hav4
got a place on the State 'icket i
-he had chosen to run for it, and th<
people had chosen to elect him. S<
there is no ground for complain1
on the score of neglect up to 1876
And since that time twenty-one
Counties in the State have had n<
man on the State Ticket. So there
can beno ground of complaint sinc4
We state the above facts lest at
impression might prevail that New
berry County has been slighte<
Section XIII of the Primar
Regulations reads: "If any persot
shall receive a majority of all thi
votes cast for the office for whici
he is a candidate, he shall be de
clared to be the Democratic Nomi
nee for such office."
This section is loosely worded
The meaning undoubtedly is, it
the case of candidates for Repre
sentatives and County Commission
erm, that the three highest having
majority shall be the nominees
'. There are to be only three nomineei
for each of the above named officers
It is possible that more than three
will get a majority of the votes cast
and it is very probable in the case
of the candidates for the Legisla
The Pee Dee Index is a new
-weekly paper in Marion, the first
number having been issued last
week. Mr. W. J. Montgomery is
editor. The first number gives
. promise of a first class newspaper.
It is put down among the proba
bilities that W. W. Russell, of An
derson, a Greechecker, will run
Gen. Capers Withdraws-Wh<
will Fill the Vacancy?
Rev. Ellison Capers has writte
to the State Executive Committe
withdrawing from the State Ticke
as a candidate for Superintenden
of Education. He says that hi
first duty is to his church, and the
he made a mistake in consenting t
The Executive Committee wi
meet to fill the vacancy the 13th c
September, at which meeting a
the County Chairmen are invited t
be present for purposes of confe:
Col. James Farrow, of Lauren
was the next highest candidate bi
fore the State Convention, and
will be insisted that the nominatio
is due him. Now, while we we hac
as high opinion of Col. Farrow
character and general ability a
anybody, we are fully convince
(and as a friend to the free scho<
system we feel it our duty to s
so) that his nomination would be
serious mistake. .CoL Farrow i
well advanced in years and is feebl
in health, and we do not think the
he would bring to the discharge <
the duties of the office the exper
ence in that line of work that woul
guarantee success. The office i
the most important in the State
and to allow any other consideratio
than that of thorough efficienc
control in the selection of the non
inee would be not only a serioa
mistake, but a crime against th
children of the State.
"Our Free Education."
The Hm*.n's article last wee
on the above subject has calle
forth two able editorials from tb
Columbia Register. This fact is a
evidence that the purp . se of of
article has been accomplished-I
some extent at least-that purpoe
being to fix public attention upo
the free school system and its mai
agement. We desire that the who]
matter shall be thoroughly nude
stood ; for in such event there wi
be a demand on the part of *t
people of the State that the frs
school system shall be worked f<
all that it is worth. The Regist
does us simple justice when it saye
"We know the even tenor and stead
purpose of our contemporary fc
well to suppose for a moment thf
its timely reflections are made in
spirit of fault-finding, or for i
purpose of antagonizing the cani
of popular education. We ude
stand our contemporary to desia
-the use and application of the edi
cational fund for which the poop
are taxed so as to give dollar
worth for dollars in education;
advantages afforded the public1
the last cent of the fund raised o1
of the people's pocket."
-The Register's editorials on th
-subject are carefully prepared, at
contain much information ; but
-we have not space for the articli
this week we defer any further r
marks for the present.
A meeting of Rail Road men w
held in Columbia the 24th. TI
News and Courier says : "TI
freight rates were advanced on i
lower classes of freight from 5i
10 per cent., and on the highi
classes from 10 to 20 per en
There has been a general advan<
in the freight rates all over i
country. * * *In order toel
courage industrial activity in i
State, and to promote the interest
of all the people, the railroad pa
senger agents have made especiall
low rates for all the agricultur
fairs in this State. The rate agree
upon is 1[ cents per mile for eat
mile traveled, or 3 cents for rour
trip tickets. In addition to thi
all freight for exhibition at any
the fairs will be transported ire
unless sold at the fairs."
It is said that Jay Hubbell
committee has raised between or
and two million dollars for car
paign purposes by assessments upc
government employees and offic
holders. Every one who holds a
office under the government hasi
plank down two per cent. of h
salary, or off goes his head.
E. W. M. Mackey is doing h
level best to get the nominatio
from the "black district ;" br
Smalls has no idea of giving wa;
and the contest is waxing warn
between them. They are both car
vassing the district.
