Newspaper Page Text
Special and Local.
THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1882.
[IDEX TO NEw ADVERTISEMENTS.
A. A. Thomas-Land.
A. H. Wheeler-Taxes, Taxes.
Herald Book Store-Just Recieved.
SPECIAL NOTICE.-Business no
tices in this local column are inserted at
e rate of 15 cents per line each inser-!
Obituaries, notices of meetings, com
munications relating to personal inter
ests, tributes of respect, c. are charged
as regular advertisemnents at S1 per
Notices of administration, and other
legal notices, obituaries, tributes of re
spect and notices of meetings, as well as
communications of a personal character
must be paid for in advance
The subscription price of the Herald
is $2.00 for twelve months, $1.00 for siz
months, 50 cents for three months and
'25 cents for one month, in advaine.
fames in future will not be placed on
the subscription books until the cash or
t equivalent is paid.
' All communications relating to
personal interests will be inserted at
regular advertising rates, one dollar per
gquare, cash in advance. tf
This paper may be found on $le at Geo. P.
Bowell .t Co's Newspaper Advertising 13n
reau (1a Spruce St.,) where advertising coo,
tracts may be made for it in New York.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, post master at
Prosperity is our authorized agent at
Mr. Federick L. Boozer, former!y of
Helena, died at his home in Clinton
Saturday, and was buried Sunday at
Head Springs Church.
We regret that it is our painful duty
this week to chronicle the death of Mr.
Hiram Peterson, of this County, who
died of Congestive Fever, on the 18th
inat. Aged 76 years.-Laurensville
Ebrich's Fashion Quarterly.
HEarU) BooK T .
Trial ustice .+Prosperity.
The Goverrar Tuesday appointed
Major Patrick B. Wise. of Prosperity,
Trial Justice, in place pf A. H. Wheel
Know what? Know when one is surer
ing from diarrhoea, dysentery or summer
complaints that Pelham's Blackberry Bal
sam is the remedy. Sure Pop. 25cts per
The colored people are registering in
full force. Many whites appear to be
indifferent; some even declare they will
not register. This will not do. Regisr
A full set of upper or lower Teeth on
Rubber Plate can be secured for $10,
by calling at my office in the Mower
Block. Work warranted!
T. A. SALE, Dentist.
April 27, .1882. 17'-2t
* The meeting of the Ladies' Mission
ary Society of the Methodist Church,
will be held on Friday afternoon, at the
teem of(the Y. M. C, Association. A
foll attendance is requested.
D1r. Moffett's Teethina (Teething
Powders) will cure your child. For
sale be all Druggists and Country Mer
The attention of taxpayers is called~
* to the advertisement of the County
Treasurer. His office is now open at
Newberry. He will begin his rounds
through the County the 15th. See ad
vertisement in another column.
From a letter received from Mississip
pi, we learn th:.. W. G. Lake, former
1v of tEL &.sunty, was killed by Paul
.Connor near Poplarville. Marion Coon
* ty, Miss., the 21st of April. flis rela
-tives can get the particulars by address
dag Messrs. Bridges & Sunberry, at
~oplarville, Marion Co., Miss.
We All know
T'hat diarrhona, dysentery, colic, and sum
mer comnplaints prevail more or less at this
season of the year, and every body should
know that Pelham's Blackberry balsam is a
specific. Only 25cts per bottle. Try it.
* School Picnic.
The Exercises of Miss Janie Smith's
:School, Zion Academy, will close with
-a public picnic on Saturday next. Dia
logoes, recitations and speeches will be
-the order of the day. G. B. Cronmer,
Esq., of Newberry, and Mr. J. B..O'N.
HIolloway, of Pomaria, have been wnrit
ed to deliver addresses. Every body!
invited to come and bring his basket.
A New Friend.
"'The papaw tree flourishes in Borneo,
we believe, and if we may accept the
statement of the Illustri,e Zeitung, the
leaves are a powerful assistant to diges
tion. The hardest beefsteak, themost
obdurate mutton chop, become soft and
tender if wrapped in papaw leaves for
twenty-four hours previous to cooking."
What~a boon to suffering humanity.
.Experience the Best Guide.
The reason why women everywhere use
Parkeri Ginger Tonic is, because they have
learned by experience..the best guide
that this excellent medicine overcomes de
.spondency, periodical headache, indiges
tion, pain in the back and kidneys, ano
other troubles of the sex.-Home Joual.
The t1.atest Additjpt
To the many attractions at the Drug
Store of Dr. W. E. Pelhami, is a solemn
looking owl with a pair of beautifully
colored jaundiced eyes. We don'b
know whether the bird intends devoting*
its time to the Drug business, or take
supervision of the Soda Water depart
ment, but he is there and keeps his own
counsel, and has the appearance of be
ing wondrous wise.
There was a pretty fair gathering in
town Monday, though nothing like a
The Sheriff made'one sale-case of S.
P. and H. D. Boozer vs. G. B. Boozer
defendant's interest in 150 acres of land;
sold to H. D. Boozer for$5
The Master sold two Town lots in case
of Joseph Brown vs. Spencer P. Baird
.-4 acres to Joseph Brown at $210; 1-2
-ib acre to Jas. Y. Harris at $140.
The following sweet little epistle was
found on the streets the other day. The
young man who wrote it deserves to
be promoted to the halls of Congress:
As soon as the first warm day comes,
filling the soul with longings for the
draught that 'cheers but not inebriates.'
would you not go with me and slake
your thirst with a glass of Pelham's
healthful and delicious Soda Water?
His flavorings are soda-lightful that you
can scarcely decide which you prefer.
