Newspaper Page Text
The Spartanburg Lynching.
Judge Pressly's Charge.
Extract from the Spartanburg Herald of
In alluding to the recent summary
execution of John J. Moore, charged
with the rape and murder of Frances
Heaten, Judge Pressly stated that his
attention had been called to the mat
ter by the proclamation of the Gov
ernor and the accounts given in the
papers-that he knew nothing of the
guilt or innocence of Moore-that no
matter what his guilt may have beeni
it was wrong for the people to takc
the law in their own hands-that a
stop must be put to such proceedingS
-that it was his duty to call their
attention to the matter and charge
them to ferret out and bring to pua
ishment the perpetrators of the of
fense-that having charged them with
the matter the responsibility of tak
ing action thereon rested with them
and it was a solemn responsibility.
As Judge he could not have said less,
and under the particular circumstan
ces of this case he could not have
said more. He discharged the deli
cate duty faithfully and wisely under
all the circumstances.
THE GRAND JURY'S PRESENTMENT.
In reference to the case of Miss
Heaten, to which your Honor called
the particular attention qf the Grand
Jury, we should find it difficult to ex
cuse ourselves if we refused to state
that we have been informed and believe
that thn testimony submitted to the
Jury of Inquest which was held over
her body, established the guilt of John
J. Moore as the demon in human form
who outrageously murdered this young
woman while she was defending her
virtue. This is the greatest of all
possible crimes, and too shocking to
be recited in this report. The moral
sentiments of the community have
been so outraged that the criminal hal
been seized and put to death by the
indignant citizens of the vicinity in
which this atrocious murder was com
mitted. They acted under the sud
den impulse that the great end of the
law is the administration of simple
and exact justice. The question,
then, arises, has any injustice been
done this offender by such summary
punishment ? It is an established
principle that the murderer deserves
to die, and hence, in putting him to
death, those citizens have done noth
ing more than a simple act of justice
But it may be said that they have
taken the law into their own hands ;
and for this they should be punished.
This is plausible, ing~ it springs, per
haps, from a too contracted view of
expediency. That the murderer de
serves to be put to death, is the "law
of G-od written on the heart." This
is the supreme law ; expediency is
merely a subordinate rule, ar d should
always give place to the awful dic
tates of justice. In putting this mur
derer to death, therefore, those citizens
acted in obedience to the dictates of
justice, and merely anticipated the
sentence of the-law of the land. We
have witnessed such manifestations in
other parts of our country, and have
shuddered with indescribable horror at
the exhibition of its terrific power
In one of the most enlightened cities
of our Union, have we seen learned
men, and intelligent men, burning
with the desire to gratify this feeling
of vindictive wrath. We have seen
them seize their victim, reeking with
the blood of his fellow man; and drag
him to the stake, and there burn him
to ashes. The judge who decided
upon the merits of the burning above
referred to, held it to be a case of
'justifiable homicide," public opinion,
said he, is the source and fountain of
all human law:; and the act in ques
tion was a "clear expression of public
opinion." We do not admit, how
ever, that lynch-law under any cir
cumstances ought to be administered ;
though we do not deny that there are
cases where the criminal escapes from
the too great leniency of juries in cap
ital felonies, and this is the overflow
ing source from which all lynch-law
springs. Yet we should struggle to
preserve, even to the last resting place
of hope, the right of trial by jury. for
all look to it for safety and protection.
This Grand Jury is. indeed, pained to
find that a lawless celing exists in
any part of our county, but induces
them to present that our penitentiary
system of punishment is not calculated
to repress the disorders of society;
and we believe its system of punish
ment has, to a certain extent, failed
in opposing sufficient restraints on the
commission of crime- Before this
new mode of punishment was substi
tuted for the old, could any one point
out a State, of an equal number of in
habitants, where crime was so unfre
quent-?' It was, then, the proud
boast of South Carolina that her jails
.were, for the greater portion of the
year, empty, and that the atrocious
crimes which stained the criminal cal
andars of the very States where peni
tentiaries had been established, sel
domn occurred here. But this condi
tion of things has been reversed, and
now, we find our jails filled with pen
itentiary conviets. We believe that
crime has increased. wherever peni
tentiaries have been established. In
:ll the States where the system has
been adopted, old prisons has been en
larged, or new prisons built. We
have looked . in vain for any facts
which show that crime has anywhere
dimmnished upon tile establishment of
peniteutiary discipline. The Penu
SIvania plan, (of solitary c-onflnement,
w.ith labor) which in theory, seems
theC best (f any, has not succeeded,
with all its extreme rigor, in repress
ing cimie. We have little faith in
the reformation of criminals, and we
would not bazard the safety of society
for an object that has seemed hitherto
unattinale. The criminal that will
has been whispered into the ears of
several members of this Grand Jury,
that there are persons living to
gether in our county in open violation
of the law, in answer to which, we
call upon all those who posseas such
knowledge to make the necessary
affidavits' of the facts before a Trial
Justice, and have these cases and tes
timony sent before u?, and we will sat.
