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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, April 10, 1884, Image 3

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Special and Local.
is our bfat thi
Mr. . E -iaw vecinve d re
oeipt for subserip%ons at-Properity.
Tblo V&per way be found on fle at Ge. P.
Rowe"lACOP Newpor-AdywUsing uBa
rmn (40 $pros St'.) We advetdaft eonq
tracts mav be made fbr it In New Tork
wirs= bm wBi ceafer a faor by ezam
ith at" Fria"Znt their -am"s, s&
mit. Mitkeswiocur --m-,ar
IsD=I To Nzw ADvzRTwrnrT.
Poison-S. 8.8. Co.
Notloft Town Connell.
Notce-T. J. Pope, Plaintiff.
Notice-Iterbant's Association.
Beport-4.S. "ar C. & T T. C. N.
Glenn Sp:ipaw-Shmpen & Simpson.
Died at his residence In this city on
Suiday morning April 5th, Benjamin
J. Singleton In the-51st ypar of his age.
He ias born in. Horry 'County, S. C.
Came to Newberry in Sept. 18t6 and
engaged in mercantile business. His
health has been very bad for 10 or 12
years.. He sufferedfrom dyspepsia and
otiedis6~Ate. w' -
Pleasant and Hrz#Ws..
Norman's NeutraWig CorAial con
s no noxious drug or mineral and
rfectly harmless. The most dell
Infant can take it with Impunity.
bad effects follow its use. bee ad
I have taken Swift's Specific (S.S.S.)
ior Rheumatism, and found perfect re
lief. It is the best tonic and Blood
Remedy known to science,
apr 1-Im Attorney at law Atlanta, Ga
The -vMberi.R1fIes ill meet in
their Armory next Tuesday evening
promptlp, at *1-1-k. An. el*tion
wllt be tield mtrWa1 vicanC- ind
other imp- rtant business will be trans
acted. Members will attend promptly.
As apeal~
ir Z. Lee Camp No.1,.
Richmond, Va., presents an appeal in
behalf 9 Obabled Coofederate Sol
diers wilW&3ril be fou'did in ar(other
port iper, to whkh w ear
nestlyf ifUeM tion.' Retad the U
and be governed accordingly.
he relar preachers meeting was
hel^ fa e Baptist Study on XOnday
morning. and was full- atten4ed, the
absence of R.O.* R. A. Fair orify being
noticed. Tik Rev. J. A; Bushnell of
Prosprity. attended this meeting.
Th-eei~dee ire doinga g of
amon1 acbers *a Is-brings them
Clo =et1- r. --
Do You QItt t..
Mr..Fiaik Nolei ,6 JAeisonPlice,
Baltimore, heard so miich of Norman's
Neutalizing Cordial that he purchased
a bottle for himself and another to
send to his famil . He has never had
cause to . Reader,
if you- orman's
CO does
Spring Uldtfhig
on h d
John W ope,e t
* Ied,fle t fi~s e r
ure much in inces as to siz -s
-suits will measure out everyiW?fd
prove coeet lritteir meauree ent.
lorne Apain.
We were pleasd to-see our genial
friend. Dr. J. W. Folk, fresh from the
lmd.of flowers on Monday afternoon.
He had been .gone just three weeks,
and In that time enjoyed the liveliest
experience .in his history,: and withall
looked as bloomiing as a boquet of
ebokce- flowers. Has~letter this week
Is full of interest. His last which will
ie.published nuext week.wil be equally
so. as present of a Palmetto cane is
aj ' s~d as was his -invitation to
tA.:a.Slo$da vegetable dinner with
bimtnext day at his homne in Jalaps.
The Town Election.
- l *lit~ oF sday
i%r ii tth~.tI -we
shows t pol,~I. .23 voteb
e h a ba.d2.ayak.,
The nellcI is a gootroae, and has
Jt.b congldance of our CiLikeus.
Inoa Iiy~ baVe4bi d
tnug- done In the HERALn on as
o oras moderate terms as In any
tds tnTr ous
'Itt.dtisy you.
-.Our< rates are as low in spite of our
large circulation as is:that of>any pa
perit the town-.
Bring ~ou favors In -and ask the
What are your terms? and
thyaenot-favorable you need no)t
The dwelling house of Col. E. S.
' wre barned on the night of April the
8th. Col. Keitt was insnued for 11,250
pdwelling, furniture and books in
t , 'Underwriter's" of which Mr. E.
s .' The fire originated
._.__ lwas
and one-~~oden bIjng
4f-he yard were also burn'' on.