'Will you meet me at the fountain?'"
ICE! 1E!! llE!!!
LARGE SUPPLY OF
PURE LAKE ICE,
R.eeived in Car Load Lots. Trade solicit
ed. Prices guaranteed.
A. C. JONES.
Apr. 26, 1-882. 13-tf
The Newberry Debating Club
Decided Monday night that the exist
ence of political parties is not beneficial
to the conntry. Thesuject for next Mon
day night is, "Vas the execution of
Mary. Queen of Scots, justifiable?" The
following officers were elected for the
month. Pres't, Ja,es Packer; Vice
Pres't. C. W. Welch; See'y and Tress.,
J. W. Pelbam; Critic, G. B. Cromer.
The following officers were chosen for
the occasion of the public debate, which
will take place in Temperance .all the
night of the 15th; Pres't, J. M. John
stone; Critic, A. P. Pifer.
$@- Parties wanting Fertilizers for cash
or negotiable paper will see J. 0. Taylor,
Saluda Old Town. Feb. 9, 6-3m.
Dr. McIntosh returned home Satur
day from Florida.
Mr. Joseph Caldwell and Mr. Joseph
Caldwell, Jr., have returned from Flor
Mr. Jno. Scott left Newberry yester
day for Grand Junction, Iowa, where
his father lives. He was not fully de
cided as to whether he would return.
Mr. Scott is a young man of excellent
phargeter and fine business habits and
training; a..d gh.etber he st'iys or comes
back we wish him abundant spccess.
Mrs. Huntington, a lady in straitened
circumstances,had a small stock of goods
; Relena, from the sale of which she
was ep4pavoring to make a support.
Qoe night las week a thief broke in
and stole the whol,e stpcl.-worth about
Dr. Gilder missed a sack or two of
corn, and some other things from his
barn last Friday morning. He obtain
ed a search warrant, and found them in
the house of Austin Weaver, colored, in
Gravel Town. There were also found
three sides of bacon in tAe house, which
Weaver could not account for-proba
bly a portion of the bacon stolen from a
car at'the depot two agotls agq.
Faded Colors Restored.
Faded or gray hair gradually recovers its
youthful color and lustre by the use of
Parker's Hair Balsam, an elegant dressing,
admired for its purity and rich perfume.
Renting the Market Sta'g.
The~eight Butchers' Stalls nt the Mar
ket were rented Monday inorning to
the highest bidders. Stalls Nos. 1, 2
and 3 were the favorites, and the bid
ding for them was quite spirited. The
stlls were rented for the year at so
utnph per month. The following is the
rent per~ igop th ii
No. 1-W. Hi.. leas,. - $90 25
No. 2-E. B. Blease, -- .- ~10 75
No. 3-J. S. Hair, - - 8 50
No. 4-Not rented, - - - --
No. 5-Tom Jones, col., - 6 25
No. 6-R. S. Perry, - - 5 00
No. 7-R. WV. Davis, - -- 4 50
N. -J. B. Clary, - 6 00
Total, - ., : $61 25
Skin diseases are increasing .go an alarm
ing extent, and when left alone take deep
er root, and the longer neglected are the
more dificult to cure. They all indicate a
diodered or impure condition of the blood
A few' bot tles of the great vegetable altera
tive, S. S. S., by purifying the blood, cures
all such diseases, and robs future years of
much suffering. Price, $1.00 and $1.75 per
The Agricultueai RSvi0W
And Journal of the Atlgerican 4griculiara I
Association for May, will contain an exhdus
tive article on the Cattle Industries of the
United States, by Hon. J. B. Grinnell of Iowa,
giving a complete history of cattle breed
ig, the development of the industry, and a
detailed description of the cattle raising on
the Plains in the Western States and Terri
toriesi showing the lands best adapted to the
business, sud describing the methods of
herdmen owning from 500 to 20,00D head
The number will also contain articles by
Hon. Cassius M. Clay, Dr. -Peter Collier.
Prof. J. P Stelle, Hon. T. Bowick of England,
Col. Robert W. Scott, of Kentucky, Dr. E.
Lewis Sturtevant, and other practical and
The January number and supplement con
tained the proceedings in full of the Great
National Agricultaral Convention recently
held in New York, including addresses and
papers by Hon. J. F. Kinney, Francis D.
Moulton, Dr.'Jo6n A. War:der, gear-Admiral
Ammen, Gen. H E. Treinain, Hon. N. T.
Sprague, X. A. Willard, Seth Gi-eene, and
other leading writers and speakers.
The thirteen papers on Ensilage, giving
full directions for growing the crop, building
silos, and preserving thefodder, by the ablest
practical experimenters in the United States,
comprising the fullest, most reliable and mst
valuable information on this subject et
Tne Agricultural Reyisw is published quar
terly with supplements, and is pronounccd
by the highest authorities the most valuable
publication of its class issued,
Terms.-S3.00 per year. Edited and Pub
lished by Jos. H. Reall, Secretary of the
American Agricultural Association, 26 Uni
versity Place, Ne w York.
Reliable agents wanted in all sections of the
The American Exposition of Products and
Manufactures, being inusgurated by the As
sociation. gives unnmeasrable vallie to the
The HERAI, and Review will be furnished
for 84. ________ 18-2k.
Liens for Sale.
Blank Liens for supplies and for rent,
for sale at this office.
Mf The begt Organ at Eduard Scholtz's.
Kendall's Treatise on the Horse.
This valuable book is for sale at the
HERALD Book Store, price only 2.5 cents
for single copy, or five copies for $1.00.