isfy this Court by our findings wheth
er or not we are willing to maintain
the high standard of morals which the
people of Spartanburg have always up
JNo. BANKSTON DAVIS,
When you are depres3d by the
aaunt, sckly feeling of a disordered
system, which needs to l e cleansed
and stimulated into healthy action,
take a dose or two of AYEl:'s PILL
and see how quick you c- be re
stored for a quarter.
Warren DuPre, LL.D
Extract from Baccalaureate Address Delixered
in Wofford College Chapel, June 11, 12"9,
by the President, Jas. H. Carlisle.
From the Spartanburg Herald June 2%h.
There is still another name o'. the
list of those removed from our i.nme
diate circle, which reminds us dl of a
great recent bereavement. Of the
five officers who entered upon thkir
duties here twenty-five years ago, folr
are on this platform to-day. I ask the
privilege of saying something in the
name of the body, about our departed
brother, Dr. Warren DuPre. His
life was spent in Virginia and South
Carolina. He was an exceptionally
fine embodiment of all the best quali
ties, usually attributed to representa
tive men of these two States. He
was an admirable specimen of what is
known among us as the low country
gentleman. No one of his ancestors
in courtly France had a more unfail
ing, unobtrusive gentleness and dig
nity of manner, bearing and speech.
In him this was more than a social
accomplishment. It rose to the higher
region of a Christian grace. He had
that gentle humor, which adds so fine
a touch to all highly endowed natures.
His love for his native State was
.Tond-rful, perhaps "passing even the
love of women." The words on the
battered shield of "poor old Carolina,"
as he called her, were not poetry or
sentiment, but sober truth on his lips.
"While I have breath, I have hope
for her." This love was second only
to that, which moved his heart, when,
with his melodious voice, he used to
sing, "I love thy church, O0I God."
In all the illusions to him, public and
private, I do not remember one, in
which the church, in which he was
a contented m.ember, has been ever
named. This is characteristic and
suggestive. His piety was of that
type, which reminds us of the fine say
ing of John Hall, that these earthly
names are but adjectives, limiting the
meaning of the grand noun, Christian.
He was a Christian, a consistent,
pledged lover and follower of Christ.
It has been said that the life of a
Christian neighbor is the only Bible
that some men will read. If all
Christian lives was like his, the seep.
ticism of our day would have less ex
cuse than it can now claim perhaps.
But at this hour and on this spot,
especial allusion may be made to him
as a Teacher. It was his particular
distinction to achieve success in each
of the two great fields of educational
service. Whether teaching boys or
girls, the public voice proclaimed that
he was in his peculiar field. His ma
ture work in teaching began and ended
in a female seminary. Between these
dates, twenty years of the rich prime
of his life were given to this Institu
tion. In the beginning of our work
here, I went to him for help, even in
my own department. To the last, I
was always glad to avail myself of his
excellent judgment and rare wisdom,
in all the questions and crises of com
mon as well as of college life. I have
often intruded upon him in his Lab
oratory with his retorts and books
around him. I have often surprised
him in his family circle, where he had
a happiness as complete as earth can
offer. He was always the same ac
cessible, cheerful, sympathizing friend
and ~wise counsellor. We usually
agreed in opinion, but we differed of
ten enongh to give me that peculiarly
testing view of a friend's character,
which can be had only where there is
an earnest difference of opinion.
* * * * *
If asked to single out three striking
traits of his character, especially
worthy of imitation by his pupils, I
would give his truthfulness, humility
and unselfishness. These were not
ornaments to his character. They
were his character itself. They were
not appendages to the man. They
were the man himself. These traits
alone might seem sufficient to make a
noble character. But traits like these
never are alone. They cannot remain
alone. They will draw around them
groups of kindred and congenial vir
tues, as they did in the symmetrical
character of our friend.
