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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, June 07, 1883, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-06-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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T. H era ld.
& "T. F. GRENEKER, Errons.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
lytieNUper, devoted to the matejnl in
iepl of this County ai the
Stase- It circulatas extensively, and as an
Advert1sing medium offers unrivalled ad
antges Terms, see frst page.
The Register speaking of the so
called "sensation in Columbia,"
says that there was no sensation,
and adds:
Any effort therefore to bring the
Secretary to book for the removal
painfully misplaces this gentleman.
y. - It was to be taken for granted
quietly that a dissolution had taken
place "by mutual consent," with
out harm or hindrance one way or
The position taken that the rule
of the Democratic platform would
apply in this case is too absurd for
seirous consideration. This would
be tantamount to filling every de
partment with sub-officials for life
and for whose use and opportunity
and benefit the people would elect
the chief officials of State. The
rule manifestly applied to an en
tirely different class of offices and
officers in the State from these per
sonal attaches who are supposed to
go out of position. with each change
of administration and who would
necessarily hold at the will and
convenience of those they consent
to serve.
Whatever has been the cause of
removal, if there be any beyond a
personal wish of the Secretary, as
Colonel Lipscomb has not seen fit
-and we recognize it as his right
-to impart it to the public, we do
not feel inclined, in justice to either
of the gentlemen at interest, to in
trude in so delicate a matter. But
there cannot be an earthly doubt
in the minds of those who know the
Secretary of State that when he is
satisfied the public require that the
grounds of this removal shall be
made known, that they will be
promptly given to the public. But
the reasonable question in such a
case would be, after. all: Cui bono?
This is, emp.batically a tempest
in a tea pot, and it had better be
left to simmer out at its accus
tomed spout.
The News anrd Courier has turned
aside from questions of State pol
icy, and is now devising a plan by
S which the shad can be made less
bony without becoming less palata
ble. Whether the result will be a
cross between the shad and jelly
frsh, or between the shad and the
eel, remains to be seen. The News
and Connier says: "The shad could
be healthy and contented with few
er bones, while we would be much
hiappier. (Thus far the investigation
is satisfactory.) The problem there
Sfore is to produce a comparatively
boneless shad. How is this to be
done? The question is a knotty
one." Now, our esteemed contem
Sporary evidently means that the
-question is a' bor.y one. But we
poor devils who do not live within
the swell of the salt, are not so fas
iidious; we' have no right to be
particular. Give us the shad, while
you are discussing the bones. By
the way, did it ever occur to the
News and Courier that a cobless
corn might be produced by cross
ing our Indian 'corn with the cu
cumber? It is worth a trial, at all
Before the Board of Agriculture
took any decisive steps relating
to the. display of 'our resources at
-the Boston Exposition next fall,
the Charleston News (ar d Cour-ie.
was an enthusiastic advocate of
representation. But as soon as the
Board refused to make any appro
priation for that purpose, and had
the courage not to be whipped from
is decision, the enthusiasm of our
contmpoarybegan gradually to
oze out. It w'as fair to presumie
that the News (and Courier repre
seated the business interests of
Charleston, in advocating adisplay
of our resources at the Boston Ex
position, b)ut the Chamber of Comn
merck failed to come to the as
sistance of the.Columbia Board of
Trade, and other commercial bodies
that set on foot a scheme for mak
ing the display without the aid of
the Board of Agriculture. The News
and C'ourier rebukes the Board of
Agriculture; for the Chamber of
Commerce it offers excuses !
