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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, June 07, 1883, Image 3

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Special and Local.
THURSDAY JUNE 7, 1883.
SPECIAL NOTICE.- Business notices in
this local column are inserted at the rate of
15 cents per line each*nsertion.
Obituaries, notices f meetings, communi
cations relating to personal interests, tributes
of respect, &c., are charged as regular adver
tisements at $1 per square.
Notices of administration, and other legal
notices, obituaries, tributes of respect and
notices of meetings, as well as communica
tions of a personal character must be paid
for in advance.
The subscription price of the HERALD is
$2.00 for twelve monthe. $100 for six
months. 50 cent. for three mouths and 25
cent< for on- month, in advance. Names in
future will not be placed on the rubscription
books until the cash or its equivalent is paid.
0 All communications relating to per
sonal interests will be inserted at regular
advertising rates, one dollar per squnare, ca,h
In advance.
THE NEWBERRY HERALD
I AS
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION
IN
TOWN, COUNTY and STATE.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, postmaster, atProsperity,
Is our authorized agent at that place
IEDLX Naw ADVElTISEMENTs.
P. B. Ruff.-Notice.
Ashley Phosphate Co.-Ash Elements.
John P. Sims.-Notice.
Dr. L. A. East.-Notice.
Dr. O. B. Mayer.-Notice.
E. A. Scott.-Insurancc Agene".
Juli:n Ostendorff.-Piano Maker and Tun
er.
Dowie & Moise.-Liver and Kidney Cure.
North Carolina Mill Stone Co.-'Moore
County Grit."
Daniel Pratt Gin Co.-Cotton Gins, &c.
Deaths.
Jessie, five-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. B. B. Schumpert, died on the
28th of May.
Louise, daughter of Rev. R. 1).
Smart. died of Scarlet fever at two
o'clock, on Tuesday morning. She
hag been sick scarcely one week. The
funeral took place at six o'clock in the
evening, at Rosemont Cemetery, the
services being conducted by Rev.
Manning Brown. The little grave was
appropriately .decorated by loving
hands.
Cotton Quotations for Thursday.
Good Midling 91; Middling 9:.
A lot of fine lamp- saved from the
fire wiil be sold at astonishingly low
prices.
t i L. A. EAST.
Piano Tuning.
We take pleasure in calling attention
to the card of Mr. Ostendorff, maker
and tuner of pianos and organs. He
is thoroughly efficient and will give
satisfaction. Give him your orders.
Work given out. On receipt of your
address we will make an offer by which
you can earn $3 to $7 evenings, at your
home. Men, women, boys or girls can
do it. H. C. WILKINSON & CO., 195
and 197 Fulton Street, New York.
May 102 m
These Are True Sayings.
A horse that is not ridden
gives no pleasure.
Bells that are not rung
gives no music.
Medicine that is not known
will cure no pain.
Norman's Cordiol tried once
will be used again.
The North Carolina Teacher.
This is one of the most valuable and
interesting aid.s to the teacher, that it
has ever beetn our fortune to see. It is
filled with hints which it would be well
-for teacher and scholar to read, and
we would like to see it in the hands of
every one of them. Published by
Alfred Williams & Co., Raleigh, N. C..
at $1 per year.
From the "Blue Ridge."
Mr. W. A. Fowler, Headhen Moun
tain, N. C.. says he used Norman's
N'eutralizing Cordial and found it an
excelleuit remedy for Dyspepsia. He
has been troubled with that baneful
malady a long time and if Norman's
Cordial conquers .it, he will be very
grateful to the proprietors of such a
splendid medicine.
Change.
"The Drummer" ceb nges its name
and hereafter will fly its colors under
the more dignified title of "The Mecr
chant and Traveller." We like the name
of Drummer, it is suggestive ,and dislike
to see it laid aside, but gracefully ae
cept the chatnge, and doubt not that the
tionjunctive title will tell its tales pleas
antlv and well. No doubt the fun
will~be increased. May it spread from
pole to pole.
Remember the Place.
On the u)per side of Stork's saloon
In Columbia, and just below the gen
ial Cantwvell is located the Tonsorial
Department of the polite and attentive
C. J. Carroll, one of the best barbers
in the city. He is assisted morever by
the old fnvorite Jitmmy Reese. We
know of no better place to get a clean
shave and a good hair cut. Travellers
will please bear this in mind.
