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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, September 28, 1882, Image 2

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Russell's Ridleulous Letter.
Correspondent of the News and Courier.
ORANGEBURG, Sept 16.-Havin
seen a published letter of W. A
Russell addressed to Gen. Izia
chairman of the State Democratic E:
ecutive Committee, forbidding an
attempt on the part of Democrats t
divede time at Greenback meetings,
called upon Gen Irlar to-day. an
found that the following correspor
dence had taken place :
COLUMBIA, S. C., Sept. 13, 1882.
Gen. W. F. Izlar, Chairman Den
oeratic State Executive Committee
Dear Sir : As chairman of the Stat
Executive Committee of the Green
ba -k Labor party for South Carolina
charged with th, supervision of th
campaign for State and Congressionf
officers now progressing, I deem it m;
duty to notify you that any attemr
to divide time, according to the mett
ods heretofore practiced by Dem<
cratic partisans, will be resisted as ai
invasion of the right of free speee
and assemblage. These rights at
guaranteed both by the Constitutio
of the State and of the' United State
and we will resist any such interfernc
by all lawful means. In this eor
r . nection allow me to call your attet
- tion to Section 5,220 of Revise
Statutes of the United States an
decision of United States Court i
case of Cruikshanks, 98 Otto, St
preme Court Reports, or same cas
Woods, Circuit Court Reports.
Very respectfully,
Chairman State Executive Com.
ORANGEBURG, S. C., Sep. 15, 1885
W. Walker Russell, Esq., Chail
man State Executive Committe
Greenback Labor Party, Colunbi
S C.-Dear Sir : I beg to acknoa
ledge the receipt of your letter ac
dressed to Gen. W. F. Izlar, chairma
Democratic State Executive Commii
tee, under date September 13th, 188
As I have the honor of being th
chairman of the last mentioned con
mittee, I presume the same is intende
for me. In reply I would say tha
your communication is wanting bot
in propriety and reason. Withoa
pausing to discuss the impropriety
your letter, which is apparent to eve
the casual reader, I will say that n
joint discussion has been had, so fa
as my observation goes, which woul
warrant the communication. In Or
angeburg County we have had severs
joint discussions. At one, a Demo
cratic meeting, Mr. McLane was ac
corded more time than any of tb
Democratic speakers. At anothei
called in the interest of your partj
Mr. Wannamaker, a Democrat, wa
given an opportunity to speak. If th
results of these meetings have nc
been pleasant or satisfactory to you,
know of no law and no article of eithe
the State or Federal Constitutio1
which is or has been violated.
At no joint discussion anywhere i
Sthe State, so far as my informatio:
Sextends, has there been an invasion c
the right of free speech and assem
- blage, and the uneasiness manifested
- in your letter (which you have seen f
tpublish) must surely arise from th
fact that the results of all the join
discussions, so far, have been such a
to convince even you that the princi
rlpes of your party will not stand th
Iitest of logic and reason. Again, ther
ino "invasion of the right of fre
speech" if your adversary gets th
better of you in joint discussion, b;
reason of the cause which he espouse
and the arguments in support of th
I fail to see the application of See
tion 5,220 of the Revised Statutes c
the United States to the subject upo:
which you have taken the liberty t
address me. This Section relates t
National banks, a subject about whiec
there might properly be a joint dis
cussion at this time, but one wholl
foreign to that of free speech and th
invasion of the right of free speech.
I am very respectfully,
Chairman Dem. State Ex. Corn.
Section 5,220 of the Revised Stat
utes, to which Mr. Russell refere
reads as follows: "Any associatiot
may go into liquidation and be close<
by the vote of its shareholders own
ing two-thirds of its stock."
