OCR Interpretation

The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, July 17, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1884-07-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

T1he He clrald.
'F. E. oREKE EI l. DT
G:EO. B. CROME14. 1
The Herald is in the hhest respect aFam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the niaterial in
terests o the p,eople of this County and the
State. It circulates exiensively, and as an
Advertising tuedium oTrer-4 unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms. 5ee tl.r t page.
Democratic Nominees.
Of New York.
Of Indiana.
tOI c6>vrROLtt G:ENEP.AL.
- Tihe National l)inocratic Cons
ventiou showed thtt it knew how to
improve the opport;nnity offered by
the (haracter of the Republican
nlomiles. ,1 mi'e Thurman says
that --it was the gramdest conven
tion ever held on the earth," and
the 1)einocracy enters the presi
dential canvass handicapped by no
G rover Cleveland was born in
187. A child of poverty, he strug
;lel with adversity am (shouldered
his way to the front. He is in the
fullest sense a self-made man. He has
never been a political place-seeker,
seeker, and has held but few public
He first served as as istant district.
attorney: in .1870 he was elected
Sheriff of Erie Connt.y; in 1881 lie
S came jiromninentIvThefore the coun
trj~Tas reformM:Mt - f faN1
and in 1882 be was triumphantly
elected reform Gover~nor of New
York. Now he is presented to thei
country as tihe reform candidate for
the Presidency.
It is not claimed that Grover
Cleveland is a magnetic man, or
a br'lliant man,. or even a pop
ular: favorite; but it is claimed
that he hats a. stron'g hand, steady
nerve, an unclouded mind and
spotless i ntegrity. New -York
laid~ hei- band- upon him when a
Governor was nieedIed who bad pri
v'ate, convictious with the courage
to carry those convijctions inlto
ottiia life; a manx whio would wage4
Iucompromliing war :in~ist p)oliti
cal dec auiceer and. aflcial eburrup
tion;) at man who was free from par
S tian bis., andl was -the atvowdd en
emy of machiine m,ethiods and dis
reputable politicians. As Mayor]
.f buff:do and Go,vernor of New
York. C'leveland wals equal to the
dluties that were laid upon him.
antd the ame considerationis of(
pulich policy that called him toI
those ptsitions-have nxamed him as
the D)emeeratie candidate for thje
The bausiness men of tihe country
regard Irim as a setfe man, and
hlave' c-onfWeeIn his1 couIrage and1 I
his executn abiity. The Indle
pendents at thie North pointed him
out as the one uan for whom they I
could vote. aud he has the confi
dence of' his own party, with the
exception of John1 K{elly and his
m Uinions of Tammianiy Hall.
' The acts by which heC incurred
their enmity comamend him to .the
best citizeres of the country. They
dislike him beeause he (despises
their mothLds; because hie would
not be bossed ; because he re-so
1utely refused to lend himself to
corruption; beause lhe could not
be blulliedi olr tempted into ofilial
mliscoQndh.e. ble is too honest for
T1amaliany. Aad ( ~enra Bragg, of a
Wisconsin. said wath telling sig
nifiu-ance in the Couvention. that ~
Cleveland is to be admired and
loved for the enendes htSle has miadc- y
The 'contrast between Cleveland y~
and fdaine is sharp. and the issue
izn this cam.vass- is unmistakable.
The New York Tijaes, the great
Republidan paper, asks. --Shall the e
next President be a candidate at- (
tacked. itnpeached, tainted and be
smirched all over, or a candidate a
beyond reproach ? A Grover Cleve
hand whom honest men respect, or 11
a James G. Blaine whom roguesJb
Thak6 -A. tai:Ad~k mIEd di t
litional strength to the ticket. Per
;onally and politically he is strong;
and his record is clean. His name
1as been familiar throughout the
:ountrv since 1876. and his noni
iation stamos with condemnation
;he fraul by which the people were
:heated out of their choice at that
tine. Hendricks was born in 1819.