The trial of young Mr. Garlani
of Lunenburg, Va., who killed MaL
Addison in a difficulty about
young lady, was concluded th
25th. The jury brought in a vea
dict of not guilty in fifteen minutei
The News and Courier says tha
it is reported in Columbia that I
L Guffin, of Abbeville, has deter
mined .to ru for Congress on th
Republican ticket in the Third Dii
+,.;c+ in opposition to Go] Aikern.
j Hon. D. Wyatt Aiken was nomi
nated by the Congressional Con re,
3 vention at Anderson the 25th for *a
* re election to Congress from the ani
t Third District. iut
a The Greenbackers are busy in Ca
t the mountains and the Republicans DI
o in the low couniry. The middle an
conntry is free from both inflictions arn
[1 so far. to
LI The man who always takes his ca
children to see the animals will be St
sorry to learn that Coup's Circus tic
"busted" last week at Detroit, Mich- lin
igan. ve
- dii
t A large number of the Green- tb
backers and Independents want to P
e nominate James B. Campbell, of
Charleston, for Governor. er
The Greenback State Convention f$a
will meet Tuesday, September 5th- da
Y state News. les
a Robt. Parker,. a young white a
s man, was hanged at Aiken Friday, da
e 25th, for poisoning his wife. tb
t It is stated that Gov. Hagood of
will be made President of the Sa- bz
vannah Valley R. R. upon the expi- gr
ration of his term of office.
The "slaugh ter of the innocents" th
comes off to-day in our sister Coun- "e
ty, Edgefield. Sixty-five candi- s
dates, and only thirteen offices to cr
be filled. Pe
e The frame work of the new Union .r
Depot of the S. C. and the C. & G. va
R. R's., at Columbia, was raised su
the 28th. It will be an elegant be
k structure. i
d Miss Charlotte Rochelle Blair, be
,e daughter of the late Col. L. W. R. tit
n Blair, committed suicide at her hi
X home in Kershaw County, the 22nd
o instant, by taking strychnine. She co
was eighteen years of age. co
n The Union primary election came P
1- off Friday with the following re
e sult: For Senator, Wm. Munro; p
r Representatives, C. C. Culp, I. jo;
I1 G. McKissick, Jno. R. Minter ; of
e Probate Judge, David Johnson, ti(
e Jr.; School Commissioner, D. A.
r Townsend; County Commission- tb
>r ers, C. C. Sartor, G. C. Greer, Rev. wl
Sydney Gault. hi
Y The Charleston News and Cou
0 rier says : "The examination bf the
t accounts of James M. Brawley, ex
a Auditor, and Julius Mills, ex-Treas
te .urer, of Chester County, has been
le completed by the committee ap
r- pointed by the Grand Jury, and
te reveals the fact that Maj. Mills, ex
1County Treasurer, is behind $11,
le 590.20. The deficiency is due on
a' taxes in 1878 and of 1879 and
il 1880."
it Address of the State Demo
eratie Committee to the Peo
.pie ot the state.
as COLUMBIA, S. 0., August 15, 1882.
Fellow-Ciiizens : T he candidatesF
enominated by the State DemGcratic
Convention at Columbia are worthy
of the support of the whole people.
s No other political body will, or can,
ie present to you candidates for State
ie offices who have equal claims to your b
econfidence. The Democracy of South 3
Carolina have received the nomina
0tions with unfeigned satisfaction, and
ar are determined to elect their candi
t. dates. It will be an unmixed bless
,e ing to the State, however, if thereT
'shall be a truce to political strife, and "
ie honest men, with honest purpose and bE
1- without regard to tbeir poitca aso ac
e ciations in the past, unite in voting
s? for the upright, capable and faithful *~
eandidates who are now before the
people. The Democracy cannot be
T expected to continue to load them- *~
iselves down with taxation for the
d benefit of their former opponents.
h if these persist in preferring political*
d tramps or imported vagabonds to
Carolinians of proired worth and ac
' knowledged merit. "
>f The principles declared by the
a, State Convention as formulating the
objects and intentions of the Dem
ocratic party are intelligible, liberal
,and progressive. They look to the p'
preservation of Honest Home Rule as
ie the paramount need of good citizens it
1- of every condition in life, and they bI
*n pledge to all the people the just ad
~. ministration of equal laws, and econ
n omy with effiaiency in the conduct of
the Government In the broader
0 arena of National affairs the South th
is Carolina Democracy stand pledged to trL
the reform of the tariff system, so as t
to lessen tbe burdens on the people, lai
sand to the reform of the civil service ti
nas i means- of pu:ifying politics. cu
nt W.hen the political workers shall no he
longer have a hundred thousand Fed- Je
r, eral offices as a lure and bait for th2eir Bi
n hungry dependents, the power of C(
Scombinations of unscrupulous politi. fr
cians will assuredly be broken, and an
for every Candidate, within his party, bu
there will be a fair field and no favor, pa
' The Democracy demand likewise that bu
:. the Federal Government, by liberal ruli
appropriations from tbe treasury for 18
e Ieducational purposes, help the South
Iern States to convert the present and
rising generation of freedmen into Na
Lintelligent and responsible citizens. for
In all things the South Carolina De- thi
t macracy solemnly bind thonmselves, eas
before their fellow-countrymen, to up,
-pursue that public policy which will ret
make the whole people content, by sto
esecuring their rights, guarding their ski
Sprivileges and fostering their growing ha'
The State Executive Committee
ind their Democratic fellow-citi.