Young gentlemen, whatever weak
or bad men may say to shake your
confidence in human nature, there are
many good men still left in the world.
You may meet good men every day.
You may, not unfrequently, meet
wise men. At rarer intervals, along
the path of life, you may meet even
great mn. But you will not very
often meet a really humble man ; a
man in whose humility there is no ex
cess or defect in degree, and no vi
tiating element in kind. And es
pecially, you will not meet very often
a peculiarly unselfish man. Oue such
man walked this campus for twenty
yes. Long traditions and memories
of his rare worth abide within these
walls, as an educating influence on
Professors and students
THOS. F. GRENEKER, E
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
W EDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1879.
A PAPER FOR TilE PEOP-LE.
The I1crall is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper. devoted to the naterial i
terests of the people of this County an<d the
State. It circulates extwnsively. and as an
Alvertisingi medium offers unrivalled :.1
vanta:es. For Terms, see first page.
Gen. R. H. Anderson
Died at Beaufort the 26th ulti
mo. He was a Lieutenant General
in the Confederate Army. - He was
also a gallant soldier in the Mexican
War, and the State presented him
with a sword for his servicos in that
war. This sword was a magnificent
one, being encased in a gold scab
bard. It cost $8,000. The State
presented one precisely like it to
Major-General Shields, lately de
ceased, for similar services Gen.
Anderson, at the time of his death,
was Assistant Inspector of Phos
A Columbia Policeman Kills a
Sunday night Mr. Jno. E. En
glish, of Richland County, was
knocked in the head with a club by
Policeman Rose, of Columbia, and
killed. Tuesday night there were
such strong indications of taking
Rose from the jail and lynching
him that the Governor had three
companies of militia stationed at
the jail to guard him.
Hon. Sam'l V. Maurice, State
Senator from Williamsburg County,
(tied at his home in Kingstree the
FOR THE HERALD.
GREENVILLE, S. C..
20th June, 1879.
MEssRs. EDITOICS :--As Newberry
is represented at the Greenville Fe
male College, I presume your reaiders
would like an ac-coun'. of the Comn
muencement' which has been keepin'g
our town in a whirl of citent for
This week closed a rmost successful
session, the first since P'rof. Towces
asumied charg~e of the College. One
huudred anid fifty studenits have been
prescnt during the ter-m and many
have been declined for- lack of room.
The programm~e began on Monday,
June 9th, with the first anniversary
of the Judson Literary Society. This
society is composed of the present
and former pupils of the College, and
designed for the purpose of cultiva
ting literary taste among theo young
ladies. Besides solos, duets and reci
tationis. thlere was a spirited (debate on
the subject, "Resolhed, that the pleas
ures derived from tile study of litera
ture are greater than those derived
from the study of science." When
both sides were so ably argued, it was
impossible to decide which had the
best of it. Among the many niice
things of the evening was the read
ing of the "College Mirror," a society
paper made up from contributions of
the members, and having as Editor
Miss Emma Hill. There was much
sparkling wit displayed in its columns,
a::d the grave professors as well as the
young men of the University received
some capital thrusts.
Thursday mor-ning saw the College
Chapel flilled with the "uncles, the
cousius anid the aunts" of the pupils
to witness the Calisthenic Exercises
of the Academie Department. This
is a new feature and is under the
management of Miss Judson, who has
certainly displayed great patience and
skill in training her pupils to execute
the various intricate movements with
such precision. There were four col
umns of girls dressed in pink, blue
and white, about sixty-four in all. At
tile word "attention !" all were on the
alert and then followed a most bewild
ering scene. Such orders as "foot
exercise," "elbow," "body" and "chest
exercise" were given, each of which
would take up too much space to de
scribe. Then followed the commiand
"march," when each column began a
series of "twistiflcations," which to
the uniustructed must result in end
less confusion. They marched and
countermarched, formed blute circles,
pink circles, white circle's, double cir
cles, made the letters S, Z and W,
keeping perfect time to the music
which was kept up all the time, and
yet when the command was gie_
like magic they disentangled them
selves and assumed their original po
sitions. It was a beautiful sight, and
every one agreed that calisthenics
fomed an admirahie additiom n to th
On Thursday night a most excellent
address was delivered before the Jud
Son Literary Society, at the Opera
louse, by the Rev. Dr. W. E. Hatch
er, of Richmond, Va , who in the
judgment of every one fully sustained
Friday morning was an eventful
one for the little ones, as this was the
day that the Primary Department,
under the charge of Miss White, had
their exhibition. They did themselves
and their teacher much credit, but I
have not space to enlarge on these
exercises. The e-cises terminated
in a spelling atch, wliJh was a try
ing exhibition of :nticntioa as well as
proficieney, spoke well for the c-areful
instruction the little folks Lad re
ceived in this branch, which is said
to be -t he foundation of an education."