'hey were not insured. The fire froni
-the-main building burning down from
-the top was the cause of saving anreral
pieces of valuable turnituue,
The- aopane on the5 n-.
~day .last -of bet res
'"Americazr Ea.v' at
tention of judges of horse~ . My
Is a beautiful blooid bay, ofperfect,
symnet-learfortn, and was sired by
Cassius 31. Clay and raised bv-Gen.
Smithers of Ky. He is forid for
road, and. wprk-gualities, of flne-stride
and rapid gite. 'An opportunity is
no iiW forded- to the farmers of this
u ad. gurrounding counties for th m
~.po'vteet of their stock, and the gen
tlemen bringing American Clay from
Kentucky to Newberry represent pro
gross at least, to this e4eat,,auad.de
serve well o' 'their f: ekIzens.
WeielipV6 that thbir Msk Atill
~ot.alr.beapr bt.,ut willpnay
.ammn na ua ha.!. o . Kbah.
Spring Light.
M'. Robt. D. Smith, the genial part
ner in Newberry, of Messrs. Cloud
& Smith bi one of his characteristic
double column announcements shows
what he has got, and tells his friends
what he will do if they only allow him
an opportunity. Smith is a rising
man ; he lets his light shine. We are
pleased to know Smith, and you wiU
also be izbpressed with him if you pay
him a visit.
Glenn Springs.
We are asured by the proprietors of
this health giving resort that it will be
open to visitors this season as usual,
the 1s. a May, and under the same
%anagement as heretofore. It is hard
ly necessary for us to say anything in
commendation of this truly wonderful
spring, for every person in this State
is already acquainted with its merits,
or have heard, read or experienced
something as to its great curative pow
ers. Especially is it so in our own
county of Newberry, from the dis
covery of its virtue, to the present
time an increasing number of visitors
attesting to this fact. We write of it,
howevc, with this point in view, that
the greAt army of those afflicted with
any of the numberless complaints for
which its curative powers are known
may prepare for the regular and pleas
ant visit this summer. and to such our
advise is to give Glenn's a visit first, so
as to be prepared for the mountains,
and after a visit there to return by
way of Glenn's and fix and estabiish
the health thus regained and be pre
pared for the labors of life during the
late summer, fall and winter. See the
card of the Messrs. Simpson.
Temperance Lecture.
According to appointment Mrs. Cha
pin, the Vice-President of the Wo
mani'si9ristian Temperance Union of
the Urfited States, a distinguished, I
able and faithful worker in the cause 4
of Temp,r:aace, delivered an address to
a large and appreciative audience in I
the Conrt House, on Wednesday even
ing. Every seat was occupied and the
building was crowded. The gifted
lady spoke for nearly two bours with
out in, the least wearying her audience.
The subject matter was handled in a t
manner-with an ease and grace and 0
dfgnity-that lent an unusual charm.
As a speaker Mrs. Chapin is versatile
without abruptness or confusion; high
ly perspicuous; laconic without being
sententious ; impassioned with digni
fled self-psession, and at times elo
quent. She is devoted to the noble t
tanse #h as espoused;, is zealous
withodl .thaticism:; not moved by the
love of aplause, laboring under an in
a t
spiration born of philantropic benevo
letice. She is accomplishin a great, a
and good- work. God speel the day c
when it will culminate in complete C
succes..-erckant . Farmer.
Mrs. C. Darlington of Due West S.
C. is on a visit to her relatives.
R. C. Wright and Miss Rosa are
both quite sick.
Mr. W. D. Senn Is teaching at Taber- a
nacle near the Laurens line. I
Mr. E. C. Horton, of Williamston
In town.
Mr. Philip Crotwell returned from
Greenville on Monday.
'3rs. Fair has gone to Laurensville
to see her daughter Mrs. Dr. Barksdale,
who 2 very ill. .
Dr. 0. B. Mayer Jr., has been called.
to Laurensville to attend Mrs. Dr. c
Charlie Purcell ran up to Laurens
ville and returned Monday. No leap
year for Charlie.
.John (f. Neel will attend the meet
ing of-the Associate Reformed Presby- I
tery at Troy, Abbeville County.
Hon. Geo. Johnstone was in Colum"
bia part' bo last week on official busi
Last wveek we received another visit
from Mr. Theodore DeHon, the geni
tiemanly and efficient agent for our
most excellent cotemporary, the News
and Courier.