The Quicksilver Poisoning.
Albert Myrick, the negro boy charg
ed with having quicksilvered Mr.
George Boozer's milk, was arrested at
Helena last week, by Chief of Police
Fellers. A prelimiinary examination
was held before Trial Justice Packer
last Saturday, and Myriek was comn
[mitted to jail to await Court, in default
of bail which wa fixed at $1,000. The
evidence was circumstantial, and it is
anot certain that the prisoner is guilty.
New Machines.
The Daniel Praitt Revolving Head
Cotton Gins. Feeders and Condensers
are now offered to the' farmers of this
County by the Messrs. Aull Bros.,
proprietors of the steam mill. They have
'acquired quite a fame as the best bie
~fore the public, and the reliability and
responsibility of the Aull Bros.. are a
guarantee of their excellence. We
advise our farmer friends to look at
and examine into the merits of these
machines before purchasing elsewhere.
Colored Normal Institute.
A State Normal Institute for colored
teachers will be held in Columbia,
*beginning July 5th and ending August
t. In addition to the Institute work.
nodel school will be organized by
*.s M. E. Gibbes of the Faculty. Tui
~&~ill' be free, and board can be
"-d at low rates by applying to
petary, Mr. Thos. J. Gregory,
SS. C. Railroad fare on the
C., C. C. & A., S. U. & C.
e full fare for the round trip.
to purchase roundtrip tickets
rstations. County School Coin
oners are requested to extend this
frmation, and it is hoped that color
~ed teachers will make efforts to im
Another Blaze.
Yesterday morning bet ween three
and four o'clock, Gen. Y. J. Pope's
smoke-house was destroyed by tire. 1
The flames had advanced so far when
i discovered, that nothing was saved. 1
With the 'exception of the building.
the loss was small. Gen. Pope was
absent in North Carolina, and there is
little doubt that the fire was incendia
ry-there had been no fire in the house.
We need a fire engine it is true; but a
free application of rope at the right
place, would have a wholesome effect
on this tow-there are necks that
were made to be cracked.
Brained with a Hoe. ]
A very sad and painful accident oc
curred at Mr. Duckett's, on Duncan's f
creek, last Saturday. Willie Duckett.
aged about seven years. son of Mr.l1
Richard Duek"tt. and a boy somewhat
ol<ker than iitaelf were planting peas;
the latter digging the holes :11id the
formet:r dropping the peas. Willie t
aecidentally got in the way and receiv-I
ed the dowiiward stroke of the line. on
his head. A gash three or four inches
long was cut in the scalp and the skull
was cut through. A piece of the skull I
was taken out by Dr. Robertson. At
lastaccounts. the little sufferer-was still
living.
Easy to Get.
After you get it you would not be without
it. At least that is the general verdict of 1
thousands of subscribers to IloME, SWEET
HoME, a magazine published every month
by Messrs. Ludden & Bates, Savannah. Ga.
Fifty cents is the yearly subscription price,
and every subscriber gets a Premium Album
containing over S4 worth of music. But
there are several different ways of getting it
without having it cost you anything. Send
your name and address to Ludden & Bates, I
and they will send you a specimen copy of
HOME, SWEET 1oM. and when it comes,
read "Name- wantel," on first page, and
"How to go. it fiee of cost," on Sth page.
You can't catch cold in "our head any
easier :han you can get this Magazine for a
year, without paying out one cent in cash.
Walhalla Female College.
We have received a catalogue of the
Walhalla Female College. Dr. J. P.
Smeltzer. President, which shows that
institution to be in a Ilourishing con
dition. The roll shows an attendance
of one hundred during the past year.
Dr. Smeltzer is a fine teacher, and lie
deserves the confidence of his patrons.
The commencement exercises will be
gin with the r atealaureate address on
the 19th of June.
June 20th, S P. 31., exhibition of the
Philophrenian Society.
Jutie 21st, 10.30 A. 31., anniversary
of the Philophrenian Society, address
by Dr. W. S. Bowman.
June 21st, S P. 31., commencement
exercises.