Misses Mita Harrison and Lavinia
Patrick especially distinguished them
selves-having, as the teacher in
formed us, gone through the whole
session without missing a word in their
Friday night was devoted to a con
cert at the Opera House by Prof. De
Camp's scholars, and judging from the
high style of music laid down on the
programme and the satisfaction ex
pressed by the "music-loving world"
present, it must speak volumes in
favor of the professor's system of teach
But the Fancy Work must not be
omitted. Whilst at the College, every
one seemed to be struck with the
beauty of numerous crosses, lyres,
harps, wreaths, etc., etc., madeof wax,
feathers, Berlin wool, lace, etc., etc.
Mrs. Cunningham, formerly of New
berry, is the instructress in this
branch. and from the specimens of
work made by her scholars, no one
can be found more competent to in
struct the young ladies in these ac
And now comes "The Finale," the
grand night-the night for the com
positions and diplomas ! This very
properly took place at the Opera House,
as no other building could have ac
commodated so large a crowd, there
was not even standing room, and num
bers were compelled to return home
disappointed. The curtain rose and
displayed one of the prettiest Tableaux
we have ever seen. All the gradua
ting class arrayed in their beautiful
billowy white dresses, seated in a half
circle around one side of the stage, be
hind these as a "set off'' or "back
ground" all the teachers and profes
sors of the various institutiojs. A fter
prayer, and a solo and chorus, "Thou
art our Father," followed the compo
sitions, which were unusually fine and
well read, interspersed tbroughout
with delightful and appropriate music.
The last composition was read by Miss
Kitty Marshall, of Greenville, "A
subject that is not a subjct.L" It was
so bright, and so out of the "usual
run" that everybody woke up and
seemed hardly to know which to ad
mire most the sprightly and unaffected
manner of the reader, still quite a
young girl. if she was one of the grad
uates, or this airy little something she
had made out of nothing. Never were
an audience more pleased and they
showed their pleasure by rounds of
applause and heaps and heaps of flow
Prof. DeCamp then presented some
tokens of appreciation to some of his
music scholars, and the Commence
ment closed by Prof. Townes present
ing to the graduates their Diplomas
6 received Diplomas as full graduates
and seventeen as graduates of English
only. The following are the names of
M1isses Leda Kennerly, Annie Mar
shall, Laura Martin, Carrie Price,
Pauline Scott, Claudia Townes.
Misses Annie Edwards, Anna Har
rison, Emma Hutchison, Tweetie Hill
house, Kittie Marshall, Alice Rg~t
ledge, Mattie Rutledge, Pauline Pat
rick, Lou Tindal, Etca Tindal, Mamie
Two prizes were then presented to
the little girls mentioned previously
for their proficiency in spelling. Af
ter a Benediction by Dr. Furman, the
audience dispersed, tired but well
pleased with their entertainment. So
ended the Commencement.
FOR THE HERALD,
The Grain Crop.
MESSRS. EDITORS : Our en terpris
ing townsman Win. Y. Fair was inter
viewed by the writer on Saturday last
in regard to the wheat and oat crops.
HIe is travelirg over the County with
a fine steamer and threshing machine,
cleaning all kinds of grain for the pub
lic. He informs me that he never
saw better wheat and oats. In the.
three weeks he has been out in the
country at work he has threshed and
cleaned up 9,000 .bushels, and he
doesn't think he has yet filled half of
his engagements. At Fed Long's he
commenced threshing at 6 A. M., and
by 7 P. M. threshed and cleane'1 up
720 bushels, moving three times du
ring the time. HIe also informed me
that the present growing crop was in
good fix and better than at any time
since the war. P).
t(fflfl~/~ W Ii ~h1 m~ AC ,nn?iy,~ph..
FOR THE HERALD.