Various and All About'.
Lovely weather.
To-morrow is good Friday and Sun
daj's"astesr .
Nediiond, the moonshiner is now in
the Penitentiary, at Columbia.
inktt.him IE a eanaidardto the.&eate.
Miss Sadie Ramage returnedhome
No property sold Monday by either.
the Sheriff or Master.
.A gay party were out last week nonm
i:m'Ifyiing: If threy caughtanythin
it-wr.asucker." g
Corn in considerable quantities have
been planted, sonme will begin on cot- *
ton this week.
It is not every young man, who loves
to sow wild oats that will make a first
class farmer.
The Rev. R. D. Smart paid us a
short visit last week. We are always t
glad to see him.
If- some plan could be adopted, that
would free the city of so many loafers,
there would be-less rascality.
A lone mule, in an attempt to run
away last week, created a stir about ai
the Court House.
~:The office was gladdened by the I
presence of the Senior this week. The
first for several weeks.
J. B D niisas liad all his sheep I
killed by doga. Now go for the dogs
Mrs. L. C. Chapin will deliver a free:
lecture on Friday night, at the Opera 4
House. Public invited to attend.
Os-. Cannon, colored, died on Sun-a
~l ht He had been sick for a
The supply of cotton on hand now,
is less than it was the same time last
At Cincinnati April 5th lard is quo
ted at 8.38j, shoulders 6,75, short ribs
The annual inspection of the New
berry Rifles will take place on the 19th
of May. .
Tl' were very few pole from
the'.couintry in town Monday. It wast
a lIhe day and the farm, no doubt, pre
sented the more attractions.
A Florida young lady put her toet
close4o the mouth of a turtle, now she
wants to know why they are called I
-4soft shelled."
The youtiger members of our Bar;
have organized a Moot Court, where
?lackstone wvill be but cheered accord
in.g to the "last act."
A "Kettle Drum" will be given to
night at the Ne wherry Hotel by 'Mrs.
. C. Ch~ i honor of Miss Bailey
'and . , &olbrook.1
e!spre. S. Pope and W. D. Hardy
~k~nomkrated as candidates for the
F ~gIl 'ad Mr. J. S. Beid -for
Heard a young man assert that he
was in love with five young ladies, and
the trouble was, none of them loved
him. Poor fellow.
The election Tuesday was so quiet
that a stranger would not have sus
pected that a very important election
was progressing. Andrew JohnstonI
began with a town office.
Our sidewalks are being almost con
;tantly encumbered with some new
langled labor saving trick that benefits
he seller more than anybody else.
-ood place to put a city tax.
There was a good example, on Sat
irday, of the evils of fast driving oil
:he streets. One of our best citizens
tame near being seriously injured. It,
;hould be stopped.
Capt. John Alexander our large and
warm hearted friend of Columbia, has
>ur thanks for a batch of foreign pa
>ers. They are interesting and al
Kays acceptable.
A Prosperity nian came up on the
rain, and had the promise of a seat in
buggy for the return, but when he
avent to look for the seat the buggy
xas gone. He looked like he thought
;oinebody's neck ought to be broken.
Some unwashed scamp made a bold
Lttelpt to break into Mr. Merrill's
1welling in Brooklyn on Monday night.
;everal other attempts have been
nade lately, in other sections of the
Children often wake in the night
vith a burning fever, and the parent is
Lt a loss to devine the cause. Worms!
Norms ! are at work. A dose of
ihriner's Indian Vermlifuge is the only
emedy. For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant.
A subscriber asks us to tell the age
>f the Reubin Maybin Clock. This
ubscriber has one that has been an
ieirloom for a great number of years.
,an any one give the information de
ired? If so, we will be pleased to
mblish it.
Mr. Geo. E. Coulter an old and time
ionored subscriber living at Newton,
,o., S. C., says that on Tuesday even
ng, March 25th, a cyclone passed
hrough the town doing damage to the
mount of twenty thousand dollars,
.nd that he was among the sufferers.
lis house was torn to pieces. We
ymphathize very much with our friend.
The Executive Committee of the
fewberry Agricultural Association
iad a veetingon Monday. They fixed
ime for holding the next fair the 29th,
Oth, and 31st days of October next.