It is indeed difficult to iumagina
what object Mr. Russell had in refer
ring to the above section, as therei
not the remotest connection with th
subject about which he writes. You
-correspondent asked Gen. Iziar to ex
plain, but he seemed much puzzled
and replied : The connection bet weei
free speech and the National Banksi
about as close and pertinent as th
resemblance between the Constitutioi
of the United States misstated in th
Greenback platform and the instru
ment itself." The General furthe
said : "Even admitting that the Dem
oeratic party is an association, it is no
desirous of going into liquidation jus
a. yet, and none of its sharehold'ers wi]
consent to close it until the last Radi
cal, be he called Greenbacker, Repub
lican or Independent, shall have cease<
to fight against good governmen
in South Carolina. When the Demo
cratic party determines to go int
liquidation, or to wind up its affair
and settle its debts to the public, I an
certain it will employ other agenti
than the Republican-Greenbackers
Honesty and intelligenee will be in*
dispensable qualifications, and thesa
virtues are sidly wanting in tha
party, as they have openly announces
as their watchword "Not honor bu
money." As to the volume of reporti
referred to by Mr. Russell the General
says he had never seen "98 Otto;'
that reporter having published only
the 13th volume so far. It may be
that Mr. Russell has seen the manu
script for such future volume, or that
his information was derived from ex.
Judge MIackey, and that the Judge
bad in his mind "Peter's Reports,"
with which he seems quite familiar.
"So watch Tom."
RBina unable to get a satisfactory
explanation, your correspondent con
eludes that Mr. Russell meant that
the Greenback Radical association ex
pects to go into "liquidation" after
the 7th of November next, on account
of the overwhelming Democratic ma
jority, close its affairs, and, it is to be
hoped, settle its debts to the public,
not, however, with Fiat money.
General Gartrell and the Ne
d roes.
Augusta Chronicle.
Then there is the negro problem
that has got to be settled. Confound
- the negroes-they are the biggest
- fools and the biggest frauds on earth.
e I did have some hopes of 'em a few
years ago for I thought they would
surely find out who was fooling 'em
and that our people were the only
I friends they had, but it looks like
9 -they get worse, and the more we do
t for'em the worse they get. Horace
Greeley did more to free 'em than any
one man in the world, for he spent
1 his whole life on that one idea, and
h Gen. Grant did nothing, but
e on the contrary, said he wasn't
fighting for their freedom, and yet
, they went back on Greeley from the
e jump. And now here they go pell
well after General Gartrell, and one of
'em tolt me yesterday that the Gen
d eral font for 'em in the war and
d belped General Grant set 'em free.
n Jesso ! They seem to be utterly
incapable of learning any sense. All
e they want to know is which way 'am
de white folks agoing' and they go
the other way straight. They are a
dangerous element of power in our
State, and it will take wise legislation
to keep 'em from meeting wise bad
men and doing us much harm. I
wish I could express my ooutemr;t for
e a politician who has got his own con
sent to hold office in this State, when
he holds it t>y their votes, and does
not get a majority of his white fellow
n citizens to vote for him. I wonder if
Gen. Gartrell would do it? If Mr.
Stephens should get eighty thousand
e white votes, and Gartrell should get
seventy thousand niggers and fifteen
thousand whites, I wonder if he
t would throw off his hat and holler
Hurrah for me!' and accept .the
t office ? I wonder if he would. Alas,
,f for human depravity. What are our
o people coming to ? A fellowship
o with the nigger and equality ? Well.
r it is worse than that, for the negro is
d the most respectable of the two.
- They are beneath him, and deserve
,1 his contempt. May the good Lord
- deliver us all from such a humiliation,
- and save the honor of our State, is may
e prayer. BILL ARP.
Twin Comets.
e Prof. E. E. Barnard, of Nashville,
,t Tenn., on the 14th inst. discovered a
I new comet located near the star Lamb
r da, in the constellation of the Twins.
2 His discovery was announced by tele
graph to Mr. H. H.,.Warner, at the
Warner Observatory, Rochester, N.
SY., and almost at the same moment
Prof. Lewis Swift, Directoi- of the
_ Warner Observatory, recived intelli
gence that a large naked eye comet
bad been discovered in Rio Janeiro,
South America. Prof. Banard is the
first person the present year to re
c eive the Warner prise of $200. The
-fact that these two comets came into
aview at the time is exceedingly signi
e The Greenbaekers at Lexlng
B ton.
SSpecial Dispatch to the Sunday News.
COLvUMIA, September 23.-The
Greenbackers held a meeting at Lex
ington yesterday J. Hendrix Mc
Lane and Dr. Durham, the anti poll
2tax preacher, delivered their ousto
mary harangues. There were ten
a white Greenbackers, about forty col
2 ored Republicans and two hundred
- Democrats present. McLane and
V Durham refused to divide time, but
B after they got through Col. John R.
