Newspaper Page Text
* The Czar. As as infated!!
a Bomb Completes the Bloody Work of the
WASHINGTON, March 13.-The
secretary of State received the follow
ing telegrams this afternoon :
STr. .PETERSBUJRG, March 13.
To the Ron. J. G. Blaine, Sec
The Emperor was wounded in his
earriage to-day by a bomb. The in
jury is not yet known.
CHAS. M. FOSTER.
ST. PETERSBURG. March 13.
To the Hon. J. G. Blaine, Sec
The Emperor is dead.
CHAs. M. FOSTER.
The secretary of State, soon after
reeiving the telegram announcing
tte death of the Emperor of Russia,
sent the following dispatch to Mr.
Foster, the American minister at St.
WASHINGTON, March 13.
Express to the minister:of foreign
} ffairs -the sentiments of sorrow with
which the Preddett and the people
of4fie United States have heard of
the terrible crime of which the Em
peror has been the victim, and their
profound sympathy with the Im
r peral family : and the Russian people
in their great afiction.
J. G. BIAINE, Secretary.
ACCOUNT OF THE ASSASSINATION.
LONON,. March 13.-A dispatch
rom St. Petersburg says: As the
Emperor was returning from the
parade in Michael Garden about 2
:'clock -Sunday afternoons a bomb
was thrown which exploded un
r der the Czar's carriage, which was
considerably damaged. The Czar
slighted - unhurt, but a second bomb
eaploded at his feet, shattering both
= legs below the knee and inflicting ter
ble injuries. The Czar was imme
Sdigly conveyed in an unconscious
__ ."tate to the Winter Palace, where he
died at"4.30 o'clock this afternoon.
Two persons were concerned in the
crime, one of whom was seized im
nediately. The explosion'aiso killed
an officer and two Cossacks. Many
policemen and other persons were in
LONDON March 13.-The Reuter's
::L"Petersburg correspondent says:
The Imperial carriage was attacked on
, ; the Ekaterinofoky Canal, opposite the
JaIperial stable, while the Emperor was
e iturning with the Grand Duke
$echael from Michael Palace, in a
616ese carriage, escorted by eight Cos
a~ks. The 'first bomb fell near the
~ arriage,. destroying the back part of
i t: The Czar and his brother alight
uninjured. The assassin on being
by the colonel -of police drew a
, vover, bhut was prevented from
&ing. The second bomb was then
-~~-thrown by another person and fell
diose- to the Czar's feet, its explosion
shatteing both of his legs. The Czar
Slelrying for help. Col. Dorjibky,
though himself much injured, raised
the Emperor, who was conveyed to
~ he Winter Palace in Col. Dorjibky's
Largie crowds assembled before the
- place, but were kept back by troops
.of (7ossacks. The Imperial family
were- all assembled at the death-bed.
S A. C6uneil of State was immediate
jyconvened. All places of pubhic
~ COLOGNE, March 13.-The Ga
~ ette's St. Petersburg dispatch says :
Two assm8sins of the Czarj were immne
%>diately arrested. The glasses of the
~p lamps in Michael Garden beside
?:4the canal were broken in pieces by
Te concussion of the explosion. A
n of guards was drawn around
- -scene- of the murder, the streets
ar densely thronged with excited
- crowds, and the utmost sympathby for
the Imperial family is evcrywhere
- ~expressed. The bells of the principal
~2churches are tolling.
A Negro Wants Lynching.
News and Courier.
ORANGEBURG, March 14.-On Fri
-day, while the daughter of a white.
man named -Cunningham was going to
-visit a neigbbor a mile distant, with
her little ister, she was violently as
-saulte,d by a negro who had followed
-hter. She resisted with much force,
-and finding her too strong for him,
the negro seized a lightwood knot and
knocked her senseless.
~The little sister ran for help and
~ ' he negro dragged the senseless girl
for one hundred and fifty yards to a
swamp. She partially rallied and
wade an attempt to scream when he
-renewed his attaek upon her. Hear
ing persons coming he made his
-scape into the swamp and ever since
has been hotly pursued. If he is
found he may have a short shift.
The girl is lying dangerously ill.
One eye is almost beaten out, and she is'
badly cut in the head. The outrage
occurred about four miles from this
Elopement in High Life.