is that, while the control of South
rolina has been won by the party,
I with that control has come the
elligent administration of govern
utal affairs and peace in every
rolina home, the power of the
u,ocracy can only be maintained
d consolidated by eternal vigilance
I untiring effort. The Democracy
r not so strong that they can afford
disagree or divide. Disunion now
aid be as perilous as in the historic
npaign six years ago, when the
ite was wrested from the grasp of
ignorant and corrupt. Tolera.
n there should be within the party
es. There is ample scope and
rge there for the assertion of in
rdual views and opinions. But
>se who abandon the party or op
se it, because the measures they
-fer have not been adopted, make
-mselves the enemies of good gov
)ment, whether they choose to
isquerade as Independents or boldly
unt the black flag of the Republi
2 party. Political solidarity is as
portant as ever before, and there is
s excuse than in any previous
Qvass for discontent and desertion.
)position to the Democratic candi
tes and the Democratic platform, in
is campaign, must be taken as prool
invincible ignorance, or of greed and
ibition that would sacrifice the
ightest hopes of the State for the
itifioation ofpersonal desires.
The State Committee earnestly urge
eir fellow Democrats to exert them.
ves to the utmost to bring out a
I vote, and to spare no pains tc
ell the ranks of the colored Demo
icy. By well-considered laws, re
sting and ballot-box stuffing are
ke guarded against. The Demo,
icy therefore, can go into the can
rs with the assurance that the
-ength of the opposition will not
increased by trickery or fraud, and
th the satisfaction of knowing that
South Carolina, there shall be,
yond dispute, a free and fair elec
in. By personal exertion, in ex
biting and explaining to individual
ters the benefits and blessings of
Emocratio rule, the Democracy et
mmand the intelligent support ad
ntinuing co-operation of the colored
ople. To this end no labor, nc
rsuasion, no argument should b<
ared. So will the Democracy be
oud of the triumph they shall en
F, as the lawful and legitimate resull
just administration, wise nomuina
ins, liberal principles, and syste
itic and unfagging work. This w<
re to the State, and we owe it t<
e traditions of the master-rae t<
?ieh we belong. Victory we musI
ye; and Honor with victory.
JAMEs F. IZLAR, Chairman.
J. D. McLUCAs,
Jos. H. EARLE,
F. W DAwsoN.
Fox vna HERALD.
Irst Dale at Prosperity-Hig!
School-Crops, Etc.
Aug. 29, 1882.
The first bale of new cotton was sol<
~re Aug. 28, 1882, by John DJ
ieeley, at 121, and was bought b)
essrs. Wheeler & Moseley.
Prosperity High School opens Mon
y, Sept. 4, 1882. The Board o
-ustees have seeured the efficien1
rvices of Prof. J. S. Perrin, of Ab~
ville, J1. C. Cork, of Donnaldsville
d Miss Mattie Steck, of Newberry
d from the flattering outlook w
pect a flourishing school. Tb
aard of Trustees have reduced th
ition. So there can be no complain
that score.
Doctor has a new hat.
Billy's hair is growing ont, instesi
conming out.
We are having hot weather, and
e showers of rain; and the cropi
i so good as never vas."
An Imnpossibility.
Deserving articles are always ap
eciated. The exceptional cleanli
es of Parker's Hair Balsam makes
popular. Gray hairs are impossi
a with its occasional use.
Kansas's Great Wheat Crop.
