1he was -the 1.ensn.a-oTTro
*4 nigg loist the:stroospiri
Iwo 1Mecasof the resuscitated men
besiantthey all were able to zegait
hIrfeet. The lieutenant,' for himself and
dak ure, the Old man's pardon, am
toremain in hisyard ut!
-*ey m ight be ableto march. Butbefore hl
Od g ot -with his apologies ant
- had sed- Spitzenh4
disappeared with hIts
iothe' kltebn. Mr E.:sthants, befort
e--understood one idea i: what to4
seutant was trow to say, had grasped s
hage-knitb, and, into the pen, harc
by, had dtipatehed a pig fattened tW such s
degree that life had been a burden to h!
kr months. Mrs. Koselhants had he
brick oven-smoking like a volcano, befort
Toweend Sa t had pronoinced hit
Ich bitte am Willen,",-and was nl
Y taer elbors in amass of dough sufficien
g'r fourteen loaves of bread.
- The sun had gone down; an atmos.
teleof savory odors enveloped the house
Sand the ftigbt of the bewitched men begat
IgITe way to hunger;. Betsy rraged
< aE table, in front of ft fire-place in whict
rackled-a rddy dre. She spread upon thit
table ib. whitest of table-cloths, such at
had never been beyond the paternal premises
from the sprouting of the flaxseed to tin
Sbleachhtg of the cloth; and she placed dowr
-barteeaglittering plates, euch as had nevel
passed through the silversmith's hands.
Then, in'rapid succession, came the dishes o1
sAuk saVT, roast pork, and boiled ham;
ducks and cbkkens;-spare-ribs and sam
sgea;--back-uones and liver-puddings;--and
upat the head of the table, with a murder
os carving knife nar by, lay upon a broad
at dish the lamented Spitsebube baked to t
2ascious brown, with his liver clasped undei
his left and his gmard under his right wing
Wedges of bread were scattered in proftsior
p. and down the table,-to say nothing
aboutauch adjuncts as boiled cabbage, net
paddings, fruit pies and numberless othei
. anbtantlals and delicacies that could be con
:. jtred up in the Dutch Fork inan hour's time
a hundred years ago. Then Mr. Koselhantz
with his back towards the fre, his face al
twitching with kindheartedness, and rubbing
his hands together in the spirit of hospitality
gleefully yells out:
"Now, goot beeples, set down and hell
The lieutenant took the bead and the cor
poral the foot of the table, with their met
ranged on either side; and I must say, tha
if Sptzebabewas foally dealt by in the yard
he hadample justice done him on the table
for not an mch ofls osseous system remain
ed- aaseraped. Notwithstanding the keen ap.
petite fr food brought on by fatigue and
atinence, the fourteen soldiers were fttIly
atialed, before the half of the repast was
consumed. Might came on, and the clott
and the lates were removed. Koselhants
commaed his wife and daughter to pac
themselves off to bed; and then drew frort
be hlnd the door a five-gallon, double-handlec
j% and planted it in the middle of the table
' ltka force that shook the house. The cor
poral now made known to his host that hi
himself was a German; that his name was
Towsead Sapperlot, from Hesse-Casel; and
thathehadnot tasted a drop of anything
worth mentioning for five days. Then was
Aberbart Koselhants In his glory. Here was
aman fresh from the Fatherland.-a genuin
German like himself. Sapperlot took twc
pipes from his knapsack, and, handing on(
to his host, they separated from the rest c1
the comp y,-and smoked and talked Ger.
man wi a vehemence totally indescribable
The double-bandled jag was so vigorously
beset, that when the first Koselhants cod
lapped his wings and proclaimed the ap
wroach of day, Tolgsend Sapperlot and
art-Koselhantz were the only creatures
In the room retaining any marks whereby
they could be classed as members of the hn
man family :-the rest of the company had
subsided under the table into an undisting
nlhable mass. But they, in their turn,
yielded to the potent liquor, and after reelini
to and fro, each in his chair, for sometime
their heads came in contact with sue
violence, that Sapperlot was tumbled back
upon the floor. Mr. Koselhants then, witt
the. perseverance characteristic of the 6er
man, arose from his seat at the twelfth at.
tempt, and, going to the loom which stood
at the far end of the apartment, he drew ofi
his coat and shoes and threw himself as ht
thought into his bed,-but, alas!i he fell dowt
among the loom-treadles with a crash. The
wizard gunsaith had put a spell upon his
guests, and upon himself which was beyond
Dame Koselhantz and her daughter aros<
ely, and prepared for breakfast. Aberbar
adragged from under the loom, and was
mde sensible of the great error he had com
guests. The double-handled jug was agair
brought into requisition after an antiquated
rule, as expressed by Aberhart, "dat de hain
ofa topvas a goot cure for do bite of de
sae,' and in two hours they were all seated
at table with a hot breakfast before them.