NEW YORK, March 15.-A special
telegram from Berlin says: "Count
Herbert Bismarck, son of Prince Bis
znarck, has eloped with Princess Eliza
Jeth,~ of Carolath Benthen, wife of
Prince Charles of Beuthen. The
P 1rincess was married in 1866, and has
one daughter who is fourteen years
old. Prince Carolath is 36 years old,
- apd a member of the Upper House.
.He has left Parliam.ent and will comn
-mence a divorce suit. Prince Bis
--marek and the Princess arrived at
Messinia, Sicily, several weeks ago."
*SELIuNG CORN FOR FUEL.-The
demand for, burning corn increases,
-and one firm alone had three teams outf
-~-yesterday supplying the city demand.
The selling price has advanced to 35
- L~L1 A \~ 1 ~
Feeding a Giant. Y
chang, the Big Chinaman, Xaking a Ees
tauraut Keeper Look Blue.
New York Sun.
A restaurateur of Brooklyn lately
had for a guest Chang, the Chinese
A Sun reporter happened to dine a
::t the restaurant several evenings ago,
and had Chang for a neighbor. A
little natural curiosity led him to note
the bill of fare of the giant. First t
(hang ordered oysters, raw, on the
shell; next, steamed oysters on toast ;
then green turtle and printaniere
-oups, and, after that, fish, including
broiled shad, filet de sole, sauce tar
tare, and boiled salmon with lobster a
The reporter thought Chang would A
stop there, but the giant politely sig.
aified to the attendant that he was
waiting for the next article on his
written bill. So he had for his cr.
trees Turkey ugs, jardiniere, and r
:hickt croquettes and tomato sauce.
Then he attacked with gusto roast ribs
of beef and half a chicken stuffed, ac
companied by fried parsnips, sugar e
corn, and boiled onions. He appeared c
to weary at this point, and mildly S
asked for a small plate of plum pud- C
ding, a piece of apple pie, and a little
ice cream, to which he subsequently
added a small cup of cafe noir.
The proprietor was noticed rumina- g
tiog in a quiet corner and apparently i
;peculating as to the advisability of an
early assignment for the benefit of his
creditors. To a question by the re
porter as to Chang's wonderful appe
tite, he replied with an earnest sigh :
"Don't speak of it ; my gracious.
I never have had such an experience.
When Capt. Bates, Barnum's giant,
was here I was astonished to see how
little food he required to sustain his 1
immense frame; but this Chinese I
giant has the stomac' of an ostrich
and the appetite of a goat. Mind you,
these dishes are not of the order re
ceived by old diners-out, many of
whom have gone through with a much 1
longer list, but they are what we in ]
the business call 'full portions,' that I
is, any one of the dishes eaten by him
this evening would satisfy the hunger
of an ordinary man. I don't want
any more giants if they are blessed
with the appetite of Chang. Why, I
contracted to entertain him at the rate
of 84 a day ! Just cast your eye over
the bill of- fare and see what I would
receive for the same meal from my
The reporter did so, and found that
he would be compelled to pay exactly
$5.95 for a similar repast.
The restaurateur continued :
"Now, you figure it up. There is
$5.95 for one meal. Well, he has]
three other table exercises during the
day, and one or twobe,' as he calls
them. Then be goes to the bar-roott,
and to the inquiries of his manager
and others as to his health, replies :
"'I don't feel velly well; lost ap
Color at thae inauguration Ball.
From the Hartford Times.
WASHINGTON, March 10.-There
have been many graphic publhc
sketches of the Inauguration ball, but
in none of them have I noticed any -
thing except a general reference to
the presence of colored people. There j'
were in all fifteen colored persons
there, among them being ex-Senator -
Bruce, ex Governor and would-be Sen
ator Pinebback, Robert Elliott, once a
member of the House from South Caro
lina, Robert Harlan of Cincinnati, who 1
follows running racing meeetings for a
living, and is known to all horsemen,
and three or four other colored men
who are less known, employees of the
Government in t4s city. Each was
accompanied by his lady friends. As]
it appeared to them that they weref
not being treated as well as they should
be, they formed a little party of their
owa and made up a set for the first
dance, a lanciers, about twenty feet
from where the Presidential set would
have danced had Mr. Garfield con
sented to take part. There they
remained all the evening, taking
part in every square dance that
was on the programme. Some of the c
younger of the party-all of whom c
were mulattoes except Elliott and his ~
wife and one little black barber named
Elsworth, who works ic one of the ~
hotels here-essayed to dance the ~
racquet, bnt somehow they did not
seem to "grab the motion," and could v
not make a success of it. Pinchback
busied himself escorting his wife
around. She is nearly white, and, like ~
Mrs. Bruce, is a remarkably fiue look- r
ing woman. Both are well educated s
and have -an intense weakness for dia- i:
monds, as does Pinebback, who wore
a $5,000 "spark" in his shirt front.
