.SpeCial ad Local,.
THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1888
SECiRAL NOTICE.- Business notices f
=ti local column are inserted at the rate o
~ b.t per line each insertion.
S~bl rles, notices of meetings, communi
eations relatingto personal interests. tributet
.mospect, &e., are charged as regular adver
. at$l per square.
tof administration, and other legal
n itns, obitQaries, tributes of respect and
soaa of meetings, as well as communies.
. Uoner a personal character must be paid
-or is advance.
The subscription price of the Hh.D i
$2.0 for twelve months. $1.00 for six
months. 50 cents for three months and 24
" dants for one month, in advance. Names in
fature will not be placed on the subscription
books until the cash or its equivalent is paid.
0 All communications relating to per.
a7sna inters.ts will be inserted at regular
advertising rates, one dollar per square, cash
' in advance.
*r. L. S. Bowers, postmaster, atProsperity,
."*our authorized agent at that place.
; ht ppe maybe found on se at Geo. P.
Y. 'iesel& C' Newspaper Advertising Ba
.- (*.Spruc e St..) where advertising con
..it-- may be made for It in Now York.
.' I.ro NEw ADvERZsEnTs.
-D. P. Boyd.-Notlce.
G. A. Setzler.-Notice.
. . Kibler.-Notice.
J. 8. J. Saber.-Notice. .Sbmet-oie
0. L. Schampert.-Notice.
clowd & Smit.-Clothing.
Hawsn Book Store.-Easter Cards.
F. ? Sehumpert & Co.-Agricultural Im
Col. W. M. Clary died on the 25th of
.,Feb., aged about 75 years.
i Lkses for Sale.
Blank Liens for supplies and for rent,
or sale at this offce.
Gottoo Quotations for'Thursday.
Good Middling, 9j; Middling 9.
AU subscribers to the HERALD are
Invited to ask for and receive a copy of
endaI's Treatise on the Horse. A
Valnable book which we intend to
'distribute free. tf.
Liens of the following kinds for sale
Agricultural Liens with Mortgage.
Planters' Special Contract. tf
AR parties wanting Guano, Acid, or
Gotton seed cake will apply to J. C.
- Taylor, Saluda, Old Town, S. C. The
imported German Kainit will
k delivered at points on C. & G. R. R.,
-at 0.00 per ton. 3-3m.
Total receipts up to March 2d, 20,120
s against 14,665 to same date last
ear, receipts for week ending March
320 bales, and shipments 320;
,. corresponding week last year,
-:eeipts 150 bales, and shipments 250
Dr. Pelham is just receiving a large
t udSne stock of new and pure Drugs
Medicines, and his new store is
-fpumlng an attractive and handsome
cranee with the display made by
"sancy goods. Smokers are advised
l> to his ve ehoice lot of Segars.
Byuare troubldwithriingn pain.
'stomach, use Norman's Neattra
C o~rdial. 1f troubled with nau
puarstomach, fiatulency or heart
use Norman Neutralizing Cor
-it is pleasant to the taste, ae
to the stomach and no bad
En.fext annual oration before the
Association of Newberry Col
will be delivered in June, by C. M.
Eaq., of Lexington, S. C. Mr.
was a member of the class of
Sad we bespeak for the associa
an interesting address.
SCity of Augusta.
U. C. Gereke, Augusta, Ga.
-recommends Norman's Neu
SCordial as the best, most
and the rmost harmless fain
Ine inexistence. It is gain
strong foothold in the house
that have used it and is destined
me the most popular medicine
. B. D. Smith, one of the partners
a heone price Clothing Store, makes
Sbgand attractive show this week
sad 'i announcement will be well re
ove.Look at his card, and read it
tehvy. there is something in It for
t beoytir His enumeration coy
th ontr round in Clothing and
~ rlbng goos.
We are pleased to learn that Miss
Fknnie Leave11 has been elected to a
~ postionin the Columbia Female Col
leewhere she will give instructions
InLatin and French. She has enter
*ed upon the discharge of her profes
silo duties. Her school In Newber
ry will continue under the manage
spent of her sister, Miss Beta.
8wappln on the public square
has bcme a pubicnuisance. It was
too lively to be ageeable, on Salesday.
e thinkit wondbe agood thing for
Council to devote some retired
to the horse swappers and horse
rs. If the place must have a name,
-offer, "The Bone Exchange" as
ve and appropriate.
FA, Schumpert & Co., make an
nouncement in the HEnan that they
are the headquarters for all kinds of
Agricultural mplements and mnachin
ery, such as Engines, Mills, Gins,
Presses, Harvesters, Binders, Rakes,
Droppers, Mowers, Harrows, and a
world of other new and improved
a ylaces to make farming easy and
The bold Edgfield man who was
put in the guar house last Monday,
* was up before the Mayor's Court on
Tuesday morning. He was plainly
gulyof three distinct crimes: of
dsrderly conduct in the street; of
resisting officers of the law; and of as
sault with intent to kill. He was fined
*5! Rather severe; but crime must be
discouraged and the policemen pro
The Debating Club,..