Abney, of Columbia, and Gen. Y. J.
Pope, of Newberry, made stirring Dern
ocratic addresses and turned the bat.
teries against the Greenbackers.
A Writ or Habeas Corpus for
Sergeant Mason.
- BUFF'ALo, N. Y.-September 21.
In the United States District Court to.
Sday, before Juidge Coxe, General John
-G. Bigelow of Washington,counsel for
SSergeant Mason, who attempted to
shoot Guiteau, requested permission to'
rfile a petition for a writ of habeas
.corpus, and made a motion to show
cause why the same should not he
granted and the order be allowed.
Judge Coxe granted the order with
Sout fixing a day, but it is made re
turnable at Utica,probably October 1st,
to be heard by him and Judge Wal
.A munificent Providence placed in
t Nature's storehouse a cure or remedy
r for diseases which would first afflict
I the human family. Skin or blood dis
.eases necessarily was the first to seize
. upon mankind. S. S. S. is Nature's
remedy, taken from her bounteous
Sstorehouse, and never fails to cure any
skin or blood diseases, as thousands
have joyously testified. Price, $1.00
and $1.75 per bottle.
SStanton, the Greenback nominee
.for State Treasurer, is a bar. keeper
-of Seneca city. We suppose if the
Greenbackers succeed in electing their
ticket they can re-establish the bar.
Iroom the Radicals had in the State
House on more economical principles,
as they will have a man who knows
all about the business, and can tell
good mountain "dew" from rotten
"pop skull."-Pickens Sentinel.
The Whipping Post in Delaware.
WILMINGTON, DEL., September 24.
--Seven black men, two white men
and one white boy were publicly
whipped in the jail yard at New
castle, yesterday, in the midst of a
driving rain, for various petty crimes..
The Herald.t
THURSDAY, SEPT. 28. 1882. wl
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam- .
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in. vi1
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulatee extensively, and as an b0
Advertising medium offers unrivalled'ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page. pC
- -- - fa
The State Ticket. mi
W. E. sTONEY. is
The Prize-System in Colleges, th
The last number of Education has ve
the address of Jas. H. Carlisle, LL, a
D., delivered at Saratoga last July aP
before the National Council of Ed
ucation on the subject of prize giv
ing in colleges. He opposes the
prize system; and his objections are ti
urged very earnestly and with con
vincing force. He discusses the of
subject under the following heads:
1. Very few students are affected tr
by it, in any way ; not .one in ten
aims at a medal. The great body
of college work is done without the of
help of prizes. It is only within a
narrow scope that these prizes can
be offered. They cannot be offered de
to the most generous, the most
truthful, the most unselfish, or the
most humble ; but can only be
offered for achievements and ac- ra
complishments, which, while they 39
rank high in the technical estimate
of school-life. sink to a subordinate
rank .when we take a wide and
generous view of hife in all its mani- te
fold relations. di
2. Its effect on the successfuld
students in the prize contests.
Only the smallest part of the small
fraction who contend can succeed.
And these ran the danger of over
exertion with its remorseless penal- th
ty on body, mind and morals ; as
also the danger of neglecting other
duties just as important as the one
marked with the golden label. It
encourages one to exertion for the
mere, selfish purpose of outstrip- D
ping his fellows. -Its tendency is, ar
to send the successful competitor p,
into life with exaggerated views of an
his own abilities and claims, yet wt
little fitted for the common work of p
life, and prepared for chronic rest' be
lessness and defeat. The strain on tai
body, temper, mind and spirit is de
often severe. And after all the ai
prize has no absolute meaning: it co
is >nly relative ; it only proves that ha
his class mates know less than he ,
does. He is not the best student fri
who, to gain a palpable prize, can g
spend a few sleepless hours. th
3. As to the effect on the unsuc- is
cessful students. It dooms the
majority of the contestants to de- gc
feat and disappointment; if tbey to
have studied for the prize they have of
a painful sense of failure. The ce
ideal college world should be a th
broad plane, or a succession of high yt
planes, on which many may findis
mple room to walk abreast. Why he
make educational life a sloping,
slipping py ramid, on whose sharp,
selfish top only one human being E
an stand ? tic
4. Its effect on the mass of the wi
students. It takes away the healthy evi
xample that would come to them frc
from the foremost studyiing from a mne
esire for knowledge and exceflence, th<
ad not for the sake of prizes.