Fire Engine.
Mr. Forbes displayed the merits of
his fire enjine last _Monday, and it
gave perfect satisfaction. He stationed
the engine at the creek and with a hose
950 feet long, threwv a stream of water 1
over the weather-vane on the top of the
Opera House tower.; using 1,000 feet
of hose, he played over the Court
House. The entire distance from the
creek to the Opera House is up hill,
and immense power was required to do i
satisfactory work.
The Company offer the engine at
$4,500. in six equal annual instahnenta,
at 7 per ceit. The matter will be re
ferred by the Council to a citizens'
meeting as soon as the Mayor returns
-at which time the probable cost of ]
cisterns will be furnished. We hope
the- citizens will buy the engine ;antd
wse think they will.
Mad Dogs.
The ep)idemic of hydrophobia has at
last struck the (dog tribe of Newberry,
and struck it hard.
Last S-iturday a mad dlog was killed1
on iIon. George Johnietone' plae
On 31onday thre.e tlog were killed at
3Mrs. Baxter's, one of whic h wsas mad.
On the same morning a miad dog was
shot andl killed at 3Mr. hib!er's after
being chased through town, an d hain g
bitten several eats and a nuamber of
(logs. 3Mr. Bill Lake's (do" wssi bitten,
and he promptly killed it. Let the
good work go oni. Slaughter the ca
nines on the principle that they arc
likely to go mad, if they are not alre:uly
so. A pretty free thinning of the dng
tribe would not seriously affeet tiw
value of real estate, but it would be a
good thing for the dogs, especially thomc
killed.
Policeman Sill brought down a yal
er dog on Monday last, that was
thought to be guilty of madness, lie
shot him with his little p)iStol. No
fewer than eight dogs died in town on
Monday.____ ___
Have You Asked Your Physician
About It?
"Yes." Well, what does he say ? "That
it is only another of the thousand-and-one
medical humbugs." Is he helping you?
"No" Losing ground steadily? "I'm
afraid so." Not as well this year as last?
Then take a friend's advice and write to Drs.
Starkey & Palen, of 1109 Girard Street,
Philadelphia, giving them a plain statement
of your case. Ask them if they have ever
treated a similar case with their Compound
Oxygen, and if, in their judgment, there is I
hope of your deriving any real and perman- 4
ent benefit from its use. Ask them also to
send you a report of some cases like yours
which they have treated successfully. All
ibis will cost you nothing, AS THESE PHYSI
CIANS MAKE NO CHARGE FOR CONSULTA
TIONs. If the evidence they fnrnish is not
saisfactory, then the matter can end, b-2t if
they should put you in possession of facts
and evidence going to show that thousands
of persons suffering from chronic diseases
far worse, it may be, than y ours, have been
restored to comparative good health Auring
the past thirteen years by the use of Com-.
pound Oxygen, the trifling effort of writing
may prove the means whereby you will find
a perinanent relief from suffering, for which
you will never cease to be profoundly thank
ful.
If, however, you are not ready to consult
them at present, drop a postal card and ask
them to send you their Treatise on Coin
pound Oxygen. The information in regard
to their new Treatment which you will gain
from this Treatise will enable you to judge1
of the ch ances in your favor which it offers.
Jue 4, 23-2t.
Alleoek's Porous Plaster
Cures Where Other Plasters
Fail Even to Relieve.
Take no other or you will be disappointed. In
ist on havinig
Allock's.
PHILA., 308 NORTH THInR> ST.,
February 1, 1883.
I have been using ALLCOCK'S PonoUs1
P.AsEns for a number of years and always
with marked benefit. I have been much
troubled with Muscular Rheumatism; have
been treated by five of our best physicians
without receiving any relief~ whatever. I
then used ALI.cocK's PLASTER onl the parts1
affeted and I con assure you the pain has]
almost entirely left mec. I can recommend
them to every one as the best plaster made.
I have tried other kinds but found them
worthless. B. F. GALLAGHER.1
WVEAK KIDNEYS CURED.