The Columbia correspondent of
the News and Courier says: There
are to-day 834 convicts un<ter sen
tence. Four hm: dred and fifty-sev
en are in the Penitentiary, 11 on
the State farm, 25 on Seegers farm
and 341 on railroads and Phosphate
works. The aver-age number work
ing daily on the Canal during May
was been about 100. Forty are in
the stocking factory and are learn
ing the work with surprising rapid
ity, mastering it as as quickly, the
NEW YoR, May- 30.-A terrblei
accident occurred on Brooklyn be
Bridge at half-past 4 o'clock to-day. p
The bridge was crowded to its ut- ly
most capacity. On the platform at C<
the New York tower the jam be- fr
came so great that many fainted. st
A cry of distress was raised and a to
dreadful struggle began between se
the panic-stricken crowds coming tr
east and west. A number were, it SE
is reported, crushed to death. In es
the end the crowd coming from the er
Brooklyn side prevailed and rush- so
ed towards the New York anchor- i1
age, trampling down everything in m
the way. Men, women and chil- se
dren were trodden under foot, and ly
falling down the steps leading to a:
the tower platform were buried of
under a mass of struggling humanity tL
many feet high. 1la
As soon as the news of the dis
aster was conveyed to the New -
York station by the onset of the fil
panic stricken crowd, the police -fr
were called and the bridge was tl
closed. The work of removing the I;
crushed and wounded then began. k
A number were taken to the City W
Hall police station and others to w
the .Chambers street hospital. The
police report that at least ten or fc
fifteen were killed, but as yet it was li
impossible to say who or how many. S
Of the seven wounded who are in e:
the City Hall station one, B. Rei- tl
chers, a cigarmaker, of 335 Delancy ti
street, is now dying. The excite- to
ment at the entrance to the bridge D
is intense. 8
- ti
Chas. A. Dana being asked, in (I
an interview, what he considered si
the le.ding issue in the Democratic s
party, said "To turn the Republi
cans out of power." Mr. Dana is IV
correct; he puts the leading issue 2
in a nut shell. But the question will p
inevitably arise, How shall they be A
turned out? It may be that the c
Democratic victory is to be won on w
the tariff question-a question which B
is so simple that nobody knows the ti
right and the wrong of it. We w
can very easily take the pro
tection bull by the horns; but l
the future will reveal whether that fr
is the safest proceeding, and wheth- h
er we might not take a safer, even s
if a less dignified, hold. That a
Bull may make mince meat of the f<
Democracy, yet; who knows? At a<
all events, we have learned enough T
of the so-called science of political
economy, to have very little to say
on the tariff question, and to re- Hl
spect the opinions of those who b
differ from us as to the wisdom of c
protection. r4
The Greenville Enterprise tells a tl
very beautiful little story about a N
wee girl that refused to eat boiled a
partridge eggs, because she thought
they were her brother's marbles. s
Very pretty, isn't it? But our con-- vi
temporary, regardless of the law ~
making it a misdemeanor to rob'
birds' nests, publishes the name ofd
the father who "discovered the nest c
full'of eggs, and had them boiled ai
and placed on the breakfast table.''
Funny, isnt it? e:
We advise our readers not to C
rob birds' nests. But if they do F
yield to the temptation to "place t~
boiled partridge eggs on the table,''
we see no reason why they should
publish the fact, unless their con.
tempt of consequences is equaled
only by their fondness for boiledd
Governor Thompson has~-appoint- .e
ed the following gentlemen to rep- tp
resent the State at the Louisville
Exposition, Aug. ist: A. P. Butler,.
D. P. Duncan, A. B. Rose, C. 8. t
McCall. S. S. Crittenden, Jno. B.
Peck, Thos Taylor, R. L. McCaugh
rin, R. A. Love, W. G. Childs, C. m
R. Valk. The News and Courier R~
correspondent says that these gen- a1
tlemen will endeavor to attend.p
A disastrous fire occurred inP
Lynchburg, Va..,- on the 30th of
May. Five lives and $300,000 ti
worth of p)roperty were destroyed. T
On the day following the catastro- it
phe, business was suspended. the af
bodies of the victims were convey
ed to the Opera House, and a fun
eral oration was pronounced by the re
lHon. John W. Daniel. in the pres- di
ence of an immense audience. w
Mr. E. Kay Robinson, specula
ting about the man of the distant
future, sars: "His feet will have c
no divisions between the toes. He vt
will be a toothless, hairless, slo#-~ th
limbed animal, incapa.b'e of estend- hN
ed locomotion. He will be averse
to fighting. and will inaintain his,
position in the foremost files of time .
to come, solely upon the strength ~
of one or two peculiar convolutions dI
of his birain." -"Whether there be ~
prophecies, they shall fail."