5. Its relation to the public. Co
There is danger that the excitementpl
f winning and bestowing prizes ani
may bring into our educational as- maE
semblies, on commencement Occa- sh<
sions, an element and an atmos em
here not the most favorable to
eucational work.
6. The doctrine of the New Tes. the
ament, wisely and fairly interpreted do
ad applied, does not encourage wl
Ihe system of prizes. You can afr
~asily imagine a devout student har
raying for light and help in his p
idies ; but can you imagine an
telligent student praying to be
ide a victor in a prize race?
Ae End Justifies the Means.
It has cost the Democrats of this
>unty considerable trouble and
as of time to nominate a County
cket ; but we feel assured that
e end has fully justified the
sans. The people of Newberry
>unty are proverbially indepen
nt in their way of thinking ; and
sile no County is more loyal to
e Democratic party than the white
ople of this, yet they quickly and
,orously resent anything like
,ssism or ring rule. When the
litics of the County is conducted
rly and squarely, so that every
tn has a chance to take a hand
d have a voice in affairs, univer
I satisfaction is the result. Such
s been the outcome of the primary
ction. Of course every man has
t secured his choice among the
minEes, but he has had the op
rtunity to try, and with that he
satisfied. There is no discontent
d not a whisper of dissension
iong the Democrats of Newberry
nnty ; and there will be no such
ing. And we feel justified in
ying that not only those who
led to get their favorites nomi
;ted, but the defeated candidates
well, will do all in their power to
u up a big majority for the ticket,
e owe this happy state of things
the primary system.
In striking contrast to the above
the condition of affairs in Sumter
>nnty, where nominations were
de by Convention. . In ;that
>nnty there is much dissatisfac
>n ; charges are made through
e County papers of "packed con
ntion," "fraud," "ring ticket," &c.,
d a serious split in the party is
A Striking Contrast.
The figures below giving the
mparative statement of Legisla
re expenses, radical and demo
gtic, for four years' administration
each party, show a striking con
st These figures represent the
penses of the Legislature alone.
ie figures are taken from the
ars 1870-71 to 1873-74 inclusive
radical administration, and from
77-78 to 1880-81 inclusive of
mocratic administration. For
r diem; mileage and stationery of
embers: Radical, $439,500 ; dem
ratic, $172,700. For clerks, Ia
arers, doorkeepers, porters, &c.:
dical, $674,700 ; democratic, $43,
;4. For Contingent Account, &c.:
dical, $206,600 ; democratic, $79,
6. For firemen, -stenographers,
imps, telegrams, rent of commit
a rooms, sundries, wines, liquors,
y goods, &c.: radical, $824,900 ;
mocratic, 0. Total for the four
ars respectively : radical, $2,145,
0 ; democratic, $223,900.
In contemplating the above fig
es it should' not be forgotten that
e mixed rabble that is now op.
sed to the democratic party is
e same old radical party under
w disguises.
The Greenbackers of the 6th
strict asked Hon. Jno. S. Rich
dson, of Sumter, to be an inde
ndent candidate for Congress,
d he refused in a long letter that
is published afterwards in several.
pers. A great deal of fuss has
en made over this letter in cer
n qdarters, as if it were an evi
nce of unparalleled patriotism
d consistency. In the name of
mmon sense, what else could he
ye done ? Any true Democrat
>uld have done the same. The
ends of .Mr. Richardson desire to
t him forward as a candidate for
a United States Senate-and that
the milk in the cocoanut.
Mr. Richardson would make a
od Senator, for aught we know
the contrary ; but his declination
the Greenback nomination should
tainlv not affect his chances for
a Senate one iota either way.
would be a very wrong and fool
Spolicy to reward a man because
refuses to play traitor.
The democraf,ic chairman of
Igefield County published a "No
e to the Edgefield Democracy" in
ich he said : "I hereby request
try true democrat to keep away
>m this meeting," meaning the
reting of greenback campaigners
[s it one of the prerogatives of a
unty Chairman to dictate to peo
iwhat meetings they shall attend
: what they shall not?i A chair.