CONTOOCOOK, N. II.,
March 3, 1880. 5
I have been greatly troubled with Rheutna
tism and Weak Kidneys. I was advised to
try A LLCocK's POROUS PLASTERS (had used
two other kinds of so-called Porous Plasters,
which did me no good), but one of yours has
worked like a charm, giving me complete re
ief, and I have not been troubled with
Rheumatism and Kidney Complaint since
using them, and I consider mrself cured.
EDWARD D. BURNHAM.
Land Sales.
The following sales of land were re
-orded in the Anlitor's office during
he month of May;
Febv. 5, 1883-Jno. K. NanCe, Audi
or, to Levi 31. Pressley, 32 acres in
'o. 3, bounded by lands of Dudley
xregory and others, i5.30:
April 28, 1823-J. M. Johustone to
B. Lavinia McFall, one acre in town
>f Newberry, bounded by Wilson St..
fohnstone Sr.. and Friend St.. $3,303;
April 28, 1883 -E. L. McFall to J.
L. Johnstone, one :-re in town of
fewhebrry, borudled by Wilson St.,
ohnstone Sr., and Friend Sr.. >3.30;:
May 4. 1883-11. 0 1Ienson to F. I1.
)omuinick. 22( acre- in No. G. bnaded
>v lands of J. J. Aniek ani others
:1,350:-.
March 5. 1S83-J. B. FelLer, .J. P.,
o D. II. Wvhecler, tw No acre-. near
?rosperity. bon:de;I by lands of L. S.
;nowers and other"s..42t;8,43:
May 7. 1883-Silo- Johnstone. Ma -
er, to 1). R,. Plifer, 700 acre: in No.
Elcaied by lands of T. C. Brow n
tud others, $2.100;
Mardi 7. 1883-A. P. I)omriniek to
r. A. Rik;rd, two acres, hounded by
ands of G!o. A. Kiu:ard and others.
105;
Oct. 27, 1882-A. P. Dominick to
dary L. Rikard, two acres, bounded
)y lands of J. C. Counts and others,
,600!
Mar. 20,1883-D. P. Duncan to Jose
)iine A. Hodges, 35 acres. inl No. 3,
)onrded by lands of Win. B. Oxner
ltnd others, $300;
March 9, 1883-Sinking Fund Con
nissioners to Mary Glenn, 48 acres,
n No. 4, part of Government Land,
106:
April 19. 1883-L. C. McCrackin to
alvin Baker, 456 64-100 acres, in No.
k bounded by lands of J. N. Martin
tnd others, 8699.50;
Feb. 21, 1883-Mathias Singley and
thers to Trustees of Jolly Street
cadeiny, one half acre, in No. 10,
)ounded by lands of Middleton Singley
md(l others;
May 12, 1S83-S;las Johnstone to R.
5. McCaughrin. 3.} acres, in No. 1,
)ounded by lands of estate of T. S.
Ioorman and others. $180;
Sept. 7, 1882-Walter F. Ruff and
folly Ruflf to St. Philip's Church, 2
teres in No. 10;
May 25. 183-Jno. K. Nance, Audi
or, to J. B. Heller, 50.1 acres in No.
.1, bounded by lands of J. B. Heller
mnd others, $9,46.
Jun. 2, 1882-Silas Johnstone, Mas
er, to Geo. G. Dewalt. 155 acres in
'o. 1, bounded by lanls of D. S. John
:on and others. $1,700:
March 4, 1879-J. B. Fellers, J. P.,
o Geo. G. Dewalt, 46 acres in No. 9,
mad one lot in Prosperity, bounded by
:nds of J. 31. Wheeler, G. L. Sense,
and others, $1,680;
Jan. 5, 1883-Silas Johnstone. Mas
er to Geo. G. DeWalt. 932 acres in
Ko. 7, bounded by lands of Wi. Wat
ds and others,81,100;
May 30, 1883-C. L. R"eagin to Jas.
W. Sinith, 94 S1-100 in No. 6. bounded
>y lands of B. S. Golding and others,
d1.00.
rhe Board of Health.
