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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, January 10, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1884-01-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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86c. 2. Thet tre eju
sLall be ent +j. deaand
- eLve from toe e on apply
fl such Rarnant ae tw0
ks be*rssuinghte same,
h ror eonsable shall in
mannr b enitld6t demand i
eive a fee of two 401ars a
ufiag before aeeecuaigsu h
rant from the person applying
&That eiher party
6pVoe edg. shall have I
f appe; tha the trial ji
aks not issu his warr
ib the epiraton of fie da
Mars he anno?nes his deeiaic
. in the anUaithe defend.
. 1 for-an inj stion, as
. ~ m , restiwiing the ex
-c tO of sok warrant pendii
Sbdtrminetion of his appeal l
4OipeiJ a aetorparts <
TMa,,nCommstet herewith.
-E M Evin z JU$Rs.
The "Act to amend Section 2,25
the General St s relating t
the term of service ofjurors," e3
the County of Hamptoi
'the operation thereof, and in
e"udes the Counties of Richland
burg and York in the pro
nios of the section. The sec
so Satsmended reads as follows
Whenever the terms of the Court,
of General Sessions and Common
Sas in the Counties of Edgefeld,
- arnwen , Marion, Aiken, Wilame
burg RichIand, Orangeburg, York
an Colleton shall be for two or
moreweeks, no petit juror shall be
req dred to serve more than one
week at any term of the said Courts.
Thirty-six jurors shall be'drawn in
the manner provided by law to
serve for the first week and a like
nab shall be drawn to serve for
tea h subsequent week of each term
f said Courts: Provided, that
Swhenever a jury shall be charged
th a case such jury shall not be
disdhazlged by reason of anything
ln this section contained until a
verdict shall have been found, or a
MiArid ordered in such case. Sep.
arate writs of venire shall issue for
the jurors drawn to serve for each
. week of said term of Court: Pro
vie fither, that the board ofi
ury commissioners -for Marion
County fifteen days preceeding
each spring term of the Court, shall '
a thirty-six petit jurors to serve
for the frst two weeks of the term,
and on the firat day of thespring
term to draw thirty. aotherjurors t
serve for the balance of the
T to organise boards of an
f and - better protection no
plic. e ino e pe
asR- ws:, Ac
SeTof . a eryinorpo
rated city ery
board of heal less thanth
e membier he&m shall
be a graduate of
-d ~
- ~ such- manner an
ength of timie as shall be
termined upon by the constitut
authorities, and it shall be the dE
of boards of health-so constitut
to prepare and submit to the mu
cipal authorities for action there
ordinances for maintaining the pt
lic health in such city or town.
SEC. 2 gives the State Board
Health power to appoint 1ot
boards of health within sixty da
after the passage of this Act in ca
the local authorities fail to ma
- such appointments.
SEC. 3 makes it the duty of
boards of healthlin the State to n
- the municipal authorities in thee
forcement of all State laws as
the adulteration of food and drin~
to prevent the sale or exposure i
sale of any meat or vegetables<
fruit or other articles of food th
are unwholesome or unfit for foc
and also to define and declare wh
shall be nuirances to health in lot
streets, docks, ponds, wharve
pierspressels and all public or pr
vate places in such city or town, I
prevent the spread of dangeroi
epidemics or contagious disease
to maintain and enforce a prope
-- quiarantine whenever this may b
deemed expedient or necessary b
the State board of health and aj
provedsby the Governor to regulat
and control the keeping or slang!
ter of all cattle or other animals i;
any city or town; to regulate an<
prohibit the accumulating of offa
and all decaying or injurious veg
setable or other substances in an,
place, public or private; to prohibi
and remove any nuisance or offen
sive niatter in any place, public o:
private, and to cause the remova
of the same at the expense of th<
owner or owners thereof, if he, sh4
or they decline to remove it aftei
notice to that effect; to regulate and
control or prohibit the cleansing o.
sewers and the dumping of gar
bage, or the using of any noxious
or unsuitable -material for flling
town lots, marshes, ponds and other
places, and to provide for the flling
of sunken or low lots and other
places in any part of said city
- or town.
