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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, February 14, 1884, Image 3

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Special and Local.
THURSDAY FEB. 14, 1884.
Mr.L S. Bowers, postmaster,atProsperity,
* our authorized agent at that place.
Xr. A. H. Kohn will also receive and re
for subscriptions at Prosperity.
TNspermay be found on VIe at GeO. P.
paper Advertising Bti
rea (10 Spruce St.,) where advertising con
tracta may he maia for it in Now Yek.
lo IbgQribers will confer a favor by eam
intg the dates printed neat their names, and
if the date is not right they will please inform
atit. itak. wil occur sometmes.
Harness and Saddles-W. T. Gafford.
Sheriff's Sales-D. B. Wheeler.
Bridge to Let-County Commissioners.
Books-D. Appleton & Co.
Thomas Ellisor died at the home of
i in this County on the 10th
inst., d about 73 years.
Capt. Simpson Sligh died at his home
near Jalapa on Friday the 8th inst.
Capt. Sligh was one of our best and
most substantial citizens.
We are pained to chronicle the death
of P. C. Henderson, youngest son of
Thomas Henderson. This sad event
occurred on the 8th inst. at Baltimore,
iMd. Mr. Henderson was attending
his first course of lectures in the Med
College at Baltimore. His re
as were brought home in charge of
. Caldwell and were interred on
Sunday the 10th inst.
Died at the Crotwell Hotel, on Sun
day morning, Feb. 10th 1884, John T.
Stowers. aged 26 yets and 10 months.
Mr. Stowers was the Manager of the
Singer Manufacturing Company, for
Newberry, and adjoining counties. He
was a gentleman of great business
capacity, and possessed the entire con
fidence of the company. He was from
Atlanta, Ga., where his parents live,
and to which place his remains 'were
taken- on Monday for interment. IIe
bad made many and warm friends
while with u, whose hearts u ill go
out In the warmest feelings of syin
ki pathy tolhis bereaved family. He died'
with congestion of the brain brought
on by rheumatism. The Rev. J. A.
Clifton on a visit a few -days be
fore his death learned from him
- that he was seriously concerned in
a religious point of view, and had
erinined if life was spared him
tolive more in accordance with the
precepts of religion. He was highly
esteemed by all who knew him.
ATI LS & I0AH, CA kes.
Good Ordinary - - - - - - - - -
Strict Good Ordinary - - - - -
Low Middling - - - - - - - - - 9 91
Middling -- - -- - - - - - - - - - 9f
d Middling - - - - - - - - - @10
Market Steady.
Receipts since Sep't. 1st, 1883.14.098 B.
Receipts for week ending
Feb. 12th, 1884. - - - - - - - - - 183 B.
Save your gin house by getting one
of the Taylor & Cox Steam Fire Ex
The Rev. H. C.: Fennel will preach
at Smyrna Church, the fourth Satur
day and Sunday in February.
When Winburn came to Newberry
%%he did not expect to stay but a short
while, and he is here yet, but will move
soon, come and be taken. .2-tf
Nesw Opening.
We invite attention to the advertise
ment of W. T. Gafford. He is a practi
cal Harness and Saddle maker and re
pairer, and guarantees good work and
fair prices. Give him a trial.
Mr. W. H. Hobbs, a brother of Mr. J.
Hobbs was killed on Thursday morn
lng last by being crushed between two
cars at the. Greenville R. R. depot,
Columbia, which he was in the act
of coupling. He had been in thc em
ploy of the road for some time.
Habitual Costiveness.
Somn esn suffer with habitu-.
L.Neutralizing Cordial after each meal,
will break up the most stubborn case.
. ves.ene to the stomach thereby
tigthe liver to healthy action.
mus After long Mercury and Potash
OY etment, I found myself a cripple
~~om Mercurial Rheumatism. Tried
Hot Springs two years without relief,
and was finally cured sound and well
~ by the u.se-of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.)
Feb. l-1m Hot Springs, Ark.
Another County heard fr om.
Mr. W. I). GariTson, a p romlintic
planter of Anderson County, S. C.,
says he hats used Norman's Neutraliz
Ing Cordial in his family and It has
proved efficacious in every instance he
had occasion to try it. This is the
verdict from many and a trial will
convince you that It is a good remedy.