When they arose, refreshed by the substan
tial meal, .their knapsacks were filled
with the daintiest of viands. Tbc lieutenant
shook hands heartily with his host, and
again asked pardon for the outrage he had
attempted, and thanked him cordially for his
hospitality. Towsend Sapperlot's heart
was too full to speak, so he shook his
f *edshand In silence, and yae Betsy a
ook of such tenderness, that the poor girl
had to seek retirementz, and the consolation
of tears, throughout the day and far into
tenight. The sun was scarcely two hours
high, when the foragingparty had disappear.
ebehind the woods; and the Koselhants
farm settled down to itsusual quietness. The
-churn gave out its daily gurgling sound,
V under the patient handicraft of Kratelly
Koselhantz; Aberhart's rasp again shrieked
In his shop; Betsy resumed her occupation
t- at the milk-house, musingly skimming milk,
with now and then an earnest gaze down
the road; and Spitzebube- alas, poor Spitze
Now, were it not for Betsy, I would here
ndthis story; but abe, poor girl, desires to
haeahusband. Noble Betsy! you have
tion of a simple, illustrative tale; and you
smA., have a husband, if there is sufficient
power.left in my pen toihind one, hand and
foot, and if I have strength to lay him at
It as a cold night in February, a few
weeks after the events just narrated. Tbe
ground was covered with snow, and the sleet
was beating a chilling tattoo against the
house. The Koselhantz family were sitting
before the fire. The little flax-spinning
wheel was humming and buzzing under
Betsy's PEDipulations; the knltting needles
were keeping up a brisk fencing-match
through the MAxipulations of Mrs. Kosel
hants; and Aberhart, under compulsion to
repair the disasters of misconduct, was mak
ing a new pair of loom-treadles. Suddenly
they all heard a sound, as of some heavy
body falling against the door. This was fol
lowed byv a groan. Mr. Koselhantz snatched
up a torch and ran to the door. Upon open.
lng it, a man, with his head bandaged and
his clothes stiff with frozen blood, fell for
wards upon the floor. He was dragged to
the fhre-place, and soon became sc fir rester
ed, that he could sit upon a chair. The
bandage was unwrapped from his head.
"Oh, mercy! it's Towsend Sapperlot!"
"Ei! du alle Welt!i- Is Towsend Sapper.
lot!" exclaimed the old woman.
"Didt de teffle effer see de like ?" chimed
In the old man, "vy, it is Towsend Sapper.
"Yesh, It pe Towsend Sapperlot," said
the wounded soldier, "it ge Towser.d Sap
perlot, vol ish left of him.'
The 'valiant corporal then favored his
hearers with the particulars of the battle of
-the Cowpens. in which, according to his own
account, he had figured conspicuously.
There was, however, found, upon examina
tion, the hrnised print of a horse-shoe
between his shoulder-blades, which rather
went to show, that although he lay upon the
battle-field with his "feet to the foe," htis
back must have been towards the sky, in.
-stead of to the ground. A body of cavalry
had charged over him. He narrowly escaped
ith his life. He was put into a cart and
conducted from the field. He had his
won-sds dressed. He wgs passing through
the neighborhood. He deserted, and here he
was. He hoped his old friend and coun try
~ afa would not deliver him up to the British,
as lie was tired of fighting.
"Deliffer you up to do Prittish!" yelled
the old man. "Py Cott, 1 would shoost like
to see apout dirty dousandt of dem try to
dake you!" Then Towsend Sapperlot felt
In two weeks the corporal was as sound as
a dollar; and that very spring, (need I say
it.?) was married to Betsy Koselhantz.