Governor Thompson has pardon- t
ed John' Blackwell, convicted of
manslaughter. in Laurens County,
in 1879. He had served nearly four
and r. half years of a term of six,
years.. The pardon was asked for B1
by the eleven survivors of the jury- C.
men who tried the case, and by aic
number of the most prominent citi
zens of Laurens County. The
offence for which he was sentenced fo
was the killing of McNinch. w<
-- C
A few evenings ago a game of
chess was played in the Spartan
burg Opera House, by Hon. J. S. R. co
Thompson and Capt. F. N. Walker, ly
in which the former was victor. th
'-The various pieces were represent
ed by ladies and gentlemen, and
the pawns by boys and girls, all in .foi
Lieutenant Garlington who has
en selected to command the ex
dition for the relief of the Gree
Scientific Expedition at Fort
)nger, Discovery Harbor, sails
om Washington to-day in the
eainship Alhambra. Ile says that
e expedition will consist of him
If; a surgeon; ten soldiers and two
ained observers. from the Signal
rvice Corps. At St. Johns an
:perienced ice pilot and two seal
s will join the expedition. The;
idiers were selected from 140 vol
iteers of the line in the Depart
cut of Dakota; they know what a
vere climate is. and are, physical
, a splendid set of men; and they
c well trained in the management
boats. Two of them were with
e relief expedition that went north
.st year.
Supplies sufficient for forty men
-Garlington's and Greely's-for
'teen months, will be taken
om Washington. At Godhaven.
te Esquimau settlement on Disco
,land, twenty-three dogs will be ta
en on; the sledges were miade in
ashington. Seal skin clothing
ill be procured at St. John's.
The Proteus has been chartered
>r the expedition, and Lieut. Gar
ngton expects to sail in her from
t. John's soon after June 15. IlIe
.pects to leave Godhaven in
ie first week in July. He will
ien push rapidly north. and at
mpt to reach Greely's camp at
iscovery Harbor, in about latitude
1 degrees 30 min. north, and longi
ide 65 degrees west. le says, "I
o not go north with the impres
on that many people have, that a
edge journey is pleasurable."
Alexander III.. Czar of Russia.
*as crowned at Moscow, on the
ith, in the midst of a splendid
%geantry and great excitement.
.n immense throng. including a
Lrge force of soldiers. attended the
>ronation. Strange to say, there
as no explosion of dynamite.
ut the nihilists may be biding their
me. Uneasy lies the head that
ears a crown.
ire, who lives a sho-t distance
om this city, shot a rattlesnake in
s yard the other day, the dimen
ons of which were unusual. The
;rpent was five feet long. three and
half inches in diameter. and one
)ot in circumference. In its stom
3h a large partridge was found.
he reptile had twelve rattles.
'ree -ille News.
The Atlanta Constitiition says:
[t is not a generally known fact,
at Cemetery Keeper Bonnell keeps
)nstantly a dozen open graves.
le is conipelled to keep graves
ady. as occasionally the number
f burials in a day greatly exceed
ie working capacity of the diggers.
[ost of these ready-made graves
se filled by paupers."
The N(ors a0l Conrier' rebukes
ecretary of State Lipscomb for
olating the following plank in the
'emocratic pliatform: "Civil ser
ie reform. Appointments to mi
or offices under tests that will in
cate the qualifications of appli
mts. A fixed tenure of office,
ad no removals except for cause."'
The Northern and Southern Gen
'al Assemblies of' the P'resbyterian
hurch have agreed to disagree.
raternal relations have been es
blished between them, but or
mnic union is out of the question.
Memorial Day was observed in
ichmond, Va., by a general sus
ansion of business. Twelve thou.
md graves of Confederates were
acorated with fiowers, and the
ilitary paraded.
The New York Tribmme says:
Nothing gives us more pleasure
an to see the Democracy take the
otection Bull squarely by the
>rs. It would be a pie nic for
Le bull."
A few days ago the prominent
embers of the Baptist church at
idgeway, Fairfield County, met
id subscribed $1.000 for the pur
>se of building a church at that
Lexington has opened subscrip
on books 'for a cotton factory on
welve Mile Creek. near that town.
is estimated that the creek will
rord 125 horse power.
A lady was in Peabody. Mass.,
cently, with twins whose birth
tys come on different days of the
ek. in different months and in
fferent years..