,n who undeitakes such a task
>uld be laughed at for his pre
'he money-making business for
Sfuture is farming. And, boys,
it you forget it. A young mn
o can own a farm, and is not
id of work nor ashamed of hard
id and a sunbnrnt face, is inde
kdent, and ought to be happy.
The efforts of the friends of
University to make its oppon
appear in the light of oppoi
popular education is much too t
It is because they are friendl
popular education that they
opposed to seeing tbe peol
money taken for so-called "hij
education" while the comi
schools are languishing from
of funds to make them cffective
The Charleston and Colun
papers are very earnest advoc
of the University and the Cit
Academy. The former institu
is located in Columbia, the latt(
Charleston. One third of the
cadets will be Charleston youl
and it is very likely that an ei
proportion of the University i
dents will be residents of Coli
Wonderful to relate,the New 3
Democratic State Convention
22nd was held without a bolt
with perfect harmony. Grover CI
land, Mayor of Buffalo, was n<
nated for Governor. The nom
tion is considezed a good one, t
as the breaches between the 2
York City factions have been hea
the Democrats are confident
carrying the State.
The way the non-divorce
works in South Carolina: Ti
who want a divorce and have me
can go to another State, acquir
temporary residence there, and
their shackles removed, while ti
who haven't are compelled to eta
home and fight it out. .
Everybody is familiar with
old story of the monkey, the
and the cbestauts. We are hai
an attempted practical illustra
of it in this State. The offices
the chestnuts, the greenbackers
independents the cats, and
radica:s are the monkey.
The Charleston Sunday A
publishes a list of the cadets 1
will attend the Citadel Acade
which opens October 2nd. TI
are eighty five pay cadets, twei
nine of whom are from Charles
There are sixty eight benefic
cadets-two from each County.
All the revenue and post o
officials in the late republican i
vention voted to endorse the Ge
back State ticket. This pr<
conclusively that the greeni
movement is being engineerei
the National Republican Party.
Read the "Tell Tale Letter
the first page. It reveals, in
mistakable language, the true
wardness of greenbackism and:
icalism in this State, and pr<
that they are one and the same.
"Not honor, but money is n<
ed," is the motto of the hybrid
ty of greenbackers, republicans
The republican convention
New York has nominated Fol,
Arthur's Secretary of the Treasi
for Governor.
The next House of Represe
tives will be composed almost
tirely of niew members.
The Massachusetts republic
have nominated Robt. R. Bis
for Governor.
State News.
Anderson and Oconee Cour
have their primary election to.
The Edgefield Monitor says i
Mr. G. D. Walker made 155 gal]
of molasses from 1[ acres.
Ex-Judge T. J. Mackey has at
withdrawn from the race for C
gress in the Fifth District.
The Greenback County Execu
Committee of Fairfield has pi
full Greenback ticket in the fiel<
The Republican Congressic
Convention of the 5th District
endorsed Col. Cash as a candic
for Congress.
McLane is causing no entht
asm in his canvass. His audiei
are small everywhere, and he
to awake any interest.
The greenbackers of Oconee la
nominated a full County tic
composed of greenbackers, radi<
and disgruntled democrats.
The following are the nomin
for the House by the Spartanb
primaries: E. H. Bobo, Esq., J
Carry, Hugh L. Farley, Esq.,
J. B. Q. Landrum-all new mer
The Richmond & Danville R
combination has leased the Chei
& Lenoir Narrow Gauge R. R.
ninety-nine years. This road r
from Chester to Lincoluton, N.
s distance of eighty miles.
Sam'l Brogden, of Sumter, a
year-old lad, was caught in
shafting of a steam gin the 5
iudiled. And Oat.G.LI.Pr
the ter, of Barnwell County, died the
mis 22nd from having his arm torn off'
nng in a gin.
hin. Thr" so-called greenbackers of Rich
y to !and C~nuty -uet in Cotluubia Saturday
are to nomiuate a ticket , but the white
)le's greeubackers and the colored radicals
ther could not agree oh a ticket, and broke
non up without making nominations.
lack Maybury, the circus man who
was arrested and brought back from
bia Alabama upon a warrant sworn out
by his partners Pullman and Ham
del ilton, had a preliminary hearing in
. Columbia Monday and was dis
i charged, the evidence failing to
a sub,tantiate the charges.
hs; McLane and Durham went to
lual Winnsboro Monday to speak, and
tu- were met there by a crowd of red
mi- shirts some of whom were under
the influence of liquor. An agree
ment wags made to divide time ;
ork but Durham was sick and McLane
the was hustled about so rudely that he
and declined to speak.
eve- The republican convention of the
mi 7th District met at Sumwerville last
ina- Friday to uominate a candidate for
and, Congress. The candidates were Robt.