His mental vigor is unimpaired,
and his integrity has never been
We - do not think that a stronger
ticket could have been nominated,
and if Cleveland and Hendricks
are not elected, the Democratic
party is, it seems to us, fated to oe
eupy a back seat for years to come.
Among other things, the candi
dates have lbeen asked for their
views on the lien law, and they
have been giving those views fully
and freely. It seems to us, howev
cr, that they make a mistake in not
discussing, in connection with the
lien law, the homestead law, espec
ially that which exempts five hun
dred dollars worth of personal
property from levy and sale. The
lien law gives security to the cred
itor; the homestead in personal
property gives secnrity to the debt
or. In our opinion, one is the com
plement of.the other, and if one is
repealed the other should go. with
it. Physicians especially know how
hard it is to collect money from
debtors who are worth nothing
above their. homestead exemption,
and all persons know that the lien
law furnishes a basis of credit for
many. persons who would other
wise .be compelled to mortgage
their property. We have hereto
fore expressed dur views fully in re
gard to the lien law, and we men
tion it now for the simple purpose
of saying that it should be consid
ered in connection with the home
stead law.
('rime does not seem to be in
creasing very rapidly in our Conn
ty. At the Court of General Ses
sions, just closed, the Solicitor
handed out only two bills, and the
Grand Jury found only one of these
to be a"trne bill." We cannot recall
another session of the criminal
Court at. which only one true bill
was returned.
The__Convention adjourrned Fri
Jay .vCninIg- 111g-n6lmatef
stephen Grover Cleveland, of New
York, 'oi- the Presidency, and Thorn
m *A. Hendricks, of Indiana, for
~he Vice Presidency.
The first ballot for the Presiden-.
ial nominee was as follows : Whole
3umbdr of votes cast 820. Necessa
- to a choice, 547. Cleveland re
;-ived 392, Bayard 170, Randall
8, Thurman 88, McDonald 56,
Ialisle 27, Hoadley 3, Flower 4,
'ilden 1, and Hendricks 1. Tilden
mad IIendricks were not in nomina
After the first ballot the names
if McDonald, Carlisle and Ran.
lall were withdrawn by their
'riends. The see.ond hallot resulted
LS follows: Whole number of
;otes cast 820; necessary to a
:hoice 547. Cleveland received
i3, Hendricks 45.,. Bayard 8.A,
ileD)onald 2, R andall 4 and Thur
nan 4. A motion to make Cleve.
and's nomination unanimous was
'arried triumphantly.
The vote of the South Corolina
elegation on the first ballot for
President was: For Bayard. Messrs
ampton. Suber, Youmans, Gary.
stanley, Patterson. Boykini. Bree
hen, Ilarllee and Sinkler-10; for
leveland, Messrs. D awson. Jervey,
zlar, Moore. Henderson, McG hee,
kleveland and Earle-8. On the
econd ballot the only change was the
3at terson and Boykin vote for Cleve
and, making 10 for Cleveland and
for Bavard.
It is regarded as significant that
he name of Cleveland was pre
ented by M1r. Lockwood of Buffalo,
rho prelsented his name when he
vas nominated for Mayor of Buffa
o, and again when he was nonmi
tated for Governor of New York. to
oth of which positions he was
riumphbantly elected.
Thomas A. llendricks was nomn
nated for the Vice Presidency by a
inaninmous vote. At times the
rldest enthusiasm prevailed in the
jonvention. and the meeting was
The Convention disregardedl the
ishes of the Tammnany Ring, led
yv John Kelly, successor to Boss
weed, and while it treated the
~elly delegates with courtesy. it
eted independently. The Tam
many men were opposedl to the
omination of Cleveland because
s Governor of New York he re
used to consult their wishes, but
howed a inanly contempt for their
machine methods.
The platform adopted by the Con
ention is generally regarded as a
er good one.
Durham Tobacco Co., of Durham,
7. C., claims to be the largest manu
eturer of Smoking T1obaceo in the
ord. The reputation of Blackwell's
tenuine Bull Durham Smoking To
:aco is too tirmly established to njeed
nv commendation at our hande. In
nother column our readers will no
e their new advertisement which is
f interest to all lovers of the weed.