There was this little peculiarity about the
marriage: instead of Betsy's taking the
name of her husband, Tows.end Sapperlot,
-wher by command of his father-iu-law
- hodesired to perpetuate his own name, or
for fear of being discovered and shot as a
deserter,-assumed the name of Koselhantz;
and from him are descended all the Kosel
bantues, who have so well aided in sustain
ta mg the reputation of the Dutch Fork for
r cheerful Industry. and unsophisticated hospi
' The Redgauntlets, according to Sirf
Wale ctt, had th charcei figure
of a red horse-shoe bet%reen their eyebrows. c
It is said that all the Koselhantzes have the
print of a horse-shoe, in black and blue,up- 0
on their backs, between their shoulder- G
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS t
GEO. B. CROMER. E I
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1883. t]
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE. h
The Herald is in thehighestrespect aFam- tl
Uy Newspea r, devoted to the material in- d
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an o
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms. see first page. e
WHAT WE EAT.
One man walks to get an appe- h
tite for his dinner, while another a
walks even more industriously to get 'I
a dinner for his appetite; one finds s
it hard to decide how his food shall f
be cooked, so as'to be most tempt- D
ing, while the other discusses the tl
possibility of keeping body and b
soul together. while he is "scuffling
around "to get something to be cook- t
ed. There is no doubt that we de
vote too little attention to the O
science of cookery; or that indiges- S
tion, caused by badly cooked food, n
is a serious trouble; or that the
average cook is a thing that sensi- t
ble "civilized man can live with- tl
out." But we cannot deny that c
the question, How shall we cook? 0
follows the more important ques- a
tion, What shall we cook? We h
are great eaters, there can be but S
one opinion on that point; but it t
is unfortunately true, that we stuff b
with pork and other indigestibles
that should seldom find their way to
the table, or even to the kitchen, at ,
this season of the year. Men who :
are independent so far as money is s
concerned, eat what they can get, t,
without looking beyond the mar- b
ket that first offers, and, consequent- c
ly, often eat what would put an al- 1
ligator's powers of digestion to a
severe test. Those who eat should a
control the food markets. If we can d
get better meat from the country a
than our market furnishes, then, in e
the name of good digestion, let the a
countryman sell his produce free of a
tariff; in this respect, give us free b
The new interest that is develop- 14
ing in dairy farming and cattle
farming in our State, should cause h
a thrill of pleasure in every manp
who has an appetite, and much si
more in every poor fellow who has a
exchanged appetite and digestion S
for bad food and chronic dyspep- 8
sia. Money-getting may be the d
object of'those who are the movers h
of these enterprises, but they will a
furnish rich milk and butter, and o
good beef, and to that extent will ta
benefit the eating public. n
But we cannot help expressing 3
tlie regret, that ogr sheep are so a
much neglected, and that some en- n,
terprising spirit has not begun a
sheep farming in our county. No
domestic animal is less expensive
than the sheep, and none furnishes ~
more wholesome and nutritious e
food-besides, its fleece is valuable- b~
At this season of the year, there is a
always an open market for good (
mutton, which unfortunately is
scarce. It really ,seems that the j
day is coming when we shall speak r
of the juicy mutton chop as a e
thing with which our ancestors re
was younger but wiser. We trust tv
that this will not be the case, but e
that some of our people will soon s
ad1d sheep raising to the many
other new enterprises.
The Chappell's correspondent of t
the News adCuersays:F
"It has been rumored through
this County that a great talk has e
been made about petitioning the "
authorities of the Columbia and s
Greenville Railroad to allow Chap- ~
pells Depot to be removed from its e
present site to a situation two miles
farther down the road, to a place
now known as Coleman's Mill.