Tew Smalls and Sam Lee, colored, and E.
led, W. M. Mackey. white. The delegates
of balloted all day Briday, Saturday,
Monday and Tuesday-reaching 243
ballots-but no one was nominated.
law The convention was still in session
ose yesterday.
e a THE PRICE OF MEAT -A dealer
get in drove hogs informed us a few days
ose ago that the price of pork will not fall
y at for a lon, time to come. The coming
season it will not be lers than 8j or 9
cents gross. By the 1st of November
the it is said that the stock of hogs will be
ct more nearly exhausted than ever be
cat fore throughout the West. So the
ing meat question is becoming a serious
ion one. Our farmers have allowed the
are stock of hogs to run down in this see
tion. Of our own raising we are satis
and fled there is scarcely meat enough in
the the county to feed our people one day.
This is the fate of a people who have
no forethought and having such ad.
ews vantages of climate and soil allow
hat themselves to be entirely dependent
upon foreigners . Having the ability
my' to help thenselves,they neglect oppor.
iere tunities and risk the accident of
ty, changeable markets for high or low
ton. living. It is shameful.-Abbeville
To strengthen and build up the
system, a trial will convince you that
Brown's Iron Bitters is the best
son- medicine wade.
%en- -
ves Death of M~ajor ha.
by Greenville Loses an Old and Prominent Citi
'on Special Dispatch to the News and Courier.
nfl. GREENiVIL.E, September 26.--Major
i. Peter Hair, a highly respected citizen
n'of Greenville, died suddenly about 8
rad- o'clock this afternoon at the residence
)Vof his son-in-law, Capt. Wm.Goldsmith,
>sthree miles from the city, in his seven
ty-ninth year. He was a native of New
berry, whence he moved to Greenville
ed- about fifteen years ago. Most of his
life was spent as a planter and- builder,
par- and be was widely known as one of the
and principal movers in the building of the
Columbia and Greenville Railroad.
The cause of his death was congestion
of the brain. His remains will be car
of ried to Newberry to-morrow for inter
~er, ment. A. M. H.
~' Blow THE WORK GoEs ON -The
work of construction of the Cotton
Seed Oil Mill is progressing quite rap.
rta- idly and brick masons and carpenters
en- are busy in putting the industry into
shape. The brick smokestack is nearly
half finished. It is to be seventy feet
in height with a base of eight feet.
ans There are one hundred brick pillars in
hop positiou which are to support the sheds
in which the cotton seed is to be stored.
The foundation of main buildings and
for the outer walls for the engine house
-are well uder way. and the iron is
ties being laid on the side track.-Green
ay. le .News.
hat Improvernent for Mind and
ons Body.
There is more strength restoring
~n power in a bottle of Parker's Ginger
STonic than in a bushel of malt or a
on- gallon of milk As an appetizer. blood
purifier anid kidney corrector, there is
ive nothing like- it, and invalids conse
it a quently fiud it a wondemful invigorant
for mind and body.-GCommercial.
nal S.1 C. University.
has ~~
Lae I have no hesitation in saying, that
the State University as projected, -in
the present stage of the State's pro
sia- gress, whrn the means of establishing
ics1 thorough2t and efficient common
~s shool system for the masses are so
meagre, and with the decisive opposi
tion, which is developing every day
ave against it, is an unwise,.a most un
ket, timely, and unfortoate mieasure.-A.
:als W. Mloore in 8. G. Advocate.