Met Monday night and, after an in
teresting discussion, unanimously de
cided that "The present form of our
government is likely to be perpetual.
The question for the next meeting is
"Should the tariff protect ?" Affirma
tire, D. 0. Herbert; negative W. H.
Wallace. The following gentlemen
were elected officers for ensuing term:
Alan Johnstone, President ; M. B.
Kelly, Secretary and Treasurer ; J. W.
Pelham, Xice President; Geo. B.
I beg to inform my friends and the
pubic generally that I am opening up
a stock of
FRESH AND RELIABLE
DRI1 AND MI1)J1NIS:
at the stand but recently oc upied by
Mr. Dicke"t as a shoe store. Having
selected my stock in person while
North recently with a view to serve the
public again, as I have done in the past
with pure medicines for the lowest
values, I respectfully solicit a continu
ance of its kind patronage.
? Physicians' Prescriptions care
Call next door to Mrs. Mower's Gro
W. E. PELHAM,
Feb. 28, 9-tf
On Monday, George Clark, the ne
gro boy who was put m jail a few days
ago for horse stealing in Spartanburg
County, was brought before Trial Jus
tices Reid and -Fair, on a writ of ha
beas corpus. and discharged.
It appears that the arrest warrant
was defective, that the proceedings
before the Trial Justie who commit
ted Clark were irregular, and that the
Trial Justice had no jurisdiction of the
case, the crime having been committed
in Spartanburg, and the stolen horse
not having been brought into this
The First Comet of the Year.
A little before seven o'clock on
Friday evening last, while Prof.
Lewis Swift, Director of the Warner
Observatory, Rochester. N. Y., was
scanning the western sky, he discover
ed a brilliant comet located in the con
stellation of Pegasus, near the star
Beta. The new comet is moving east
ward and is very bright. This is the
first comet discovered during the pre
sent year and also the first discovery
made by means of the new telescope
of the Warner Observatory, which is
the largest private telescope in the
Learn to Dance.
Miss Ollie Thompson, an accomplish
ed lady of Savannah, Ga., just from
Greenville, is now in our city, and
will open a Dancing School for the
young ladies and gentlemen at the
Skating Rink on Thursday evening,
at 8 o'clock. There will be a class
formed for children on Friday after
noon at 4 o'clock. Miss Thompson
comes highly recommended as a teach
er of the "polite art," and teaches all
the European and modern dances. Her
terms are in advance and reasonable.
Strict attention to deportment. It
will be advisable for all intending to
join her classes to do so at the begin
ning. We hope to see Miss Thomp
son well patronized.
On Monday, saleday, the following
tracts of land were sold:
By the Judge of Probate-House and
lot, 4-10 acre, in town of Newberry,
bounded by lands of W. A. Cline and
others, sold to- Henry Wheeler for
Elisha Schumpert mill tract, contain
ing 6 acres bounded by lands of B. F.
Nichols and others', sold to Mrs. E. E.
Tract belonging to the estate of
Frances Monts, deceased, containing
eight acres, near Prosperity, sold to
Henry Wheeler for $450.
By the Sheriff-A tract, containing
101 acres, bounded by lands of B. Dun
can and others, in No. 4, sold under
execution in case of Henry Burns vs.
Frank F. Calmes, to John S. Carwile,]
for $130. This land is under mortgage.
A Battered Book Agent.
Last week a book agent who was in
town, heard that a member of the bar
had spoken of him as a "sucker," and
lhe very naturally felt aggrieved, the
proper term to apply to the average
book agent, being "leech," rather than
"sucker." When he met the attorney,
he refused to recognize his friendly
salutation, and otherwise insulted him.
There he made a mistake. He was
promptly invited out ; and though he
confessed that he was "not much on a
fight," he accepted the invitation, and
went. There's where he made the
second mistake. The two withdrew,
alone, to a secluded spot in a grove,
about haif a mile from the Court Hous,
and tried their bone and muscle. Dis
tance, toe to toe ; weapons, fists. At
the end of the third round, the b. a.
was thoroughly persuaded that he
could not stand up, on pine straw in
the presence of that particular attor
ney. He accordingly intimated that he
was not an india-rubber man, and ex
tended his hand, which was accepted.