'hey also appointed a committee of
wo in each Township to secure one
housand dollars stock, to place some
dditional permanent improvements
n the grounds. Some other business
f minor importance was transacted.
Mrs. Maggie Tarrant, is the energetic
.nd pleasant agent for the sale of the
ateresting work entitled "Beaure
ard's Military Operations." It is in
wo large volumes of about 700 pages
ach, printed on clear, whitepaper and
a three styles of binding, cloth, sheep
lnd morocco. We esteem it a privi
age to speak in commendation of this
steemed lady, and take the present
,portunity of doing so with no little
ense of gratification. Mrs. Tarrant is
well qualified for the work she has
ngaged in, and we earnestly bespeak
or her a large sale. We are pleased
o say she is making a successful can
-ass of it.
A new trial was granted on Satur
Lay to Green Owens, who was tried
nd convicted, on Thursday, of the
nurder of Charley Jackson in 1881.
Lhe. principal groundl presented for a
mew trial wa the alledged discovery
f new evidence and that one of the
~tate witnesses did not tell the "whole
ruth." The dlefense wvas very ably
onducted by W. H. Hunt and J. B.
rones, who although yet young, have
hown an energy, research and skill,
f which older members of the Bar
night be proud. They are acting on
Vebster's advice "young man ! there
s room higher up."
A nameless writer who uses tin
ed note paper and blue ink, and
iho must, therefore, be a girl, asks,
"Is it correct to say she looks
rettily or She_looks pretty ? Those
Lowers are arranged prettily or
['hose flowers are arranged pretty ?
s the adverb or the adjective to be
ised ?"
The answer is very simple. The
djective should be used when you
peak of seeming or being or feel
ng; the adverb, when you speak of
We should say, She looks pretty,
>at those flowers arc arranged pret
ily. In the first example, the ad
"ctive is used to press a fact of
ierception-to express her condi
ion as she appears to the speaker;
n the second, the adverb must be
ised to express the mane in
rhich the flowers are arranged--to
ell how the thing is done.
We do not express our meaning
:learly-take these illustrations:
she looks sweet, she looks awk
rard, she looks old, she looks sick,
he looks refined, she looks stout,
he looks thin, she looks benevo
ent. In these sentences we use
he adjective to express gqualities
rhich seem to exist in the person
poken- of. Our inquirer would not
ay She looks stoutly, she looks
hinly, she looks oldly, she looks
Edungly, or 'sie 'looks refinedly;
idd, for the same reason, it is in
:rrect to say, She. looks prettily.
:-)n the other hand, we must al
rays use the adverb to express the
nanner of doing. Very ugly flow
~rs may be arranged prettily, but it
s not possible for any girl to look
iglily-using ugly in the American
The~ girl bas-arranged the flowers
>r-ettily, and-she looks pretty.
sweet Gum.
When we consider the medical au
hority of the world recognizing our
hweet Gumi to be the finest stimula
ing expec'torant known, and that the
>roprietor of "Taylor's Cherokee Rem
~dy of Sweet Gum and 3Mullein" has
he formula of the Cherokee Nation
>f incorporating the sweet gnm with the
ea of the muillein plant of the old
lelds--which many of our readers will
emember our grand mothers making
mnder the direction of the old family
>hysiciani for croup, whooping cough
Lud colds--it is no wonder that "Tay
or's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet.Gu'm
ind Mullein" is prodlucing such effie
lve cures in Coughs, Croup, Whoop
ng Coughs, and aill bronchial affec
For sale by all leading druggists,
~5c. and 81.03.
Manufactured~ by Walter A. Taylor,
tlnta Gaproprietor Taylor'a Pre
Florida Trains Convenient-a Town Abou
20 Miles Long-Vegetables, Fruits, Lum
her-Wild Turkeys, Squirrels, Ducks.
Cranesi Allgators-Cruel Cap
tain-A Good Place for Jalap
Ists-A Lady Taketh a Fan
cy to ono-25 Turkeys
up a Tree-Another
Leesburg, Fla., Mar. 26th, 1884
ED. H=n*D: Leaving Summit I
traveied on -the St. John's and
Lak,, Eustis rail, road finding the
ent'.re distance of 20 miles a con
tiUous town1 built up within a yea1
or two, trains stop at hotels as
well as atfdepots. Altooner, Tam.
borces, Fort Mason. Lone Par
and many other thriving towns are
on this raihload. You see nume.
rous crates of squashes, beans, cab
bages and other vegetables, to say
nothing of the fruits; but few now
ship strawlerries as it is so late.