The Sparkling Berries,
Were out in force Sunday afternoon,
and Secretary Master Eugene Grene
ker had his hands full in adding new
names to his already large roll, and
Miss Treasurer Mary Chapman way
ljkpwis's kept bus(n tai e njickles
of this little arm of J'uverfile Mission,
ery Workers. We wish the Sparkling
Berries God speed in their work.
There is no telling what good the so
ciety may accomplish.
A Japanese Tea Party.
The ladies of the Episcopal Church
will give a Japanese Tea Party at the
Temperance Hall to-morrow (Friday)
evening, for the benefit of their church,
Japanese tea in Japanese cups and
saucers-at American prices. In ad
dItion to the many good things usually
ierged 30thot suppers, there Wll he an
art'gai}ery, and pnany other novel fea
iti-es, mecl4dinIg the Japs themselves,
You will learn more about it at the
Hall to-morrow evening.
The Wizard Oil,
Is upon- the lips of every man, wo
man and child, and it goes down the
throats of men, women and children,
and beside it is rubbed on and into
every ache, pain and trouble known to
or experienced by the men, women
and children of Newberry. It is a
wonderful specifie, good for every)
body, and good for-evkrythiing. had
dy M6rpitfs Bagpipe. nevei drew
sijch tgnes as t.ie wizar iilstruments
draw, and the way' they handle the
dones," just melts the-heart of ever
stone. In the community. Crowds
follow them, dollars are gathered intD
thelv bag. Qur old friend g. W. says
he will buly It by the gallon, that it has
lIfted from his shoulders twenty-years
of life and trouble. We cannot tell
one half of what It does, what Is said
about it, or how maffyr millions there
as i# i
Of all kinds and in great varie
ty to be found at the
The Lotus Club
Held their regular annual election
on Monday night, at their Club Room,
with the following result:
J. Ward Pelham, President.
S. A. Boozer, 1st. Vice President.
J. A. Burton, 2nd. " "
H. H. Kinard, Sec. & Treasurer.
The club has become one of the insti
tutions of our City.
Pension Roll.
The following Pension List has been
furnished us for publication by See
retary U. M. Tell, of the Department
of the Interior at Washington. The
persons named reside in this county,
and are widows, gd the list is made
on the roll for January, 1st. 1883. The
amount named for each is $8.
Mrs. Elizabeth Kellar, Mrs. Nancy
Wilson, Mrs. Rebeca K. Hatton, Mrs.
Lucy Gilliam, Mrs. Rebecca DeWalt,
Mrs. Mary Maynard, Mrs. Lucy Har
grove, Mrs. Dinah Duckett. 2t.
County Polities.
Our County slate-makers are already
busy, and the likelihood is that the po
litical file will soon be lively. We
have heard that the following persons
will be candidates:
Senate: Rev. J. A. Sligh, J. C. Wil
son and Dr. S. Pope.
House : W. D. Hardy and Dr. D. H.
Treasurer - M. H. Gary, A. H.
Wheeler and Drayton Smith.
A number of others have been men
tioned, whose names we shall not give
Williamston College.
The next section of the session of
Williamston Female College will be
gin on Monday, March 10, and for a
catalogue the reader interested is di
rected to apply to the President, Rev.
S. Lander, Williamston. We are pleas
ed to be able to state this favorite
college has a better opening this ses
sion than ever before, and it is with
no little satisfaction that we do so,
ever since its opening we have felt a
pride in its success, and in the pros
perity of its amiable and accom
plished President.
Time to Stop.
It's too bad, Sir or Madam, but don't
get frightened. Your hair is falling
off-that's certain. A glance in the
mirror, or an investigating committee
of fingers tell the dismal story. We
won't discuss the possible cause. It is
enough that Parker's Hair Balsam
used now will prevent further de
struction. Is your hair somewhat
gray too, and crisp? Alas, yes. The
Balsam will give back the original
color, softness and gloss. Not a dye,
not oily, elegantly perfumed, a perfect
dressing. Feb. 1-Im.
One Hundred.