He has pluck -and nerve, but he re
minds us of the words of the old far
mer who saw a small bull lock horns,
with a locomotive engine : "Little fel
low, I admire your pluck, but damn
It shall not be lawful for any person
in this State, between the fifteenth
day of March and the first day of
October, in any year hereafter, to
catch, kill, or injure, or to pursue
with snch intent, or to sell or expose
for sale, any wild turkey, partridge,
dove, woodcock, or pheasant; and any
person found guilty thereof shall be
fined not less than ten dollars, or be
imprisoned not less than ten days,
which fine, if imposed, shall go one
half thereof to the informer and the
other half thereof to the school fund
of the County wherein the offense was
It shall not be lawful for any person
in this State to wantonly shoot, or en
trap for the purpose of killing, or in
any other manner destroy, any bird
whose principal food is insects, or take
or destroy the eggs or young of any of
the species or varieties of birds that
are protected by the provisions of this
section, comprising all the species and
varieties of birds represented by the
several families of bats, whippoorwills,
fly-eatchers, thrashers, warblers, finch
es, larks, orioles, nut-hatchers, wood
peckers, humming birds, blue birds,
and all other species and varieties of
land birds, whether great or small,
regarded as harmless in their habits,
and whose flesh is unfit for food, includ
ngthe turkey-buzzard, but excluding
the jack daw, the crow, the crow black
bird, the eagle, and all hawks and
owls which prey upon other birds;
and any person violating the provisions
of this section shall, on conviction
thereof, pay a fine of ten dollars or be
imprisoned not less than ten days.
Provided, That no person shall be
prevented i mm protecting any crop of
fruit or grain on his own lands from
the depredations of any birds herein
intended to be protected..
Farmers and others desiring a gen
teel, lucrative agency business, by
which *5 to *$20 a day can be earned,
send address at once, on postal, to H.
C. Wilkinson & Co., 193 and 197 Ful
ton Street, New York.
Dec. 28, 52-Sm.
A Sunday of Adventures.
Last Sunday will be long remember
ed at least by the parties concerned.
AU the following adventures occurred
in the same neighborhood :
1. A gentleman, starting out with
Us family, was surprised to find that
when he expected to see his wife seat
ed in his buggy, he saw her seated,
whether willing or unwilling, we do
not say, on the ground.
2. A certain pedagogue, with his
dulce, started to church, when sudden
ly the buggy seemed to have five.:
wheels, and investigation showed that
the tire of one wheel had run off; and
as they dismounted and started off
afoot, she remarked "What a come
3. Another, not a pedagogue, re
turning from church, was driving his
2.40 steed up to his full speed, when he
suddenly came to some frog houses
made in the road by playful children. t
The generous animal, desiring to save
the result of the children's* hard work,
suddenly stopped. He saved the frog
houses, but the girl, oh ! where was
she? You may guess, when told that t
from somewhere near the roadside, a
gentle voice was heard saying "Don't
tell anybody." We thought it was "a
4. - A certain young man, attempt
ing to mount his steed, felt as if some
stray meteor had come around his way
when suddenly grasping his uose he
found it smashed. It was but a gentle
toss of the gay animal's heal.
Dr. T. A. Sale is again in Newberry.
Mr. G. W. Doyle, has gone to Char- t
We are glad to see Mr. T. S. Dun- t
can and Mr. Pat. Duckett out again.
Misses Kate and Alice Mayer are a
visiting at Laurens. b
Mr. Girardeau has moved into his k
We reoret to announce the severe f
illness o! Mrs. Manning Brown.
Mrs. A. C. Jones has gone to Colum- b
bia to live for a while.
The Senior visited Columbia last a
Mrs. 0. L. Schumpert is visiting in t
Hon. Calvin W. Kinard spent the h
irst of the week in town. t;
It is pleasant to state that Mr. E. A. 8
Scott is once more attending to his b
Last week Mr. E. H. Aull paid the
town a flying visit. He is now at his r
father's, near Dyson's. a
MWR May Brown, of Laurens, was on V
% visit to her uncle, Rev. Manning t
Brown, the first of this week. t
G. G. Sale, Esq., is now using the e
front room of Messrs. Suber & Cald
well's office, as a law office. t
Rev. J. E. Bushnell, pastor of Grace ?
Church, Prosperity, paid us a pleas- 1
mt visit on.Monday last. We will al- f
ways be glad to see him.
Dr. D. M. Crosson, who is just home f
from the Nashville Medical College, d
rennessee, was in town Monday. - He u
won the highest honors of his class. t
Mr. Robert Green, of Pennsylvania, C
who was a schoolmate of Maj. Suber's 8
brother, and whose sister married Mr.
homas Crooks, of our County, was in
town last week.
Last Tuesday two aged ladles, Mrs. d
Dehart and Mrs. Shealy, of Lexington,
passed Newberry on their way to Jala- 3
pa, by rail. This was their first ride I
on the cars.
Mr. Isaac S. Boyd. the General
Agent of the London American cor
poration, whose office Is at'Atlanta, a
Qa., visited.Newberry last week. He
is a nephew of the Rev. Mark Boyd. .
Sniffles Once Again.(
Like "Monsieur Tonson" I, Sniffles,
appear again. "All work and no play 1
makes Jack a dull boy," and not want- 6
ing tobe dull, or lose the least bit of C
my bright, crispy animation, I stole a
ay out of one of last weeks seven and i
visited Columbia. I like to go there. i
rhere is something good for Sniffles'
wholesome in that beautiful city. I ti
lave many appreciative friends there, 1
ellows who belong to 'Gideon's band,' 1a
md we have a jolly good time of it.