'e company are perfeetly responsi
Ie, and when they annonnee that
ier will give away 8l1,9~>0 in cash, it
an asiured fact that they mean just
The K C. al C,uriicr of the 11
July contains an open letter fron
Mr. D. 1'. I>nnca,, President of tin
State Agricultural Society, to the
farmers of the State, from whicl
we take the following extract.:
We are an agricultural peoplc
Our agricultural statistics shov
that we have in the Stat. 292,001
people engaged in all ckissea of cc
cupations. Of these 294,000-ar,
engaged in agriculture. We bav,
93,000 farms; 46,000 are eultivate<
by their owners; 23,000 are rentec
for fixed money rent al and 25,001
are rented for a share of the prc
ducts. Would it be unreasionabl,
to expect one out of evely ten o
the 16,000 farm(rs who live npli
and cultivate their own farms to b)
memhbers of the Stato Society? An,
Ehonli not each and every one o
them belong to some connty agri
enltuz al organization?
Our roll has the names of 26
odd members. Is this not a me:
gre showing? - When wo h:ne
people four-fifths of whom are en
gagel in one ocetlationh, van it b
anything less than a serions rni
Pike for them to fail to have an;
organization. association or concer
of action as to their social or busi
ness interest and advru celueen
You fhii the ot.her (il fitb thor
ongbliy organized, w ith iheir unionu
e:ubs and association, to whicl
they ar,- ii a great degree indebte
for much of their progr'E1w d pro
perity. The attendlani2 at on
State Fair meetings, au far as nuni
hers is c ineernel, iS all that on
most sang4line friends coull niSL
and yet at such a time of crowd anm
rush it is impossihl: to discus
many gnestions of vital intterest an
importance to the famtrs at largc
The State Society should be a
such number and intluence as to bb
able to discuss and settle definitel;
sich issues as are of ungnest ionabl
use and importance to its Lusines
interets and calling. Don't do a
we have done for year.-pass resc
lutions that the lien law must b
repealed and then return home an
vote for men we know will vote jns
the other way. I simply mreitioi
this as an example, but I really an
t!nly hope never to hear this sui:
ject mentioned in the Societ;
again, where it has been so thor
oughly worn threadbare. Bu
there is the educational qnestioi
now so much agitated that coul<
be ventilated, as well as man;
others of equal or less importance
which, after a free discussion b
representative men from all part
of the State, would enable a decis
ion to be reached as the one moa
suitable to all sections and all clas
sea, and one which would hay,
much weight in shaping the futur<
termination of these events.
- ---Pb -frme-rtunc a w.ar tri wage
no fight to make against any per
son or class. It is true that fron
time immemorial he has entertainet
an idea that he was in some myste
rious way obpressed by every othe
kind of business, that he was beinf
devoured by all kinds of ooirpora
tions and monopolies; bnt the trnitl
is, he has no greater enemy that
himself. If whilst in one sense ha
lies supinely by, fighting his gam<l
of life in his imaginary indepeni
dence, single-handed and alome
this one-fifth by ile greater intel:i
gence, its thorough ot gan izatiot
and its business tact shali make th
four-fifths the "hewers of woiod ant
the drawers (of water," who, I say
as he to tal.ime bn t. h iimself I.Le
the farmer organize, see-k to hiave
the same intelligence, theo sameW en
pabilities in his buasine.ss t hatk othe1
peole have in theirs, fauilate hi:
opinions aind decisionus for the gool
and progress (of his; callingY. aand h<
wili have the satisfact'oln oif se-ein;
himself and thle whole count ry pros
pering, and there will be no man tF
make him afraid.