MRS. WILLARD'S RECEPTION.
Mrs. Frances Willard, the temperance
orator and champion, met with an en
thusiastic reception at Trinity Church ~
in Charleston Tuesday night. The
News and Courier says: "Notwith
standing the fact that the temperance I
meeting at Trinity Church was not d
announced until yesterday morning, c
the large edifice was filled last night
by an audience that comprised nearly ~
all classes and conditious of men and
women. The ladies were largely in t
the majority, although there were sev- c
eral hundred men present, and the i:
meeting was in many respects a suc
cessful and in all respects a plcasant
and instructive one-"
LosNoN, March 17.-At midnight I
th oiea ndt tteMn i c
theoema obseuy atfreo the Manon o
neoruse rbere wa ofie the r aor's t
oearcial reidnc wand ofthond aodsn
bo ihafs onetd owihe
olighreidepape ad ben arwooen
box with a fuse connected, to which 9
mme Hama nanar had been recentir ti
Lhe RXer a1d.
rHOS. F. GRENEKER, intTU.
W. H. WALLACE, E s e
- - er
NEWRERKY, S. C.
V EDNESlAY, MAR. 23, 1881. st
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the hi:-hest respret a Fam
y Newspaper, devoted to the material in- R
3rests of the people of this County and the
tate. It circulates extensively, and as an
Avertising mediui offers unrivalled ad
artages. For Teris, see first page. ti
The Dead Czar. le
Alexander II, whose life termi- cr
Lated so horribly the 12th instant, P
,as born April 17, 1818; he was S
aarried to a daughter of the Duke
f Hesse April 16, 1841; and as- a
ended the throne of Russia March bi
, 1855. He was a man of kind q
isposition, but lacking in moral
ourage and in firmness. His de- R
ire was to introduce a more liberal
overnment in Russia and to ame- er
iorate the condition of the people. b<
3is chief effort in this direction
vas the liberation, shortly after he h
>ecame Czar, of 23,000.000 serfs or el
laves, a deed that will give him a h
)ace in history as one of the great- J
:st benefactors of the human race.
le gave to the people a taste of b
iberty, which led them to -demand i
nore. He excited hopes in the
ninds of the people that he could l
iot, or did not, meet. Much dis- ti
;atisfaction arose-; secret organiza
;ions were formed throughout the
Empire whose object was to resist
;yranny. Efforts have been made
;everal times of late years to take :
the life of the Czar. Since 1866 he it
as lived in constant terror of as- P
The first attempt upon his life sc
s-as made April 16, 1866 ; a man
2amed Karakasoff shot at him with l
L pistol as he was entering his car-B
The second was in Paris June 6, i
1867; he was riding in a carriage|A
~vith two of his sons and the French |
mrperor, Napoleon III, when a
Pole named Berezowski firedi a pis-| '
0o1 at him; in attempti'ng to fire
he second time the pistol burst. j
The third attempt was December s
t, 1878 ; a mine of dynamite was| ti
exploded under a railroad train|b
ear Moscow in which the Czar lo,
as supposed to be traveling. The lt<
arties who had prepared the mine d
vere familiar with the movement ai
>f the trains ; a mail train was to -.a
ave passed over the road ahead of|m
she Czar's) but the Czar's train |og
assed the other before reaching c e
:he mine and wenti over first. The I
;ouid be assassins thinking it was l i
he mail train allowed it to pass jp:
mmolested, but when the mail l i
ran reached the place the mine|C
vas exploded by means of electrici-| t