The rapid and large increase of pu
pils in the Academy of Capt. Pifer
must be gratifying to the accom
plished Principal, and to the Board of
Trustees. We learn that the number
now exceeds one hundred, and this in
crease is evidence of two things, first
the esteem in which as a teacher the
Capt. is held, and secondly a larger and
deeper interest in the cause of educa
tioni. The training and education of
our girls cannot be too highly con
sidered. Capt. Pifer is worthy the
confidence shown him, and we have.
just cause for pride when~ we look at
the fine and large school now in such
successful operation.
SAYs.-T. F. Fleming, of Augusta, Ga.,
writes: "When I first heard of your
'Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and
Mullein' I thought I would order a doz
en. In less than a week I ordered a
gross, anditu less than seven weeks, as
your books will show, had ordered
seven gross. I only mention to you
this fact to show how it sells in this
city. As a Cough remedy I have never
seen its equal. One bottle sold makes
a customer of it." Taylor's Cherokee
Remedy of Sweet Gum and Mullein
for sale by all lead'ing druggists at 25c.
and $1.00 per bottle.
Manufactured by Walter A. Taylor,
Atlanta, Ga., proprietor Taylor's pre
mium Cologne. 2t-6m
Tramnp Killed.
As the South bound train on the C.
& G. R. R. was nearing a sharp
curve on the road between Chappell's
and galudg a man was discovered on
the track. The train was tob near to
be stoppedl in time, and the man made
no effort to leave the track or get out of
the way. As a consequence he was
killed instantly. One who saw him
afterward says the body looked as if
every bone in it had been broken. He
was a tramp who had bben about town
here Saturday and gave his name as
Hayes, said he was from Georgia, and
had walked all the way to Columbia,
S. C. to see a Penitentiary. He had
always wanted to see one before he
died. He was evidently a crank, his
actions here so impressed every 'one.
ge alho said he yes goifg to the next
Ed Greneker and his Velos.
On Saturday afternoon, the week's
work done, jobs all distributed, proofs
of next week's work taken, sticks laid on
their stands, hands paid off, Ed said,
"pa, ia belie-e I will wcheel it out to Mr.
Sligh's." Such a proposition startled
us, we thought it impracticable, but not
so, Ed, he is made up of the stuff
which knows no fail ; he bade us good
bye and started. We expected to spe
him back again ipi sgme guod map1s
1uerf wvith the wvrec1t of his machine
pacetle in the bottoum. Our fears were
groundless, He returned Sunday after
noon, right side up with care, having
made the distance, seven miles, in one
hour and a half's time. When the
condition of the roads are considered,
and the time taken in walking over
bad ploes, we think that he made
good time. This is the first trIp of
that distance ever made by an amateur
bicyclist in Newberry, and we consid
er it worthy of mentioa.
nwBERRJ. C.EI., S. C., .Feb.9tb, 18S4.
List of advertised letters for week ending
Feb.9th. 1884:
lenn. John ~ iBPope. Miss Lissie
(lagow.lirsEmnaline|kandic, Elis
Jac'kaon, Josepli 8rmersatin~da
Me th, Miss Jane ISec, David
li trick, John T ()iasm, J.C. (2
Jokson ickens )~ WilsonMr. e
Morris ACo. IYarborough, M. J.
Parties calling for letters wil plase say
i advertised. B.W. BONEP .
Almost ever day there is a rush at
Winarua's ry. tt!
Our Prosperity friends and readers are
under the impression that we have with
drawn the proposition to furnish the
HERALD to clubs of twenty at $1,50
each. We make this explanation : For
vears this club has existed, but latterly
has been allowed to grow into disuse.
A short time ago we renewed it by
notifying our agent, Mr. Bowers, to
give written notice at his office to that
effect. For reasons we care not to ex
plain we withdrelv the proposition,
and Mr. Bowers acted in accordance
with o,ir instruction-the club was
stopped. Since then we have had rea
son to again give our friends the priv
ilege of this favorable rate. The club
now exists and has been running for a
week or two, but with fhis additional
advantage; that instead of requiring a
club to consist of twenty names, it can
be made of fire names onj. This is an
easier way of accomplishing the end,
and better for subscribers. And
further the getter up of a club will be
given an elegant gilt edged copy of
either of the books here named:
Heman's. Byron, Cowper, Milton,
Moore, Hood, Scott, Wordsworth
& Tennyson, Ladies' Book
.of Flowers, Gentlemen's
Guide to Politeness,
Polite Correspondence, Poetry of
Flowers, Fairy Land, Sut Lovin
good, Guy Mainering, Rhymes
& Puzzles, Children of the
Abbey, Don Quixotte,
Robinson Crusoe.