The Greenville Nes. speaki;
of the cattle show recently held ii
that city says:
IThe number and gnality of the
cattle on exhibitionk was peculiar!~
gratifvingr to those interested in tihe
improvemnent of our agricultural ini
terests, and the awards meintiones
above shiouldi not he t.aken : repre
senting all the fine specilmens o
~Jerseys oni exhibiitioni. (.ol. 11. F1
(rayvton, of' Anderson, Mr. TIhos
Ervin, of Spart.anh'urg. aiid Mr. A
J. McCaughrin, of Newberry. con
stituted the conmmittee of judges
The largest exhibit was from thi
Milsdale Farm, Mills & Walkel
prorietors. There was 20 head o
cattle in thle herd which includet
thke registeredl Jersey bulls "O)rang<
County lo" andl "St. Bernard.'
andl the faimous "'Couitess Queen.'
3 years old1 withI a record of 18 lbs
3 ozs. ot butter in 7 days. Afte.
the judges finished their work th<
show closed, hlavinig been a comi
plete success in every way.
Lo.nx , July 12.-The PDil
Kers, commenting upon tile noun
ination of Cleveland. say.s: A eeri
a's foreign relations will be safel
in Cleveland's hands than in tless
f Blaine. The latter representt
the American "-Jinmgo" party which.
like the same party here, makes up
in audacity and volubility for ]ack
f' numbers. As President Cleve
land would cultivate quietude
abroad and peace at home. Ii
leted lie would be chosen on the(
ground that he will umore wortily
represent the probity, good sense
and moderation of the American
people than Blaine.
A beautiful Sonmg or Instrumental
iece of miusie will be giv-en by Co
field Petty & Co., for each cash pur.
me moning to et On at th.cil
What We See, and What We Would
Like To See.
"y 116 Old un'."
We feel in starting our usual col
unn this week, of "things seen,"
&e.. like the little boy who is about
to take a swim. The water is very
i cold, and dreading the plunge he
sits upon the hank of the stream and
dips in first one foot and then the
other. IIe dce;des at length to go
in even if he "gets squeezed."
Even so with us, we dread the
start, our ideas are -gone glimmer.
ir." and our thoughts "wool.gather.'
What shall we write about? Or we
are like the fellow who thought he
3wovid write a novel. but on spread.
f ine his foolscap, opening his ink
I and trying his pen. could proceed
no t'irther-:das his thoughts would
1 not come, Just so is it with your
f humble servant, reader, * *.
Ah-we read a few days ago of a
Sbl:itaiit republiean editor who said
he pr'ierred to eat republican crow
rather than democratic turkey.
.1 ust so, we have no doubt that crow
meat is to his taste. He can have
such delectable food all the'time.
In this connection it may as well
t he r=emarked, that it is the great
lBrooklynite preacher who says "put
me down agaiust Blaine a hnndred
times in letters two feet long every
time." We don't take much stock
in this reverend gentleman, but we
imust say that his head is level this
time, and that it is not big for noth
r ing. Logan, it is stated, is the
- first nominee of the Republican par
r ty for vice-president. since John
,sn's time, who has not been a. wi
I dower. If straws show which way
B the wind blows,this is a good straw.
This time it is a ma.rine bicycle,
f which sits on the vat ir like a duck,
3 and moves like a thing of life. at a
y speed of ten miles per hour.-' It is
a said to be built on the plan of a
a catamaran, but as the most of our
s readers know not what a catamaran
is, whether human. aniial or arti.
t icial, we kindly elucidate, having
I had the pleasure some four years
t ago of not only seeing but sailing
2 in the same, on Long Island Sound.
I Well, it is simply two ordinary
-'awl boats attached togetler witi
f a square frame or platforn, which
serves as the boat proper, for seats,
t mast. &c. A catamaran cannot be
i easily upset. This is about what
I w.e recollect of it. Well. we should
like to see this marine monster, and
cannot but regret that we were
' born too early. Inventors are just
about waking up, and we are
growing too old to enjoy the many
L new things which are being sprung
upou the world. Yes, we came
into - the world too soon by fifty
years. Iow much will be-missed
in the future after we lave "shnf
4w4 oft. &<-. -a.rrtin mou
jecture as to what will lbe the next
thing. Withi a liicycle of this kind
a mian needl be under no0 obligation
to wind or tide.