Such a removal would prove very -p
detsimental to many liberal patrons ~
and citizens residing in both New
berry and Laurens Counties. It isa
said by a great many citizens resid- e
ing here that, if such a change isd
made, they will carry all their. cot
ton to Greenwood and ship to
Augusta by the Augusta and Knox- ol
ville Railroad. The position they C
take about the rumored removal is e
that Coleman's Mill is a very out- re
of-the-way place, and in some places ra
that the- roads are impassable. A
large petition has been signed by
the citizens of this County and sent til
in to the Greenville and Columbia ai
Railroad authorities, and it is hoped Si
that no such removal will be allowed. VW
Ella Wood, of Union, a little girl
six years, lost her life a few days ago, w)
by pouring kerosene oil from a can, -w
in kindling a fire in a cooking at
.Last week George S. Shirer
'as tried at Orangeburg, and con
icted of breach of trust with
audulent intent. He was also
liarged with larceny. The robbery
at of which the charges grew, was
mmitted some time ago, and Shir
r's story was i hen about as follows :
Ddr. Shirer, a clerk in Ihe office
r Messrs. Bank & Smiba, rice mil
rs, of this place, left the office on
ie afternoon of the 19th of June
ust, after counting. the cash, and
cked the doors of the office. The
ext morning, between 3 and 4
clock, a citizen hearing cries
)r help went out from his house on
.melia street and found the defend
nt lying on his back tied by the
eck to the back steps of the Melli
amp school house and with his
ands tied behind his back. Being
,scued from his uncomfortable
osition, Mr. Shirer told the gen
eman wio relieved him that at 2
clock that night a man came to
is gate, woke him up and told him
iat there was a young -man at the
epot sick who wanted to see him at
ace. Suspecting nothing he dress
d and went out. When he had
one a short way from home, two
ien jumped out from behind a tree,
D>llared him, tied him and dragged
im through back streets to the rear
f the Mellicamp school house.
'here they threw him down and
ith threats of taking his life they
)rced him to divulge the combina
on to the safe in the office of
[essrs. Ranks & Smith, and to give
1em the keys to the office door and
> the drawers in the interior of the
afe. One of the men having taken
own the combination on a card by
ic light of a dark lantern, and
ien leaving Mr. Shirer in charge
f his companion, went off. Mr.
hirer then says he lost conscious.
ess. and when he recovered he
)und himself alone and made the
ries for help which brought friends
) his assistance. Mr. Smith and
ie watchman at the mill were then
alled, and it was found that the
ffice door was opei and that the
afe had been opened and robbed
f $394; two of the inside drawers
avingbeen taken off by the thieves."
uspicious circumstances pointed
Shirer himself as the guilty party,
nd he was convicted in spite of
is ingenious story.
Some time ago, Senator Butler
Tote a letter in which he informed
ie public that he intends to
tudy the road problem. The let
r contained no new suggestions,
ut it was copied throughout the
tate, merely because Senator But.
3r wrote it. This shows two
bings. One is, that the people do
ot feel able to grapple with this
ifficult and important question;
nd the other, that they need lead
rship of the right kind, and that
ny man in whom the elements
re rightly mixed, and who has the
rain, can command the implicit
-ust of our people. Senator But
~r must look to his laurels, for the
eople are waiting patiently to
ear him speak his solution of the
roblem, and because numerous
3ribes have rushed into print, who
hay settle the question before the
enator can get his grip on it.
enator Butler has staked a good
eal in publicly announcing that
e will study this subject; and, as
e do not wish to anticipate him,
e- to detract one whit from his repu.
tion, we will not dispose of the
iatter while he is pondering it.
ro, we shall wait. We shall see
hat we shall see. Meantime we
ierely advocate a just enforce
rent of existing road laws.
On Friday, the 14th instant,
ine convicts who were at work on
1e Georgetown Railroad, in the
mploy of Major Twiggs, made a
reak for liberty. One was shot
nid killed, and another shot and
rowned while attempting to escape.
eff. Coles, one of the escaped con
iets. returned to the Penitentiary
1 an emaciated condition and sur
mdered. He says that the prison
rs were cruelly treated, and had
3arcely food enough to keep soul
aid body together. Col. Lipscomnb
uid Dr. Pope went to~the scene of
ie trouble on the 12th. And
Torts are making to recapture the
.x still at large.
The Southern Baptist Conven
on, at Waco, adjourned on the 12th,
>meet in Baltimore. Seven hundred
elegates were present towards the
uSt, and the session was an inter
sting one. The Convention recoin
ended the establishment of mis
.ons in the State capitals of
[exico. Three hundred and fifty
reursionists, forty of whom were
-om South Carolina, went from the
onvention to Mexico.
Joe Brady, one of the Phoenix
ar-k murderers, was hanged in
oblin on the 4th. His mother
aring that he might make upleas.
it disclosures, counseled him,
lind, Joe, no statements." He
The Committee on subscriptions
the Darlin'gton Manufacturing~
ampany reports $85,000 subscrib
L. and that they do not propose to
lax their efforts until they have
ised at .least $130,000.