&c., &c.
And further, this club rate is not
offered simply to our friends at Pros
perity, but to every man or woman in
the county, and out of the county,
every one, no matter where, can enter
the lists and secure a most beautiful
book at a very little trouble, and no
This, explanation is due to our
friends through the county,and wetrust
that the friendly intercourse which has
existed between us and them for
twenty-five years may continue with
out interruption.
The Books enumerated above can be
seen at the HERALD Book Store. 3t.
It only cost about $35 or 40 to get a
Tavlor & Cox Fire Extinguisher. from
C. E. Horton at Williamston, S. C.
Transfers of Real Estate.
Jan. 29, '84, Exoi's. David Kibler to
Frank Bedenbaugh, 2 acres, Township
No. 9 $179.50.
Jan. 28, '84, same to B. L. Dominick,
3 acres Township No. 9, $017.
Jan. 29,'84, Kate E. Wilson to Nora
G. Langford, 41-100 acres, Township
No. 1, $1000.
Jan. 29, '84, Uriali Cromer to- J. F.
Epting, 3 acres, Township No. 3, $30.
Jan 19, '84, J. C. Boyd to G. L. Neel,
7 acres in Township No. 1, $210.
Dec. 20, '83, J. B. Simpson to R. L.
Luther, 6 acres, in Prosperity, $2000.
Jan. 15, '84, P. J. Stephens to M. A.
Livingston, 17 acres. Township No. 1,
Jan. 14, '84, R. H. Wright to E. J.
Holman, 2 acres in Township No. 1,
Jan, 7, '84, Exor's..David Kibler fb
F. L. Schumpert, 13-100 acres, in Pros
perity, $172.
Jan. 7, '84, same to R. L. Luther, 1
4-10 acres, in Prosperity, $290.
Jan. 25, '84, A. B. Mills to A. B.
Mills and J. P. Blair, exVr's. 75 acres,
Rownship No. 8, benefit of Mary Nich
ols and children.
Jan. 29, '84, E. H. Sligh to Ella
Mary Sligh. and Christina Sligh, his
inte-rest in 195 acres, Township No. 5,
Jan. 28, '84, D. H1. Wheeler to B. L..
Dominick, 2 acres, Township No. 9,
Jan. 30, '84, Silas Johnston, Master,
to Louisa C. Hunter, 1 54.100 acres,
Township No. 1, 82,445.00.
Jan. 25, '84, A. B. Mills to Julian
Taylor, 100 acres, Township No. 8,
Feb. 4, '84, Win. C. Wicker to E ph
raham Wicker, 65 acres, Township No.
11, $250.
Feb. 4, '84, Mary E Bowers to A. P.
Dominick 5 acres. Township No. 9,
(nione in price.)
Feb. 4, '84. W. A. Cline to Geo.
Leonridth, 2 40-100 acres, Township
No. 6, $240.
Feb. 3, '84, Bettie S. Workman to
J. A. Burton, 502& acres, Township
No. 6, love and affection.
Feb. 4, '84, W. H. Lane to Eman'l.
Cromer 11 80-100 acres Township No.
11, *94, 40-100.
Feb. 8, '84, Joseph Brown to S. C.
Baird, 109 acres, Towvnship No. 11,
Winburn keeps making those Beau
tifhl Photographs, come and be taken.
Jalapa Items.
We are pleased to announce that
Mrs. W. C. Sligh is improving, now be
ing able to sit up some, after being
confined to a sick bed for 7 long
The few warm days of last week,
have caused the grain to again to put
on its former green color, and showing
it not to- be as seriously injured as
many supposed, Mr. Willie Wxight be
ing the only farmer with us that I
know of who resowed the same field.
Two of our hunters went out to kill
partridges for the sick, they hunted
hard all day and camne in with three
One of our merchants sold in one
day last week, over 600 oranges.
A fisherman at ped's popd pear Mil
ler's jgill caught 244 eat fish mn two
days in ene fish has et,
Capt, H. H. Folk and lady spent
Sunday In -our city, he tells us grain
around Jalapa looks better than with
him down in Chinquapin.