T9 Prevent a Cow front Jump
ESSRs. EDITORS: There is a gen
tliIN'n living near Lyles Ford, Fair
4ild Co., S. C., who traded for a jump
in, cow. IIis pasture fence, thou.;h
hi:1, would not preveutnt icr fi omt 1 l
in(g oi the top rails and thereby find
in easy access to his growing, crops.
lie tried the usual preventive, but to
i*.( purP.se. At la t he conceived a
pi.ia entirely unknown to him before.
I, formed a pr.inted pin of tough,
se;lsoned hickory lbont six or eight
inchcs long and from three eighths to
bl inch in dianieter in the middle,
wili a notch cut in the center-say 2
inches wide, so that the piin could not
slip. By means of an iron instrument
ie made a hole in her nose, in which
he inserted the pin, above the nostrils.
This he introduced by securing the
cow with a strong rope around her
neck and fastening her securely in a
stable. He also iuserted two rings
Wade of wire above, though not imi
portant. Mr. E. B. Suber is the in
ventor of this simple preventive to a
jumping cow, and says it has proved
effectual, his cow not having jumped i
a fence since. As one jumping cow
can let into a field twenty head of
stock, or any number, Mr. Suber de
serves the gratitude of the farming
community for his late and hitherto V
unknown invention. FENEX.
Truth is Mighty. t
As the little leaven hid in the
nieasure of weal, made all leaven, so
truth overcomes all doubt and dis
belief. When Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., announced that his Favorite
Prescription would positively cure the
many diseases and weaknesses peculiar
to women some doubted, and con
tinued to employ the harsh and caustic
local treatment. But the mighty s
truth gradually became acknowledged.
Thousands of ladies who had uselessly
undergone untold tortures at the
hands of different physicians, em
ployed the Favorite Prescription, and
were speedily cured. Many physi
cians now prescribe it in their practice.
So sanguine is Dr. Pierce of its power
to cure, that he now sells it through
druggists under a positive guarantee.
POST OFFICE, t1
NEWBERRY, S. C., June 30, 1879.
List of advertised letters for week ending
June 30, 1879:
Baker, D. B. Thrift, Mrs. George
Kinard, Mrs. Laura Thruston, Prince
Schaefer, Charles Taylor, John B.
Taylor, M. Young, Laura A.
Parties calling for letters will please say
if advertised. R. W. BOONE, P. M.
DIED, on the morning of the 27th of June,
1879, MELINDA, wIfe of M. C. ii. Davis,
aged seventy years, nine months and eight
THE NATIONAL BANK OF NEIVERY,
NEwBlERRY, S. C., June 28th, 1879.
This Bruk will be closed on 4th July.
All paper payable on that day must be an
ticipated. JNO. B. CARWILE,
MISS HELEN MORRIS L.EWIS
Respectfully announces to the ladies of ~
Newb<rry and its v'icinit.y, that she will give
one of her entertainments, which have met
with such brilliant success, in the principal
cities of South Carolina and Georgia, enti
An Evening with Shakespeare
AND OTHER POETS,
Humorous, Dramatic and Pa- i
Also, from her reportoire, a choIce selec- I
tion of vocal and instrumental music,
ON TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 8TH, 1879,
PARTICULARS IN PR0GEAMMES.
Admission 50 cent". Doors open at 8
o'clock. Entertainment to commence at 8k.
Reserved seats to be had at Fantl's Drug
Store without extra charge.
July 2, 27-it.
TH NATIONAL BAN OF NWBERY, -
NEwBERRY, S. 0., June 28th, 1879.
A Dividend of 4 per cent. will be paid to
the shareholders of this Bank on and after
1st July, (free of all Taxes.) Il
JNO. B. CARWILE,
27-it Cashier. fE
Estate of' G. T. Scott.
Notice is hereby given that the under- ai
signed will make a final settlement of the ~
estate of Gamaliel Thomas Scott, deceased, j
before the Hion. J. B. Fellers, Probate _
Judge for Newberry County, on Tuesday,
the twenty-ninth day of July next, and on
the~ same day apply to the said Probate
Judge for a discharge as Executor of the
last will and testament of the snid deceased.
T. S. DUNCAN, Executor.
June 23d, 1879. 26-5t l
A LIMITED NUMBER of
~ ED active, energetic canvass
ers to engage in a pleasant
and profitable business.L
Good men will find this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such will please answer this ad1vertise-L
ment by letter, enclosing stamp for reply,
stating what business they have been en
gaged in. None but those who mean busi
ness need apply. Address
FINLEY, HARVEY & Co.,
Jun 25, 264y Atlanta, G3a.