Ladies do you know that theC pret
tiest pillow shams used are those
m ade of' four small hlem-stitchled
hanudkerchiefs, joinecd with lac'e in
sertion, finished with a frill of lace,
and lined to match the othler ap
pointments of tile room. Thiey
need not lhe made of expensive
hanzdkerchliefs, the thinner the bet
te'r. We (do not give this as an
ide'a oi our ownI..
Again, ladies, do y'ou know thlat
plaini batter and( blackberry jam
mnake a goodl sort of p)udding for
any day's use. Put a layer of' bat
ter ill the bottom of the pu(ding
<hlsh. then a layer of'jm n oo
until the dish is full1. having batter
onl thle top. Dried blackberries
miay be ulsed inl place of jam, provi
ded'4 they~ aire~ properly cooked and
soiakedl-of course sugar is needed.
Let t hem lie in water' all night. then
stew until soft. Try it on the old
It is 111t every mIothler whoc kniows
Show to bestow hecr baby during tile
dyot.at she may lbe able to at
tenid strictly to other business,
3without bleing hlampered1 with tile
care of the --youngL 'un1." The way
'the women of G3uinea manage tihe
- little fe'llows is quite nove'l and( not
I by any meanis hard on thle young
.ster. The mother digs a hole in the
f grouniid, stands baby in it, and then
. packs tile warm sand( around him
.to keep himn in place-as you would
-set oult a1 rose-bush. It keeps imf
-out of i sc'hief', and lhe can play in
.ther sandu while hlis mothler wor ks
All day long he stands in tis odd
crib. and1( at night lie is dug out.
Laplanders cradle their babies in a
lam ge shoe. madle for that pupoe
which is stuffed with moss8 to make
it c'omflortale. TIhere are various
other modes of' keeping babies out
of dangerl and mothers way; but
we think these two are suggestiv'e
enoughi to our readers. How much
-better is this than the old way .of
shu'ttinig thlem up in a room with a
fire on tile hearth. and suffering tile
litt.le ones to be burnt to death.
Can there be any harm in kissing?
-We don't think so, do ycu? for
Th'le waters kiss the pebhbly shor.';
The winlds alfl kiss the hills;
The sulnbeamls kiss tihe tulip bud
For' the oder' it distills.
The dewv-drop.s kiss the rose att morll,
'The cereus dew at eve;
The fern and fiowver, iln circling clasp,
Tiheir mystic.beauties weave.
The mioon beams kiss the clouds at
Th'le star-genms kiss thle sea;
While shadows dreamy, soft and light,
Are kissing on the lea.
T!:e zephyrs kiss the budding pink
ITIhatr blooms on beauty's lip,
And ruder blasts, thoug cold and chill
its ruby nieetar sip.
Thi anh the a est the buddingr
The laughing, merry rill,
Are kissing all from morn till eve.
And "louds still kiss the hills.
Even heaven and earth do tmteb to ki
Through tears of 1;arkliig dew?
Iii kis?i^g then, c:m there b. h:arui?
1 don I hink So, (1) von?
In eorse not. we eno io= ible harm
in it.
We love the beautiful, bright
flowers, warm, health-giving sun,
gentle rain, soft breezes, the moon
and the stars, we love them all for
they all tell of God's goodness to
men. But the great gift of woman
to mnan, how transcendently beau
tiful ! A treasure beyond compari
son ! The longer we live, the
greater, the deeper grows our love
for "Heaven's bes, gift." What
ever capacity sho fills, whether as
friend, mother or wife, she breathes
of love in them all. Her heart is
tender and soft, and the milk of hu.
man kindness, implanted in her
nature by the Divine Architect,
swells up from her perfect, her pure
heart. It is only a depraved and
brutal nature which has no appreci
ation of woman. her sacrifice, her
love, and her untiring devotion.
Frail, slight, delicate and tender by
nature, how infinitely superior 'loes
she 'show herself to lordly, towering
man. God was pleased when he
made woman, and we believe that
all nature smiled. Our compassion
flows with a two hundred gallon to
the minute capacity when we see a
lovely and intelligent woman cling
ing to a great bear of a man, and
we wonder at the injunction let no
man "put asunder." We often
think that we should like to "put
asunder' when so great dissimilar
ity seem; to exist. We are lost in
this thought.