Terrific and destructive tornadoes
mtinuc to visit the West. .This
!ar is, it seems, without parallel in
e number of destructive storms it
is brought.
The New Orleans Presbyterian
nod has decided that the mar
age of a man withm the sister of his
~ceased wife, is not prohibited by
ivine law.
Mrs. Scoville has asked permnis
on from a Chicago Court to take
.e name of her mother-Howe.
me is sick of both Scoville and
uiteau. No wonder!
The oldest tree in the world is at
a'mah. It was planted 288, B.
.and its age is attested by histor
al documents.
It is said that the wire in the
ur cables of the Brooklyn bridge
uld reach from New York to
iina, over 14,000 miles.
Subscriptions to the Anderson
tton factory come in rather slow
but the Jntelligencer thinks that
e factory is assured.
Ben Butler wants "A tariff only
r revenue." instead of "A tariff
r revenue onlv.
A movement. is on foot to estab
[ish a national Bank at Laurens.
Mr. McCanghrin says that Laurens
is one of the best centres for a bank
in the State, "and to prove his con
fidence in a bank at that place, he
bas subscribed liberally."
Four thousand dollars have been
s 'bed, and $100,000 condition
ty*omised, to carry the Carolina,
Cumberland Gap and Chicago Rail
road by Greenville. The mountain
city is thoroughly alive to her in
The average cost of every school
house in Illinois, was $1,336; in
Ohio. $1.800; in New York, $2.584;
in Tennessee. z262; in Virginia
$491; in North Carolina. $1l0; an
in South Carolina, $47.
One day last week, thirty-fou
cars of Florida and Georgia fruits
and vegetables. were shipped to
New York. There were 3,824 crates
and 117 barrels of vegetables. ant
one crate of peaches.
Mr. M. .1. Myers has discovered
a vein of abnost pure gold on
his land in Chnterfield County
Ie has gone to Boston to buy min
ing machinery.
A negro house was burned in
Georgetown County, a few days
ago; and four little colored ciil
dren perished in the flamos. Tic
origin of the fire is unknown.
Four of the negroes arrested in
Union County for the burning of
Mr. Brigg's house. have been dis
charged from custody.
Uncle Rufus Hatch says that
England is bankruptiin soil, politics
and religion, and wealthy imini
grants will flock to this Country.
The Lexington Dispatch has beer
enlarged to an eight column paper
and much improved. The Dispatcl
is a good paper.
The board of overseers of lar
yard College refused to give Ben
Butler the degree of L.L. )., by
vote of 11 to 15.
A German who has studied th<
subject, says that you should al
ways sleep with your head to th;
pole. your feet to the equator.
On the night of the 22nd. snow
fell a foot deep on the line of the
Richmond and Alleghany Rail
road, in Virginia.
The Gaffney Caroliniat has en
tered upon the third year of its ex
istence, with encouraging prospects
Mr. W. B. Bonham, son of ex
Governor Bonham, has entered tlu
Naval Academy at Anapolis.
Wmn. H-arris. a Florida orang<
grower, is said to have cleare4
$63,000 on his crop this year.
Judge Cowan, of Mississsipp
has accused the Supreme Courl
Judges of bribery.
Crop prosp)ects in Virginia art
reported as exzceedingly discour
The sum of .$130,000 has beci
subscribed for a cotton mill at Dar
IIome-mtade corta has been sell
ing in tiie streets of Laurens at 7?
cents a bushel.
Paul. son of B. F. Butler. is mak.
ing a tour of England on a bicycle
Our mints yielded during th<
year 1882 nearly $80,000.000 coin.
Fran1k Leslie's Pop ular 3Monthly.