This book tells you what to do for your
horse when sick, and treats of every dis
ease to which a horse is liable. Get a
copy and save money and an;iety.
Only for sale at the
51-tf HERALD BooK S'TORE.
The Colutobia Register will be club
bed with the HERALi.D as f~dlows: Week
ly Register and HERALD $3.50, 7ri:
weekly Register and HERAI.D $5, Dail3
Register and HERALD $8.75.
The Weekly Yeomacn and HERALD at
a :s 47-tf.
ReDublican Supervisors. F
Judge Bond, of the U. S. District
Court, has appointed the following Re
publican Supervisors of Registration for e
this County :
Newberry-B. W. Nance. P
Gibson's-Wesley Duckett. d
Maybinton-W. W. Lazenberry. S
Cromer's- - Atchison.
Jalapa-D. H. Maffett. a
Longshore's-M. S. Long.
Williams'-J. L. Turner.
Jolly Street- - Guignard. b
Glymphville-J. D. Eichelberger.
The above list may not be accu
rate as to one or two precincts. It is
either Lazenberry or Geo. Stark at 21
Maybinton. Turner, we understand,
did not qualify. k
Bright's Disease of the Kidneys,lDiabetes. 2
No danger from these diseases if you N
use Hop Bitters; besides, being the
best family medicine ever made. Trust
no other, fe
Attempt to Escape.
Monday morning when Mr. Jno. -
Wheeler and a colored wan went into
the cell of the jail to give the prisoners te
their breakfast. Baxter DeWalt, col.,
confined on a charge of housebreaking. pi
attempted to escape. He rushed out bi
the door and down stairs, carrying
with him a large iron bar. Mr. Jno. fr
Wheeler followed and overtook him at F
the foot of the stairs. The Sheriff hear- 8
ing the noise got his pistol, went to the
door and pushed it opened. The negro C
raised the bar and said, "I'll kill you."
The Sheriff put his pistol to the negro's at
breast to shoot; but changed his mind
instantly. dropped the pistol, and siesed ,
the negro. After a hard struggle he
and his nephew, John, succeeded in put- at
ting the nippers on him. M
The New Schedule
On the S. C., C. & G., and S. U. & fr
C. R. R.'s went into ef$ect Monday.
The trains now run through, without to
change of pars from Charleston to
Greenville and fron Charlestop to Hen
dersonville, and with only one change
from Charleston to Walhalla, which 6
change occurs at Columbia. Engines,
engineers and conductors are changed t3
at Columbia. The speed is increased to
slightly on the C. & G. Road. On the
S. U. & C. Road the speed is increased h
considerably. The train goes from
Columbia to Spartanburg now, a dis
tance of 93 miles, in 4.09, against 7.55 G
by the former schedule.
The train from Columbia arrives at u
Newberry at 1.51 P. M.; the train from I
Greenville at 3.55 P. M.
Mr. W. Y. Fair, Supervisor of Regis
tration, started on his rounds Monday. vi
Monday and Tuesday he was at Wil- 11
liam's Store; yesterdfy he was at Long
shore's, and will be there to-day. To- 1
morrow and Saturday he will be at
Dead Fall; the 8th at Pomaria; 9th a
and 10th at Jolly Street; 11th, 12th
and 13th at Prosperity; 15th and 16th
at Maybinton; 17th and 18th at Glymph
ville; 19th and 20th at Gibson's Store; di
22nd and 23d at Jalapa; 24th and 25th
at Cromer's Store; 29th, 30th and 3.st
at Newberry. And on and after the first
of June he will be at Newberry to correct al
errors of registration, and. to register
such persons as shall have failed to reg
ister at their respective precincts. R
The following oath, or affirmation, is
administered to persons offering to reg- A
ister: "I do so~PlemJy swear (or affirm)
that the facts stated by me' as to y d
name, age. occupation and place of res
idence and duration of'resideice in this d.
County and State, are true"
That diarrhcea, colic, and cholera morbus, b
are things not wished for by any one. But
wherisirerir,g frgm r,ny gf them, Peiham's
Blackberry Balsami is just the irick to stop
it. 25cts per Bottle. 18-2t
Poverty Flat Dots.e
The following Dots fronm Poverty Flat
show- the general reader that, though S
from a poor section, we are in good
The wheap cropo gre good, and I nev- F
er saw better 'oats, while .corn lookts
well, of which more'is ylante~d this year
than last, but cotton in consequence of a
the cold is not doing well. Gardens
are doing well and in a week or two we u
will have beans and Irish potatoes.
The large crop of Sorghum planted,
makes us joyful in the prospect of a r
plentiful supply of long sweetening or
I am rejoiced to say that the chicken e
crop is booming, and the birds are near
ly ready for the pan. Turkey gobblers
are gobbling, and hens laughing over e
And, but that there is considerable
sickness in our section. our people are
cheerful apcl happy. UNUS. e
Rev. Wmn. Hayne Leavell.
The following dispatch appeared in a
Monday's Charleston News and Courier: *
"BostoN,April 30.-Rev.Wm. Hayne
Leavell, pastor of the First Baptist a
Church of this city, severed his connec- a
tion with the Baptist denomination this
morning because, as he claims, it does
not allow sufficient liberty of thought. b
In hisffarewellfaddress he said; "Unfor
tunately foi- the Baptist denomination
there is no recognition of the liberal
evangelical wing in its ministry. So
soon as one desires to breathe free theo- C
logical atmosphere, no matter how tru
ly the evangelical tone of his thinking, 2
nor how strong his desire to remain
orthodox, he is suspected of having
transcezded all legitimate limits, and
his usefulness as a minister cf the New
Testament is thereby impaired. The ~
only liberty granted to such a man is the
liberty to go out. There are other de
nominations as evangelical as ours, e
where the limits are not so contracted.
and to such an one I go. I leave both b
the Baptist Ministry and Cburah of
IJesus Christ." Leavell is a native of b
South Carolina. a son-in-iaw of Senator
George. of Mississippi, and came here (
from New York City, where he was for
some time pastor of the Baptist Church,
and his liberal tendencies created much
interest in religious circles."