We don't have 'gooseand inguns,' but ~J
oysters, crabs, and tender loin steaks b
abound. These fellows are all sensible a
nd are provided with good wives-I
pity the poor fellow who is not blessed s
with a good wife, and weep great tears 1
!or one who is tied to a bad one. How l1
[ lean up to them-not the wives but
the fellows-and how delightful it is I
to drop in. I had just recovered from I
i pain, a sockdolager pain, a pain some- b
times read about, but one which few c
men have the pleasure (?) of experien
ring, a pain sharp, deep, penetrating, I
incisive, a pain which undulates under- 2
neath through fibre and muscle, a pain la
which hangs fire for a minute, only to
bite, burn and tear its victim with~ fresh J
pite. Just over it, my diaphragm felt b
ollapsed, and like a mnodern pocket c
book, or as it one of Tozer & Dial's
broad tired road engines had passed I
over It in an effort to quench its vital- 2
ity. I was not quenched however, and I
only needed filling, thereore the read- a
er will understand why Colunbia was
visited, and at the same time be glad I
to learn that Sniffles was filled, as like- 5
wise were the fellows-with astonish- a
A visit to the Secretary of State's I
office was in order. The Chief was ab- I
sent but the comfortable nest was pre- a
sided over by Mr. A. C. Jones, and an
other clerk, who illuminated all the re
eesses and revealed all of interest to be
seen. The trank oftheighting-stru1ck 0
Confederate soldier, with the head in a
corner-the remains of the monument.
-an old book of land grants, 240 years '
old, stacks of papers, the original or
dinance of secession with the venera
ted name of Robert Moorman, together ~
with those of Joseph Caldwell, aud J.
P. Kinard, the new State Seal, and lots
of dust, the accumulatien of ycars,
comprise the objects of interest seen.
Crane is all right, and has not forgot
ten Newberry in the honors which
Saturday morning is a good time to
visit the market, and I make it a point
to go there with the man whose vittles1
I consume ; this is a good plan, and
worthy of imitation, as it enables one
to decide whethe.r it will be the proper
thing to dine with him or not. The
meats were fine and abundant, as were
the fish, oysters and crabs, and by the
way the crab supper the night before
might well admit of a paragraph, only
that it might cause a surfeit, and that
would be unfit you know; suffice it to
say it wasgood.1
Do you want cheap groceries? well,
go to the house of Lonrek & Lowrance
and ask for'Moore or Spearman, both
of Newberry, and if they don't make
your head swim, and your eyes rau1
water, no one else can-their prices
are astonishiugly low. Cross over the
street and see Duffle, who is looking
young again, and as lively as a cricket.
ButI stop, only intending at the start to
say tat I went tn Columbia. j
Wine Is a Mocker."
On Sunday night the Reverend
Luther Broaddus preached an interest
ing sermon on the text, "Wine is a
mocker, strong, drink is raging; and
whosoever is deceived thereby is not
wise." He said he was not there to
atter a tirade against intemperance or
to abuse and denounce those who drink
Lud sell whiskey. There are worse
nen in Newberry than the drunkard
>r the whiskey-seller. "The love of
noney is the root of all kinds of evil."
&nd while he has pity for the man
;vhose circumstances force him to sell
vhiskey, and for the man who is too
weak to resist the fascinations of the
vine cup, he has the profoundest con
:empt for the narrow little soul that
neasures the circumference of the
vorld by the circumference of a sil
rer dollar. Wine quickens the wits,
teightens the imagination, and for the
ime strengthens the intellectual pow
rs. No man who has a heart and
rain is altogether proof against its
The preacher said he did not intend
o give an array of statistics showing
he immense sums of money and the
-ast quantity of grain wasted and
quandered; he did not even know the
umber of bar-rooms in Newberry and
e did not care to know ; lie had no
aste for statistics of that kind. He
tended simply to talk about the sub
ect in a scriptural way. The words
f the text were written.thousands of
ears ago,. and since that time men
nd manners have greatly changed,
ut the text is up to the times as a fit
escription of the spirit and power of
Wine deceives men (1) by .causing
hem to believe that it has no fascina
[on for them; (2) by leading them to
verestimate their - powers of resis
,nce ; (3) by its stealthy and grad
al progress in fastening upon man's
ppetite ; (4) by coming'in the guise of
friend. Say what we may, wine has
een a benefactor as every physician
nows. But the man who is deceived
hereby is not wise ; in our blunt
umerican way of speaking, he is a
What is the remedy? What are we
oing to do about the evil ? It cannot
e cured ,by abuse and denunciation,
r by fanatical extravagance, or by.ex
gerating Its effects. No man was ever
eormed by abuse. If you are going
a extend the helping hand to an un
)rtunate brother, do not call him a
dog in the gutter" before you help
im. Temperance societies are not
he remedy. They have done great
ood, they are on the outer edges
lasting off fragments of the rock here
nd there ; but -they do not reach the
Prohibitory laws do not furnish the
emedy. He believes that the laws
re coming and will reach us. But
rhile they may be made necessary by
be stupendous proportions of the evil
D be corrected, they are not the rem
dy. At best, they are a desperate
What is the remedy? It is found in
he gospel of the Son of God, and di
ine grace; nowhere else. The relig
)n of Christ must go with its sancti
ying and elevating influences to all
ien.- In, this alone is the remedy.