Found at Last.
ees An agreeable dressing for the hair,
arg that will stop its falling, has long been
A.sought for . Parker's Hair Balsam,
nddistinguished for its purity, fully sup
dplies this want
R. .Paurried,
ter~ septemrber 26, 1882, by Rev. R. D.
r.1rt, r EIAL ILAs of Colum
ans -OS
C., NEWBBaRR. S. C., Sep:. 23, 1882.
List of adve:rtised letters for week ending
Sept. 23, 1882:
14- Denson; Miss Tild.a jarshall Miles (coL)
Davenport, Joshua Pi, stephen
the, Hair, Ned lhoden, J. B. (2)
:1tIJones, J. C. Williams, J. H.
.Parties calling for letters will please say
tn. ut . ru.~; B. W. un)T P. I.
Mew .ldertisements. {D
The patrons of the undersigned are re
spectfMlv o;icited to aell a small portion
of the KING. and set.de up at once. I am
much in need of money, and know that
my patro. i will relieve me.
Sept. 28, 39-tf.
A School large enough to justify two
ladies who will teach English -branches,
Latin. Music on Piano, Organ and Guitar,
Kindergarten System, Catischenics and
Fancy Work.
For further information, inquire at
Sept. 28, 39-tf.
A position as Assistant Teacher, or Prin
cipal of a Free School, by a lady holding
First Grade Certificate. Inquire at
Sept. 28. 39-tf. are
I forbid any person to hire or harbor
James Bowers, col'd., son of Harson Bow.
era, as he is under contract with me for Tha
this year. . 0
Z. W. TAYLOR. thot
Sc-p. 28. 39 --It ditio
Beautiful ALBUMS, large and small.
Beautiful SCRAP BOOKS, plain and fancy. Alps
Beautiful DESKS, all prices.
Beautiful WORK BOXES, handsome.
Beautiful INKSTANDS, all colors.
Beautiful PAPER WEIGHTS, unique.
And a variety of other goods, making iny
stock the largest and best ever exhibited in
this place.
sA- If you don't see what you want, ask
for it.
Proprietor Herald Book Store. P
sep. 29, 39-tf. ever
A well-improved plantation for sale near
Mt. Willing. This place was the re-sidence -
of the late Henry Herlong, and is well ima- Sc
proved, containing 384 acres of fine 1land,
of which 100 acres is first-rate bottom and
the balance well adapted to cotton, whean,ST
ots, &c. There is a Dwelling-House con
taining eight rooms and.verandabs on three (
sies. Also Store-house, Gin-house, and
all necessary out-buildings. Chills on this
place are unknown. It is located near the To I
proposed site of the new Court House, and St
is a very desirable place. Price, $4,000,~
half cash, baiance twelve months, interest Satt
71 per cent. These are my bottom figures: ente
none need apply for better terms. si
Apply to of o
R. C. STROTHERv, at ti
Sep. 28, 39--2t' th
Will please take notice that the County said
Commissioners will at Brazzleman's Bridge to
on Friday, Oct. 6th, at 12 o'clock If., to let h
out a contract to 'repair and rebuild this cha
bridge-reservin: the right to reject any the
and all bids. F. WERBER, Ja.,
48Sep. 28, 39-1t. Clerk. pea
News copy 1i'th
Annual Meeting of the County 1*
Comm jissionerse to b
Notice 's hereby given that the Gounty day
Commissioners for Newberry County will next
old their annual meeting at their office in caue
the Court House, on Tuesday, Nov. 7ith, cogi
1882. jude
All persons holding bills, accounts or de- firm
mands of any kind against this County pure
which have not been before presented to bly
te Board of Coucty Commissioners, are Wit
hereby required to deposit the same With
the undersigned on or before the first day
of November. [L.
Sep 28, 38 --5t Clerk.
News copy St. -;
Made of Good Material, Tot
And Good Pattern,
.Apply tho
Sept. 21, 38-41...
Attorneys -at - Law, =
gg" Will practice in the State and Fed
r-al Courts. Aug. 10, 32-Sm.
Growing Sugar Cane and in need of bed
will find it to their intterest to call on- __ Geo.
before making purchases, as I am agent for F<
one ot the cheapest and best Factories in tn
the country.