'The old one" is hundre-Is of
miles away from home. and on a
"foreign shore" laments not being
one of the many who enjoyed the
commencement festivities of New
berry, its colleges and schools. We
have pictured it in our minds eye,
and have enjoyed it a great distance
with all the "enchantment" which
that "distancl lends to view."
How pleasant to sit in the shade
under a vine and fig tree so far re
move(?. and out of the dust,the heat,
the sweat, the crowd, the moil, the
turmoil of that animated scene.
The Opera House must have been
a blaze of beauty and intelligence,
and the sons and daughters, fathers
and mothers, uncles, aunts and
cousn.; of the good old city, with
throbbing pulses and happy hearts
enjoyed it to the full. We do not
enjoy them however.
We will not tell where the follow.
ing amusing incident occurred or
who the innocent victim is, nor
does i. matter much, and it being
too g.,od to be lost, we give it in
lull : As.was mentioned a few days
ago th- mail quit coming to
4Mamya, aad Petmatoci
carefully placedl the sign. "no mail
to day": over the delivery window
on Monday's. But last Monday
morning~ sonme one of our fun loving0
citizens wrote under the plaeardL
the words -'Ask Charlie why" and
of course every one who came in
was dluty bound to do as requested.
Frank Warner was the first to see
the p)lacardl. and he interrogated
Charlie as follows:
"Whyv didn't the mail come to
"Don't have any on Monday."
"Why don't we?"
"Beecause it has stopp)ed coming?"
quoth Charlie.
-Recause what?"'' ontinued Frank
"Why heesuse the trains have
quit em~ry ing Sunday mails."
--W hat for?''
-\'hy-why -( get out !" said
Charli'-. getting red in the face.
"W'e"der if the postmaster gen
ral h-;'t~i got something to do with
it,'' m;i.cd Frank as he turned away
But. an t!swer was~ given him.
Neu1 came an Irishman who
walked up to the window, hut see
ing the line "No mail to-dlay" start
ed out, when lie caught aight of the
lower iinme and tunedC arounid with:
-An,' whoi didde&nt we hav'e no
mail In day?''
--Well,"'said Charlie, "the trains
have guiit carrying Sund~ay' mail."
"ThI- divil they' have, an' whoi
lid ther'~ dum that?'
-B('(luse ther' wantedl to."
"An' who wan ted to?''
'-Ti - railroads did," curtly re
p)lied ' harlie.
'"Wi .it ! the ralerodes?"
-- Yes. the railroads, you block
numbskulIl, y'ou," said Charlie, who
was now getting agitated.
And then came a lot more with
the same questions, (Charlie says
there was a hundred of them.) when
the thought occurred to him that
maybe the sign was gone, but on
looking at it he discovered the hot
tomn line, when he turned to Tuttle
andl w::nted to know who in blan
kation put that on. but Tuttle didn't
answe r, and Charlie picked up a
an opener and startedl for him.
Tuttle jumped over the counter and
went e- t doors, where he remained
until Charlie's anger co<led off
somewhat and theni went hack and
apeased his wrath with a ten cent
cigar. Chlarlie made up but vowed
ie would learn a new trick or so to
the next man that fooled with him.
Atlantic Coast Line.
New Route betweenx Charleston, S.
C.and Upper South Carolinaand Wes
tern North Carolina. Baggage che'k
ed through. Hanudsome~ coachle.s solid
trins and fast time between Charles
ton an.i Columbia. For schedules and
any o'ther information call on your
ticket agent or write to the under-.
signed. J. F. Divine, Gen. Superin
tedentu. T. M. Emerson, Gen. Pas.
Agt., Wilmington, N. C.