We hear of as many as 6 to 8 wagons
of the Bush river and Trinity sections
going to Prosperity to make purchases.
Surely Prosperity cannot sell cheaper
than your energetic merchants.
N. C.
When you come to town go to Win
burn's Gallery and get your picture
We are Glad.
To hear from "Cousin Mattie" Boyd,
and to learn she is pleasantly located
at the thriving and intelligent town
of Leesville. Perhaps all do not know
where Leesville is, and we Impart the
information-on the C. C. &. A. R. R.
We are not surprised at her pleasant
surroundings, there is an element,of
happy content in the make up of
Cousin Mattie which is infused into the
nature of every one who comes into
contact with her, and the conbequence
is that ha'ppiness is supreme, and uni
veraI-it is aill around her. And yet
she is not happy, and will not be
comforted until the "HERALD" reaches
her at Leesville. It ~shall go, and
glass and "CQousin" be benefitted,
We should like to receive a half dozen
subscribers from Leesville,
Fifteen U. S. Senators now em
ploy their sons as clerks at six dol
lars per day. So~ will appoint
their daughters, a one poor fel
low having neither son or daughter
will, it is said, make his wife his
privat. swretarg. So It geek
The Wizard Concert.
On Monday night was a perfect suc
cess, thanks to the boys who managed
it. "Faint heart never yet won fair
lady," and if their hearts were faint
on taking hold of the Wizard Enter
tainment no sign of faintness was seen.
They took hold of it with a vim and an
energy which carried it right straight
through, and a lesson might here be
learned while will prove of future ben
efit. We have a pretty opera house,
and capable of seating just such a
crowd as was induced to enter it
Monday night, and we cannot see
the reason why it is not oftener
so filled, unless it is that the proper
efforts are not made. Over five hun
dred persons enjoyed the treat fir
nished them this time, and the ex
pression of opinion is universal that
never before was such a splendid en
tertainment afforded. We regret that
this versatile and talented troupe see
reason to change their base and leave
us, and we sincerely hope that New
berry will be in their rounds once
again. The concert was indeed the
best ever rendered in Newberry, and
the gentlemen making up this troupe
are generally and individually artists
in instrumental and vocal music.
Mr. Burt in his character impersona
tion, particularly as Aunt Betsy was
"bconsoling" to us- he or she hoped to
to be to "Miss Cornelia.'? As Farmer
Magee he is unapproachable and laugh
ter exefting. Childs in his character
songs, as were all the others, displayed
equal talent and vocal power. We
have never heard "Rocked in the
cradle of the deep" so well rendered
as on this occasion. Take this con
cert in its entirety we were never bet
ter pleased, and we do hope that it
will be repeated in the near future.
A Pleasant Voice.
From Newton, N. C.
Mr. G-o. E. Coulter writes from
Newton, N. C., that "I cannot do
without your valuable old paper, the
HERALD, and enclosed yott have the
cash to move it on in this direction.
Neither I nor any member of my fain
ily can do without it. It is invaluable,
and ianproves like old wine with in
crease of years. Long may it wave,
and long may I be in the condition to
do what an editor delights in-pay up
my subscription. "If father and mo
ther and all should be mad, just whistle
and I will come to you my lad"-in
other wordz, most highly esteemed,
"whistle" when my term expirez, and
I'll respond, and not do as many of
the great unwashed throng do, let you
whistle for it. I see that the Wizzard
oil troupe are gladdening the people
of Newberry, and taking out the kinks
made by old age and infirmities. It is
a splendid combination. Their con
certs are tip top. I hope to see them
agaii. Newton is a trifle dull by
reason of a short cotton crop, but we had
a good wheat crop. Cotton rates from
from 91 to 93, fine family flour e4,80
per bbl., and other things in like
proportion. Do not forget to send
the HERALD, I can't sleep the night
it should come if it fails to show its
face-the dear old "HERALD."
Your old sub,
Court of Common Pleas.
The following is a synopsis of the
business of the Court of Common
Pleas, His Honor J. B. Frazier, pre
siding, up to the time of going to press :
The Commission of W. A. Law as
Stenographer of the 7th Judicial Circuit
was presentedl to the Court. read and
entered upon the records of the Court.