SEC. 4. That whenever such nui
sance, source. of foulness, or cause
of sickness, -hazardous-to public
health, shall be found on private
property, the board of health shall
at once notify the municipal an
- thorities, who shall require the
owner to remove and abate the
same at his, her or their own ex
pense, within such time as the board
may deem the public health to're
quire. If the owner or agent can
not be reached speedily a notice
left at the house or premises with
the tenant or occupant or published
ina local newspaper, or if there is
no such newspaper, po-e on the
door of the courthouse or peeteffie
shall sauce. If the owner er agent
shaB not comply withnge timie
sie d the maicipa1gutbneities
aba e ge --ining-A agg -. -j
tie. sance, recover the, ex- "but.i
and penses in iuch removal st
ing from n or .perns tho: Iishie
iol- wed saeh"amce alleg4
Imic,,y pa r tintu
ike of es, ic afe t tii4eba
ad free the owier who:shall nomi1
mud have er notice to remove the n
'ar- such &c. Nothing here- til tb
for in con I be held to bar an news
action b occupator epr
to tenant for for unlawful pro- one ,
he ceedings ' mises. that
ts- SEc. 5. of health shall suffe
nt have the-rig lare any epi" to wl
ys demic or . ill health so in- aboul
n, jurious or s as to make it Mr.
at neceasary any or all of the ly in
in public or schools is such smp1l
e- city or to in the case of pub- SoutI
glicc no has d
y except by those having contrims
direction thereof, but those,
f control of the public c may
cause any or all to be closed if in
their judgment such closing be ne
g cessary for sanitary purposes.
D Src. 6 gives any board of educa
tion, school trustees or any other 4
body having control of .the schools I
the right to prohibit the attdance I
of any teacher or scholar upon any i
school under their control in order I
to prevent the spread of contagious t
or infectious diseases; they may <
specify the time such teacher or a
scholar may remain absent, or thev C
shall require a satisfactory certif- a
cate from physicians that such at. h
tendance is no longer attended with a
risk to. others attending school, or m
may prohibit the entrance into or C
attendance at any school or all un-.
vaccinated persons who have not H
had smallpox. They may also re- in
quire vaccination of, any of all
teachers, scholars and attendants if tr
a case of smallpox has occurred in ea
the city or town. an
SEC. 7. All boards of health are Sp
required to mOe reports to the ex. coi
ecutive committee of the State to
Board of Health annuallv,or often- inc
er if notified to do so ; said reports ver
to be made of all marriages, births SpE
er deaths occurring in the jurisdic- e
tion of local boards of- health, and to c
ley are also required to report, you
when required by the State board, you
apon all diseases or supposed causes
>rejudicial to public heath that
may occur or exist in the precinct
f such local. board and the meas- HOW
res employed by them to check or TI
bate such disease, &c. ;and also
report upon such other subjects Lo
at are usually under control of M
Oards of health. lisle.
SEC. 8 provides that this Act he is
all not in anyway be constructed
interfere with, lessen or abridg,
y right or power or conarvl at
wconferred upon or exrcisd by
State Board of.,alth by its coils
t of incorporation. ened
5EC. 9 repeals all legislation in- with ]
isistent with the provisions of host c
' Act. whoh1
.. - ~ the C
SFuss Made Over Sapphira Speer's zona
Nomination. servet
-and i
ed-RESSED AN OPIN- who d
-The sU'BJECT ONE be th
Lb last has th OTHER. Cassa
WAsHINGT 8 of Tuesday of h
of Hon. Emory atch: "Por
pointed United St 1.-The Sac
the Northern distric ap. and p
after the Forty-sevent or maine
eadjourned,.is now in town,man
to see whether or not the S **
Swill confirm his appointment. *.
id said to-day that he was not at al
n- worried about: the .matter, feeling
to confident that he would be con
k, firmed. He understood that Sena
rtors Butler and Hampton, of South
>r Carolina, where working hard to
hav-e him rejected, in return for the
d part he played in undertaking to
tsecure the conviction of the accused
a, person in the South Carolina, elec
a, tion cases. He did not know, Mr.
i. Speer remarked, that accepting em
a ployment under the Government
an trying, as any good lawyer
,ougH~ to win his cases was any rea
rson why he should be rejected when
e nominated for a district attorney
.ship ; yet that was the sum of his
offence. Mr. Speer said he was
not sorry when he was able to leave
Sonth Carolina, but he was ready
to go back whenever the attorney.
general requested him to do so.
SDuring the progress of the trial the
counsel for the defendant talked to
the jury about "the hounds sent
down to persecute the good people
of South Carolina," with a sweep
ofi the thand toward Mr. Speer, and
declared that the "hounds'' would
be luckly if they get out of the State
with nothing worse than -broken
heads. "I got away," -said Mr.