Lumber is what the people wani
here; saw mills do well, and those
here can notsupply the demand
price $12.50 to '$1i.00 per thousand
I came across Lake H arris to Lees.
burg; and it is no pond. but the
cruel Captain would not allow me
to shoot at the myriads of ducks and
alligators. At last we landed at
Leesburg, and are now stopping at
the mammoth Gibbon's Hotel kept
by J. D. Ryals, and feasting on the
fat of the land. Our host has a fine
a fine garden, corn almost for use
as well as watermelons, cucumbers
and numerous other vegetables. I
left by horse-back to visit other
places 56 miles distant from any
rail road, and saw some of the very
finest lands I ever saw in my life.
My nag was a slow one, and th<
sandy roads made it difficult tc
travel. I found Helena, Center
Hill, Fort Dade to be flonrishing
towns out in }he country. The early
part of the -r was very pleasant,
but in the evening a rain came on,
and-i was soon drenching wet, and
the tall dead pines swung to and
fro, and occasionally a dead limb
fell near me, and reminded me that
I was not in the ark of safety.
I was ridinr under a dead tree and
a bunch of eedles fell on my hat,
and I thought I was gone to the
better land, but not so as yet. I
stopped at -Ar. Ben L. Rasp's. a
Baruwell man, who gave me dry
raiment and made me feel at
home; showed me over his lands,
and did not charge me a copper; he
had lands worth $100 an acre, with
out groves on them; they were cov
ered with Mtge hickory trees, soil
12 inches deep. I next stopped at
Mr. D. T. Kennerly's, also a Barn
well man, who fed me on vegeta
bles, as well as many delicacies
too tedious to mention; we took hall
an hour's fish, catching all we need.
ed. These lands are also excel
lent. Mr. K's lands are now worth
some $4,000, and when he landed
some three years ago, he did not
possess $100-lands down there in
Hernando Co.. sell from $20 up tc
the thousanlis per acre. Water
good, wells from 20 feet up to 9 C
feet deep, gam.e abundant, 25 wild
turkeys up a tree; 20 squirrels can
be killed before breakfast. Mrs.
Kiennerly taking a fancy to me,
presented me a neat Palmetto hat
and also a beautiful lady's hat tc
my little widow in Newberry; find
ing it impossible to accept the
many invitations cxtended me, aftel
learning a rail road would soon be
built frcm Sumterville to Tampa
furnishing these people transporta
tion, I bid them adieu and started
on my 56 miles journey horseback
for Leesburg. I saw by the way
side plenty of game, squirrels, par
tridges, ducks a id hundreds ol
gigantic cranes. I crossed Oc
wahalawa river, a.id could not re
sist the temptation to cast a biook
into its clear waters and soon dPeii
forth some v3ry fine bream. Night
ap)proaching - I hlastened on to be
scared almost dead again, for it
the swamp I could hear noises
the bushes set med to speak, and soor
I saw a hoin ible sight, a panther ]
thought, crot-s the road above me
lying in wai6kfor a square supper]
could not gp around,.so by it ]
must go, intending strategy to savt
life, when my heart was soon made
to again beat free on finding the
beast to be a large dog the color of a
panther. So I am alive and intene
to keep clear of the swamps and al'
its wild beasts. I arrived at above
place about sun down and fee:
tired enough to sleep a month. It
my next I will tell your readers o1
the lande atidl the few disadvanta
ges of Florida. More ann
Death of Mr. James Atwood.
Fromn a private letter. dated Mard
the 11th. from Mrs. J. E. Atwood ol
Toledo, Ark., we -learn that her soni.
Mr. Jas. Atwood died of measles or
the 26th of January last, which dis
ease sttled on his lungs. He was on.
ly 22 years of aige. Her family were
all aillected with measles, and the in
tense cold of~the past winter proved
trying time.
Another Rescue from Death.