KANSAs Cnr', Mo., Aug. 21.-A.
e threshing progresses in the cen
LI part of Kansas, where most oi
a wheat of the State is raised, i
-ger yield is shown than was an
ipated by the State Board of Agri
ture. Twenty-four reports received
re from farmers in Clay, Saline,
ferson, Ellsworth, Rice, Russell,
rton, Ellis, Riley, and Sherid1
unties state that the crop will ruz
im 16 to 46 bushels per acre, and
a has shown an average of 28
shels. The general average of that
rt of the State is estimated at 23
shels, and in some few counties will
2 to 25 bushels, as was the case in
A munificent Providence placed in
ture's storehouse a cure or remedy
diseases which would first afflici
human family. Skin or blood dis
es necessarily was the first to seize
>n mankind. S. S. S. is Nature's
2edy, taken from her bounteous
rehouse, and never fails to cure any
n or blood diseases, as thouuands
re joyously testified. Price, $1.00
I 21T per nb-tte.
No. 10 Township.
The people of this 'section are
awake to agricultural and manufac
turing interests. Old citizens say that
crops are the best they ever saw in
this vicinage.
Dr D. H. Werts, & Co., have a
good grist will, a traveling saw.mill,
cotton gin and thresher. Messrs. Bobb
and Livingston have purchased a cane
mill and evaporliors. J. Quattlebaum,
does his work with 6kill and neatness
Picnics and politics are all the gc
at present. . Every voter seems to feel
his importnnce, and seems determined
to have his favorite candidate nom.
inated. Even some of the ladies are
setting out wine in behalf of theii
favorites, and manifesting considera
ble interest otherwise.
The candidates are so plentiful
pleaa%nt, polite honest and liberal, it
is hard for one to decide whom hE
ought to vote for 'Tis a great pits
we cannot do like Prof. G. B. C., did
in the convention-nominate tbeen all.
The picnic which was given at
Ham Kibler's (near Jolly Street) the
18th of August, was quite a success ;
the attendance was large. All seem
ed to enjoy themselves. Some gray
headed citizens pronounced it tb
nicest they ever attended. The
young folks commenced dancing earl3
in the morning and continued til
searly night. Speeches were mad
by Messrs. W. P. B. Harmon and
B. B. Hair; both of them did well
Two of your townsmen, Messrs. Z Y
Morris and D L Wilson, with th<
assistance of A. A. Aull and M. C.
Morris, furnished excellent magic foi
the occasions. May those young
gentlemen continue to win fame
among the fair sex until some of that
sex are pleased to win them.
The Jolly Street Democratic Clnu:
is getting along smoothly.
Physicians say it combines sill th
desiderata of every ferruginous tonic
prescribed by every school of medi
cine. Brown's Iron Bitters.
The Cotton Crop Late.
NEW ORLEANS, August 23.-Re
ceipts of the new crop of :otton t<
date from the Mississippi Valley thi:
year are only fifteen tales; againx
nine hundred to the same time lasi
How it was Done.
'How do you manage,' said a ladi
to her friend, 'to appear so happy an<
good natured all the time?' 'I al
ways have Parker's Ginger Tonic
handy,' was the reply, -and thus easi
ly keep myself and family in goo<
health. When I am well I alwayi
feel good natured.'
Dn, in Seneca Ciy, S. C., July 29th
1f';2, Da. JAs. W. SPEsAPjAN, an enr'nen
physician and benevolent Christian. Dr
Spearma.i was boa in Newberry Conty
Jan. 22, 1f36. He was a son of Mr. Johti
Spearmaa. In 1358 he was graduated at t.o
Charleston Medical College, and began th<
practice of his profession =n his native Conn
ty. He ma;-'ed Miss Alice Stephens, a daugh
.er of' Mc. Edward .Stephenis, March 29, 1860
D.. Spea- ma'i moved to Walballa abou
twelve years ago, where he engaged in the
sale of drogs and the practice of medicine
be then located for a short while at Town
yille, bug tor the last six years of his life hl
resided in Seneca, where he cardled on
prosperous business as diaggist, and had al
extensive piact:cc as paysician. Froma ti
lat.er be bad to retire as his health decli'ied
answering oily calls where gaeat still wa
r. Spar.nan was a faithful member o
the Mettiodiqt Chrerch, end died in full enjoy
ment of tne Ct'esbian's hope. His jovial am
friendly d;sposition won for him a wide ci.
ele of friends. Even the ijhle child;eu love<
h'm, for be rlwavslhad a kidword for them
He inherited bhat fatal disease consumption
and long before the final day, he k'ew s
death had madlsed aim for his victim, yet b'
remained cheer-'al to th'e last, often express
ig 'o nis tender wi'ehishope ofrmeeting he
in toe b:'ight beyond. Confined to his het
for weeks, he was perfect,y resigned and fea:
-less waile sialiig oeneath the cold hand o
death. At 2 P. Mi., on the 29ta vit., h
b,eathed h is last without a struggle, and to
sps. ' weut borne to God who gave it; its
-Faraer took a jewel f-om earth to adorn Hi
palace above. Weep cot then, fond wi.e, fo
your loss is his e; nal gai; in Heaven vou
t oy:ng dasbaad wears dhe crown of glory
Weep "oi! aie caonot return to you, bot yot
can go to hi n. Deatu has sepa-rted b'a
-from you, but v-ctoriously should you mee
wi.h all the tciats and cares of t,jis world, fo
a the spirit cries withid us, 0 Death ! where il
thy sting ? 0 gave! woere is thy victorv ?