There is a mistake in the telegram in
that it represents Mr. Leavell as pastor,
of thbe First Baptist Church of Boston;
it should have sad iFirst Baptist CThurebh I
of Manchester. Nei* Hampsbire.
Mr. Leavell is a son of Col. Jno. R.(
Leavell, of Newberry. His family here
think that it is his purpose to enter the I
Congregationalist Church as a minister.
Rev. Mr. Leavell does not believe ina
etral punishment, but in the final re
storaion of the wic'ked ; and it is tj.is
opinion, very likely, which~ is 'at vai
ance with Baptist doctrine, that caused
him to make the change.
There is a mistake in the closing
wrds of the dispatch: his exact Ian
guage was, "i 'shall leave both the
Baptist ministry and Baptist church,
but I shall not retire from the ministry
...nd ChAnch of Jesus Christ. "
oil of Co. "B," 3d Regiment, S. C. V.
Sam'l N Davidson, died in service, of di:
ts', at Pete burg, Va., June 19, 1862.
Thos. W :ary, wounded at Gettysburg
a.; surrendered at Greensboro, N C
Thompson Conner, wounded at Savag
;ation, Gettysburg, Strausburg, Va., ani
Averysboro, N. C.; surrendered a
reensboro, N G.
Wm P Hunter, wounded at Fredericks
irg ; kiiled at Wilderness, May 6, '64.
Thos J Lipscomb, transferred to 2nd S
Milton P Buzhardt, promoted from rani
Corporal ; killed at Gettysburg, Pa., Jul:
Chas S Davenport, promoted from ranks
lied at Sharpsburg, Md., Sept 17, '62.
Sam'l W Pullig, promoted from rank o
id Sergeant; surrendered at Greensboro
1st Sergeant Martin B Summer, trans
rred to Co D, 13th Regt.
1st Sergt James R G Reeder, mortalli
ounded at Chickamauga, Ga, Sept 20, '6;
-died Sept 27, '62.
2nd Sergt R Drayton Mffett, transferre(
Co C, 4d Regt- dead.
4th Sergt J }rank Clark, Laurens Co
-onoted from ranks; died of disease a
>me on furlough, Nov 14, '62.
Lt Sergt Leland M Speers, promote<
om ranks ; wounded at Savage Station
rederickaburg, Chickamauga, Wilderness
.rausburg; surrendered at Greensboro.
3d Sergt J Anderson Copeland, Laurent
o; mortally wounded at Chickamauga
a-died Sept 24, '62.
3d Sergt Warren G Peterson, woundec
Savage Station, Fredericksburg, Chicka
auga and the Wilderness; disabled fron
ounds and discharged.
4th Sergt Andrew J Livingston, woundec
Savage Station, June 29, '62, and a
'ilderness, Va; leg amputated; disable(
wounds and discharged
2nd Sergt Elijah P Bradley, promote<
om ranks; surrendered at Greensboro.
2nd Sergt Andrew K Tribble, transferre(
1st Corpoal Tlqs M Davis, died in s:-r
ce, ordisease, at Manassas,'V., Aug 10
2nd Corp Jno D Smith, wounded at Get
sburg and at Wilderness; arm amputa
d ; disabled by wounds and disch erged.
3d Corp Jno C Gary, died of disease a
>me Jan 7, '65.
4th Corp Julius Dean, discharged.
5th Corp Dennis Lark, transferred to C
, 2nd Cavalry.; dead.
6th Corp Joseph H Chalmers, transferre<
(4o I, 1st S C V ; killed in battle, Gain,
Corp W Frank Anderson, died In ser
ce, of disease, at Richmond, Mar 26, '62
Corp Win W Wallace, transferred to C<
Corp Andrew S Speers, wounded at Knox
le, feun; surreddered at Rock Island
Corp Henry S Perkins, surrendered a
Corp Benj W Gibson, wounded at Sav
;e Station ; surrendered at Greensboro.
Corp Robt Workman, wounded at Fred
-icksburg ; killedat Wilderness.
Corp Pickens J Stephens.
Corp Middleton Suber, died in service, o
sease, at Gulpeper, Va, Aug 10, '61.
Brooks, Elijah A, transferred to 2nd Cav
Burton, Kay, transferred to 2nd Cavalry
Butler, J Calvin, transferred to Co E, 3i
egt; killed at Gettysburg, Pa.
Bisho'p, Wm F, died at home on furlongl
ug 30, '64.
Bishop, Jno, surrendered at Greensboro
Railey, A. W, Spartanburg Co, surrea
red at Greensboro.
Brown, David, Spartanburg Co, surren
ered at Fort DelawAre.
Brown, Jno A, Spartanburg Co, dis
Butler, Ephiraim A, kilied at Fredericks
urg, Dee 13. '62.
Butler, I Ne wton, discharged.
Butler, Bluford R, surrendered at Greent
Butler, Dani M, wunpded at Chasncellori
ille. Va; surrendered at Greensboro.
Cannon, Isaac P, died in service, of dis
ase, at Richmond, Sept 4, '61.
Crooks, Lewis T, killed at Chickamauga
ept 20, '63.