Tbe June number ha3 the usual ab,undan
supply of charming, itu?resting and instruc
ive reading, fully justify ing its claim to bi
among the best, as it is the cheapest, maga
zine in existence. G. WV. Riggs has a tin<
article, "rThe Port of New York"; N. Robin
sonl, oneC descrip tirecof "St. Paul's Cathedral"
A. S. Sonthwor'h coJntrib)utes "Guatemala"
Noel Rurhven, "Aneient and Primnitive Kit
chens." An article on "Sponges" is particu
larly interesting and instructive. Thie abov<
are profus-ely ihut-trated. There are p)rofuse
ly illustrated stories, sketches, e:c., and:
contituation of the serial, "' the Beautifu
Countess of' Clairvilie." Some admnirbh
poems, par::graphs, anecdotes etc., are seat
tered througrhout this remarkable publica
tion, together with handsome emibell'shments
anti a colored frontispiece, "The U'nwiliing
Mode." A singic copy is 2.5 cents only; S4
a year, scat pourpaidl. Addircss, Mrs. Franl
Leslie, Publisher, 53, .55 and .57 Park PI~ce
New York.
Flowers bloom but to wither.
It is with a feeling of profound sorrow tha
we record the death of our dear young frient
Elvira N. damage. She fell asleep in Jesui
onl th'e 28th of May, ifter a most painful anc
protrac:cd illness. The disease which picck
ed this beautiful and lovely flower from th<
garden of life was Gastritis. All that foni
affetiotr, medical skill and careful attentior
conld do, failed to :rrest the disease or foi
the destroyer.
Elv-ira sleeps with thte tunretturning deid
has left the beautiful and happy homn
which she adorned, and made happy by hec
bright smiling face and loving devotion
She said, during her sickness, "My life ha:
been short, but I bave enjoyed1 it." Ther<
has been "hitter amongst the sweet,'' but i
has been one of pleasure and, happiness.
Whatever love, money, diligence and
thoughtful care could do, was done- for th<
daughter's happiness. As a daughter sht
was dutiful and devoted, as a sister, kind
and affectionate, and as a friend she could be
trusted always. She was a member of th(
Baptist churcht, and her Christian life wa.
beautiful and consistent; her sweet, short lif
was a model.
We will miss her; have lived side by side,
a dear schoolmate and the truest and best of
'Tis consoling to know through the few
short years we sojourn here witbout her, that
she perished, leaving a sweet memory for u:
to cherish, and not as one without hope; she
as peacefully and happily ascended to the
bosom of her Saviour, to await in unfading
brightness the reunion of loved ones around(
the throne.
"ister, thou wast mild and lovely,
Gentle as the summer breeze,
Pleasant as the air of evening,
When it floats among the trees.
Peaceful be thy slumber
Peaceful in the grave so low:
Thou no more wilt join our number,
rhoni no more our songs shalt know.
Dearest sister, thou hast left us;
[re thy loss we deeply feel;
But 'tis God that hath bereft us:
[e can all our sorrows heal.
Yet again we hope to meet thee,
When the day of life is fled,
Then in Heaven with joy' to greet thee,
Where no farewell tear is shed.
All pcersons ildebted to me must
settle: at once.
june 1. 2.J-tf. L. A. EAST.
M practice is confined eatirely to
the treatment of the diseases of women. a
old and young, married and si:gle.
June 6, 23-4t. P. B. RUFF.
Notice to the Public.
I will prosecute any person who 1
hires or employs Iu-ic Steadmman and I
3Iattic Steaduman, who are uider con
tract with n as farm laborers for the
year 1883. JOHN P. SI3MS. a
June 2d 1SS3., 23-1t.*
"% Oorn-Mills and Millstones,
3=nple2 of Xeal sent oa Applicatic.
Char'otte, N. C. i
N li Bria -tisli .--. d
IM iltile,
U derrit rs Agencb
PH ENIX of London.
E. AsSCOTT, Ag't.
jin- jt; . '3-t f.
~E WBERR, S. C., June 5. 1883.
At a meeting of the Board of IIalth
this day, it was resolved that all resi
dents of the Town of Newberry be
t required to (lisilfet their premises by i
the 12th inst., with copperas and lime. 1
The Boatrd further recommemded the
use of Carbolic Acid in solution about
oiouses. t
In using copperas dissolve in water
- in the proportion of 1.4 pounds copperas 1
to 1 gallon of water.
L By order of the Board.
0. B. 31AYER, Jn.. I
Attest: Aciing Presilent.
JOHN- S. FAIR, Se'y.
'jure 5, 23-It.
In Place of2ending for the Doctor
Hepatic Compound,
- Or Liver and Kidney Cure.