The subscriber having purchased the
Hearse and entire stock of Caskets and Cof- jy
fins of Estate of C. M. Harris, deceased, is 1
prepared to conduct the business in all its t
branches AT TIlE VERY LOWEST
PRIGEUF. of tic B
A fuTll peofll Mta~ltic, Rosewoodarnd
tionu Cof is andldisgets avas uon han
Whil coesrsony steintedi theear-,
tion of graves, building of vaults, using in
a..:.. .morn,.tian boat bedraulio earnant
.ew X .Viscellaneous.
L879. 1879. Y
EXCURSION SEASON. i
Wilmington, Columbia & Augusta!'
]RAIL ROAD, 11)
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT, tl
*ihninagton, .*. C, June 12th, 1879 tIl
Ese-iatl attention is inv;ted to the revised Schiiules operated over the
ATANTIC COAST LINE'
RAILWAYS AND CONNECTIONS,
-ON AND AFTElt
JTTNE 15th, 1879,
y which trains leaving Colunibia Daily at 6.00 P. M.. with Sleeping Car attached, make
lose conncetions at R1einitihond for all Virginia Sprihgs, on the line of the Chesapeaki and
)hio mail Load, arriving at Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs at 1.45 A. M.,
WITH NO NIGHT TRANSFER.
MAKINC CLOSE CONNECTIONS
A.L,L R A IL -- D A I Y",
Lt Richmond, 4.40 P. M., with Pulhaan Palace Sleeping Car;, arriving at New York 6.45
BAY L I N E - D A I L Y ,
Lt Portsmouth 5.20 P. M., with the unequalled flay Line Steamers, arriving in Baltimore, S
7.00 A. M., and New York 2.00 P. M. 11
OLD DOMvINION LINE,.
AT PORTSMOUTH 6.00 P. M ,U
Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, pi
rith the magnificent Side-Wheel Steamships "OLD DOMINION." "ISAAC BELL," "WY- 31
ANOKE," arriving in New York at 8.00 P. M., next evening.
The only Line by which close connections are made via Columbia from all points on fA
he Greenville & Columbia Rail Road and Branches for Virginia Springs, and all points G
iorth, viz: 01
Leave Anderson....................................................... . 7.35 A. M 1
" Abbeville........................................................ . . 8-30 A. M. t
Greenville ................ ........................6.45 A. M.
"Newbery.......... ............................ ...12.45 P.
Spartanburg....... ............................................ .... 9.30 A. M.
A lston.................................................................. .... 2.17 P. K *
Arrive Colum bia.................................................................. 1.45 P. W:
W ilm ington........................................................ ... ... 6.50 A. K d
" W eldon ............................................... ............................... ........... 3.10 P . KL fc
" Petersburg........ .................................................... .......................... .. 3.47 P. H. fc
And thence as described above, 01
Round Trip Tickets good until Nov. Ist, 1879, on Sale at Columbia to the different Vir- e
'inia Springs and Summer Resorts.
For Tickets, Time Cards, and all information, apply to C. M. SMITH, Agent W. C. & i
. R. IL, Columbia, or the undersigned,
July 2, 27-1m. General Passenger Agent. i
fifardware and Cuttery. DMy Good-S and tuoios
The undersigned ask to call attention of-*
he Farmers and Mechanics to their new
upply of WITH A
STEEL PLOWS, MAGNIFICENT STOCK i
of all kinds, -OF
STEEL SLHAPES, Srr~DyGosedNtos
Of the "Avery Patent." WIHFI
Of all grades and prices.CA N TB EX LED
3PADES,_ _ _
SHOVELS,A Tl EERF O PIESNK
Of all kinds.C.F J CK O
~icks, Grubbing Hoes, &C. ks'non mn otepol fNw
Also, a splendiid lot ofbrr dalotepop,thteS1
~arpenters' and Blacksmiths' HA T EGO D l
lladiatpriens that will m'oet the low - a
rice of cotton. Call and see for yourselves,
t the Hardware Store ofBHf N IE[EYL E.1
:0PP0C & 100301
No. 3, Mollohon Row, SEILNVLY ~te5CN i
Jan. 1, 1879. 1-tf th ouh
LIME ! LIME !!C.FJAKO, h
Tested by the most experienced mechan- C