Crooks, Jno A B, surrendered at For
Chalmers, Ebenezer P, transferred ti
Cradidock, Dan'! F, discharged.
Craddoels, Theod'ore, died in service, c
sease, at Richmond, May 10, '62.
Chupp, Joseph G, died in service-plac
Cole, Jno, 'died in service -place Sr
Campbell, Jno B, surrendered at For
Cleland, Jesse P, died at home on for
>ugh, Dec. 22, '62.
Clark* F Gilbert, died in service? of die
ise, at Richmond, Apr 22, '62
Conner, R(obt, r,urrendered at Greensboro
Clamp, David L, surrendered at For
Chappell, James B, discharged; dead.
Daver,port, Harrison, transferred to C
Davenport, Ephraim W, mortally wound
i at Chicks mauga ; died of wound Nov 8
Davenport, W Philip, wounded at Sav
e Station, and Knoxville, Nov 18, '63
irrendered at Greensboro.
Dalrymple, Jno, wounded at Knoxville
em amputated ; discharged.
Davis, A sa P', wounded at Wilderness an
a Strausburg ; surrendered at Greensborc
Davis, Dan'l P, killed at Frederic.ksbnrg
Davis, Joshua T. wounded at Frederickt
urg; surrendered at Gieensboro,
Dumas, James H, discharged.
Davenport, J. C, discharged.
Fioyd, Jno 5, discharged.
Foyd, Jno N, transferred to Co G, 2n
Gary, J. Wistar, transferred to Co G
Gary, Martin H, wounded at Knoxville
Gary, Chas M, surrendered at Green'
Gary, Jesse, killed at Sharpshurg, Md
pt 17, '62.
Griffin, Sanders B.
Griffin, Wm B, died in service, of dit
ase, at'Charlottesville, Nov 21. '61.
Grimes, Wm M, wounded at Frederickt
urg ; leg amputated.
Grimes, Thos A., surrendered at Greeni
Gibson, Meredith, mortally wounded
hickami.uga; died of wounds Sept 80, '65
Gibson, Win. W, killed at Wildernes:
ray 6, '64.
olding, James W, died in service, c
isease, at New Market, Tenn, Feb 21, '6'
Galloway, Jno, wounded at Savage Sut
ion and at Sharpsburg ; killed a' Kno:
Graham, Thos J, surrendered at Foi
)dewmre ; dead.
Green, Robt P, trarsferr.d to ''o G4, 2r:
Golding, Jno F, transferred to Co B, 1
Harp, David, died in service, ot diseas
t Culpeper, Sept 18, '62.
Hopkins, Green T.
Harmon, Wim C, surrendered at Green
fl'armon, Hugh T, died in Union pris<
t Camp Chase, 0, July 30, '64.
Jones, Jno S B, surrendered at Green
Johnson, Win, Spartanburg Co., woundt
,& Snarps'ourg and at Avezysboro; i'o
.ohnson, W Ross, surrendered at. Greet
James, Wm A, wounded at Gettysburg ; gin
surrendered at Greensboro. gra
King, Wm U, died at home on furlough, g
Nov 2, '63.
Keller, Walter J, surrendered at Greens- ran
Lark, James W, died in service, of dis. was
ease, at Manassas Junction, Jan 23, '62. faili
Lyles, Jesse E, died in service, of dis- T
ease, at Richmond, Mar 3, '63.
Livingston, Henry, died in service, of Mr.
disease, at Staunton, Va, Nov 2, '62. of s
Livingston, Emanuel, wounded at Gettys- atm
burg; arm amputated ; dead. fav<
Longshore, Euclydus C, wounded at A
Fredericksburg, and at Knoxville; leg am- add
Longshore, Andrew J, killed at Frede- rec
McKittrick, James W, wounded at Fred- "bu
ericksburg and at the Wilderness; surren- T
dered at Greensboro. ing
F Middleton, J Henry, Laurens Co ; mor- Con
tally wounded at Cbickamauga, died of
wound Sept 21,-'63.
Moats, Jeff L, died in service, of disease,
at Winchester, Va, Nov. 19, '63. pap
Moats, Florida, surrendered at Greens- A
Montgomery, Dan'l B, discharged; dead. veri
McElbeny, R N. nev4
Ntel, J:o M. wounded at Fredericks- dese
burg ; surrendered at Greensboro; dead. i a
Neel, Thos M, transferred,
Pitts, Jemes M, wounded at Savage Sta- Si
tion ; died of wounds, at Winchester, Jan a fi
23, '63. lenc
Pitts, Win, wounded at Savage Station ; mor
died of wounds at Winchester, July 23, '63. afra
Pitts, Joseph, wounded at Savage Sta- Bari
tion ; discharged ; afterwards enrolled in
Pitts, David, surrendered at Greensboro. day,
Pitts, A Newton, transferred to '.th Cav- that
alry. in t
Richey, Elam, surrendered at Greensboro. crpj
Reeder, Allred M, died of disease at the
hoie on furlough. June 10, '63.
Robinson, Sam'l J, Spartanburg Co;
killed at Fredericksburg. of t
Reid, Wm W, transferred to Co E, 3d S Coll
C Regt ; killed at Chancellorsville. secti
Reeder, Ww. tion
Spruel, Jno S, killed at Savage Station. a he
Spruel, Win F, mortally wounded at Sav
age Station; died of wound at Richmond, It
Dec 17, '62. visil
Stewart, Jno P, died in Union prison at in I
Rock Island, Ill Mar '64. too
Senn, David a, surrendered at Greens- up
boro. it sc
Satterwhite, Rich'd S, discharged. com
Scurry, Graves R, transferred to Co G,
Sterling, G. Pinckney, wounded at Say has
age Station ; dead. cakE
sadler, G Wash, wounded at Savage Sta- and
tion ; disabled by wounds and discharged. latt<
Suber, Geo. A, wounded at Fredericks- the
burg ; died of wounds at Richmond. ier
Suber, Andrew, died in service, of die
ease, at Culpeper, Sept 17, '61.