The Episcopal Diocesan Conven
mn, in Charleston. adjourned after
iinteresting session, to meet in
.Philip's church on the second
ednesday in May next.
On the 12th a Delaware Sheriff
iipped nine prisoners, seven of
iom had been convicted of larceny,
Ld two of receiving stolen goods.
At the recent cattle show iY
Greenville, Col. Aiken oppose<
the lien law as a curse to the far
mer; denounced the recent changE
in the usury law; criticised the
management of the Penitentiary
and favored the leasing of convicti
to work on railroads or to cracl
stones to build public roads; un
favorably criticised the law exempt
ing manufactures from taxatiox
for a period of ten years; and de
nounced the public school systen
of this State as a humbug. Where
upon there was a vicious scratchinc
of editorial pencils, a clicking o:
type and rustling of papers, an(
Col. Aiken was held up to the pub
lic as an eccentric Congressmai
who, in the language of the New
and Courier, "has a great deal t<
learn yet," and "will find out afte
a while, that nothing he can do o
say will retard the growth of gen
erous sentiment or stay the progres
of the State." We cannot ap
prove all that Col. Aiken says, bu
we honor the man who has thi
courage to speak his convictions
He dares to say 'what many other!
silently think. And it will be re
membered that he has never been i
favorite of the News and Courier
because he has the audacity to d<
his own thinking, and has neve:
yet shown any inclination to favo:
upon that paper. We do think
however that "courage of convic
tions" should be tempered with :
spirit of moderation, and that Col
Aiken occasionally gives too loos(
reins to his criticism of publit
One T. C. M. Golland, a whit(
man, who claims to be a Baptis
preacher, and who for some tim<
past has been preaching, selling
books, and peddling cheap jewelr3
in Colleton, borrowed a horse anc
buggy from a neighbor for *e pur
pose, as he alleged, of going t<
George's Station, promising to re
turn on the next day. He failed t<
return at the appointed time, and ii
was afterwards ascertained that hE
did not go to George's, but went t<
Charleston, and after selling tho
horse and buggy left for parts un
known. He was subsequently ar
rested at St. Matthew's and is noa
in jail. On the 12th he was in 4
cying condition, the belief beinr
that he took strychnine while on hi
way to jail.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders and directors of the Pied
mont Manufacturing Co., was hek
on the 9th, instant. The president'i
report showed that the net profit
for the year amounted to 21) pel
cent. on the capital stock of $500,
000. The company now own:
1,123 acres of land. The tota
number of spindles in the mills, i:
23,024, and looms, 540. 528 spin
dles and 36 looms were added dur
ing the year. The stock is now es
timated at $142 per share. The re
port says: "The last year ha!
been an unusually'hard one upoi
manufactures as well as upon al
persons engaged in trade of an'
It is said that last winter a Bos
ton lady engaged three of the bes
rooms on the parlor floor of a hote
in Jacksonville, but they did no
suit her. She spent '-more thar
$500 in fitting up the rooms witi
rugs, curtains and bric-a-bric, shi
occupied them just one week, ani
left all her purchases behind her
She then went to a hotel on the St
Johns River, where she paid $604
a week for board for herself and
three scrvants. It must deligh1
the Florida hotel keepers, that th<
aesthetic "Frog-pondians" are s<
reckless of expenses.
At the Southern Baptist Conven
tion in Waco. Trexas, Dr. Mill was
chosen permanent president, and
Senator J. E. Brown, S. D. Maxey
of Texas, Dr. Furman, of Souti
Carolina, and Dr. WVm Williams, o:
Baltimore, were elected vice-presi
dents. Dr. Burrows, of Kentucky
and Mr. Gregory, of South Caro
lina, were re-elected secretaries
Statistics place the number of Bap
tists in the world at 2,800,000, ir
the United States 2,000,000
Churches, 13,400; preachers, 8.000
It is said that Joseph L. Rhem
near Newbern, N. C., has about 50(
acres under cultivation, of whici
200 acres are in Irish potatoes, and
that it took 500 barrels of the seed
potato for planting purposes. He
has 180 thousand cabbages growing
and ten acres :to set out. It is
estimated that itgvill take $10,00(
to pay for the pea picking alone
and that he had some 600 persons
employed in picking from his fan:
NEW ORLEANs, May 1 1.-The
Picyunes Nashville,- Tenn., special
says that $5,000 worth of gambling
apparatus was burned on the public
square yesterday by order of the
Criminal Court. At least five hun.
dred gamblers have left or will leave,
on account of the act of the Legis
lature making gambling a felony.