The report is not correct. And it
low gives us pleasure to announce,
hat the Board of Health is neither
ost nor stolen ; indeed, we are credibly
formed that it is perfectly innocent
if any disposition to stray. It will be
emtembered that, in spite of dis-zent
ng squeaks and grunts of pigs and
orkers, the Board decided that pig pens
nu-t go by the />oard; did they not
o? And it is hardly to be exp)ectedl
ha t the Boaird will show ver*y gr'eat
etiv ity in anyv other (directioni. immeli
itely after disposing of this odorous
ubject. N~o, gentlemen, it imust rest
luring the reacetionary period-it must,
n quiet anil seelusion, recover some of
he via energy expended in abolish
i pig pen-. Be patient-do iiot liin d
aut, but think of the sad fate of those
owns in which pestilence walks abroad,
md malaria stalks with an erect front,
nd pig pens are an abomination-be
ase, alas, there arc no0 Boards. Re
pect and even cherish this venerable in,
titution. Even now its manly shirt
osom is tumnultuously rising and fall
ng above humane promptings too vio
ent to be kept down, It is preparinig
o act ; hold( your nos-hold your
reathu, and wait. The Board is float
nlg on the top of a serene conscious
ess, that there are privies, without a
rivy system, in town. We believe
hat the board has discovered this;
.i !aving discovered it, can you dloubt
hat the Board will act promptly ? We
hall see.
~ersonal.
Dr. H. P. Tarrant is again at home.
Senator Hampton is staying in
Joumbia, with Col. Jino. C. Haskelh.
Mrs. HI. C. Moses and children are
isiting their relatives ini town.
Messrs, Watts and Young, of the
aurens Bar, were in town yesterdiay.
Mr. R. C. Maybin is again behind
he p)rescriptioni case at Dr. Fant's.
The Rev. F. W. E. Peschan. as.
ociate editor oif the Lutheronm Visitor,
ias been elected p)residenit of North
Jarointg College.
Mr. 0. L. Schumipert was at Edge
ield, and Messrs. Geo. Johnstone and
h. A. Carlisle in Union County this
veek on pro0fessionail business.
Col. B. W. Ball, of Laurens, will
eliver the add(ress at the approaching
~omencemnent of the college at Clin-.
'on.
The Rev. A. Coke Smith will deliver
he annual address before the Ciceron
an Society of the Lynchiburg Academy,
inmter Co., Tuesday evening, June 19.
Mr. J. T. Bailey, of Reah, O'Connor
t~ Bailey, Augusta, was in town last
J1od{ay. He represents one of the
argest wholesale Tobacco and Liquor
iouses5 ini that city.
Mr. Paul M. Howes, with T. S. Lewie,
vholesale Cracker and Cake Manufac
.rer of Atlanta, Ga., was in town last
honday. The house is widely known
>er the country.
lion. D. Wyatt Aiken and lady, the
ather and mother of Mrs. R. D. Smart.
ame down on the eveniing train Tuies
lay to attend the funeral of their
~randchild, Louise Smart.
We regret thait Dr. Gairdner was
aled to New York by thme ser~iou1s ill
mess of his father. 'The Dr. has the
ypathy of many friends ini New
erry, who hope to see him again sooni.
Sorrction.
We erred in stating last week that
)sgood who died on Tuesday mornimng,
he 29th nlt., was the infanit son of tihe
ey. Manning Brown. lHe was three
rears of age, amnd a most interesting
md dear little fellowy. We learn that
is father, on leaving him, a few (lays
efore his death, on his way to Abbe
'ille, asked him "What did Jesus say,
)sgood ?" "Suffe?r little children to
rome unto me,'' was the reply. lie is
mow in those loving arms.
i". M1. C. A.
The following are the Newberry del
rtes to tile conivention of the Y. 31.
. A.. which will meet at Camden,
Fune 21 :
T. E. Epting, S. J. Wooten, W. W.
Iodges, R. Hi. Greneker, and G. G.
Sniffles likes a Change.