The sermon which- we have imper
ectly outlined, was free from abuse,
enunciation, fanaticism and the other
anal accompaniments of sermons on
his subjeat ; and it was such as is cal
ulated to cause reflection among sen
_eal Estate Transfers.
The following transfers of real estate
rere recorded in the Auditor's office
turing the month of January:'
H. C. and W. A. Moseley sold to J.
. Wheeler, Jan. 4th, 1883, i Interest
a "Mill Lot" and "Store Lot" In
Trosperity, for $400.
P. Brooks Workman to B. W. Atchi
on, Jan. 9th, 1883, 158} acres In No.
, bounded by lands of P. B. Work
ian and B. W. Atchison, $1,535.
Silas Johnstone, Master, to P. Brooks
orkman, Jan. 9th, 1883, 290 acres in
fo. 7. bounded by lands of B. F.
iriffin and others, $3,105.
David Werts, Ex'r., to Mf. E. and P.
V. Werts, Dec. 4, 1882, 22 acres in No.
,bounded by lands of Geo. Long and
Jno. B. Fellers and others, Ex'rs., to
elen Hawkins, Jan. 30, 1882, one lot
1 town of Prosperity, $63.
Jno. B. Fellers and others, Ex'rs.,
a Jno. B. and L. Q. Fellers, Jan. 30,
882, 200 acres in No. 9, bounded by
mnds of Pat Bowers and others, $2,700.
Simon Brooks to Amelia Brooks,
an. 18, 1883, 108 acres in No. 7.
ounded by lands of G. G. DeWalt
nd others, nominal price.
'Elizapeth J.Lake and Lucy C. Long
hore to Sarah A. Longshore, Dec. 28,
882, 49j acres in No. 6, bounded by
mds of J. B. Floyd and others, $350.
Elizabeth J. Lake and Sarah A.
,ongshore to Lucy C. Longshore,
bec. 28, 1882, 49( acres in No. 6,
ounded by lands of J. B. Floyd and
Lucy C. Longshore and Sarah A.
,ongshore to Elizabeth J. Lake, Dec.
8, 1882, 50 acres in No. 6, bounded by
mnds of J. B. Floyd and others, $350.
D. H. Wheeler to Mary A. Evans,
tpril, 9,1881, lot in town of Newberry.
ounded by lands of W. H. Harris and
Carrie E. Buzhardt to Sally C.s
rown and Mary W. Buzhardt, Jan.
0, 1883, 208 acres in No. 2, bounded
y lands of estate of Daniel Buzhardt
nd others, $3,100.
Jas. N. Dobbins and others to Eliza
)obbins, May 2, 1877, 52 acres in No.
, bounded by lands of D. P. Dobbins
nd others, $613.
Juo. W. Davenport to Sally Daven
rt, Jan. 2, 1883, 112 acres in No. 7,
unded by lands of A. F. Wheeler
nd others, $422.
Geo. B. Wicker to Win. Bishop, Jan.
3, 1883, 115 acres bounded by lands of
[enry KooIn and 'others, in No. 11,
S. C. Brown and If. W. Buzhardt to
f. L. Wicker, Jan. 24, 1883, 50 acres
1 No. 11, bounded by lands of Win.
Vicker and others, $630.
W. L. McClung and others to
sugene H. Longshore, Dec. 16, 1882,
5 acres in No. 6, bounded by lands of
. Starling and others, $900.
L. P. Hendrix to T. F. Hendrix, Jan.
6, 1883, 5t acres bounded by lands of
.B. Clary and others, $51.50.
olly Wood to Beatrice E. Lane, Nov.
7, 1882, lot In town of Newberry,
6-100 acre, bounded by lands of W.
. Smith and others', *200.
ho Newberry Cotton Mills.
The amount of subscriptions is now
62,000. It is thought that the organiz
tion will be effected between the 15th
f April an d the 1st of May. Ten per
ent. of the stock will be called in at
r shortly after the organization; and
i0 per cent. of the stock will probably
a called in in 10 per cent. installments
mfrom 15 to 30 days' notice as the
ork of the corporation demands. The
alance will probably be called for in
ike or larger installments during the
ix months following.
'Prof. Young, of Princeton, estima
:ed that a railroad train running from
;he earth to the sun, 40 miles an hour.
without stops, would take about 265
ears for the trip, and the fare at one
ent a mile, would be $930,000." No
aepm hae vt been taken ato hnA.
Various and all About.
Newberry was dusty on saleday.
The weather is delightful.
The chirp of the spring chicken is
heard in the land.
Wiggins insists that his storm will
come, between the 9th and 11th inst.
Every one is pleased with the im
proved appearance of the HERALD.
Newberry is out of apples. On Tues
day, not one could be found in town.