After the calling and forniation of
the juries the following cases were
Werts vs. Williams, judg.-1220.45
Bank vs. Dawkins etal. judg.--$125.20
Dick vs. C. & G. R. R., order to strike
Lipscomb vs. Blodgett. order to
strike off.
Rodlesperger vs. C. & G. R. R. Co.,
order to strike off, with leave to renew.
The Piedmont Manf'g. Co., vs. Keitt
Boyce vs. Lake & Spearman-new
C. & G.S. Mower vs. J. K. G. Nance,
judg. -163.19.
Mybin vs. C. & G. R. R. Co..-new
suit granted.
Christian & Smith vs. G. &. C. R. R.
Co., verdict for Plaintiffs for $'200-mo
tion for new trial granted.
Mr. Albert Au7 ry, of Union Coun -
ty, was in townm '. tesday.
We are pleased to note the return
of Miss Mamie Sim :mons. who has been
spending some time in Charleston.
Mrs. G. G. D)eWalt, of Prosperity
was in the City last week, spending
some time wit hi friends and relatives.
Our young friend Jas. A. Burton
left us yesterday for the S. C. Univer
Gen A. C. Garlington has jnst re
turned from a business trip to Florida.
The General says he suff'ered more
from cold while in Florida thani at aniy
time this win'er.
We had the pleasurd of shaking our
old friend, Dr. Buff's hand Tuesday
afternoon, lHe looks much better than
before his sickness. A good wife's uin
tiring devotion has done muclh to his
We are pleased to. see Mr. A. C,
Small of Langley, S. C. Mr. Small
once worked att the Helena Shops and
was "boss" of the wood work (depart
ment. He left herec18 years ago, and
will make a short stay. -
The poet Tennyson can take a worth
less sheet of aper, and, by writing a
poem on it, makes it worth $05,000.
That's genius. Van:derbilt can write a
few words on a sheet of paper and
make it worth $5,0i0,000. That's cap
ital. The United States can take an
ounce and a quarter of gold andl staWpp
upon it an '.eagle birdN and rpake it
worth 820. TPhafs money, The me.
chanic can take the material worth
$5, and make it into a watch worth
$100. That's skill. The merchant
can take an article worth twenty-five
cents and sell- it for adollar. That's
business. A lady ( an purchase a very
comfortable bonnet for 810, but she
prefers one that costs $100, that's fool
ishness. The ditch-digger works ten
hours a day and shovels three or four
tons of earth for $2. That's labor. .4
railroad conductor gets $1 .200 a year
salary from his company, and lays
awdiy 82,500. That's economy.-Yer
canat Traveller. A western paper adds :
We could write a check for $79,000,000 ;
and it would not be worth one cent.
That's rough. The Newherry HERe
ALD offers you the INERALD and va
ri6us other first class papers and mag.
azines at very low prices-that is
newspaper kindness.
The National Democratic com
mittee will meet it the Arlington
Hotel, Washington, on February
22, to determine the time of holding
the nextwational Convention and
the place where it shall be held. St.
Louis, Chicago, Cincinnati and
Tantawiilla Sfl In tha fiald
Various andAll About.
How our farmer friends did hate to
loose so nice a week out of their farms.
What has become of the man who
had some letter heads printed for the
lonian Literary Society? gone!
The warm days are improving the
wheat and oat crop very much. The
oats will be better than expected,
still not a full stand on the ground.
If you require a safe and at the same
time a certain cure for your cough,
get a bottle of Brewer's Lung Re
Mrs. Carrie Caldwell had her pocket
robbed ,ne day last week, while pass
ing through the crowded streets. She
lost near one hundred dollars. Look
out Police.
It is said a negro was killed last
week near Greenwood on the C. & G.
R. R. while trying to steal a ride on
the bumpers between the cars.
See the notices of the County Com
missioners, one of which calls for con
tracts to build a bridge; the other in
reference to the clearing of running
streams of water.
The past week was indeed the most
beautiful Spring weather. It will push
the voting buds forth, and the bloom
4-J Eie fruit trees will we fear be caught
by late fr6st s.
Have you planted your English
peas? If you have not, when you do,
plant them in good loose soil and cover
them fully eight inches deep. Never
come up! yes they will and bear twice
as long as those planted on the sur
face. Try it.