Thy tender, loving husband has gone t<
a rest-to sleep the dreamless sleep-who won'.
Ssay, come hack to this cold and selfish world~
Be comforted then, pariner of joye and sor
rows-weep not for l'im, he is happy-now.
The scene is o'er, the work Is done,
The battie fought, the victory won,
Cheerfully, dear wife, let him rest.
Nor wish him hack from being blessed.
*NEwBERRY, S. C., Aug. 28, 1882.
List of advertcised letters for week ending
Aug. 28. 1882:
Allen, Miss Annie jJackson, Miss Lizzie
Brirt, Jimmie ILake, Amanda
Boozer, G. W. ILawson, Rev. B, (3)
-Boozer, H. C. ILikes, Miss N.
Ca,con, Cherlotte IMerchant, Ale
Waifler, Thow.on JPrinee, J. E.
Giymnp. Hattze Pasysinger, Ca.oline
-Glasco, Martin (col.)
Hear, Levi Smith, Joana
Hunter, Ida Vinson, Dr. L. D.
Husten, Mary Wilson, Erin
Parties calling for letters will please sa.1
if advertised E. W BOONE. P. M.
A. P. PIFER, Principal.
Miss ELLA MOTTE, Assistant.
Mrs. BAILEY, Music Department.
Next Session will begin
13th SEPT., 1882.
For partienlars, apply to S. P. Boozer,
Esq., Sec'y Board, or to the
A ug. .31, 35-3t.
The next Session will begin SEPTEMBER
20th, 1882.
Academic Department.......$20 to $25
Coliegiate " ., ....$80 to $4d
Per Term.
For full information, apply for Gircular
to C. MANLY, Presidect.
.Or to Psor. H. T. 0OOK, Secretary..
Aug. 81, 84-im.
.lVw .fldvertisements.
DR N F. FiT,
Wholesale and Retail
I would respectfully call the attention of
my friends and patrons to my complete
stock of
&c., &c.
Having the largest stock in the County
and selling at very close prices I ask a call
and examination of my large stock.
I would also call the attention of the
medical procession and public to my Pre
scription Department, which is under the
supervision of Mr. J. GARDNER, a thor
ough Phartmacist. We make a specialty of
dispensing Physicians' Prescriptions at rea
sonable prices.
S. F. FANT, M. D.
Aug. 31, 35-tf.
To the Democracy of
Newberry County.
FELLOW CITIzES: The 7th day of Sep
tember next has been fixed by the State
Executive Committee of our party for the
candidates on the State Ticket to address
the citizens of Newberry on the political
issues of the day.
In accordance with that nrra:gement we
cordially invite all our citizens to be pres
ent. Let there be a rousing reception giv
en the candidates on that day.
The speakers will be
Hon. Hugh S. Thompson, candidate for
Hon. John C. Sheppard, candidate for
Hon. James N. Lipscomb, candidate for
Secretary of State.
Hon. Charles R. Miles, candidate for At
Gen. Ellison Capers, candidate for Super
intendent of Education.
Hon. John P. Richardson, candidate for
Hon. D. Wyatt Aiken, candidate for Con
Hon. M. C. Butler, U. S. Senator.
And others distinguished for their eloquence
and pitriotism.
The speeches will be delivered in Cline's
Grove, and will begin at 11 o'clock A. M.
The procession will be under the control
of Capt. Wallace W. Riser, as Chief Mar
shal, to whom all mounted clubs will report
on reaching Town.
By order of the County Executive Com
mittee. Y. J. POPE,
County Chairman.
Aug. 30, 1882 35-2t.
Notice to the Democracy
of Newberry County.
At a meeting of the Executive Committee
this day holden, the following Managers
were appointed for the Primary Election'
-September 12, 1882:
.Nzzaav-L. M. Speers, Jno. B. Jones,
.H. B. Eva.ns.
t Gissoit's STOR-A. J. Gibson, J. H.
5 Smith, W. F. Ewart.
MAYBisto-Wm. B. Oxner, Win. Whit
ney, Reuben Aughtry.
CRoMsR's STOE-Clayton Abrams, J. C.