- and valuable 3Iediciie ever ofered to
the American people. A- fast as its
merits become known its use becomes
tiniver.al in every community. No
f:amily will be without it after having
once testud its great v ltl. a -
'Thousands of Dollars
are wa-ted onI Physicians.' fees by theo
3 dyspeptic, the rheumatie, the bilious
I and the I:ervous, wh len ti dollar ex
pended~( on. that unapilproaichablle vege
tab)le TIonic and Alterative
ll1. SIlH038'S llAIfJ 00t0MPUD,
would in every case eiTeet a radical
Ifa yhou, are bilious, tonguie coatd
hedho,dill, or aching. bad breath,
stomlaeli heavy or siour, ii bowelb in
active and p)assages hardl andl Occasioni
1 al looseness. if youir slep is broken
-(tosling about in bed), if yout get up
unrefreshed, ii your skin is sallow,
eves yellow, if heavy, dull pains in
back and limbs if you aire drowsy, in
disposed to talk or act, if any one or
more of these symptoms, take a dose
of Simmn'
.and you w ill get immediate relnif.
-And In Newberry by Dr. S. F. FANT.
Nov. 2, 4tr-ly.
NEwnIERRY, S. C., June 7, 1883.
-Ordinary....................... a
Good Ordiu'ry.................. a
I Low Middling..................8ta 81
Middin.g ..................... 83a 9h
-Good Middling ................. 91a 01
-Good demand.
Newberry Prices Current.
By J. N. M A RTIN & CO.
Shoulders, Prime New... a
Shoulders, Sugar Cured....
Sidles, C. Rt., New..............a131
Shoulder., Ne~w............. 10
Sides, C. R., New............s12j
HA Sid. L ong~ (ar..... .... . .11h121
U'ncanvassed Hams..........alG
Can va'md H aims, (Magn olial 17
Lear. in Tierce3............. 15
d,.i.Bck........ 16
Powdered................... 1
Granulated Standard..... 23a
Extra C.................. 11
Coffee C................... 16
New Ores.............. 10
New Orleans Syrup, new crop, 85
New Orleans Molasses. 50 aG0
. Cuba Molasses......60
Sugar House Molasses. 4c n50
Young H1yson..........:..... 1.50
A LLSPICE.............. ... . ..... 25
PEPPER............................. 25
Roasted cr Parched...20
Best Rio................. 15:i
Gcod Rio................ 124
Cider Vinegar......... 50
-O ~White Wine Vinegar 65
Tennessee.............. 90
Bolted.. ................ ... 9C
Uaboted................ 0
SOAP............................ na 10
STARCH..........................G6a 12
STAR CANDLES................l15
FLOUR, per bbi.......... ...... 8.00a 9.03
PEARL HOMINY................4
CANDY .... ... ..... ............. 20
CONCENTRATED LYE............ 10
ENG LISH SODA................. 10 -
AXLE GREASE................ .. 10 -:
TOBACCO.............. ........... 60a 1.25
NAILS(10Oker................... 4.50
BAG GING-Heavy............... 1n
ARROW TIES. per bunch......... .2 00
SPLICED ARROW TIES........... 125
RED CLOVER SEED-per lb...20
RED OATS-per tu.............. 40s45
ITIOTHY H AY.................... 1 75
IW H EAT, per bu...................1 1a 1 25
BRAS, pern i~ls............1n
11X0 :tAKE 1 AID 'f[XE1},
From Baltimore.
)iers lia- -erviees to the citizens of
ea herryc. Tlho. d eesiring thorougih
ork. wiih b:-t of Factory material,
ud satifaetioa gnarant,eel. will take
dvantage of his stay.
Pipe and Reed Organs repaired and
Refers to Senator Dibble, Judge
Hover and Prof. Mortinier Glover.
)rngeburg, S. C.. T. F. Greneker,
ditor Newberry HERALD, and Mrs.
kailev of the Female Academy.
Orders left at the Postoflice, or on
late at HERALD office, will receive
ttCntioni. jule 6,23-3t
An Ordinance.