y and thie train was blown to|t(
The four-th attemnpt was April 14, aj
879; w,hile taking a walk he was rc
ired at four times by a man named T
skolfl, who stood in a few paces et
f him. ie
The fifth attempt was February te
.7, 1880 ; the dining hall of his tt
Winter Palace was blown up by of
ynaite ; cight men were killed w
.nd forty*five badly hurt. The ni
ynamite had been stored in the it
ellar and was exploded by means ,
i electricity. The explosion oc- th
urred just as the Czar and the u]
oyal family were entering the hall. is
The sixth and successful attempt sI
ias made March 12, 1881. d
The new Czar, Alexander II,e
as born March 10, 1845; he mar- ca
ied Princess Dagmar, of Denmark, og
ister of the Princess of Wales. He hi
3 wore popular than his father
ras, and promises to make a good in
The C'owpenzs Centennial s
Will be celebrated at Spartan
urg May 11th. The statue of
len. Dan'l Morgan has been comn
ieted, and will be unveiled on that
4y It is a splendid b-rnze statue 3
f heroic size, made by the celebra- S
ed sculptor J. Q. A. Ward. Sena
or Hampton will be the orator of
be day, baving been chosen by the
omittees of the original thirteen
itates. The celebration will be a
-rand affair. b
Mr. Forepaugh, the proprietor of hc
'orepaugh's Circus, advertised ana
fer of $10,000 for the most beau- ti
iflwmni h cutyt ry
Ifu woman hisnho the onths, trev
uwitins thow threent otsed
ueing phtograps.Hecan s torendv jc
ihnnderpoorps Hehastrciv. ce:
The Republicans bave sneceeded h<
organ.izing the Senate. It was tl
pected all along that the Demo- fe
:ts would be in the majority ; but II
is expectation was founded on si
e presumption that Senator Ma
me, of Virginia, was a Democrat,
bich turns out to be a mistake. d
Munting Mahone's vote the Demo
ats would have had 39 to the Re
iblicans' 37. As Mahone has gone 1
er to. the other side the vote b
ands 38 to 38, leaving the casting
te in the hand of Vice President
rthur, which means, practically, a
Mahone became a leader in poli- s
2s during the Virginia State cam
tign in 18SO. He became the
ader of that branch of the Demo
atic party in the State which op- 3
)sed the payment of the whole d
:ate debt, their policy being to
-eadjust" the debt by repudiating
large proportion of it : hence this
-anch of the party was known as
Ieadjusters". In this fight the -
groes generally sided with the
eadjusters, simply because they
ere opposed to the regular Demo-]
atic party. On this iss;1e mem
rs were elected to the State
egislature, and the Readjustors
id a majority in that body. They
ected their leader, Gen. Win. Ma
ne, to the United States Senate. c
7ahone claimed all along that he
as a Democrat. But there have
en suspicions concerning his po- C
tical principles for months past, s
ad his action in siding with the ?
epublicans caused more indigna
on than surprise. a
The Senate was organized the E
3th instant in favor of the Repu b- I
sans ; Mahone, of Virginia, vo&ing V
ith the Republicans, and Davis, of b
?inois, with the Democrats, mak- I
g the vote 37 to 37, the Vice- -
resident casting the deciding vote. 3
he following are the Chairmen of I
>me of the inportant Committees: t
rivileges and Elections, Hoar, of I
assachusetts ; Foreign Relations, |1
urnside, of Rhode Island ; Fi- I
nce, Morrill, of Vermont; Comn
erce, Conkling, of New Tork ;|,
griculture, Mahone, cf Virginia ; l
ailroads, Kellogg, of Louisiana. t
he Count.y Teachers' Institute.