Tbrift, Calvin, died in service, of disease, hav
at Culpeper, June 20, '63. Wo
Thrift, Geo. W, wounded at Savage Sta- live:
tion ; surrendered at Greensboro. met
Templeton, R W. to i
Williugham, Warren W, died of wounds kins
at Columbia, S C. the
Workman, Jno A, trapsferre} to Go G,
Workman, James M, transferred to Co G, sect
2nd Cavalry. gay
Workman, Perry, surrendered at Greens- last
Whitman, J. Christopher, discharged; the3
White, Geo F, surrendered at Greens
Weils, teo F, discharged. ing
Waldrop, Wilson W, transferred to 20th sect
Regt, Kinard's Company. wer
Williams, Barnett, transferred. one
Workman, Harrison, transferred. bad
Various and all Absout. ot]e
We still hear complaints of rtt i
wheap. - give
This time last year tbe drought had G.
-The Council has had additional horse su
racks put up. Sn
lHe who says what he likes often hears mis
what he dislikes.
Look for the X mark, and when you offic
see ip don't forget ik, ev&
About the only force some people wh
-have is the force of habit. d'
Good seasons the past week, and corn pub
and cotton are growing off finely. gro
All classes of Job Printing neatly ex
ecuted at this office, at low prices. a
Mr. C. F. Boyd has been elected cot- of I
ten-weigher for the Town of Prosperity, last
C . . -Car
The Acts of the last session of the on
gislature are out, and are being dis- .thei
-Rev. Dr. Steck has formally accepted ver:
the position of Pastor of the Lutheran
Church in N'ewberry. -Phi:
-A little cash to grease the Herald and sort
make the machinery run smooth is very The
-much needed at this time. 'we
The Newberry policemen are under teac
orders from the Council not to enter a all
barroom except c.n business, for
The young ladies of Capt. Pifer's but
Academy are talking up a picnic. The
time has net been decided y.t.
What2s boy learns he mostly keeps geti
till of age; so therefore, parents, train of c
your children well-Euripides. witi
Mr. F. A. Shumpert sold one of his the
McCermick Reapers to Messrs. Antine wer
and Hamp. Bnzhardt this week. turl
The "Pride of India" trees are in he
bloom and look pretty. We can't risk fom
our popularity by calling them Chinaho
Mr. tieo. Sligh at Beth Eden has a Omi
hen which lays eggs in shape of jugs. I
He must have been feeding her o r
Next week we will publish the roll of Uni
Co. D. 13th Regiment; and the week Fro
after the roll of the Quitmnan Rifles, Co. teri
E, 3d Regiment. ant
The oldest rooster on record is owlied
by C. L, Bower, of Hlartwell, Ga., who i
earried him from South Carolina twen- tr4
ty-one years ago. toni
Mr. Dan'l Stewart while digging in me'
his field last week unearthed the bones ext
of two unknown persons that had been tog
-buried many years. mel
There will he a match game of base est
ball on the College Campus'tbhis 'atsr ing
noon at 4 o'clock between tho Town bet
Nine and the College Nine. We
S The annual address before the State j
-Press Association will be delivered by omi
Capt. T. H. Clark, Editor of the Cam.- tor:J
den Journal, at Marion in June. Kit
t An exchange says, '"Men of all ages I fu
aeseeb'ag religion in Atlan~ta.0 At- t
d lanta is about the last place on earth we
that one would be expected to find it. aW.
No promises are made at this office a
e, wb'ch are not carried out to the letter, me
and nothing is done in a slip-shod man- se
nier; the business public can depend on e
s this. bul
n Qur neighbor the New?s came out last an
week with a new head and an improved tIe.
-appearance in its general make up. tift
We are glad to see these evidences of the
d Prosperity. s
Mr. G. W. Parketon has been comn- Icot
s- mitted to jail by a Trial Justice to await IShe
the Sedns onrt on a charge nf for- w
Mr. D. M. Ward's name to a tele- fir
phic order. dei
he Chief of Police stopped a pano- e
ic show in the colored Baptist i
rch Monday night. - The showman
charging for admission, but had f
,d to pay for the required license. scb
banks are tendered to our friend on<
Wm. Zobel, of Helena, for a mess W<
iap beans and Irish potatoes. The Fai
osphere of Helena seems to be Mi,
rable to the growth of vegetables. Ma
large landowner, who is constantly Br
ng to his broad acres. was asked n
atly if he wanted to own all the a
in the country. "No," said he,
I want to own all that jines mine." we
he report of the Greenwood meet- Fla
and that of the Abbeville County of
vention in yesterday's Press & Ban- N.
are the best specimens of reporting ga3
iave ever seen in any weekly news- the
.r. to 1
colored farmer, while loading his ing
on with "supplies" Saturday, said in
earnestly, as if he felt it: "I'll do
.r clear nothin' long as I have to buy rec
big sides er meat." And he had' for
wn about right.
iilies has become a stockholder in
shing seine one hundred feet in '
th. When he expects to use it is
a than we can say, but we are
id it 'will prove as unmanageable as CrG
mm's elephant Jumbo.