s and guaranteed to be the best ever of-C L M IA i
~red in this market. For sale at low prices Ap.1,1-i
y COPPOCK & JOHNSON. _______________C
May 21, 21-tf. .I,cl.nos
Aie~'sGaren lowC.~ ~F. JA KSO d,nr
~, oleandUppr eater,Haressan an Llother people, tht
rhan Leaher.All f whch wll b of
red atHlowTpricGs.D e
~yGoos,Groeres,A A SPEhA Nth EL is the bes CENpb
OERS ORERCoUEnthi to etmparie outit inar
Atwlc pae b fud ho e suh.d
SatisfacfN iEBr Ertr . i
AVERY'OS PLOWe bs. rns
FAELsbet, iron, Ow. U
Ar'S, "&c wo,lw,a
AeySingle, woT andWro, DSow
CallOEKNSCPPnd &IY JOHSON-A
WaOnT Brehng, SHes,Cl
rnglu gthe AlSotitch owil. 11e of-1I
~red t ilow ofthpricles dsrdfi an-*I I UI
Aget for alh is Ma ie NEPrTy.________________
Also, gods fres m RS.ae o Buelsd Jn ,2-f
Many ake mre thn sth
lhmae iloetst Any es cnd te,
1dCarige.Ja.5,3- - Come Seetii andi be Convince a d
RpoiA.K . icer'TOl Stand.htiies.I e'tsntin
>ccially for this market BY AN EXPERT m , *
I||TO S6000 A Y E A R, or $5 to $20 a
J RHHE & SON, samma"
- Many make more than the 0
)ct. 16, 42-ti. i amount stated aanve. No one can fail to - -
make money tast. Any one can do the --~
a work. You can make from 50 ets. to $2 an
rR A M( W. FA NT. none av devoune vour evenines and soare
ELLOW FEVER---BLACK VOMIT.
It is too soon to forget the ravages of this
rrible disease. which will no doubt return
i a more malignant and virulent form in
ie fall months of 1879.
MERRELL'S HEPATINE, a Remedy dis
>vered in Southern Nubia and used with
ich wonderful results in South America
here the most aggravated cases of fever
m( found. causes trom one to two ounces
r bile to he filtered or strained from the
lood each time it passes through the Liver,
long as an excess ot bile exists. By its
-onderful action on the Liverand Stomach
le HEIATINE not only prevents to a cer
,inty any kind of Fever and Black Vomit,
at also cures Headache, Constipation of
ie Bowels, Dyspepsia and all Malarial dis
No one need fear Yellow Fever who will
Cpel Ihe Malarial Poison and excess or bile
'mi th(e blood by using MERREIL'S HEP
TINE, which is sold by all Druggists in 25
-nt anl $1.XV bottles, or will be sent by ex
ress by the Proprietors,
A. F. MERRELL & CO., Phila., Pa.
r. Pemberton's Sillingia or Queen's Delight.
Asy- The reports of wonderful cures of
heunat ismi. Scrofula. Salt Rheum, Syphil
. Cancer. Ulcers and Sores, that come from
1 part-i of the country. are not only re
arkable but so miraculous as to be doubt
I was it not for the abundance of proo.
EMARKABLE CURE OF SCI&OFULA,&
CASE OF COL. ,. C. BRANSON.
KINGSTON. GA , September 15. 171.
GE.NTS: For sixteen years I have been a
reat suierer from Serofula in its most dis
-essing forms. I have been confined tomy
>omn and bed for fifteen years with scrot
ins ulcerations. The mostfapproved rem
lies for such cases had been used, and the
tost eminent physicians consulted, with.
at any decided benefit. Thus prostrated.
istressed, desponding, I was advised by
r. Ayer, of Floyd County. Ga.. to com
ience the use of your Compound Extractof
illingia. Languageiss , ASto-d
,ribe the reliet I obtained from the use of
ie Stillingia as it is to convey an adequate
ea of the intensity of my suffering before
sng your medicine; suficient to say. I
bandoned all other remedies and contin
ad the use of your Extract of St1liuga,,,
atil I can say truly, "I am cured ofAU
tin." of all disease, with nothing to ob
ruct the active pursuit of my profession.
:ore than eight months have elapsed since
is remarkable cure, without any return of
For the truth of the above statement, I re.
r to any gentleman in Bartow Countyi
a., and to the members of the bar of Cher
cee Circuit, who are acquainted wit me.
shall ever remain with the deepest grati
ide, Your obedient 3ervant.
J. C. B RANSON, Att'y at Law.
WEsT PoINT. GA.. Sept. 16.1870.