As will be seen by an advertise
ent in this issue the Teachers' In
itute of this County will meet at
ae Court House the first Saturday,
eing the 3d day, of April. With- ~
at presuming to instrulct the
iachers of the County as to their
atwe would earnestly call their
tention to the importance of their
tending these meetings and of
aking the Institute a living, activeE
ganization. It is impossible to
dlculate the amount of good that
ay be res pod from such an organ
;ation when the members take a
oper interest in it. The gather
ig together of the teachers of the
ounty, the interchange of thought,
ie discussion of methods and sys-| I
~ms of instruction and discipline,| a
ad of all the other matters that I
apertain to success in the school|y
om, cannot fail to be beneficial. t
here is no teacher however ac-| t
mplished he may be that will not|s
arn something useful from an in-| d
rchange of ideas with others in |1
e same profession. The teachers |I
the County are engaged in a|e
ork that will leave its impress g
on the rising generation ; upon n
tem depends to a great degree si
hat manner of men and women t]
te children who are now growing h
Sshall be. The teacher's position y
a very responsible one, and he r;
tould bring to the discharge of its
ties all the training and all thefi
:perience and knowledge that he kc
.n acquire. He should neglect no t:
portunity that tends to render hi
m a more succes.- ful teacher.g
We hope to see all the teachers a
the County at the next meeting ti
the Teachers' Institute, and that s
terest displaled by each that the ft
bject deserves. it
The President has sent in the g
mie of Stanley Matthews for the ti
>sition of Associate J'ustice of the is
preme Court. Mtbews was li
>minated by Hayes only a month b
two ago ; but the Senate very a~
omptly rejected the nomination. h
2e action of the Senate met with V
e hearty approval of the whole s
untry, for Matthews is known to g
unfit for the position. Garfield, t
wever, sends in the nomination
an. Matthews' only qualifica
2nfrteofc i hth sa
or an. ic sthth i nn
Th e zro sahs r
The notifCzaofrom Russi hi re
ive totificatr ion fromther' fatel fr
e en amamhar his father's fate u
The Socialists of Newv York City
la a large meeting the night of
e 17th and passed resolutions do
doding the killing of the Czar of
ussia, and styling it not an assas
nation but an "execution."
A fifteen pound box of gunpow- er
-r. with a lighted fuse to it, was w:
>uuid under the office of the Lord h,
[ayor of London the night of the
3th. The fuse was extinguished fir
Aore any damage was done. of
Maj. Gen. Emory Upton, of the pr
S. Army, committed suicide in ti
an Francisco the 15th instant by d
iooting himself with a pistol. He pa
as the author of "Upton's Tactics". ag
Rev. J. M. Runion, formerly a ev
adical light in Greenville County, t
ied in Greenville the 11th instant. th
A barkeeper in Winnsboro was ci[
rosecuted before a T ial Justice lU
>r selling liquor to a minor. He
leaded guilty, and was fined $25 a
ad costs. of
A little boy, twelve years old, on
amed Johnnie Carroll, fell from ea
2e top of Table Rock a few days V
o a distance of twelve hundred st;
set. It is superfluous to add that ci
e was killed. in
Richard James and Lewis James, ut
olored, were convicted at Marion P
ae 18th of the murder of Mr. D. to
. Howell, a. merchant, the 9th day 01
f last August. Judge Pressly tll
entenced them to be hanged the 3d s
f June. co
Jim Black, colored. was hanged tl,
t Marion Friday, 18th, for the of
iurder of Eli Wilcox, colored,
'ebruary 9, 1880. The execution gi
ras very clumsily done: the rope
roke, and a second rope had to be
A twelve year old daughter of
Ir. Jno. R. Minter, living at Cross
Eeys, Union County, was burned A
o death the 15th. Her mother in
ttempting to extinguish the flames
as also so badly burned that she
ill probably die.
Mr. W. L. Webb, of Georgetown, T
iho was convicted at the late ses
ion of the U. S. Court in Charles
on of voting more than one ballot se
nd sentenced to two m~onths in p
be County jail, was pardoned by in
layes; the pardon was signed the ti
Charleston is excited on the tem- at
erance question. Nearly all the or
ity preachers preacLed sermons on te
emperance Sunday the 13th. And
iss Frances Willard, of Washing- i
n, the President of thse National fa
sadies Temperance Union, deliver- Gi
d several lectures in the city -last fi
FoR THE HERALD.
A 33 del Love Letter. CL
NEwBERRY. S. C, c,
. -March 18, 1881.
MY DARLING SALUIE: Every time
think of you my heart flops up and
own like a churn-dasher. Sensations a
f unutterable joy capers over it like
oung goats over a stable roof, andi
rill through it like Spanish needles
rough a garment. As a gesiin a
wimmeth with delight in a mud pud--.