Be It O;dained by the Mayor and
Udermen of the Town of Newberry
n Council assenbled, and by authority
f the same:
Section I. That a tax of Twenty
cuts on every one humdred dollars in
alue of all Real and Personal Pro
)erty of every description owned and
l,cd in the Town of Newbcrry, cx
ept the property of churches and
ustitutions of learning. shall be levied
.ud paid into the Treasury of the
L'own of Newberry for the current ex
)enses of said Town of Newberrv.
See. II. That a tax of One dollar upon
ach, d--g, within the limits of the ToWn
if Newberry, shall be levied and paid
ito the Treasury of the Town of
Sec. III; That a tax of, Five dollars
hall be levied and paid nto the Treas
iry of the Toidn of Newberry uponl
-very wagcln or dray drawn by two
ior-e-. that shall be used for hire or
ublie elmploymlhent within the limits
)f the Town of Newberrv.
Sec. IV. That a tax of Two dollars
m:d Fifty cents shall be levied, and
)aid into Ilie Treasury of the Town of
vewberry upon every wagon, cart, or
1ray dr.awnn by one horse, upon every
)mnibus, carriage, buggy or bororche
ised for hire or public employment
vithin the limits of the Town of New
See. V. That each auctioneer, within
he limit, of the Town of Newberry
hall be required to take out a license
efore exercising his business as aue
ioneer; and shall pay into the Treas
try of the town-of Newberry for said
icense thie sum of Twenty-live dollars
Sec. VI. That the proprietor or pre
)rietors of each billiard or pool table,
vithin the limits of the Town of New
)erry, shall be required to pay into the
rreasurv of the r'own, of Newberry
he sum of Fifty dollars as a license
ierefor; and that the proprietor or
)oprietors of each billiard or pool
able within the Town of Newberry
n excess of one such billiard or pool
able shall be required to pay into the
1reasury of the Town of Newberry
he sum of Twenty-five"dollars for each
>f such billiard or pool tableks in ex
ese of one.
Sec. VII. That the proprietorof each
:en pin alley, within the limits of the
Io\wn of Newberry, shall be required
o pay into the Treasury of the said
hown of Newberry a a license there
[or the sum of Twentv-live dollars.
Sec. VIII. That the proprietor of
-ach hagatelle table. within the limits
>f the Town of Newb)erry, shall be re
piuiredl to pay into the Treasury of the
T'own of Newberry the smu1) of Fifteen
:lollars as a license therefor.
Sec. IX. That the proprietor or pro
prietors of taverns or saloons where
spirituious liquors shall be sold in
'juantities less than one quart, within
the limits the Town of Newberry,
shahll pay into the Treasury of the. saidl
y2own of Newberry as the license
therefor up to anid including the Thirty
tirst day of December, 1883. the sumn
of TIwo Hundred dollars.
Sec. X. That the proprietor or pro..
prietors of each tavern or saloon or
othe ir place where spiritutous liquors
'ire sold I in qantities more thani One
r1uart shall paly inito the Treasury of
the Towni of Newvberry as a licens,e
therefor lip to andi including the Thirty
first day of December, 1883. the sum
of One IIundred and Fifty dollars.
See. XI. That for the puirpose of fix
ing the assessmuent of the Personal
Property for taxation, the Clerk and
yreasurer of s:dd Town of Newberiy
1hall be requtired to keep his oflice open
:'ach day (Sundays excepted) from the
Trwenty-ifth da;- of May, 1883, until the
Twventy-fifth day of .June, 1893, to re
:eive on oath the returns of the owners
or agents of the owners of all Person
Il Property within the limits of the
mi:d TOWn of Newberrv. And in ease
of the failure to make ~returns of saiid
Personal Property for assessment, by
hie owners or agents of thle owners
hereof. the Clerk and( Treasurer of
:aidl Towvn of Newberry shall assess
he same.
Sec. XII. That the taxe~ and
lienses herein p)rovided for sh,~ ibe
paid unto the Clerk and Tr'easurer of
said Town of Newberry in lawful
inoney of the United States.
See. XIII. That all the taxes herein
levied shall be paid within thirty (lays
beginning on the Twenty-fifth day of
June, 1883 and ending on the Tiwenlty
fifth dlay of July, 188:3.