Many of the sports have gone tc
The Standard Oil Wells in Jer
sey City were struck by lightning and
set on fire, May 10th. Tank after
tank exploded with terrific'report,
and the conflagration was of blind
ing brilliancy. The loss was. esti
mated at $1.500,000.
Contagious diseases, malaria, liver
complint, are all prevented by us
ing the gentle but powerful tonic,
row's Tmn Ritffrs
VIRGDA CITY, NAVADA, May
12.-The divorce suit of Theresa
_ Fair against James G. Fair came
up in the District Court to-day.
The defendant filed no answer to
the bill of complaint. A decree of
divorce was granted, and Mrs. Fair
was awarded $4,250,000 in money
and United States bonds, and the
custody of the three minor children.
The custody of the eldest boy,
James Fair, Jr., was awarded to
A few days ago two colored
children, one aged about nine or
ten, and the other about seven years,
enticed from home a three-year-old
f child of a colored man living about
twelve miles from Thomasville, Ga.,
and throwing her down, deliberately
- forced sand iuto her mouth until
she was choked to death. The
youthful criminals were discharged
on account of their years.
The counsel of Walsh and
Sheridan, the two Irishmen now in
. New York, who have been indicted
by the English government, held a
long and anxious consultation with
- their clients on Wednesday of last
t week. This is believed to indicate
the reception of intelligence that a
demand for extradition will be
made by the English government.
The endowment fund for sustain
ing the professors of the Columbia
Theological Seminary has increased
$100,000 in the last three years, and
is now $163,000. The fund for the
support and assistance of students
is $20,000, and the library fund
$7,000. The institution is in an
. encouraging financial condition.
The report of the Supreme Dicta
tor of the Knights of Honor, at the
meeting of the Supreme Lodge in
Galveston, shows that the member
ship of the Order is 127,000. The
amount of money paid.to benefici
aries during the year was $2,737,
000. The number of lodges is
Georgia expects to ship this
year 6,000 car-loads of watermelons,
or more than 7,500,000 separate
melons. - Henry Grady says, "We
may expect to see during the month
of July 100 trains of fifteen cars
each loaded with Georgia melons
and on the road to and from market.
The car shops of the Carolina,
Cumberland Gap and Chicago
- Railroad Company are to be erect
- ed at Aiken. The Town Council
has appropriated "not more than
$25,000" for opening streets, and
the purchase of ten acres of land
1 on which the shops are to be built.
Mr. L. B. Cline, of Greenville,
- drew off his carp pond a few days
- ago, and examined his fish. When
I he placed them there one year ago,
Sthey were just four inches long.
SWhen he drew off the pond, they
Sranged from fourteen to eighteen
-inches in length.
b Union proposes to erect a cot
ton factory at Cherokee Ford, on
-Broad River. A good judge has
expressed the opinion that the wa
ter power at that place is sufficient
to run every spindle in the State.
A correspondent of the New
York Sina says: "If I mistake not,
a national bank at Newberry, S.
C., has a lady President." Droll;
A. H. Montieth, contractor, is
putting a new sheet iron roof on the
Mr. C. C. Habenichit has bought
the Grand Central Hotel, Columbia,
A great many people are asking
what particular troubles BRowN'S
IRON BITrERS is good for.
It will cure Heart Disease, Paral
- ysis, Dropsy, Kidney Disease, Con
.sumption, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism,
- Neuralgia, and all similar diseases.
Its wonderful curative power is
simly ecase t prifesand en
riches the blood, thus beginning at
the foundation, and by building up
the system, drives out all disease.
A Lady Cured of Rheumatism.
Bal..ore, Md. May, 7so.