l so swim I in a seaof glory. When t
first beheld your angelic perfection, o
was bewilder'< and [my brain whirl
around like a bumble bee under a
lss tumbler. My tongue refused to
ag, and in silent adoration I drank b
Sthe sweet infection of love as a
irsty man swallowetb a tumbler of a
ot whiskey punch. Day and aight g
u are in my thoughts-when auro
rises from her saffron colored clouds,
hen the drowsy beetle wheels its
hAt at sultry noontide, when the
~wing herds come home at milking
e, I think of thee, and then my
art sefus to stretch like a piece of H
uf-ela!tic. Wheni I am frotu you I
melau:choly as a sick rat ; some
mes I enn hear the June bugs of de
~odeucy buzzing in my ears, and Mi
e the cold lizzardls of despair crawl-B'
over me. Your hair is like the Cr'
a:e of a sorrel horse powdered with oc
1d ; your forehead is smo'mber than
o elbows of an old coat ; your mouth I
pekered with sweetoess, nectar if
agers on your lips like honey on a
es paw, the dimples in your cheeks _
elike bowers. in beds of roses or
llows in cakes of home made sugar;
u are fairer than a speckled puppy, bei
ectr than a yankee fried iu sor- he]
!ulf molasses, and brighter than the da
p-ot plumage on the head o5f a .
uscovy duck. If these remarks will
abe you to see the iniside of my g
u and! me to win your affeetions I
ill be a happy as a stage h< rse in a th
ee atr.c ;~ idi hr
-een pasture,ior aujcynbiidriciareher
tre but pi on cawil reie atea
y phrilind pasiongI orifll n a.vay :
-manuinlgvn flf n
1iea bisnchd bed ing tor faolawa ~
am a flourishing vine of life nod
m.a. n-,a and in the enmino
FOR THE HERALD.
Our WL:hington Letter.
iarch it, 1S"1.
ith.iu the present wec the United
It t-nate has siipped Iiom iemo
Itie to Republican control. This
s because of the bargain and sale
rween Senator Mabonc, of Virginia,
i certain Republic:ins. it is the
;t instance within my recollection,
so digniied a bd.:y as the Senate of
United States being sold for a
ce and to a single Senator. What
price--is and whether or not Presi
t Garfi;d is expect-d to pay a
vt of iL by bestowing Federal patron
ou the friends of Senator 31ahone,
yet unk.,own. But the probability
w is that the Senator will control
orythicg in the State of Virginia
it the Republican party, holding
a Legislative, Executive and Judi
;l branches of its Government can
t in his hands.
There has never before been such
ishonoring alliance in the politics
the country. There never can be i
e that is more so. That llahone
a expect to strengthen himself in
rginia, or even to maintain the
inding he has had among his fellow
izens, after such a trade, is almost
conceivable. That the Senators and
hers who acted for the Republican
rty in waking the negotiations hope
benefit their party permanently, no
e thinks possible. The truth is
at Mahone; representing in some
ase a portion of the Southern people,
uld with consistency have acted with
e Democratic Senators. Or he might
th propriety have taken a position
independence. His complete alle
ance to those Republicans who not
ly hold. him in contempt but depend
r their own prominence upon the
use they can heap on Mahone's
ustituents is the political wonder of
The House will go with the Senate.
ny thought of a Democratic organi
tion of that body may as well be
ven up. In all branches of the
overnmient, for two years at least,
e iRepublicans will be in a majority.
nat they will profit long by it- I do
it believe. In the meantime, there
1ll be :so powerful a minority of Con
rvative men in both Houses, and
resident Garfield has given so many
dications of a desire to move cau
msly in all purely partisan matters,
at I do net anticipate any immediate
tem3p! to enact Radical legislation,
a successful issuc of such an at
mpt if made.
It is only the simple truth to say
at the Cabinet officers are not yet
irly at work. Except Post Master
enerali James, who always refers of
e seekers to the President or to
me subordinate of the Department,
me cf them yet do moro than sign
eir names to papers presented for.
rrnt work. They are overrun with
en from every section who want
ice. The crowd is thinning out,
>wever, and by the first of April
ost of the applican.ts will begin to
alize the foolishness of their efforts
d go away.
The successor to the Cardiff Giant
here. It is an apparent infant. It
in stone. It comes from Arkansas,
d is being examined by scientific
en here to ascertain what one of
ese things it- is-a petrified infant
a prehistoric race, a stone image
t& by some artist of that race, or,
e the giant before mentioned, a
odern humbug. It is said to have
en discovered some four or five feet
der ground, and to that fact there
e numerous affidavits, It excites
eat interest here.
The best opinion now is that there
!! be no extra session of Congress.
Rarch 10, 1881, by Rev. J. D. Bowies, Mr.
3ILTON NicHoLs to Miss RosANNA&
TrLo-all of Newberry Conty, S. C.