Good mules sell at the Newberry
livery stables at from $130 to $200.
When is a widow like a gardener?
When she tries to get rid of her weeds.
Mr. E. P. Aull has left the railroad,
and is now running a travelling saw
Easter cards for Easter and Birthday
cards for all the times. Call and see
them at the-HEBALD Book Store.
All kinds of Job Printing executed
at the HEBALD office neatly an4 ex
peditiously. Charleston prices.
There is only one thing troubling
the editor, and that is the difficulty of
The very best iron preparation, and
the one having the largest sale, is
Brown's Iron Bitters.
Mr. S. P. McCrackin, of No. 4, is
building a grist mill, near Flint Hill.
The place is growing in popularity.
On Saleday there was an attractive
display of agricultural machinery on
the public square.
Twelve or fiteeniorses were sold
on the public square, last Monday.
Prices ranged from $3.75 to $115.
Judging from the red hats that are
flaming in Newberry our men are get
ting ready for another political cam
At the last meeting of the Prosper
ity Debating Club, the Rev. Bushnell
read an interesting essay on the Pro
gress of South Carolina.
Dr. Carver beat Bogardus at the
second pigeon match. The terms were
100 birds each. Carver won by 82
Yesterday the County Commission
ers, accompanied by an Abbeville
bridge-builder, went to Brazelman's to
see alout building a bridge at that place.
If time is money then there aA4 those
who imagine we are burdened with it.
For they tell our collector to call again.
We find it harder to collect an account
than to make it.
On last Thursday Mr. James Lester
of the Stone Hills was thrown down
by a mule, and his collar bone broken.
The bone was set with difficulty, but
Mr. L. is now doing very well.
The Liberty Hall Trial Justice has
not made monthly statements to the
Auditor and Treasurer, because he has
collected no moneys and has had no
statement to make. And he is exact
On last Thursday Miss Janie Spence,
colored, became Mrs. Frank Craney.
The Clerk of Court performed the
ceremony, but we haven't found out
what form of indictment he used.
Prosperity holds her own as the egg
emporium of our county.' In the
month of January, Mr. Dudley Lang
ford shipped 600 dozen eggs from that
Some s,neak thief took advantage of
Dr. Steck's absence from bome last
Saturday night, and stole his set of
carpenter's tools-not having the fear
of God before his eyes.
If those of our subscribers who are
in arrears would renew, the editor
might renew his wardrobe, take a
gew lease of life, and subscribe for the
Newberry Cotton Mills.
Give the town p)rinters your work,
fellow citizens. They live amoug you,
buy theirgrcries, Clothing,Dry Goods
and Hardware from you and they
wouldlike to get some of your work.
A copy of the Great Industries of the
United States, a large $5 book, will be
given for two names to the HERALD, if
accompanied by $4. Only two subscri
bers. Four dollars In subscriptions,
andive in abook. tf.
Prof. Rahn was at St. Paul's, Rev.
Sligh's charge on Sunday, in the In
terest of the College endowment. He
will devote this week to working up
the people in that community. His
success is reported, moderate.
Children often wake In the night with
a burning fever, and the parent is at
a loss to divine the cause. Worms !
Worms ! are at work. A dose of
Shiner's Indian Vermifuge is the on
ly remedy. For sale by Dr. Fant.
The Newberry Female Academy
now has an attendance of 94 pupils.
This shows that the people of New
berry have deterinined to educate their
girls. The academy is one of the most
prosperous schools in the State.
Mr. B. J. Ramage has a curiosity In
the shape of a Shrew Mouse, which was
captured by Mr. Frank Moon, near
Beaver Dam Creek. Mr. Ramage, who
Is 4airly acquainted with natural
histoy, says that this species of mouse
is very rare.
Sniffles says he followed Dr. Hill's
suggstion and took a teaspoonful of
salt In water one morning last week,
and the result was he was the sickest
man In the county. He could not
eat any breakfast. Sorry for Sniffiels
At St. Paul's, Sunday, a young man's
buggy tire ran off another young
man's horse took frgt and threw a
young ladyl3nt of tebuggy; and still
another young man's horse threw up
his head and broke his rider's nose.
All on Sunday.
There was a large crowd In town on
Monday. And there was an unusually
free nlow of whiskey. The whiskey
bottle was very common as an article
of wearing apparel. The whiskey got
troublesome and noisy, as bad wis
key always does, and it took four po
licemen to put four or five drinks of it
In the guard house. Those drinks
were aided by a bold, bad Edgefielder
who was spoling for a fight.
On Monday night a colored waiter
at the Blease Hotel donned a bonnet
and frock and paraded the streets to
the great amusement of himself and
others. But things got serious when
he was disrobed of his frock, and lodged
in the guard house. They got more
serious on Tuesday morning when he
was required to pay five dollars for
the poor privilege of wearing a petti
coat a few minutes. -.