Speer, "without a broken head and
so I suppose I can .consider myself
lucky, but I was happy when I
crossed the borders of South Caro-1
lina and got back into the UTnited
States." A specimen of the treat
ment received by those who con-e
ducted the trial of the Kukiux is
shown by a poem sent to Judge
Bond, of the United States Circuit
Court, who occupied the bench. It
came from Edgefield, Senator But- ii
ler's home, and its last .verse was d
as follow's:
"Now, old Bond, pack up .your- traps and go, ,
And go with trepidation,
And learn to speilwith ien f
This G--d-- ankee nation."
"What do yon think about that
'poem ?" asked a Reporter of Sena lY
tor Butler yesterday ? - ft
"It looks to me very much like it ai
was composed by Mr. Speer him- 1,
self," replied Senator Butler. "IT
is doggerel of the worst kind, andT
I don't think that any man in South a'
Carolina could get off such a thing. fr
It must have been Mr. Speer's own1
"Do you know.Mr. Speer person-i I
ally ?" inquired the Reporter- th
"Isaw him in Columbia during fo
the idile femmed senaiu tet .e
iever before, and I desire to
bue s hat istatement'pub
n t~ in s econoerning my
d oppositionto Mr. Speer's
istioji is entirely .untrue, I
ae hei -,of _MIr. Speer's
iation as district attorney for
>rthern district of Georgia un- I
ie fact was published in the
apers. and I have never yet
seed a$'epinion on the subject
,ay or another. I don't think
Mr. Speer's nomination is of
lent importance to the country
irrant mein worrying myself
it, and I have not done so yet.
peer, if he-is reported correct
the New York Times, has
y lied about the people of
Carolina. I suppose that he
one so in' order to ingratiate
if with his new Radical allies
'asingtog. I can't imagine
other motive the creature
q. d. His statements
cou 'd simply mali
are Pn,'r. Speer if not a
aous -*At consequence to
nan of sn ht one way or
aanse me muclrbes not acquit
he other. If?ably when he re
timself more c ' r he had bet
urns here next he moun
er- continue to nestleer, in my
ins of Georgia. Mr.'ght, per
pinion, is a very lig politi-.
onally, profepsionally podesty
&lly.- Any man of mdpff and
ad of less brass would #c
ide himse'; from the 'd ~
rter such a contemptibi " RV
inious failure as he mad'ep
urolina as 'a prosecutinnL n.
"Is ij true tha?
ampton will oppose aTjoN,
the Senate ?' M
"You may say thatTeir et
ath in the statemen se t tc
pressed an opinion t
otheron that subject. T'SJ
eer's nomination comes
ifirmation I shall have so
say, probably, but I have n
icated my opinion. I
y decided opinion aboht
er, and I shall not hesit *
ress it when I am
to so officially.- For t e p
may dismiss Mr. Sp er fron
r thoughts and let him go."
Isvme Letter in th
Cbront ar.
ch Might be - old,
Only forty a double
a seif- e himself
ears. At
s if his life
and that the
1 never be loos
rom about hinm until he rested
fenifee and Marshall, and the
f others bright Kentuckians
ave graves in the island where
rce lives. Frankfort is about
noralizing to young fellows as
inora Mountains to the Ari
Indian, and .he had already
ltwo terms in the Legislature
rae then, at thirty-six, Lieu
Governor. There were few
id not think that this would
e end of it. There was no
adra to hear the whisperings
gods about him. It was
John Carlisle."
denly he shattered his cups
Laced a seal upon desire and
.e, as ever since he has re
d, a devoted churchman and
~mplar of the strictest temper
There was surprise in the
rhen- more and more it came
that the change was not
Bu a headache, but gravely
fanati t to last a lifetime,
ever, but e shrank from all
epigrams an as blithe as
ed with use.- missed his
become a student. w thumb
~~ hi
Dr. J. P. Watts, a highly rs
ed and honored citizen of thisC
ty, died at his residence at C
Hill, on the 28th ult., at the adn
ed age of 80 years. Dr. 13
practiced his profession from
time of his graduation in metdi
uIntil 1873, irhen his decli:
bealth forbid longer contint
a,nd he retired, Accepting th
rice of Trial Justice about ten y
ago, he continued to discharge
luties of the position until with
~ew weeks past, when his health
irely failed him. Dr. Watts w
~entleman of culture and rej
nent, possessing a inind well st<
rith general information. As
'uling elder in the Liberty Spi
Presbyterian) Church, he was
icient in his duties and an ex
lary member.-LaurenesvWe Her~
Ducks charge everybody i
eing a "quack," and there are
few who are exempt from the
ng accusation. Dr. Bull's Col
yrup is certainly an exceptior
ie rule, as it is no doubt, the gri
at remedy offered to a suffer
A disastrous cotton fire occuri
Augusta last Tuesday in Phin
Co's cotton warehouse, 3600 ba
ere in this building, all of wh:
ere consumed. Sparks from t
-e set the warehouse of Whelt
Co., also on fire and 800 ba
ere consumed. The loss 'on 1
st is estimated at $150,000, w
i insurance of $145,000 on
tter $20,000, insurance $19,0i
he weather was intensely co
Ld the water from the engix
aze as it fell.