NEWBERR, S. C., Mar. 19, 1881.
1st of advertised letters for week ending
r, Wmn. F. jMaxwell, Mr.
appell, J. WV. ,Snegiler, Mrs. Emma
>mer, Miss Tex. 'Ruth, Jack (col.)
:y, S. B. tRuff, J.A.
Iden, Miss Eva ;Suber, Nathan
rtman, Miss SophiaiSubher, C.
mpson, Miss H-attiej Wilison, M. A.
arties calling for letters will please say
dverised. R. W. BOONE, P. M1.
eeting of Teachers' Institute.
'he next regular meeting of the New
-ry County Teachers' Institute will bet
d in the Court House on the first Satur
SUBJECTrs FOR m)ScCsSION:
low to Teach E>s.lish Grammriar.
.The Be~sit Maho.iof Teaching in Our
The~ Imonorrance of the Bhackboard in
w ho teel ar1 i1.aresI in the* progzress
-a eioni are cordially invited to attend.
-GEO. B. CR0MER,
lar. :0, .J:2-1t. Chmn. Ex. Comn. I
forbid arv one hiring or harborinp
.i'ew X .iscelleaneous.
ifRHiT & J, . t iP i
Prep.ared for the Spring!
With an ::gin ortmnrt of
In new,t styles and best qualities,
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
suits in variety,
Under wear, all kinds,
Best Made Shirts,
And l ni miwr tl:; kept. in a general
)Uttiving -esd. m t
A: n < xaira.n of gooi<. and ..: enqui
y as to prices, niil coince the skeptical
;hat the place to buy is at
Ifight & 1 W Coppock's1
Mar. 23, 12-tf.
A nice assortment of CROCKERY and
GLASSWARE just received and for sale by
W. T. WRIGHT,
Who still has only a few of those CHEAP
STOVFS left. Call quick if you want one.
Wi,v still contmuues to carry on the TIN
BUSINESS in all its branches, and keeps a
full line of
Tinware and Stoves.
And last, though not least, who will dc
all the ROOFING, GUTTERING and othei
JOB WORK he can get, just as cheap as he
can afford it. Mar. 23, 47-1y.
MARTIN & MOWER,
NEWBERRY-0. I., S. C.
Mar. 23, 12-2t.
Again to the Front1
WITH A SUPERB STOOK OF
NEM GODS FOR SPaINM
PRINTS, DRESS GOODS, EMBRO IDE
RIES, L ACES, PAR ASOLS, BUTTONS,
RIBBONS, IlOSIERY, GLOVES,
BOOTS. SHOES, HATS,
MAKING AN ASSORTMENT
re SUI!T ALL NESSITIES AND) TASTES
Prices Down to the
Bottom! Bottom! Bottom
C. F. JACKSON,
Leader of Low Prices in Columbia.
Mar. 23, 12-tf.
REPORT of the Condition of "'The Nationa2
Bank of Newberry, S. C.," at Newberry
in the State of South Carolina, at the Close oi
Business on the11th Day of March, 1881.
LcanIs and Discounts.......$21 1,703 11
Overdrafts.................. 5,00 55
U. . Bonds to secure Circula
tion..................... 150,000 OC
U. S. Bonds on hand......... 80.00 Or
De from other National Banks 48,580 54
Due from State and Private
Banks and Bankers.........1,858 2C
Real Estate, Furniture and Fix
tures............ ....... 8,500 0(
Curren'Expenses & Taxes Paid 2.813 04~
Preiciumi paid................ 312 5(
Checks and other Gash Items, 3,285 72
Bils of othe.r Banks......... 1,54 Cf
Fractonal Paper - Currency,
NickrL., and Cents...........467 75
pecie.................... 32,91.5 0f
Legal Tender Notes.........21,404 OC
Redemption Fund with U. S.
Treasurer (5 per cent. of Gir
culation)...... ...........6,750 00
Du from U. S. Treasurer (etber
thanI 5 per cent. Redemption
Fund........ ...........A98 6J
'apitalSock paid in.......$150,000 00
urpus Fund..............30,000 00
Jndivided Profi:s...........54,181 05
ational Bank Notes Outstand
ing....................... ...13,000 00
ividends unpaid. ........... 1,926 00i
ndividual Deposits subject to
)e to other National Banks.. 2,527 93
I. John B. Garwije, Cashier of "The Na
ioal Bank of Newberry, S. G.," do sol
only s'wear that the above statemient is
rue, to the best of my knowledge and
elief. JNO. B. CARWILE.