Expressions of giatitude on the
part of the public are always impres
sive and solemn. It is pleasant to
know that the people are justly prais
ing the merits of Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup, a safe remedy for coughs, colds,
bronchitis, croup and sore-throat.
What has become of the Board of
Health? Will some one tell us? or
shall we wait and let echo an.swer
where ? Perhaps the honor of being
naimed aA a member of the Board will
be a sufficient guarantee for the health
of the city.
A copy of the minutes of the ninety
eighth session of the South Carolina
Annual Conference of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, South, held in Sum
ter, Dec. 12 to 17, 'S4 has been laid on
our table by Pastor J. A. Clifton.
It is neatly printed by C. A. Calvo,
A child's greatest enemy is worms.
Who can calculate the misery and suf
fering a child has to endure who is in
fested with worms? Shriner's Indian
Vermifuge will destroy and expel
wormis from both children and adults.
Only 55 cents a bottle. For sale by
Dr. S. F. Fant.
Close margins on everything these
Our jealous friend says he believes
that, for there was scarcely margin
enough between his "gal" and the
fellow that took her to church the
other night, to have driven a bristle
with a sledge hammer.
Mr. Robert Mills Preston Brooks
Balentine recently married Miss Cleo
patra Haselti- Victoria Emiline La
fayette Bolt " urens County.
My gracious, well won't the marble
cutter have a fat job lettering their
tombstones when they shall have
shuffled off~.
TIhe Geo. D. Newhall Co., Music
Dealers and Publishers of Cincinnati,
Ohio, will accept our thanks for a copy
of sheet music, entitled "Love's Ritor
nella." This company has made ar
rangements with Prof. F. Nichols
Crouch, the author of "Kathleen Ma
vourneen," etc., to publish all of his
future works, and have now ready the
following: "Forever and Ever;"
"Love's Ritornella ;" "Jessie Gray ;"
and "Bill, the Farmer's Lad," the
price of each being 50 cents. The
publishers will supply any demand on
The Amerie er
For February a number replete
with valuable matt for the husband
man. As usual in this old and practi
cal farm journal, the reports of pro
gressive farmers' clubs are a conspic
uous part of its contents, and the ex
periences of skillful and successful ag
riculturists are thus passed around to
thousands of readers. The subject of
fertilizers and manures is also a con
spicuous topic, as are live stock, the
dairy, fruit-growing, poultry raising,
bee-keeping. etc. An attractive por
tion of the paper is the Home Depart
ment, in which the ladies of the farm
household always find something pleas
ing and instructive.
A new contribution to the Farmer is
announced in this number, Dr. B. Pur
year, Professor of Chemistry in the
Richmond, Va., College, one of the
most lucid and practical writers on
agricultural topics in the South, who
begins a series of articles on topics of
every day interest, and with the ap
lication thereto of scientific principles.
Another dlistinguished writer is the
associate editor, Dr. Thos. Pollard, ex
commissioner of Agriculture of Vir
ginia, who in this number treats on
commercial fertilizers.
The Farmer is published twice a
month, by Sam'l Sands & Son, Balti
more, at $1,50 a year or $1 to clubs of
fife or more.
Reading Notice.
tains an excellent collection of timely and in
teresting papera from the foreign magazines.
Goldwin 8lmith's essay on "Evolutionary Ethics
and Christianity," from the Contemporary
Review, is a powerful presentation of the sub
ect,and commanded the place of honor in the
magazine. Another article from the same re
view, by A. Lan., discusses "Literary For
gere's" A paperfrom the Edinburg Review,
on "The Ancient, Medlimval, and Modern
Stage,'' will be found full of interest. "Genius,"
from Macmillan's, and "The Rambling af'a
Paper-Knife." from Temnple pat 'and lgtr
articles of a hilghly readAble ch1aracter. "The
Ideas of an Etile," by Pi-ince Ibrahim Huimy,
brotlirof tihe Ehedive of Egyt, and "Extracts
from tlie Diary of the \Marqua7 Tseng," will be
found entertaining and suggestive. There is
an attractive paper by Grant on "The Ancestry
of Birds," and one by Rev. H. R?. Hawels on
the composer and pianist, "Moscueles." There
is a Chinese stor from Blackwood's "A Matri
monIal Fraud,'" which Is fresh and piquant.