Hargrove, James D. Johnson.
J'Atari.-J. K. Schumnpert, Thompson
Conner, N. F. Johnson.
LosHstoaE's SToaz-W. G. Peterson, J.
H. Aull, B. F. Goggans.
fWLIAMas' SToE-J. R. Irwin, A. J.
Teague, W. W. Wallace..
DLaD FALt-L. W. Long, Jno. C. Gog
gans, Frank Schumpert..
PROSPEITY-P. E. Wise, A. if. Koho, S.
-C. Bar re.
t JOLLY STaEET-D. H. Werts, G. A. Mills,
L. W. Bowers.
-GLYMPsvILLz-A. W. Glymph,' J. B.
Heller, C. P. Dickert.
PoMAIAr-J. B. O'N. Holloway, J. B.
Suber, E. R. Hipp.
By order of the Executive Committee.
Y. J. POPE, Ghairmuan.
S Aug. 31, 35-2t.
The next Session opens MONDAY, OCT.
2, 1882.
Tuition for nine months, $25 to $57, ac
cording to class.
Entit e expense including tuition, board,
&c., $150.00 to $175.00.
Address, REV. G. W. HOLLAND,
- Aug 24. 34--6t. President.
I will furnish a large BARBECUE at
Maj. Wadlington's Spring, 9 miles East of
Newberry, on Thursday, August 31st. Er
erybody is invited; especially the ladies
and candidates. The young folks will have
an opportunity of enjoying themselves in
Maj. Wadlington's handsome mansion.
Aug. 24, 34-2t.
I will sell at private sale my plantation
of Three Hundred and Forty (340) Acres,
more or less, lying in Township No. 8 of
Newberry County, near Beaverdamn Creek,
and bounded by lands of Mrs Thos M.
Paysinger, F. Werber, Sr., I. H. Boulware
and Dr. D. A. Cannon. The land will be
sold in a body or divided into tracts to suit
purchssers Further information as to said
land can be obtained from my brothers Jno.
0. Goggans and Jar. K. P. Coggans.
Aug. 24, 34-if.
FOUK)ED 1842.
Will be re-established October 1st, 1882. fully
organized and equipped.
Col. 3. P. THOX .S, Supt.
But to secure admnission.applcationi must
be made in advance to
Chairman Board of Visitors,
Mr Address for proper forms. informa
tion, &c. Aug. 10,32-4t.*
Attorney -at-Law,
Oc. o5. 4..-f.
Mr. W. D. HARIY is hereby nomindtedtl
as a candidate for the House of Representa
tives, suhject to the Primary Election.
Aag. 24, 34-t.f*
At the solicitation of Many Farmers and
Frietds, I anuotunce myself as a candidate
for the House of Representatives, subject
to the Primary Election.
Aug. 24. 34-tf *
The many triends of Rev. J. A. SLIGI
nominate him for a second term in the
House of Repreentatives, subject to the
Primary Election. He has served the peo
ple faithfully rud we believe acceptably the
past term. His experience in the House
will enable him to serve the citizens of his
County and State more advantageously in
the future. CITIZENS.
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
Recognizing the necessity at this time of
experience coupled with ability in the legis
lation of this State, the friends of the Hon.
GEORGE JOHNSTONE hereby re-nominate
him for a seat in the House of Representa
tives, subject to the action of the votets at
the Primary Election. Mr. Johnstone is
well known to the people of his native
County, and therefore needs no words of
commenda*.ion at our hands.
Aug. 17 33-tf.*
Capt. U. L. SOHUMPERT is respectfully
nominated for a seat in the House of Repre
sentati.es by MANY FRIENDS.
Aug. 17, 33-tf.
The friends of S. W. CANNON respect.
tully nominate him as a suitable candidate
f.>r the offi -e of County Treasurer, subject
to Primary Eie;;tion.
Aug. 31, 35-ti.* * MA\Y FRIENDS.
The n:a!.y friends of W. P. B. HARMON
nominate him as a caudidate for the office
of County Treasurer-subject to primary
election. Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
The numerous supporters of Col. A. H.
WHEELER, rega;dinghis services ir war
and sacrifices 1ar the Democracy, prompt
ness and faithful discharge of duty as an
officer, and sound judgment accompanied
by honest principles, respectfully nominate
him for Treasurer of Newberry County,
sut ject to the rules of Primary Election.
Believing be will receive the support of nu
merous friends, and all fellow-voters will
join us in saying he is *
Aug. 17, 33-tf.* OUR CROICE.