In 1881, while sewing on a machine.
my wife was taken with a severe pain;
in her side, wiiich was soon followee
by hemorrhages from her lungs, se.
vcre cough, fever, and she could neithe,
eat or. sleep, and in a few wveekishe
was reduced to a livig skeleton. .Bi
stomach refused to retain any foot
and the physi -ian thought one of he]
lungs was entirely gone. At a fina
consultation of two physicians hei
...se was pror.ounced hopeless. Itriec
Brewer's Lun~g Restorer by advice o:
ond-ol the physicians and she.begai
to improve after the third dose. She
continued the medicine and is now it
excellent heakTh, anid is better than sh<4
has been in several years. I believ<
Brewer's Lur g Restorer saved hea
nS. -nw WLF. HRDN
Pursuant to a call, delegates from
their respective Castles, through
out the State; began to arrive on
the night of the 1st, and morning
of the 2nd, and viere met by com.
mittees of reception from "Castle
Lee" of Spartanburg and condact
ed to their quarters. The dele
gates from Camden, Columbiaand
Newberry were quartered at the
Merchants Hotel. Will speakiof
this later.
At 12 o'clock sharp the Conven
tion was called to order. Grand
Commander Tattle and Comrade
J. M. Elford were elected Chair
man and Secretary of Convention.
Committee of Credentials, enrol
ing of delegates &c. Committee
on Constitution and by laws ap- 1
pointed. Rncess until 3 P. M. Re
assembling. Report. Constitution
and by laws read and adopted. An
election was then had resulting in
the almost unanimous choice of the
following Comrades:
Grand Con'der. J. S. R. Thomp,soii,
Vicc " J. T. Hay,
Treasurer, A. B. Wright.
Secretary. C. C. Chase,
Prel:te, W. K. Blake,
Herald, Rev. J. C. Hudson,
Warder, E. Allen,
Sentinel, J. S. Morgan,
Trustees, W. T. Rlissell, E.
Allen, Bowen.
Recess taken until 8 P. M., at which
time officers elected were duly in
stalled in presence of a large
audience,witb imposing and empres
sive ceremony. Several spirited and
eloquent addresses were delivered.
After concluding, the business of the
Grand Chapel thus instituted, ad
journed to meet second Tuesday in
April 1885 at 8 P. M., in hall of Cas
tle O'Neall, Newberry, S. C. Thus
briefly you are furnished with pro
ceedings of a very important con
vention, the good fruits of which
we shall hope to see ere the "clouds
roll by," or the "swallows nest
again." Too much can scarcely
be said of the.courteons and clever
manner in which the delegates were
entertained by "Castle Lee." For
their especial benefit the degree of
the "Mystic Chain" was conferred
on Thursday night. Being public,
a large and appreciative audience
assembled in the hall-and by the
way, this is one of the most beauti
fully fitted up and equipped halls in
the State,-to witness this very im
pressive and beautiful ceremony.
After this was concluded the dele
gates. with other invited guests,
were escorted to the Merchants
Hotel, where awaited them a most
sumptuous rep3st. The writer *ag
a free and fulfl" participant in the
good things of this occasion and
must acknowledge his utter inabili
ity to do justice to the magnificence
and deliciousness of this grand
supper prepared for the "Knights
and Ladies" and their honored
guests by that most agreeable
and popular Hotel man, J. Wat
kins Lee. Notwithstanding Spar.
tanburg is a dry town something
was spread out in the gente recep
tion room to quenoh their thirst
and that of the best. We say, hur
rah for Castle Lee! We think
Newberrys Delegates will remem
ber withb greatest pleasure and sin
cerest gratitude mine Host Lee,
and hope he will, some day, permit
ns to give him an ocular demion
stration of this feeling on our part.
We sorter lost our heart while
among some of Spartanburg's fair
daughters. We were much carried
away with, even by some of the
males. Call on Messrs. Girardeau
and Chase, who represented Castle
O'Neals in that convention and ask
them "what for a time" did you
have? KNIGHT.
Miss J. Prisrock was married to Mr.
Jon. A. Enlow by the Rev. Dr. Haw
kins, on the 6th instant.
N EwBER RY, C.H., S. C., April 5th, 1884.
List of advertised letters for week ending
April 5th, 1884:
Bird, Alleck [Riser, Mrs. Fannie B.
Caldwell. Miss Fannie Summer, Sarah
Evans, Miss Jessie Swittenberg, Pauline
Griffin, Jack Whitmans, J. Q.
Hardy, Mrs. Chany(c) williams, D. W.
Paik Kennedy .
Parties calling for letters will please say
if advertised 2. W. BOONE, P. V
Tune's Cpe' an tClvr
Chlrns citr Qusto
Canie,Voe adBac ns
BttnPa-A lsies
ShooALI BO-hemp.
Notrei' aper'smmrand Calary
parnine.Vt and Blilt.k-s
Scnolos-all kinds.