A Georgia widow by the nam'e
rs. Whitly, of Centreville, bhi
a top of John W. Diall's headc
The Herilld.
THURSDAY JAN. 10, 1884.
The Herald is in thehighestrespect aFam
ily Newm,aper, devoted to the material in
terests o the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertisin_ medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
Consistency is a jewel, the world
over ; and like all other jewels it
has its counterfeits and imitations.
Here as elsewhere, the imitation is
so nice that we often take the coun
terfeit for the original virtue.
The man who formerly pursued a
particular line of action, or advoca
ted a certain policy which he has
now abandoned, is not necessarily
inconsistent. John C. Calhoun ex
posed himself to the charge of in
-getency-a very grave charce
8 brought home to man
Law'changing his known views
e questions of,public moment.
e tur..ed a coOplete somersault
the tariff q 'on. Once a pro
ectionist, h hcame a free-trader
the strai of the sect of Nulli
"ers. Bu e was not on this ac
count ssarily inconsistent.
e recent session of the Gen
Assembly certain members
o had advocated the establish
t of the6railroad commission,
ated the bill which sought to
ve the commission of the
1wer to fix rates, thereby, in great
measure, emasculating it. Those
bers were promptly charged
inconsistency. One of them
s met the charge with the decla
stion that he changed his line of
action because it was right to do so,
anr: he "would rather be right than
consistent" in the mistaken sense.
He is right.
Important questions often de
mand legislation in our country,
which are- so hard to understand in
all their relaions, that what one is
disposed to call his conviction is
not undisturbed by doubt. And
the man who has advocated any
measure or policy should not adhere
to it after he is convinced that it is
wrong, merely to escape the charge
of inconsistency. Those who study
legislatIon as stateSr'en are bound
tdo, are likely to change their
views on certain questions-and
they should not be too timid to act
according to the ch?ange when the
public good demands it. And the
false pride, or stubbornness, or
wantonness which teaches otherwise
should be condemned.
A well known living philosopher
says, "The man who can't change
uns mind is a fool; but the man
who won't change his mind is a
much greater fool." This sentiment
s correct ; no one will convince
he public that he is endowed with
ll the cardinal virtues, by doggedly
idhering to his expressed convic
The man who votes for protec
o while he believes free-trade to
ros t, is inconsistent. The man
anc- uds virtue but practices
atte app istent. The man who
ine wrong, t, but follows the
n mnwho tent. But the
*ce following the e has been
of- changes for the at once
ars and manly.ont
the ______
is a The late act with referenceJ
ine- Courts provides that the Cou
reCommon Pleas at Newberry
ing be held on the first Monday'
ef- February and June, and the 8e:
em- Monday after the third Monda;
-zd October, and the Court of Gen
ith Sessions at the same place on
jut second Monday after the third A
~os- day in March, and the second M
gh day's in July and September.]
to provided that 1i9 business requ i
*at a juyshall be transacted at
ngJune term of the Court of Comi
Pleas, and nothing but crimi
ed business shall be transaeted at
zy of the terms of th'e Court of Gent
es Sessions.
ch We have always been in favoi
is a law of this kind. It complet
as separates the civil and crimi
es Courts, and it will be a great c
he venience to know precisely wi
th the Court of Common Pleas will
he opened. The change will cauise so
0. inconvenience to the Judge,I
d, otherwise it must gilve satisfactil
Mrs. Annie Gordong living ni
ofBlufton, S. C., is one hundred a
ofeleven years of age. She 4 a me
wber of St. Matthew's Baptist ur~a
i,of that place, and walks four ~
th to church to partake of cmui
en the Brt Sabda ofe
A Good Man and Honored CitiM Gone to mie
Mr. James Cresswell, an aged
and respected citizen of this place,
died on the 24th of December, 1883,
at the residence of his son-in-law,
Mr. G. M. Jordan.