The monotony of st:tying in one
place. no matter how beautiful or at
tractive becomes nonon Ous, I do not
like it. Last Th1rscty afternoon I
took the G. & C. train for Columbia,
or rather it took me, and after a pleas
ant jolting I reaehed the city on a hill.
and found the affable and pleasant
Chief Clerk. A. C. .J.. at the depot
reaching out to shake me iy the hand.
and with carciage vaiting to take me
to the conmforiahle home presided over
by Col. Truetlii a!nd his ::-'omplished
Wife. Again the lines fell to me de
lightflly. Ilone is indeed foudul tiere,
the beds ar. liixuriot. the fare deli
(;Ois. the atte.t ionh knd and free, ait]
the ladies captivatinig. It i a d00(1
place, verily. A visit ui mornli!g to
the Penitenti:ry was iin order. at least
it Was. =0 or.lerkd by Col. Lipscomb,
that I should appc"ar befor.! his aut
gust preit"-" and take the "grand
round" of Ihat sple.lidly muaelag"ed in
situtio!1. With hii- ucenlstomle:l cO:r
te, he siared the walk by a ride in
his 'ilgy, and o: arrivi .g turned Ime
over to Dr. Strother Pope. who took
me first to view the lar:" colnmlissary
building in course of erectionl, thi
bil(liIg will be Vhlen completed 105
feet long, by 80 wide, two stories high,
with a commodious cellar. From it I
had a tiue view of the r.iging canawl,'
on which 160 convicts were laboring.
It was a plietluresque sight, and a
herculean labor, and will eventually
make Columbia a city of first in
portance. From that interesting point
to the Stocking Factory. There are
lifty convicts, and as many coin
plieated machines engaged in tirning
out these necessary artieles of human
wear, thousands of pairs in all stages
of formation lying piled in every di
rection. Next I was taken through
Dibert's Shoe Factory. One hundred
hands are employed thr:', every part
of a shoe being fashioned by ditlerent
hands, and the number of completed
shoes made daily is wtondeiful to an
up-countryman. These shoes are made
of first class material, every pair war
ranted from the finest ladies' or gentle
man's shoe or boot, down to the plain
brogan. The manufacture of shoes
for the dude even is done there. This
busy hive is watched over by young
Ben Lane of Newberry. A visit to
the Carpenter's shop followed, there
every kind of wood work is done, and
well done. The Doctor then afforded
me a treat by walking through and
looking at Capt, Sligh's magnificent
garden, one of the best for its size in
the State. Vegetation there does its
prettiest and best, large white lead
cabbage, immense onions, great toma
toes just turning, made me think that
it was a good thing to be a convict. for
these luxuries are grown for them.
The Doctor spoke in high praise of
Capt. Sligh, and he is worthy of it.
Out of the garden I was met by Super
inlteudent Lipscomb, who relieved Pope
and took me in tow. It was the wash
ing hour, just before dinner, and the
convicts in companies filed in, washed
and filed out again. The washing ap
parattts is neat, novel and convenient,
consisting of a pipe about 75 feet long,
through which a stream of pure, clean
water flows jetting half inch streams
at a distance of twelve incies each,
thus afrording every washer a separate
place. It is an adirable arrangement.
It was a pleasure to see the convicts at
their dinner meal, which consisted of
a well filled pl.te of vegetables, fresh
beef anti bread, each having a sutfi
cient quantity of well cooked food, Col.
L. believing in feedir his unfortunate
boarders bout.tifully band well; half
an oniioni is al.s set bes ide each plate,
morning anid noon, as a sanitary pre
caution. The ho-pital was next seen.
About twenty were ont the sick list, all
sitting upl anld waitinig for dinner(, a
sure sign that they were not seriously
iiidisposed. The siek are well taken
care of, and get b)roth, and sweet
things. when their conidit ion requires
it. The bathing room, aniothier impor
tant feature, is most worthy of notice.
In this room there are forty tubs, each
being tilled with water, every Sunday
morning tIhe convicts are made to wash
thoroughly andI dress in clean clothes.
Time did not admit of a mote exteind
ed view of the various other p)oin,.t5 of
interest in this well conducted institu
tion, the whole of wvhich comes daily
uinder the personal supe)rvisioni of its
efhicietit aiid acomplished superinten
dent, Col. Thos. Lip-comb, tItan whoum
not onWecouldl have beetn found better
qualified in heatd and heart for this re
sp)onsible trust. The parting was
kind. and regret was expressed by
tIme gallant Col. that his officeal p)ower
did not extend over the genial Snifles.
The total number of conviets itiside
the walls is 417, of these 11 are on the
State Farm, 25 on Seeger's Farm. 100
in the Shoe Factory, 45 in Stocking
Factory, 1(0 ott the Canal, and others
in various minor depatments. Out
sidhe 341 arc engaged on Railroad and
Phosphate Works.