Toeher Titsndyote and iler
otpne Stapioer-Aly.zs
EnvelTosal ki.R E E.
. respectfully announce that my
- OF-.
-Is now ready-for -rispectlon.
Suits in Broad Cloth, Worsted and
Cassimeres of Latest Styles, Finest r
Made Garments-and the very
A choice line of Handsome and Servi
ceable Spring Clothing for
Noted for its make up, Newness In
Designs and Cheapness in Price.
A handsome line of Furnishing Goods.
Shirts, Collars, and CufA, Silk and
Linen Handkerchiefs, Hosiery in all of
the Fashionable Colors.
The Latest Novelties in Men's Neck
Wear, made up In an elegant variety
of New Silk designs and Shapes. t
Correct Styles-all sizes, shapes and s
colors for Men and Boys.
FAUST & Son's.
Celebrated HA ND MADE Shoes,
(Every Pair Warranted.) in Congress
Button or Lace, and Lowquarters for
Summer, with any shaped toe. These
shoes have no superior in Fit, Style, or
Also a nice line of Trunks, Travel
ing Umbrellas and Walking Canes.
J. Wf.f PiPPnPK.
Notice -is hereby given that the
County Commissioners will be at Dun- I
can's creek below Whitmnires on the
Columbia road at 10 o'clock A. M., on
Friday.18th of April instant, for the
pu pse of awarding a contract for
builin a bridge across said creek at
that poit.
Furthr notlee isgiventhattheCoun
ty Commissioners will be at Dnncan's
creek at thepubHfccrossig near Gaines
Ray's at 2 o'clock P. M., on Friday
18th of April instant for the purpose of
awarding a contract for ,building a
bridge over the ereek at that-point.
Plans and speifeations'to be exhib
itedl on day of letting.
By o'rder Comnty Commissioners.
April 1st, 1884. 14-2t
E. P. Chalmers adm'r.
Jno. B. Crooks.
- The creditors of Thos. C. Crooks
deceased, are hereby required to
render and estabtish on oath their I
respective demands before the on
dersigned1 at his offiee, within thir
ty days after the publication hereof
-to wit: the 12th day of April
Master Newberry County,
Master's Office, 13th, March 1884.
And other Fertilizers. Tons
genuine German Kainit direct Impor
tation, and all Fertilizers,
For sale by
Registration Notice.1
My office will be open on the first
Monday in each month until the 31st
of October inclusive, for the registra
tion of those who have arrived at the
age of 21 since the last General Elec
All those who have lost their certifi
cates can get thiem renewed by proving
to the satisfaction of the Supervisor
that they h:ave beeni lwat. Applica
tions for lost certificates must be made
at least thirty days before the next
General Election.
Supervisor of Registration.
Jan. 31, 1884-6-tf.
oiet Aruecle. Rstore growt, colo
Aristocratic famles ol Great Britiane
*omm. Elean dr.I7F at -
Pe.w fa vorIa . te . 4n .
Offers to his friends and customers of the past year
or their patronage, believing that so long as the people pat
onize him they show their appreciation of him as a mer
o be found at FLYNN'S entitles him to a front seat in the
nercantile sphere, and in order to retain this position, and
till merit the confidence and patronage of the people of
iewberry and surroundings, he
n this announcement to lead the town in LOW PRICES
luring the present year as in the past.
s not intended for an extremely fancy or acrobatic adver
isement, but it means STRICTINY BUSINESS, and
f you would take care of Number One, go where you an
~et the most goods for the least money,
o your own interest, and bear in mind that the same fair
uid honorable~ dealing which characterized FLYNN'S trans
Lctions of the year just closed, will be observed by him upon
he year we are just entering. His constant aim has been
o sell the people good, and reliable goods,
And if success is the measure by which to judge, he feels
hat he can justly claim it, as his business has increased
emrkably since his appearance in Newberry.
And in this connection, it may not be improper to remind
ny patrons that I have on hand Ladies' Cloaks, and Walk
ng Jackets 25 per .cent less than .ew York .eost.
Ready made Clothing regardless of.cost.
A number of heavy over coats, regular prices from $11.00
o $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 variety
od excellency of work, and can be bought at very reasona
>le prices.
Tendering my sincere thanks to the Counfry people of New
erry for their past support I heartily pledge my continued
fiforts in behalf of low prices.
DHAS. J. PURCELL, Manager.'4

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