Rheumtism when I commece
taking Brown's Iron Bittr and I
scarcely had strnten16to at
I amnoustethirdbotteand I
cer l r e n it toalL.
dIe cantytoo much in praise
of it. Mrs. Mia E BAnAn,
- -73 Premanst,
Kidney Disease Cured.
from which I could get no relief,I
tried Brown's Iron Bitters, which
cured me completely. A child of
mine, recovering from scarlet fever,
had no appetite and did not seem to
Bitters with the happiest results.
J. KTI.E MorrAGUE.
After trying different physicians
and many remedies for palpitation
of the heart without receivmg any
Iron ittes. Ihave two hot
ties and never found anything that
gave me so much rele
For the peculiar troubles to which
ladies are subje&, BRowN's IRON
-BrrrERS is invaluable. Try it.
Re sure and get the Genuine.
The returns of the progress of
cotton planting show that the work
is later than- usual in every State,
and indicate that on May 1, 74
per cent. of the proposed area was
planted, when the usual proportion
is said to be 84 per cent.
In the case of Malloy against the
New York Herald, on the first trial,
the plaintiff got a verdict for $20,
000. A new trial was granted, and
the plaintiff got a verdict for
A destructive cyclone swept
across the southern part of Kansas
City last Snnday evening, demol
ishing buildings for a distance of
two miles. Aeolus seems to have
lost his grip on the winds.
J. G. Parkinson, a deaf and dumb
lawyer was admitted to practice be
fore the United State~ Supreme
Court. He is the first deaf and
dumb lawyer ever admitted to the
The house now occupied by Abe
Foot-apply to Abe Foot or Jno. R.
Thompson. Possession June 1st.
May 15, 20-2t.
All persons having demands against
the estate of Wm. F. Shumpert, dec'd,
are required to render to me or my
attorney Thomas S. Moorman, Esq.,
before the first day of July 1883, a
statement thereof under oath, and all
persons indebted to said estate must
settle before that day.
Administrator of Wm. F. Shumpert,
May 12. 20-3t.*
We will stand the celebrated Jack,
DAVY CROCKETT, from this time,
at Pomaria till 1st of June, and then
at Newberry till 1st of August, if nee
This splendid animal is full 141 hands
high, solid black, ^ix years old, and
TEBMs-$12.50 to insure the mare
with foal, to be paid as soon as she is
known to be in foal; and the colt to be
ours until the $12.50 is paid, no matter
where foaled. And should any person
put a mare and trade her off then he
shall also be responsible for the Insur
D. HIPP & CO.,
Pomaria, S. C.
May 14, 1883, 20-2t.*
A beautiful assortment of
GILT EDGED CARDS
with envelopes to match, suitable for
epistolary purposes, from 30 to 50
cents pack of 25 cards and envelopes.
For sale at
HERALD BOOK STORE.
The creditors of Mack Coppock, de
ceased, are notified to render in their
claims properly attested to the under
signed ofor before the 1st day of June
next, as on that day he will apply to
the Probate Court for final discharge
from his admiinistration of the estate
of said deceased.
JOHN W. COPPOCK,
April 25, 1883, 17-5t. Adm'r.
Notice of Final Settlement and
All persons having demands against
the estate of Boyce Gary, deceased, are
hereby notified to present them attest
ed as required by law to the undersign
ed, on or before the 14th day of June,
1883, as I will make a settlement on
said estate in the Probate Court for
Newberry County, S. C., on that day
and apply for a final discharge as Ad
J. E. COOLEY,
May 9. 19-5t.
SAgents Wanted For Thae
INTEEPEETED. By Rev. H. W. Xorris, D D.
The grandest object of Creation is the
Sun. Centre of Life, Light. Heat, At
traction and Chemical- Action. Its
natural wonders and spiritual teach
ings are alike marvelous, and make a
book of absorbing and intense interest.
The great problems of the Material
Universe unfolded and illustrated.
Nature shown to be a Bevelatlop of
God in the noblest and most perfect
sense. Highly commended. "Every
fact of nature is made to repeat some
lesson of His gospel."--N. Y. Eran
gelist. "Both scientific and devout."
Rer. A. CY. George, D. D., C'hicago. " A
startling revelation concerning -the
wonders andl glories of the Sun."
Elder J. W. McGarrey, Lexington, Ky.
"Interesting, instructive and very su o
gestive."-Bishop Jaggar of Ohio. It
sells fast and pleases all. Address, J.