Y. J. PCPE, O4 os
J. N. MA RTIN, Drcos
JOHNY T. i TERSON
TATE OF SOUT H ;. ROLINA,
Jocm:TY oF NE'VBERaY.
Sworn to and subscrib ed before me, this
9th day of March, ISE 1.
* T. S.DUN .AN, N.P. S.C.
Dr. 23, 12-I t.
T A 'E ATO\PTOTE!
ve 4 Miscellanoup
PPRY T ANFM!
UDEE THE AUSPICES O$F THE NEW
BE?RRY T}EFPLjN CLUB.
ONE NICM ONLY
R. E:. J.'IMILES' .
JUyn'ie OprI CowpaDy!
Acknowledged by th - press to be the
finest Operatic Organiz%tuklu ever in exist
40 Talented Children. 40
Saturday .Evening, March 26,
Will be presented Gilbert and Sullivan's
Comic Opera, entitled
H. I S.Pinafore;
AND A FINE CHORUS!
Reserved Seats for sale at Scho:tz's Jew
elry Store. Mar. 23. 12-1t.
ONE PEAFOWL COCK.
T. E. GRENEKER.
Herald Ofice, Newberry, S. C.
Dry Goods and .otions.
what as the ExcItemfeint?
Where Was the Immense
WHY, DON'T YOU KNOW?
DRY G00DS EMPOIWM
To examine the L.ARGE STOCK of
Staple and Faicy Goods
ItOVELTIEII DRESS GOODS?
OVELTIE LINOTIONS !
A few more pairs left 'of the job lot wo
mens' Shoes for $1 .00.
We will appreeiate an opportunity to
show you oner Fall Goods without importu
nity to puirchase.
B. H. CJLINE & C0.
WPatches, Clocks, Jewelry.
WATIIIS AND 1EVLftY
At the New Store on Motel Lot.
I hrtve now on hand a large and elegant
WATCHES, CLICKS, JEWELHY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND GUITE STiGS,
SPECTACLES AED SPECTACLE CASE,
WEDDING 'AND BIRThBAV"PRE8ENTS.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with, Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
STATE OF SOUTH. CAR~OLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Elizabeth Moon vs. E. P. Chalmers, Adm'r.
By order of the Court I will sell, at pub.
lic outcry, before the Court House at New
berry, on the first Mondaty in April, 1881,
a lot of land in the town of Newberry,
known as the Gra.vel Town Place of Rich
ard Moon, deceased, 'containing thirty-two
hundredths of an acre, more or less, and
bouuded by lots of Wim. Turner and W. .
Coleman, and by Boston street and-GCannon
TERMS--The purchaser will be required
to pay one-half of thAe purebase money- in
cash, and to secure the balance, payable at
six months with interest from the day of
salIc, by a bond and n:ortgage ot the prem-.
ises sold, and to pay fornecessary papers.
SIL AS JOFINSTONE, Master N. C.
Master's Office, 8th March, 1881. 11-3
STATE OF SOUTH CAIROLLNA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Joseph Caldwell, Adm'r., vs. James M.
By order of the 'Court, I will sell, at pub
ie outcry, on the First Monday in A pril,
at Newberry..Court-House, a most valuable
lot and bni1ding thereon,-the property of
the Est.Lte of Jamies M. Baxter, deceased.
The building was recently occupied by-the
said deceased as a law office ; is very com-.
modious and well built, being two stories
in height andI containing four large sized
roomis, and is suitable for offices or for a
private residecce. The lot fronts on the.
Court IHuse Square about twenty-four feet
and a half in widdi, running back one hun
dred and four feet, and is bounded by
Boyce street and by lots of Mrs. E. D.
Chick, W. H. Ransom and David R. Phifer.
TERMS-The purchaser will be required
to pay one-half the purchase money in
ash, and to secure the balance payable at
tweive months, with interest from the day
f sale, by a bond and a mortgage of the
premises, and pay for necessary papers.
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master N. C.
Master's Office, 2d March, 1881. 10 St.
STATF OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN .COMMON -PLEAS.
Emin. uMaffr vs. A. Trare_ et al.