r. W. P. Harmon came in on Mon- poI
and in his conversation remarked
he was sixty-six years of age, and
hat time he had never seen such a
of wheat and oats. How cheering
arospect is to the farmer,
essrs. Christian & Smith have one
be finest fields of oats beyond the
ege that has ever been seen in this
on. Good judges estimate that por- m'
a of it will make nearly, if not quite,
ndred bushels to the acre.
is said that the new Comet is now 4
>le in the northeast about 2 o'clock -
he mornings. But as 2 o'clock is j
ate to go to bed and too soon to get 6
we will miss the pleasure of seeing chu
on. It is a very unaccommodating
ar enterprising baker, Mr. Koppel 1
reduced the price of his bread and 2
as to twenty loaves for $1 for the one
to from 12 1-2 to 40 cents for the 4
:r. He deserves the patronage of
public, and that bread eaters may
ease is our wish.
he Students of Newberry College me
invited Dr. Carlisle, President of stoi
ford College, Spartanburg, to de- caa
the Sunday night address at Com- ing
cement. He has not yet -replied -
he invitation. Rev. Jacob Haw
A. M., of Prosperity, will preach
Baccalanreate Serion. -
r. D. W. Dickert, of the Southern Ord
on of this county, says that his cat
birth to two kittens and two foxes Mii
week.- She "mixed them up" Go<
se than Little Buttercup. When, G
get a little older Mr. D. w ll bring
a to town to si;w theni,
everal mad dogs have been cavort
around in the Salada Old Town
ion the past week. Twelve dogs
e killed on Mr. Werber's plantation BA
day; some were mad and others
been bitten. Some of the people
ie neighborhood are afraid to se'nd DB
r children to scho.ol..
ounty Treasurer A. Ii. Wheeler has
n his bond, with J. M. Wheeler,
L Counts, Jr., and H. M. Singley as
ties. J. M. Wheeler justifies in the LA
of $12,000 over liabilities and ex
>tions; Mr. Counts in $4:,000; Mr. sU
gley in $6,000. The County Coin
iioners have approved the bond,
be latest curiosity at the HEA,w
e is a pair of White rats, with pink
i. Tney areYhe property of Eugene,
acquired them from a celebrated XC
per of curiosities, Clem. Sigwald,
ng his late visit to Charleston. The
lie are invited to see the show,
uvn up folks free, children half price. ~
he Baltimore Sun of April 22nd AL
; "At t.3 monthly public meeting
he John Hopkins Historical Spo,ity
night 24r. .B. J. Ilamag'e, of South
alina, read a very iteresting paper yr
.he history of fairs and markets and
r relation to tbe Atlanta Exposi- co
." The Sun then goes on to give a
rflattering report of the paper. ME
be Columbia Yeoman says: "Dr. BA
pot's soda fountain is a famous re- SO.
,and his birch flavor ig in deniand'? 2
a it isn't the kind tney had when FLi
went to school years ago. Our old PE
her used to keep a supply on hand coo
the time, but there was no demand EN
t at all. We took some occasionally gEF
ie urgent solicitation of the teacher, Ax
never did like it.To
Er. D. B. Werts has killed several BA
I turkeys lately. Finding the birds 8P:
ing shy he hit upon a novel method
3pturing them. lie baited a hook Trn
icorn and set it in the woods where --
turkies ranged. The next day he T
t out with his gun, and seeing a tJ
:ey moving about some distance off
rept up within good range and fired.
en he went to pick up his game he
id it had been caught on one of b,is
i our brief notice last week of the
to Charleston we overlooked the
Sto the Langley Shirt and Ladies' cle
lerwear Factory on King Street. Tb
m a very small beginning this en- ""
irise has grown to large and import
proportions, and is capable of zu p.
ng any decpands made upon it. A1l
Is'of underwear are there manufac
si in the best styvle and at most rea
able prices. It afforded us pleasure B]
ec conducted through the establish- B]
it by the Bros. Langley, and their
lanations of the modus operandi, B
ather with the lively click of the u
'ous machines was satisfactor.y in the
reme. These gentlemen~'intend send
one of 'their lady employees to New
I'i shortly with [specimens of their
'k, who will solicit orders. Due g
ce will.be given of her arrival.
~nother place of interest visited and
tted was the immense Bagging Fac
~, situated in John Street, between
ig and Meeting, and now in success: A
working- This yiait was - made at
iight an-d just as the great buildings
re illuminated by the Electric lights
ich made them as light as day, but
ing a pale and ghostly hue to the ~
is of the operatives. This establish
nit turns out, or rather in at the pre
t time, oodles of baggi..g, the rolls
pg stored away in a large' four story
Iding prepr.ratory to the fall trade, I
I which is full from basement to at- ple
One of our party,a lively and beau- E
I young Charlestonian, on being told Tt
t the Jute forced through the funnel v~a
p.ed rcaachinery fooked like a contin- Es
is flow of sausage meat, innocently nie
efessed that.she had never seen a hog. no
ide of Moses, and gracious goodness
athe ealaitin. The bagging is of
it rate character, and will be in larg(
nand when the crop comes in. We
rned that the Factory is short o?"
ds, great difficulty being experien
I in getting a fall complement.
low can we ever expect forgiveness
m our Newberry girls now attending
ool in Charleston, for only seeing
of them,. Miss Mattie McIntosh.
met, and ''twas in a crowd.' at the
r, where all looked fair. The others.
3ses Katie Rutherford, Lula Baxter.
mie McCaughrin, Jennie and Sallie
>wn, no -doubt-were burning the mid
;bt oil at the early hour of nine in
usement somewhere else, and as we
not know where to look for them.
sincerely hope for pardon.