C. McCURDY & CO., Philadelphia, Pa.;
Cincinnati, 0.; Chicago, 111.; or St.
May 8, 18-2m.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
DISTRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
William R. B. C. Farr, et. a?., Comn
Sarah E. T. Chick, Executrix, et. al.,
By virtue of an executiom in the
above stated cause, issued out of the
Circuit Court of tile United States, I
have levied upon, and will expose for
sale at public auction to the highest
bidder, at Newberry Court House, S.
C., on the fourth day of June, next, at
11 o'clock in the forenoon, the follow
ing real and personal property, to
All that piece, percel or tract of
laud lying in Townsipj No. 2, of New
berry County; South Carolina, contain
ing nine hundred acres, more or less,
and bounded by Enoree River, lands
of William Wallace, lands of Mrs. 31.
C. Caldwell, lands of T. B. Kennerly
and lands of Mrs. F. A. Calmnes;
Also, all that parcel or tract of land
lying in th~e said County and State,
containing two hundred and eighty
six aets, more or less, and bounded
by "Government Lands," lands of J.
F. Oxner, lands of Mrs. W. B. Chap
line, and othler lands belonging to
estate of Petus Chick, deceased;
Also twenty shares of the Capital
Stock of the National Bank of New
berry, S. C. Levied on as the proper
ty of Sarah E. T. Chick, as Executrix
of the estate of Petus W. Chick, de
TERMs-Cash; purchasers to pay
T. S. Marshal.
Quiet peace had reign.
ed so long that nobody
ever had an idea of its.
being interrupted; b.
like everything else it
opening for a good Cash
Trade by producing
goods at city prices
appeared on the scene, determined to
give a death-blow to hi h prices.
He was not disappointed, 1or an ap
preciative public has conceded that :
he has revolutionized prices, and
brought them down to their low -_
Anticipating an unusually l
Spring trade he has overshof th ,
mark at last with all his caution,
and purchased entirely too much.
The great bargains thrown befoe.
him while in the markets, were ha
to refuse, so in order to make a.gp
fi his stock, he will for the next3
days have a
offering bargains to syich an extent that competition will
hide its head.
Talk is cheap, too much unmeaning talk is Iavished
now-a-days to delude thed public. I believe in it so iar as
the means of ha.ving the public to call *d inspect t*o
stock. When they call they find'the veryv arfieles w ih
For instance I have:
140 doz. IILadies' Hose, 5c., worthf 10c.
85 4C " "' 8c., worth 15e.
90 " " " 10c., worth 25c.
120 " Men's i " 5c., worth 10n.
100 " " " 8c,worthl5e.
95 " " " 10c., worth 25c.
Here is a breath stopper.
85 doz. Unlaundried Shirts, Pure.
Linen Fronts, 50c., worth $1.00.
150 d6z. Cam. Handk'fs, 24c., worth Sc.
75 " S c., worth-10c.
120 " " " 6tc., w'orth 15c.
A paper of Pins for 2tc., worth Sc.
A paper of Needles for 2*tc., worth Sc.
A box of Toilet Soap for 5c., worth 15c.
Parasols from 12kc. trp.
12 yds Irish Trimming for 10c.
65 doz. Towels, Sc., worth 12kc.
50 " " 7c., worth 15c.
75 " " 10c., worth 20c.
While to pile on the agony I have
Genuine Wamnsutta, yard wide, 12e.
Fruit of the Loom, " l1c.
Another lot at 9c., worth 12kc.
Still another lot at 8c., w&orth I10c.
80 pieces for 6tc., worth 9c.
65 " " Sc., worth 8c.
I wish to remind you that I get the best of the mana~
facturers by the use of an argument which always cond
vinces them that I am entitled to the best bargains, and
largest discounts. That argument is (Cash Down, and
invariably "knocks the persimmons." I wish to remind:
you that I intend to make myself necessary to the good
people of this section, by sharing my close bargains with
them, believing in
QUICK SALES and SMALL MARGINS.
I wish the young men to know that I have the pret
tiest stock of Ties and Scarfs in Newberry, comprising all
the latest styles.
Straw Hats from 10c. ip If
In fact everything in the Dry Goods line, a
ST ARVA TION PRIC ES,
ean be had at
D). O. FLYNN'S.
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