'Man has science-woman has taste;
man is strong-woman is beautiful; man
shines abroad-woman at home; man
prevents misery-woman relieves it;
man has a rugdheart-woman a soft
one; man has Judgment-woman has
sensibility; man i great in action
woman in suffering; man is a being of
Justice-woman an angel of mnercy;
man talks to convince-woman to per
suade and to please; man is daring
Iand confident-woman is diffident and
nasuming." If that were original,
we'dknow whether it is true; but It
(Isn't and we don't.
We mean to be kind when we sug
gest that the people in Newberry
show to a little attention to the sick.
We cannot afford to neglect the suffer
ing when we are heirs to the same ills,
and know not how soon we may thirst
for the mead of human kindness and
sympathy. Besides, womanly grace
andgentleness, and manly tenderness
shine nowhere to better advantage,
than at the bedside of the suffering,
Then smooth the pillow and try to
brighten the leaden moments of the
NEWaaRT C. H., S. C., March 3.1883
List of advertised letters for week ending
Ambach,SP Livingston, Mrs
Bnzhardt, J E Nancy
Campton, RJ Merchant, Pope
Cromer, Cornelia Merebant. Alice
Bally, Mrs Lucinda Maffett. Willie
Davis, Miss Amanda Neel, Mrs F P
Harp, Mrs Jno A Richardson, Mrs Em
Jacobs, Aga ma
Johnson. RG Smith, Mrs Menerva
Parties calling for letters will please say
if adverticed R. W. BOONE. P. M.
January 18, 1883, by Rev. J. B. Traywick,
Capt. J. CaawronD Pauar, of EdgeSeld
County, and Miss MALIusa TauSarS, of
February 7, 1503, by Rev. A. A Gilbert,
Mr. Joua Ansnts, and Miss Burrz
Bssor-both of Newberry County.
NswBnERT, S. C., Mar. 8 1883.
Good Ordinary....f................ - a
Low Middling...................... Sia 81
Middling ..........................- a 9
Good Middling ..................... a 91
Newberry Prices Current.
ooco mrD WET
By J. N. MARTIN & CO.
Shoulders, Prime New...... a
Shoulders, Sugar Cred....
Sides, C. B., New............ a 11f
DRY SALTED MEATS
Shoalders, New.............. 10
Sides, C., New........... a 11
Sides, Long Clear........... a 11
Uncanvassed Hams.......... 14
Cauvassed Hams, (Magnolia) 16
Leaf, in T1rces............. 15
Leaf, in Buckets............. 16
Extra C ..................... 1
Cofee C.......... .......... 10
- New Orleans................... 10
New Orleans Syrup, new crop, 90
New Orleans Molasses. 50
Cuba Molasses......... 60
Sugar House Molasses. 40
Young Hyson................... 1.50
PEPPER...... ............ .......... 2
Roasted or Parched...... 2
Best Ri.................. 16a
Good Rio................. iLa
Bolted.... .............. 1.00
Unbolted ...... .............. 1
STARCH............................. 6a 12
STAR CANDLES................ 15
CONCENTRATED LYE...... 10
ENGLISH SODA.. ............. 10
HORSFORD'S BAKING POWDER 25
SEA FOAM BAKINGPOWDER... 85
AXLE GREASRE............... .. 10
TOBACCO............ ......60a 1.5
NAILS (10) keg................. 4.50
ARROW TIES,.e bunch.......... 2 00
SPLICED ARRW TIES........5
RED CLOVER SEED-per16b....... 20
RED OATS-per ku............ 40s45
TIMOTHY HAY................... 175
WHEAT, perbu............11a 125
BRAN, per 100 lbs.................. 1.50
Is made by
CUT AND MADE BY FIRST
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
Always on hand.
Write or when in city call on
Feb12 tf COLMMRIA.
DIAMOND SOLUBLE BONE,
Hyan's & Dancy's rremiU
LUTA N 0.
MY STOCK OF
Is Full and Complete.
I solicit a call from my friends and
Under an order made by Judge W.
H. Wallace, Nov. 27th, 1882, in the
case Mayes and Martin vs. Bank of
Newberry, S. C., a final dividend of
29 61-100 cents on each share will be
paid to the Shareholders of the Bank
of Newberry, S. C., upon presentatien
of their certificates to the undersigned
at Newberry, S. C.
R. L. MCCAUGHRIN,
Feb. 5th, 1883,-5t Receiver.
All persons holding demands against
the estate of Philip S'ligh, deceased, are
hereby required to present the same,
attested as the law requires, to the n
dersignedortheir attorney, Y. J. Pope,
G. A. COUNTS, Sr.
W. G. METTS,
As Executors of the last will and
testament of Philip Sligh, deceased.
Newberry, S. C., Feb. 15, 8-St.
i9icuft,wd AN19tf+ '"
Nes. 734 adt 736 ReyeIs treet, A TA .
AND DiALR IN
Maehinery of all ti K
Also Disston's Circular Saws. Rubber and Leather Steam Pipe.
Steam Ganges. Connections. Whistles. Oi Capa. , Globe and
Valves, Governors, Wren e t witieveryarticle of
Steam and Was'lins lduiete.