A Ne.'utiful card' sixe Photograph
Frame, velret emnbroide.red in sl'k for
nly 10 at3 C William's, next
Sa n tWhied. if,
Why don't you buy my shir
ready-made ? What's the use <
wearing your eyes out over fir
needle work, and breaking yot
back trying to save a few cents
I don't see the savin' of it. Wh:
you can buy shirts now-a-day
for very little more than the co
of material. Look at this " Dti
MOND" I've just bought. I say
Maria, I am going to buy a doe
more right away.
vAsiU-r A 10o Ll N.
Tf your dealer does not keep it, send his addre
to Daniel Mi!ler & Co., sole manufacturers, l--l
more, Md.
Premiuaums Smoi.e - :.. . -- 7e'id
No. 4 Ii26 I:il Dura-? - -- - - . -
$500 ter... al ..i -
$400 d
$300 3d
$25 ther i-r........
$225 Dea-.:,b)r re-m. 1 t 'l,n ati
$ 17 5 ihae.. Il.i . f ! , t . v:
$1.25 and t'hu,. in t'.: ur..: 4. t',
of emty h " n"- -001 .
$100 1t, t! i It i ". " ...
$ 0 t.'sttits. :. 1 h h' -: :r "
Ieve.ue timnp. a:: ""'
$70 .t ua-t ba un
$60 It"a a, wt4 ,ne -
ri lain:y rsar'.:' <. t -- -
$40 an mst btxn a ..
$30 mhickwn'll',s furiu. , -..
$20 C*-'Dc):"u.\-N-I
I.acka.c ha i pic tur .r
$ 10 Seurcmzta." ..
cumsanc. I iemne
touy.mkng th Sonly if
ence n thmeir rearing alpal
Onerying crtasing dhe todr
mad men sad those all pay deir
lest woell, theirleg Coth:
tobuy. h Emprium.h nl df
ee an the noedoubt aba
Othittnt bertainsTe bt srfo
ed upon the plainest comm
First.-Because I buy in lau
quantities. from manufacture
which is more than half the bat
in commercial warfare, and ti
save a large percentage usua
paid to middlemen.
Second.-I give my custom<
the benefit of this percentage.
Third.-I purchase no garmeem
but those which are made of Sul
ror material, by expert design4
and skillful workmen.
And lastly but not least my hot
rests on the firm foundation
Honest Dealing. I allow no exi
geration or misrepresentation,
goods are exactly as represent4
Come and try us, or rathert
clothing, and jndge for yourself.
My General Stock Consists
Clothing, IIats, Gents furnishi
Goods in all gradIes, Neckwear, B
iens tine shoes.
Every cash purchase made to t
mount of $12.50 or over I w
give a Solid Silver Nickle Wata
bury Watch and Chain.
Remember the amount must
$1250 worth of Goods or over, 1
ore securing one of these tim
Columbia, S. C
Clothing, &c. &c.,
an be found.
t the 001t ESTABLISHNE
Knowing that the Cash trade for the Summer will
cessarily be tight and not desiring to do an credit -
ness, we have this day determined to 1UA" K DO
our goods to such low pies that every one will find it; t o
his interest- to buy our goods at Spot Oasi
.P ices. 'Therefore we have cut down our prices on
Clothing, Shoes, and Hats
F,rom 10 to 15 per cent. preferring to make a very small
profit rather than to have a large quaniity of goods on band
at the beginning of another season. We mean.what.we say
as you will very readily perceive from a comparison of -
former prices; nd in comp is6n with others' prices. We
have certain lines of Staw Uats that we are
closing out :t-50c. on the ;100. We call the attention of
the ladies spei-ally to our line of Opera SI p
pers in all qualities and at'all prices.
Trunks at Cost!
We still have a few .Gents and Ladies fine Zie andc
Leather Trunks whieb we will sell at Factory prices to I
close out.
The Cash is what we want
and we must have it!J
Tim "NewbefTy Cothies"
Grotwell's lew Building,
Maigi Street, Newberry,-8. 0,
For the senate. " For Probate Judge.