Mzssss. EDITonS: Allow us to place in
nomination, subject to the primary election,
for the office of County Treasurer one who
is well known in thi County. We refer to
MARTIN H. GARY. He enlisted in the
Confederate Army when a mere boy and
served his country faithfully until disabled
by the loss of an arm. We think when
our County can, in peace, reward those who
suffered in her defense during the days of
trouble and adversity it should certainly be
done. Others, perhaps, equally meritorious
as our nominee, will be in the field, but we
hope the County will give him a hearty
support. MANY VOTERS.
Aug. 10, 32-tf.* -
Mr. J. C. S. BROWN is hereby nomina
ted as a candidate for re-election to the
office of County Commissioner for New
berry County- subject to the Primary Elec
tion. Aug. 81, 35-tf
The friends of Mt. ANDREW J LIV
INGSTON nominate him for the office of
County Commissioner, subject to the Pri
mary Election. Aug. 24, 34-tf
Recognizing the necessity of judicious
distribution of Commissioners throughout
the County, and knowing the responsibility
of the office requires a man of intelligeYce
and ability, and one of the greatest aecom
paniments of these is mechanical experi
ence ; and also No. 9 deserves a Commis
sioner to look after the lower part of the
County, we therefore nominate one of her
worthiest sons, JAMES C. BANKS, for
County Commissiiner, subject to Primary
Election. . MANY FRIENDS.
Aug. 24, 34-tf.*
Friends of Mr. ANDREW J. KILGORE
have prevailed upon him to become a can
didate for re-election to the office of County
Commissioner. Mr. Kilgore's services as
County Coumssioner for the term about
to end are a guarantee of his entire fitness
for the office. We therefore, respectfully
nominate him as a candidate for re-election,
subject to the Primary Election.
Aug. 24, 34-tf.
Missas. EDITORs: Please allow us to
nominate Major JACOB EPTING for the
office of County Commissioner, subject to
the Primary Election. He has been tried
and found worthy. The Major is well
known in tje County to be a hard and
faithful worker at whatever he undertakes,
and will stick and hold to whatever be be
lieves to be right till the last button is
Aug. 24, 34--tf.
MEssas EITrs: We regard the office
of County Commissioner as one of the most
important offices in the County, as they
have virtually the disbursement of ail the
public funds, and should be filled by men
of sctivity, honesty'and practical ability.
We know of one who possesses all of those
requisites, and that ot'e is Mr. J. D. SMIT H.
We have seen Drayt. tried when men were
not paid to do their duty ; he won the ad
miration of his comrades and reudered in
valuable service to his country, to which
his armless sleeve testifies. Now we know
if elected to the above office he will not
only do himself credit hut will reflect cred
it upon his County. We therefore nomi
nate him wITH coN(FIDENCEs for the offiCe of
County Commissioner, subject to Primary
system. COMRADES..
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
Recognizing the fitness of Mr. H. CAR
TER WILSON for the office of County
Commissioner we hereby nominate him for
that office, subject to the primary election.
If elected he will discharge the duties of
the office faithfully and conscientiously.
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
Would respectfully announce Mr. JOHN
A. CROMER as a candidate for the above
office-subject to the Primary System.
Aug. 10, 32-tf.
MEssas. EDrroas: As nominations are in
order, allow us to place in nor,ination one
who has been "weighed ic the balance and
not found wanting." We refer to Maj. J.
K. NANCE (the present incumbent) for the
office of Auditor. The County for two
yearm can find no fault with his dealings:
him fairness in assessing has placed many
thousand additional dollars in. the County
Treasury. This was not by undue taxation,
but by equal valuation. Maj. Nance has
been an accommodating and efficient officer
for two years; and we have no hesitancy
in saying he deserves the office for the en
suing term. DEMOCR kTS.
Aug. 17, 33-tf.*
The friends of Mr. E~. C. LONGSHORE
place him before the DemocratiG party of
Newberry County for renomination at the
'approacliing Primary Etection.' in doing
so, they feel assured that his record as a
toldier and a civil officer is a sufficient re
commendation. * GITIZENS.
Ang. 94, 9A-t.
Mr. G. G. SALE is hereby annour.ceds-' -
a candidate for the oiice of schoo! -Com
missioner. He i- well educaed; ,e was
for a number of years i teacher in Cutraion
Schools, and for two years Profeaior'
Mat.hen.-ics in Newb-rry Coll-ire; -he :n
desstadu zchootchiugzIud .cliuol-work- -
and, s School Commitsioner, could
much to improve the schools of our
Aug. 31, 35-tf.*
The Rev. JAMES C. BOYD is annoanoe(%T
as a candidate for School Commissioner ASK "
subject to the Primary Election. - "' -
This announcement is made at the earn
est solicitation of many friends of Mr. Boyd;.
and believing him well qualified to fil tba
office, they ask for him a liberal-sapport
Aug. 24, t4-f.