Mr. Cresswell was born in Lau
rens county, February 22, 1801, and
when a young man he. moved to the
State of Alabama, but in a short
while he returned to his native
State and has since then been a
citizen of Abbeville county.
In 1834 be married Miss Caroline
M. Williams, sister of Mr, John D.
Williams, of Laurens county, and
he leaves two daughters to mourn
his death. He was for many years
a member of the Presbyterian
The death of Mr. Cresswell takes
from Greenwood one more of her
venerable citizens who were identi
fied with the town from its earliest
existence. Mr. Cresswell lived al
most to the completion of his 83d
year. He was an active supportei
of every worthy enterprise that was
undertaken, a liberal contributor tc
all the -benevolent schemes of hiE
church, and an earnest patron of
education. His end came as quiet
ly and as peaceful as one who had
fallen asleep.-Salud
The following are the reasons
which influenced Governor Thom
son in granting the pardon of Alfred
McNinch, who was convicted of
manslaughter at Laurens in Sep
tember, 1879:
The petitions for his pardon were
numerously signed, inclading all
the jurors who rendered the verdict
and many prominent citizens of
Laurens. Alfred McNinch, John
Blackwell and L. M. Irby were
jointly indicted for the homicide of
W. C. Kilgore. McNinch was tried
and found guilty of murder, but on
appeal to the Supreme Court the
case remanded for a new trial and
at the second trial McNinch was
found guilty of manslaugter. Black
well w.-.9 tried and sentenced to six
years' imprisonmeut, and after
serving about four years of his term
he was pardoned. Irby left the
State after the first trial of McNincb,
but returned in December, 1882, af
ter . five years or more of absence,
came to trial and was acquitted.
The prosecuting attorney srbmitted
reports to the Governor, which tend
ed to show mitigating circumstances.
The Superintendent of the Peni
tentiary reports that McNinch's
conduct has been good and that he
has furnished information which
enabled the officers of the institu
tion to frustrate attempts on the
part of convicts to effect escape.
The Captain of the Guard reports
that at the recent fire which de
stroyed the mess hall be .turned out
McNinch and a few other prisoners
to aid in extinguishing the flames.
The Captain says: "The safety of
all the buildings depended upon
their efforts. McNinch responded
to my call with the nerve and bear
ing of a freeman who had the inter
est of the epublic welfare at heart.
He stood like a stone wall between
a memb)er of my guard and the fire
until the flesh was burned from his
left forearm and wrist, without a
mu'rmnr or complaint. To the ex
traordinary efforts made by Mc
Ninch and the example set by him
and two members of my guard I at
tribute the successful suffocation of
the flames that would have destroy
ed all the buildings of the institu
tion and possibly a number of
human lives." In addition to the
above, Irby's testimony on his trial
established the fact that McNinch
did not fire his pistol until he found
his own life in danger.
The S. Joseph's Roman Catholic
convent at Belleville, Ill., was
burned early on the morning of
Jan. 6th. Five nuns jumped from
the fifth story window ; one was
killed, and another is likely to die.
There were sixty girl pupils, from 10
to adult age, together with teachers
and other inmates. Several of them
were either burned or were killed in
Leaping 'from the building. The
scene was wild and exciting. Twenty
seven are known to have been lost.
e fire was caused by the furnace
e basement. *The fire fiend
hal enced to make, its record
Spring n, of' the Cedar
eral and a mn Dumb Asyl'
the the Institute, turng-f gj
[on- was knocked do ractice pay
[ohis watch and $6 atmnentc
[oWednesday night, a w nic dii
.t is is one of the most inte ses C
ing clever gentlemen we know~,
the sincerely sympathise with hin
mo his family.
nal ===-.________
my 5
I For the Cure of'pa e
ar en Asthma,Y XC ylw
od cipientC a an am
ch5 tageJ
.oR TE Hsar-n.
" 1arewell to Glenn's.