GENTS: My daughter was taken on the 25th
ty of June, 1863, with what was
be Acute Rheumatism, and was
r the same. with .no: succem;. -SwambL
llowing. pieces of bone began to work on
the right arm, and continued to aPP
i all the bone from the elbow to the shoul
r joint came out. Many pieces of bone
tme out of the right foot and7l. The case
as then pronounced one of Wite Swell
Lg. After having been confined about six
ars to her bed, and the case considered
peless, 1 was induced to try Dr. Pember
'is Compound Extract' of Stillingia, and
as so well satisfied* with its effects that I
Lve continued the use of it until tai pres
My daughter was confined to her bed
>out six years before she sat up or even
rned over without help. She now sits up
I day, and sews most of her time-b"
alked across the room. Hergeneralbdath
now good, and I believe she will, aWbw
mbs gain strength, walk well. I attribute
er recovery, with the blessing of Go4,e
e use of your invaluable medicine.
With gratitude, I am, yor truy,
WEST POINT, GA., Sept. 16,1870.
GENTS: The above certificate ot Mr. W. B.
lanton we know and certify to as being
ne. The thing is so; hundreds of the most
spected citizens will certify to it. As
uch reference can be given as may be re
ired. Yours truly,
CRAWFORD & WALKER, Druggists.
HON. H. D. WILLIAMS.
*- DR. PEIIBEETON'S STTLJ1EGIA is
-epared by A. F. MERRELL & CO., Phila
Sold by all Druggists in $1.00 bottles, or
ut by express. Agents wanted to canvas
Sed for Book-"Curious Story"-free1Eb
I. Medicines sent to poor people, payable
installments. - Jun. 4, 49-4y.
On and after thme 2nd June a through
hedule will be put in operation connect
;the Atlantic Sea Board and the Moun
ins of Western North Carolina, thus
'rding tourists and others a fine oppor.
uity (at moderate rates) to visit one of
a most lovely and romantic regions on
is continent, amnd enjoy the health giving
ezes of this "Land of the Sky."
A ,train. wills leave Charleston daily at5
m., (Sundamy excepted)arrmaigi m oTm
m, 10:2(0 a. im.
A train will leave Wilmington, N. 0.,
:3 p. in., arriving in Columbia 10.O0 a.
These trains mjake close connection at
lubia with the Greenville and Coluin
SRoad, leaving there at 10:35, a. mn.,
ivinzg in Spart.anburg 5:10, p. mn., Hen
rsonville, N. C., 6:20, p. mn., and Ashe
le N. C., 10:20, p. m.
Passengers by way of Charlotte will take
i 10:42, a. mn. train on the Atlanta-and
arlotte Air Line, arriving in Hezidersop
le :20, p. mn., and Asheville, l10:20','p. mn.
Passengers from Atlanta make close
anection at Spartanburg with the 8:10,
m. train on Spartanburg and Asheville
ad, arriving at Henderson an'i Ashe
I as above.
Passengers for Glenn Springs make close
necion at Spartanburg with Thompson _
Tanner's Stage Line, arriving at Gleans
aut 6 p. mn.
rain on arrival at Hendersonville makes
se connection with Thompson, Steelk
rris' splendidi new line of stages for
beville, making the ruti in from three
onehalf to four hours.
Fhe returning train will leave Hender
ville daily at 6, a..m., (Sunday excepted)
ying in Spartanburg, 9-20, a. mn. Colum
3:3O, p. mn., arriving in Charlesoni 9:45
m., and Wilmington, N..C., 6:20 L, i.
rhese Roads are now in fine condition,
ziiped with splendid Coaches and every
dern apt licance both for safety and comn
xcursio:: tickets can be bad at all the
eipal tkket offices of our various con
~tions. JAS. ANDERSON,
~partanburg, S. C., May 28, 1879.
'he citizens of Newberry are respectfully
rmed that I have opened the Gallery in
Ariutural Society building, -formerly
uipied by Mr. Wisenman, and that I am
pard to take
IN EVERY STYLE,
Very Reasonable Terms.
ive me a call and examine specimens.
W. A. (JLARK.
W. H. WALLACE,
tt oruey -at-Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
ct. 25, 43-tf.
Aff MONIl guaranteed. Sit2 a day
ati home umade by the industrious.
Caii ,i)tal not requred; we willstart
UUJ ~ ii~',, women. hove and zlzts