See. XIV. That all licenses hereii
required to bhe paidl shall be due at
>nece and paidh by thle person or persons
il'eeted thereby, in aidvancee, except in
those eases whei*re a~ license was issuedl
by the preceding~ Town Council; and
in sueh eases, the ame shall lbe (Iue
md( payble at the~ expirationi of the
late tixedl by the preceding Council.
Sec. XV. Tha't all licenses herein
provided for, except licenses for the
~ale of spiriruous lquors, shall be of
Eoree for the spatce of twelve months
ifter the same are issued.
Sec. XVI. That any and every per
oni hiaible to do read duty within the
imits of the Town of Newberry. may
be relieved therefrom by the payment
>f One dollar at the beginning of each
luarter of the year, reckoning from the
irst dlay of January. 1S83..
Done and ratified undler the Corpor
ate Seal of the Town of New
b)erry, S. C., 01n this the 21st
day 6f May, in the year of our
Lord one thmoucand eight hiund
redl and eighty-three.
Mayor of Newberry, S. C.
C. and T., T. C.. N.
may 21, 21-It.
Notice is her eby given that I will be
n1 my office from 9 A. M.. to 6 P. M.
veryi May toSundays exceptedl) from
5t a o25th June, 1883, to receive
-eturns of Personal Property as per
By order of Council.
C. and T., T. C., N.
Council Chambers. May 21. 1883.
may 21. 21-4t.
Dry Goods. f;
Quiet peace haWreign
ed so long that nobody
ever had an idea of its b
being interrupted; but 1
like everything else It
had its day. Observing an,
opening for a good Cash
Trade by producing
goods at city prices
appeared on the scene, determined to
give a death-blow to high prices a
He was not disappointed, for an a-:
preciative public has conceded that.
he has revolutionized prices, and
brought them down to their lowest
Anticipating an unusually large
Spring trade he has overshot the
mark at last with all his caution,
and purchased entirely too much.
The great bargains thrown before
him while in the markets, were hard
to refuse, so in order to make a gap
in his stock, he will for the next 30
days have a
offering bargains to such an extent that competition'wi
hide its head.
Talk is cheap, too much unmeaniTng talk is lavished
nlow-a-dayS to delude the public. I believe in it so fagas
the means of having the p.nblic to call and inspecgt jhie
stock.~ When they call they find the very articles whlol
1 quote.
For instanc I have:
140 doz. ILadies' Hose, 5c., worth 10c.
85 4 " " 8c., worth 15e, -
9() " " " 10c., worth 25e.
120 " Men's k. " 5c., worth i0e,
100 " " " 8c ,worth 15c.
95 " " " 10c., worthi 25c.
Here is a breath stopper.
85 doz. Unlaundried Shirts, Pure
Linen Fronts, 50c., worth $1.00.
1 50 doz. Cam. Handk'fs, 2tc., worth 5e.
75 "" "5c., worth 10ce
120 " " " 64c., worth 15c.
A paper of Pins for 2tc., worth Sc.
A paper of Needles for 2ic., worth Sc.
A box of Toilet soap for 5c.,. worth 15c.
Parasols from 12tc. up.
12 yds Irish Trimming for 10c.
65 doz. Towels, 5c., worth 12Ite.
50 " " 7c., worth 15c.
75 " " 10c., worth 20c.
While to pile on the agony I have
Genuihe Wamnsutta, yard wide, 12c.
Fruit of the Loom, " 10c.
Another lot-at 9c., worth 12tc.
Still another lot at 8e., wcrth l0c.
80 piepes for 6tc., worth 9c.
65 " "' 5c., worth 8c.
I wish to r'emind you that I get the best of the manua
facturers by the use of an argument which always eon
vinces them that I am entitled to the best bargains, and :
largest discounts. That argument is (Ja8h Down, Qnd S
invariably "knocks the pe1rsimmons." I wish to remind
you that I intend to make myself necessary to the good4
people of this section, bshring my close bargains with
them, believing in
I wish the young men to kr.ow that I have the pret
tiest stoe~k of Ties and Scarfs in Newberry, comprising all
the latest styles.
Straw IHats fromn.10c. UpgW
In fact everything in the' Dry Goods aline,
can be had at
Apil.1 C. F LY N N'S

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