S. P. BOOZER. bd
July 19, 29-4t.&
This new and elegan: House, with all ehiu
modern improveineps, is now -open for the kind
receptionof guests. yool
- S. L. WRIGHT & ,9
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro uSre
gGoods andZ Xotei. ~
guHC1ine& C,of
e take great pleasure in intorming our
de and the public generally, that we
)repared this season TO EXHIBIT A
i we have done- before.
3r stock is now about COMPLETE, al.
gh every day we are making new ad..
ns which will be kept up through the
ghams, -
Plaids and Stripes,
Shirtings, - :
Bleachings, -
Bed Flannels,
SWhite Flannel .
a Flannels, "
tton Flannels,
Sackings, -
Black Cashmere,
Colored Cashmeres,
Black Plush,
Colored Plush,
Black Velvets,
Colored Velvets,
Black Velveteen.,
Colored Velveteen.,
Crape Veilings,
Black Dress Silk,
Black TrimmingSl&,
red Trimming Silk,
ack Brocade Silk,
Colored Brocade Silk,
Black Satin,
Colored Satin,
Ties. -
Handkerchiefs, kc
e invite special attention to-our
ts'- Farnishing Departmeut;
h is now complete.
>lite and courteous attention. given to
v visitor, whether purchaser or not.
hen visiting the City don't fall to call
see us.
p. 7, 86-tf.
ire Facias on Recgni
11land singular the SheriffseVthze said .
ate, Greeting:
hereas, John -P. Satterwhite, KittI
~rwhite and J. Franklin Wheeler, lately
red into Recognizance, to wit::.on the
iday of May, A. D. 1881, in the. aut
se thousand dollars, conditioned' that
iaid John P. .'atterwhite would appear
te Court of General Sessions, for th.
ny of Newberry, at Newberry Cour
te, the usual place of jadicature, on
irst Monday in June, A. D...1881, then
there to abide the judgment of -the So
ie Court of this bsate upon bis (the
John P. Sattervbite's) appeal, and net
ipari without leave of said Coure,
h said Recognizance has not been dis
ged. And pow it is said that the said
>gnizance has been. forfeited, for thast
jaid John P. Satterwhite failed to ap
as therein bound to do.
sese are, therefore, to command you if?
name of the State, that you mamon
aid John P. Satterwhite, Kittie Setter.
e and J. Franklin Wheeler, personally -
r and appear before the Court of Gene.
lessions, to be holden on the fhrst Non
after the fourth Monday in October
,at Newberry Court House, to show
e, if any they have, why the said .Re
izance should not be estreated and ad.
ed to be forfeited, Judgment be con
d- and execution issued against them,
nant to the Act of the General Asse'
n that case made and provided.
ess, E. P. Chalmersi, Esq., Clerk of the
said Court, at Newberry Court House,
the nineteenth day of Septeinber, in
.] the year of our Lord one thousandt3
eight hundred and eighty-two, and -~
in the one hundred and seventh year
of the Sovereignty and Independence
of the Units#l States of America.
D. E: DUJNGAN, Solicitor.
P. ChfALMERS. Clerk.
be above named John P. Sat-serihite
d Kittie Satterwhite.
ke notice that the Scire Facias asbove
rh, was filed'in the offikeoft1NClerk
ec Court of General-Sessions>ftor ..ew
v County, State.of South Caroln on
lOth day of September, A. D. 1882.
D. R. DUNCAN, Solicitor.
p. 21, 38-8t.
ale and Mirror,~last Spring hatching,
)per dozen, delivered about 1st No.
ber next. .Applicants must furnish
, ash remittances will receive prompt
tion. D. V. SCURRY,
Chappell's, S. C.
p. 71, 86-1m*.
Orrca or zas
GEORGETow5 & LANrs E. B. Co.,
GEoRG ETows, S. C., Sept. 1st, 1882.
oposals are itvited until October the i
pr-ox., for teeconstruction of the road
af The Georgetown & Lanes R dI Road,
vered lay survey and estimate of Na..
W. Earle, Engineer.
r spe.cifications and alr other inform..- iaai
address the undersigned. The Corn- arr
reserves the right to reject any or all'm
Pre'. G. &L.R. R
am still 'on hand. Will build &thoe
.ney as usual, andewiJ do ay*
of brick work in-goodastyle. Girt inthi
jobs; and I will give you aaufaci- -
p. 21, 84& N.wbrsq,ed free,

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