GENERAL Ar FOB
Talbott's Agricult-ral Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids) mat.tj
Engines. Tubular and Locomotive Boilers. Turbine Water Wheels. Corn
and Wheat Mills. Saw Mils. Shaftng. Puleys, Boxes, Iangerhand -
Watertown Steam Engine Co.
Watertown Agricultural nas (on wheels.) Ptutable Eagnes n skids.) D- t>.
Engines (tor small b s) Vertieal Engines. Stationary gne (with
and without eant Return Tbularoewi two- -
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Saw Mills, ete., etc..
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
Coopes lfPropelling (trasion) Engines. Farm Agricultural E ngine (n wels1)
PotbeEngines (on skids) "tlonary T,gines. Locomotive -tdear .
Tubular ler. Corn and Wheat . Portable Min (with portable
bolt attached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Separators -
and Oat and Weed Extractor. saw Mlls
(double and single.)
J. W. CARD WELL & CO.
Cardwell Wheat Threshers, Separators and Cleaners.. "Ground Hoe Threeae, '
Hydraulic Cotton Presses. Horse Powers Cmounted and down.) oer
Corn Shelers and F Catters. -
Johnston Harvester Company
EMMERSON, TALCOTT & CO.
Beapers and Binders. Beapers and Yowes Combined. Single a
Mowers. Cltivators and Grain Bowers.
FAIRBANKS & CO.
Fairbanks' Standard Scale, all sisesand patoerns. AamCaa m . s
MANUFACTURER of the FOLLOWIN
Neblett A Goodrich Improved IZL Cotton Gin. Beid's Patent antmAi Power
Press. (steam or water power.) St's Improved Hnd Power sd
Hay Press Cotton Gin Feeder. Cotton Condenser.
New Virgin la eed Cutter.
EngInes. Cotton Gins. AI., in a wsrkUsaaUema.
Orders solicited and promptly executed. For further particulars, eien gensga
inlormation, etc., apply to -
Wa Js. POLLARD
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag'L, for Newberry' .
.Ylseeseous. yg 5
C. C. CHASE,
Pr*oprietor,- M POR
Newberry, S. C.
Rooms comfortable and newly fur
Table well supplied with the best the
market affords. ;
Servants attentive to every want. is Mor
Shtion guaranteed in every
Feb. 22,And Onssts
A CARD.. DRY
Having bought out Mr. A. Koppel's
Saloon, Stock and Fixtures for cash, Such as
and buying and selling for cash only
I am enabled to offer to the publie
REad G~ LiquD INRB
for less money than any other house Sik,P i t, ,
IN TOWN, Ioslcbd
andin all instances guarantee
SATISFACTION. ALarge Stock of
All parties Indebted -to A. Kope A nt1omen T
for Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco m
the first day of May, 1882, untIl this
day will find their accounts with me. S O S
An immediate settlement Is request- ~ ~ ~ adT~cs
ed. Soliciting your kind patronage. O utnsadPie
I am most respectfully, -
Fe. . KLETTNER. E g a[suerio
Fe.2,8-3t Emraces asape
Important Yotice! Dt!3
Buying and selling for weeyuwl vrhu op mt
CASH ONLY cekadyeL
I am enabled to offer to the publiceiL
IM20BTED AND h1a N PIa
Wine1 Liuors Drn e lerk and -lfl
II68 IijUf8 iaHi83 Febl2t ..
CIGARS, AND TOBACCO,
also the finest and best French
Brandies, the celebrated
for family use, at pices which defy
PORTNER'S TIVOLI BEER
All orders will receive prompt atten
tion. With thanks for former patron
age to this house, I respectfully soliedt
a continuance of the same.
0. HT r19'NER,
Under Newberry Opera House. ,
Feb. 22, 8-3m
Early Amber Sugar0
Cane Seed, .
Sumach or Red Top
Sugar Cane Seed,
Early Golden Dent
Grown In Newberry County, and
warranted pure and genuine.
New Crop Lucerne and
Red Clover Seed,
S. P. BOOZER'S ,-rM EBih
Kewberry, S. C., Feb. 14, 1883,7-4t. IgrJ iWls
Notice of Final Settle- ~NWI
I will make a settlement on the
Estate of Pierce P. Langford, In the
Probate Court for Newbe County, CIIA O,L .'
5. C., on Monday 12th. of ~rh18838,AN ,~
and immediately thereafter apply for a A TL M A -
final discharge as Guardian of said es- -
GEORGE A. LANGFOED, De.7-m
Feb. 7, 1883, 6-5t. Guardian.
Notice of Final Settle- r-e5
I will make a settlement on theE
tate of William White, deceased Inth
Probate Court for Newberry County, Jn I -i
S. C., on Monday the 19th, day of
March, 1883, and immediately there
after apply for a final discharge as Ad
ministrator thereof. edCADi
Administrator. M ,J w
1?e. 3, 88, 751 JD.3 .- WRr<eb
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