Considerable interest will be felt in the article
on "Outcast Russia," by the Nihilist, Prince
Krapotkine. There are poems by Kennell Rodd
and ontgomerie Ranking, and several short
papers of interest. "A Great Religions Refers
mer," by Prof. Max Muller, will also be read
with much Interest. The nt,sber is fulDy up
to if not superor to it; redecessors.
IPnblished by T. R. ?ELTox, 25 Bond Street,
New York. Terms, $5 er year ; single copy,
45 cents. Fcr sale by alnewsdealers.
First Class, Best Quality
Wines, Liquors, Brandies,
Cann e d G o ods.
And all articles in this line.
These Goods are Cheap for Cash.
If you don't find TOM, -
Call on BOB.
The business heretofore conducted
under the name and firm of T. C.
Pool & T. Q. Boozer, was dissolved
on the first day of January, 1884.
The business will now be conducted
by me at the old staud, corner of Friend
and Pratt streets. Thankful for past
favors I respectfully solicit a continu
ance of the same.
Jan. 31-3m.
I am agent for the Taylor and Cos
Steam Fire extinguisher, for,
Newberry, Laurens, Spartanburg
. and Greenville Counties.
The most useful invention of the age.
A life time insurance for the sma1l
sum of 835,00 or 040,00
Will put out your gin in five minutes.
Worth what it cost for dampening
your lint room. Any man can put it
up and run It. One agent made in
one day $150. One man whose Gin
house caught fire last fall says, he
would not be without it for five hun
dred dollars.
An energetic man can make $150C
in one year selling this extinguisher.
This is a South Carolina inventior
and is no humbug.
Send for Price and Circulars to
I would respect fully call the atten,
tion of my friends, patrons, and the
public generally to the fact, that ]
have just returned from the Northern
markets whore I purchased an elegant
Stock ot
Men's, Youths, Boys and Children's
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats,
Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Va
lises, Umbrellas &c.,
(In store and still arriving)
'Black and Colored
Worsted Coats and Vests,
and Fancy Cass Pants for Dress,
Colored C ass Business Suits,
All of the latest fabrics and styles.
Especial attention Is invited to my
line of.
of style, finish and color that cannot
fail to please the most fastidious.
The public is respectfully asked to
examine my stock and prices before
Registration Notice.
My office will be open on the firsi
Monday in each month until the 31s1
of October inclusive, for the registra
tion of those who have arrived at the
age of 21 since the last General Elec
Alt those who have lost their certifi
eates can get them renewed by proving
to the satisfaction of the Supervisoi
that they have been lost. Applica.
tions for lost certificates must be madi
at least thirty days before the nexl
General Election.
Offers to his friends and customers of the past year
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 thet&
mercantile sphere, and in order to retain this position, ad
still merit the confidence and patronage of the people ,le
Newberry and surroundings, he
in this announcement to lead the town in LOW PRIOE
during the present year as in the past.
is not intended for an extremely fancy or acrobatic. adver-2
tisement, but it means STRICTLY BUSINErSS, andi
if you would take care of Number One, go where you eand
get the most goods for the least money,
to your own in;erest, and bear in mind that the same ar.
and honorable dealing which characterized FLYNN'S trans
actions of the year just closed, will be observed by him ps
the year we are just entering. His constant aim has been
to sell the geople good, and reliable goods,
And if success, is the measure by which to judge, he 'f>
that he can justly claim it, as his business has ince <
remarkably since his appearance in Newberry.
And in this connection, it may not be improper to remind
my patrons that I have on hand Ladies' Cloaks, and WaIl
ing Jackets 2.5 per cent less than .New York cost.
Ready made Clothing regardless of cost.
A number of heavy over coats, regular prices from$*11.8
to $18.00 now $8.50 to $14.00.
In fact it will pay you to call on FLYNN first.
The Domestic Sewing Machine takes the cake for vnt
and excellency of work, and can be bought at veryreow
ble prices.
Tendering my sincere thanks to the Country people of Nw
berry for their past support I heartily pledge mycotu
efforts in behalf of low prices.
CHk$S. J. PURCELL Manager.

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