______________ ACOB B. FWrL1B is hereby an
Tterequest of aMany Voterg, nounced as a icandidate for re-elec
.EFEIRSON A. SLTcH1 is a eandi- tion to 'the offiee of Probate-Judge for
date for the Senate. Newberry County.
dlidate for the Senate "from. Newberv R. JNO. A. ('ROMER, isnmia
County. Subjset to the Weitionl of thTe :a candklate for County
Primary election.
For the House Of Representative.~ Frcut- ja~e4
tthe solicitation of many farmers,
in- H n other friends, COL. JACOB m i Pea
H.BooZER, eOnlsentS to become a Can- lYLuae of J. D. ~iKM
.'didate for the House of Representa4 addt-frteoBe-f
t twes. Wez tha knwhmca em 'reasurer.~ Ti.is dane
to in~ whom we can trust, Qiut Interests. ~ ~th.Il.srve the
~re Call to see him, enqumre of us,. merm -il futuak h
er yourselves fully, know him, Vbtd 6r s h~liberty of prposing name,
'.him, and( be a happy people as we u-n ,.h-b'wIl aecept V cheseR
g. Ts a candidate for nominoation for FOPor r JG0rt
nit ~ House of iRepresentatives.
d- annonnee myself as a Candidate noiatdfor the offlee of Clert4
n . for the House of Representatives, of Court for Newey County, sbal
s'ubject to thq Primary Eleet ion-. ee to the pimary elecIo.
ge S. POPE. -
rs, mnTE HoN.. . Hao s'n NOTICE.
;le nounced by his friends as a candi- * I
us (late for re-electioni to the legislature..Jae0,8.
g lis~ manly, straightforward conduct, The of Equaliain of ew
ret ee,com ndn him to the dioa- berry ~ony, will meet at the Audi
~rs ble consideration of the people of hig tar's OffHee on the first Monday in
Count. July 1884. Any person having bust
____ ____________________ness itith th'e Board will meet It on
Rs . E DITOR : We would respect- that day. JohN G. NANCE,
e- J.. fully nominate ME. GEORGE S. 24-2t. Auditor, . (O.
~rs 3OWER. for the Legislature. Conser- -
rative, practical and well equipped in
e all that makes the man, he is eminent- -
oly fitted for the position of Legislator. Office of County' Auditor,,
1j APT, O. Li. SCHUMPERT ishrb The former Boards nf. ABessors oe
d announced as a candidate for thethvaiu'owsp ree
he legislature. Hie was a gallant .soli4r poleted and cointinued in offie aotb
9e1and has always been ~.ealons in. the here of one year.- Joseph- JenkMs.ls
cause of the State. He has a bility and l pp net flthpaeoj -
of qualifications such as would enable Dshi-wr eed-i 0. Tw
him to assume and maintain a high The Bodo.seso fN
d i'sto in te ctouneitis te Sth. en 'onlip wionee at Auditors offe
e of his nativ'e Cunty. JJ.onT. No 4 on 211; No o on27;N.A 6. 28;
r. he friends and admirers of DL. J. 2; No 10 on 3; No 11 on 5. -
wM. FOLK will be pleased to learn - * *~,~ - ---
that lhe has consented to be put in 2-%uio,WS
nomjinationi for the legislature. A
e- young ma feegy, intAgdty an TTE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
e perseveraince, he would make a go
representative of the people. . . Nign EY coNY
-For Sherjfi Ltc orne.u .B lmb
Tp he many friends of CAPT. W. W.abestedce wilelate
IRISER would repeetfully announce bryLutlon utefrtUn
him as a suitable candidate for Sheriff, dy(aea)i uyntspbj
subjeict to the result of the primary,. ucyt h ihs idralo h
T 110. COOK is hereby anuouDoedGlphiantoacean fto.
1as a candidate for the ofilee of 4.haubmgntea1
Sheriff, subject to the Primary elec- Cu1~ 14~I~CUSDD w
tion.Hnde ce oWt'lesq4
T For o0nt~y Ati4itoP.Leedo'tpsuvylDB
C, c n JO.B EDt is annopnced as pye
p ' aIiat o Audiger 0f New. ~ W U l* ~ ~ 4 ,.

xml | txt