MEssas. EnDIoas: If there has beea ii -
officer ot.-this- s:ou ty .who.has do,oe his.
duty and his whole duty to 'he. whole.peo
pie, that officer is H. S. BOOZER, our- pres
ent School Commissioner of the County.
He occupies the same place in the affections
of the people of this County, as does his
superior in office, the Hon. Hugh S. Thomp
Ron, in the affections of the people of this
State. They have both adopted the. s
line of policy, viz: the -education df cr
people, and we, the Teachers, will support
him with the same enthu,isam as we do oer
present standard-bearer of the Democracy
for Governor. We therefore nominate . -
H. S. BOOZER for School Comuwssioner.of
this County, subject to the Primary Sys.. -
Aug. 17. 32-tf.*
The friends of the Hon. JACOB B. FEL.
LER' put him before the Democracy of'
Newberry County for nomination to the
above named office at the approaching, Pri.
mary Election, and pledge him -to abide
the result. Aug. 17-. C3-Ef.
We are authorized to announce Hon. D;
WYATT .IKEN a candidate for re-electibno
to Congress. Jun. 29, 264. ' "
Male and Female Academy.
I will on Monday next open a Male and
Female School in Newberry.
Primary Classes..... $1 50 per Month
Intermediate Classes..... 200 "
Higher Classes..... .. 3 00 "
Contingent expenses, 10 cen(s"
Scholars will be prepared for the'Sopho
more Class in College.
Instruction thorough in all studies.
Tuition must be paid during the month,
or more will be charged.
Ample assistance will be provided. Eav
ing been engaged in teaching for years, r
hope to be able to give satisfaction.
School will be taught in she Crawfoed
House. J. S. REID, PriacipeL
Aug. 16, 1882. 83-4t.
Are Agents for the sale of the following '
popular GINS:
The Lummas Gin.
Hall's Self-Feeding Cotton Gin.,
Carver Gin and Machine Co.
Neblett & Goodrich Gins.
Milburn's Patent Doeuble Roller Keliti
Hulling Gin.
Milburn's Anti-Friction Roller-Breast Gin.
Dobson & Barlow's Celebrated Roller Gin.
CarverA Imi>roved Light Draft Gin.
Flynn's Patent Cotton Gin Feeder.
Milburn's Doffing Roller Cotton Gin Con. r
Gimson's Arrow Cotton Press, for saimal
or steam power.
McDermott Patent Steam Power Screw -~'
Cotton Press.
Gwathumey'si Patent Combined Cotton
Cleaner and Huller;..
Coleman% Patent Huller and Separator.
Payne's Patent Oil Mill Linters.
All kirads of Gin Saws and Materials.
These an-l other popular Gins can be got -
at short notice. A ug. 17, 33-3t.
Courses of Study-General Science,
Mechanics and Engineeringr, Agriculture,
Classical 'ourse, Latin Course. --
Partial Course8, in English Studies,
Practicail Mathematics, Practical Ageicu
Students admitted :.o any Course foir
which they are prepared.
Tuition Free..
Annual Fee of $10 for repairs. Board, _
in private families, from $12 to $156
month. Excellent board in messes at from
$8 to $10. Entire expenses need not ex
eeed $125 ; ought not to exceed $175.
For further information, address
Sec'y of Faculty,
Aug. 24, 34-lm. Cclesnbia,'S. 0.
Sarah K. Johnston and Budd C. 'Mathews,
vs. Thos. M. Paysinger.
John P. Kinard vs. Same.
The creditors of Thomas M. Pa.ysinger,
late Sheriff, in his ofieial character, are re
quired hereby "to appear and prove their
laimic," respectively,. before the Master,
within three months from the date hereof
(to wit, on or before the t'weny-fis day
of September, 1882,) or they will "be de
barred of all rights in these proceedings."
Master's Office, 21 June, 188%.
25-3m. eow
Main Street, Columbia, 8. C.
July 20, 1882. 29-U t
Thr- sub-riber i- the agent for the fot- -
owing Agricultural Machies, viz.
The above named machine, have the -
ery best testimonis, and are warranted
o do their work in th,e best manner.
Parties wishing to see me can dosoevury
Baturday. I have had six years experience
rith these Machines and will show how
tey are.run. Mr T.GC. Pool will -aztend '
.o sales during mny absence.
Mar. 9~ 10-6ui

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