Deftmated ,to" :the genial ProprieOs Of
G2rnn 4rings Hotel-Messrs H. S. and
Paul Simpson, likewise to the pleas
antpart we found sojourningat
this Sothern Arcadia-by
Farewell to fair Glenn's with its sun
glinted hills,
Its dew-gemmed valleys, and soft mur
muring rills,
To the spring with its water so spark
ling and bright,
To the stars which gleam out on the
bosom of night ;
To the friends we have met and may
ne'er meet again.
I'll sing low and softly this parting re
May we each plant bright flowers by
the wayside of life.
Dispelling the shadows with which it
- is rife ;
Then when our life tasks and tails are
all over,
May we gather together on the bright
golden shore.
This is my prayer, friends, for myself
and you,
As I tender a heartfelt, a soulfelt
Notice of Final Settlementand
Notice is hereby given that a Final
Settledtent will be made upon the es
tate of David Kibler, deceased, in the
office of the Jud e b for New
of vu ty, C., on the 15i
o February, 1S84, and that immedi
ately thereafter, the undersigned will
apply for a final discharge as Executor
and Executrix of said estate.
Executor and Executrix of the last
Will and Testament of David Kibler,
deceased. 2-5t.
Notice of Final Settlement and
I will make a Settlement on the es
tate of Warren T. Epting in the Pro
bate Court for Newberry County, S.
C., on Monday the 11th day of Febru
ary A. D. 1884, and immediately there
after apply for a final discharge as
Guardian of said estate.
Jan. 9th, 1884. Guardian.
Court House to Repair.
The County Commissioners will be
at the Dominick Old Mill Place, Camp
ing Creek, on Saturday, January
26th instant at 11 o'clock, A. M. for
the purpose of awarding a- contract for
building a Bridge across said creek at
that point. Plans and specifications
to be seen in the mean while in their
On Friday, January 25th, instant, at
10 o'clock A. I. the County Commis
sioners will consider sealed bids for
repairs to be done on the inside of the
upper story of the Court House. Each
bidder will do well to put in two bids
-one for an overhead ceiling and for
calcimining the inner walls-and the
other same as above with the addition
of a ventilator extending through the
center of the roof. Further particu
lars may be had from the Chairman of
the Board of County Commissioners.
By order of County 'Commissioners.
Jan. 8th, 1884. Clerk.
By virtue of the power vested in me,
I will sell at public outcry, before the
Court House at Newberry, S. C., on
the 1st Monday in February next all
that tract or plantation of land be.
longing to G. Simpson Sligh, contain
ing 89 acres more or less, and bounded
by lands of the estate of Mrs. Dolly
Hunter, Jacob Sligh and lands of F.
H. Dominick and others.
2-3t Mortgagee.
After the wreck of matter, and the
crush of worlds,
Have been -collected, assorted and ar
ranged in the most advanta
geous manner.
And that portion of mankind who did
not call durino Christmas or New Year,
are respectfuly invited to do so now
andl make themselves happy at small
cost. Proprietor
Come and get a pocket Calendar, no
charge for it. 1-28.
I will pay (15c.) fifteen
per bushel for 10,000Bs
DRY C("7e -" TO .
att 2t
e C
this UO Asu
Offers to his friends and customers of the pasear
for their patronage, believing that so long as the people pat- =
ronize him they show their appreciation of him as a mer
to be found at FLYNN'S entitles him to a front seat in the
mercantile sphere, and in order to retain this position, and
still 'merit the confidence and patronage of the people of
Newberry and s.-rroundings, he
in this announcement to lead the town in LOW PRICE
during the present year as in the past.
is not intended for an extremely fancy or acrobatic adver
tisement, but it means STRICTLY BUS1IES, and
if you would take care of Number One, go where you can
get the most goods for the least money,
to your own'interest, and bear in mind that the sa
and honorable dealing which characterized FLYN
actions of the year just closed. will be observed
the year we are just entering. His cotstant~
to sell the people good, and reliable goods,
n ecti02, it flay "i .berry~ '
And if success isrthe mea$a Cer cet hd Ldi SPoer t
that he can justly el lo th e 0sin regar0 Mew York ~ cost sa
remarkably since hiss .00 * $t8eavy over co ICost.
And in this coj-& fact it wi11.5 to $14 te, egula. pic
may patrons payYou to cl
ing Jacj . . lo
bler ae &Wy icer ta
- eOfot thi ast o thep00
bhlfof lowp 5* ye t1
Cus~ F
Large Hiie of Gentlenh
goods and Silk Umbrelfit.
Febl2tf CL
aveats, Trad.-x -s
Uise and other copf1. - 3-~-1

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