Ln affecting incident occurred at the I
ral Fair in the accidental separation
a worthy Newberry couple, Mr. J.
M. and wife. It happened that the'
husband's gaze being fixed upon
lovely forms flitting by became losb
be fact that his better half was pass
on. The crowd was immense, and
:onsequenee they wandered up and
vn, each time going in contrary di
dions, until at last it was our good
.nne to bring them together.
Our Puzzle Coriier.
ANSWERS TO LAST PUZZLES.
URTAILMENTS.-1. Fief, Ae. 2.
spy, crisp. 3. Beet, bee. 4. Poser,
e. 5. Gloomy, gloom.
As - went down the road she
t - with a - of goods.
- and - found a - in the garden.
- and - strolled down the af
the - cows.
- says, "Qivo Uim - and a sweet
Uncle - has - to sea.
- and - were in the - of the
rch when the -. fell. L. J.
. AE astern city. N. C. M.
Vby is the valley where a person is
itioned in the Bible as having beei
2ed and the person himself like a de
ed tooth and the reason for extract
it? I.z2E N.
NEWBEREY. S. C., May 3, 1882.
inary...... .................... 9 a 91
sd Ordinary..................... 9a10
Ldling .... ...:.. ....10fs10t
d Middling .....................10 all
Newberry Prices Current.
J. N. MARTIN & CO.
Shoulders, Prime New...... a 9
Sholder Suar Cured.... 9
Sholders. New. .
Sides, C. E., New....... a
Sides, Long Clear...........3 12
Uncanvassed Hams ....16
Canvassed Rams, (Magnolia) 18
Iaf, in Buckets.......... 1
C $ $ .......-.... 121
New Orleans... ........10
NwOrleans yrup... 85
Sugar House Molases. 40
Young Hyson......... 5
' Roasted or Parched.....25
BestRi............... 20a .
Good Rio.............. 1a20
White Wine Vinegar.. 66
6*'. .... .. .. .... . . . 5 10
)UE, per bl............. ...80010.00
E OMI2NY................. 4
GLISH SODA. .... ,..... 10
ESFOED'S B IG 'OWDEE 25
L FCAI B AKING POWDEE... .3
LE GREASE.................. 10
3ACCO....................... 60a 1.25
ILS (10) keg.. .............. 4.50 '
ROW TIES,.e buncit.......... 2 00
1ICED AB 17ri8.........1.25
D CLOVER ED-per lb...20
D OATS-per .ku............ 75a 80
[OTH Y HAY.................. .1 '76
A Large Lot of
From 5 to 20 Cents Each.
'hese books are printed in nice style, on
tr white paper, and are very attractive.
Slow price at which they are sAd will
ke them popular.
~or sale by
Til8. F. RENER
~eb. 23, 8-tf.
AND LETTER SIZES.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
eb. 2, 5-tf
SUBSCRIBE !OR THE
EEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
t is an 8 page paper, designed for the pea.
, Illed with interesting matter-Famsily
ading, News, Markets, &c. Subscription:
eYear, $1 50; Seven Months, $1.00;
ree Months, 50 Cents-payable in ad.
ace. For Six Names and Nine Dollars an
tra Copy for one year. Specimens far
bed. The DAILY YEOMAN, an after
an paper, is $4 a year.
0-tf Editox and b1ae.
)Ihbe wit the EIHaAna 225
Dry Goods ad aOtfkMR
-AT- THE- r -
-AND- _ -
SILKS and SATINS,
PLAIN AND FIN"Y:INK
1 cent per-yard and upwsras:
LAOWLS JJSSIS' AND MIIDII
or Call and - a }.
Polite and courteous attsntio' given to.
every visitor, whether prcbse4br not.
Mar. 30, 13-tf.
Take pleasure in stating that they ar~
now in receipt of a splendid stock of
SPRINR MD MIRR
BUSINESS-AND DRESli SUITS,
Which for variety, eidellence.and price -
cannot be surpassed.
Undergarments of all kindis
A leautiful1 assortroent .of
RA.TS:I H ATS--H A TS?
In Straw, Felt and Silk, all colors and.
styles, and very handsome.
Gentlenmen's and Youths' Shoes
TRUNKS, VALS, TUPXUNITLLA.
In short every article ususlly kept in a
first class Clothing.Store, at living prices.
An examination of Ziur stock is respct
fully solicited. We guairgntee satisfaction
in all goods sold.
WRIGHT & J. W. 00PP40E.
Mar. 23, 12-tf.: -
Tbe subscriber Ia the agent for the fol -
lowing Agriculturai Macines, iii.:.
THE GRESS &~CO. REAlU,
MEADOW KINS MOWERANUAXES, ?,
The above named maChie.ea have the
very best testi:1monials, and ars:warranted
to do their work in the best aszer.
Parties wishing to see naie &fylo'so every
Saturday. I have.had sixyeurs''zperience
with these Macbines, and will show how
they are run. Mr: T. Q. Pool will attend
to sales during i'ny absence.
FRED. A. SCRU3PERT.
Mar. 9, 10-6m"
F. . Lehman, Solicitor of American and4
Foreign Patents, Washington, D. C. All
busineiis connected with Pat;ente, whether
before the Patent Office or the Courts,
promptly attended to. No oharge
less apatent is secared. Send for circular.
Sep. 21, 38-tf.w.h
Everybody is delighted with the tefe
and beautiful selection made by Ers. La
mar, who has isysa n.aL to please hee ~
customers. New Fall circular just issued,
Send for it.
Addresa MRS.. ELLEN JLAiL&M
877 Broadway, New Yer. .
Nov. 26, 48-tf.
Oct. 25, 43-t(f