I cannot close this heavy experiencee
without noticing a very valuable and
interesting scrap) book, tIhe wvork of that
versatile gentlematn, MIr. C. F. .Jack.
son. It contains scraps of the late
war history collected from the papers
of that utipleasaiit p)eriodl, and also of
the times following, the times which
tried men's souls, in which Scott, 3M0
ses and Chamberlain figured, including
the changes which followed. Scatter
edl throug~h its broad pgsare (livers
press notices, complimentary to this
gentleman, among which are several
from the Newberry HERALD. It is a
valuabhle collection of excerpts, and
will pay a man to examinte it.
While in his store I noticed a con
sidlerable agitation among the lady
clerks, it hooked ats I were the cause,
something w~as on their muiind, and they
hesitated expressing it. Stepping to
their relief, as I always do when ladies
are in dificulty, I said, "forgoodness,
grciu sake, h:adies, what is the mat
ter, wvhy are your gentle bosoms so
rent with emiotio:i please unload."
They unloaded. One of them asked,
"if I was the gentleman who spoke of
them so kindly itn the IIERALD a few
wv'eeks ago 2" I owuned ump. Well, said
she.. "allowv mec to place a token of our
regard in the form of flora, over the
region of your noble heart." I bowed
and( received tIme dlecoration, but not
without blushes. We shook hands all
round aiid parted, their lustrous eves
following me >tut. Happy Sniffles.
Next and last was a visit to our wor
thy aiid excellent friend, Capt. James
Lipscomb, See'y of State. A shake
of the hands antd a pleasant little chat,
which showed that the Secretary was
all right, p)artic:ularly on the qttestioii
which now vexes a few of the little sore
heads, and I hacked it to the C. & G.
train for home, and hard work.
POST OFFICE.
NEwBERRY C. HI.,S. C., June 2. 1883
List of advertised letters for week ending
June 2, 1883:
Galliman, Andrew 'Sligh, Mrs Mary
Kinard, John Turner, John
Koon, H C Wright, Julia
Mitchel, Theodore Wicker, Miss Nora
Wertz, MIss Alice
Parties calling for letters will please say
it advertised. Rt. W. BOONE,.P. Mi.
The exhibition at the Hoge school
house, last week. wvas the annual ex
hibition of the IIoge school. The
school will continue for a month or
Various and all About.
A little rain last week after five
weeks drought.
On Saturday two negro women were
put in limbo for fighting.
Come to the HERALD Book Store for
plain and fancy Stationery.
Our people want to exclhrt either to
the mountains or the .eaboard.
Go to the rink to-night. all the
beauty and fashion will be th(er:-.
Miscellan:eous B.ok; w ill be .-ol(d at
a discount at the IIERALD Sore.
Chickens at iieralbly smll in
ize". and (rcadfilly hig:h ie plrit.
''he total collection of taxes made
by the Trrasurer amounts to 5,7S7.6R.
There is more amusement at New
berry than any otier eit v of its size in
the State.
'Uncle Bob'." Ba;tles of Bull Run is
for sale at the cigar stand of the New
herry lIne'l.
We learnt that a negro house was
b:urned on Mr. "Johu Livingstone's
place last week.
Mis Della Adair, of Clinton, was
married to Mr. Ren. Anderson last
Sunday morning.
A mad dig caued some exeitement
near Mr. Alf Denson's, in No. 4, last
Saturday.
Great attraction at the Rink to-night
-the rollerites will be in costume. No
discount on the boys and girls of New
berry.
Dr. Steck received three persons in
to the Lutheran Church- last Sunday :
Bessie Wheeler, by baptism: Miss Mary
Zobel, by confirmation; and Miss Kate
L. Riser, by certificate.
At the tire engine display 1at Fri
(lay, two accidents occurred within five
minutes-neither being serious. Boys
are not the very best and safest hands
to manage steam tire engines.
Did the lecture, or the fire engine,
or a little too much enthusiasm and fire
water cause two of our white fellow
citizens to spend Monday night in the
Opera House?
At the commencement of Vander
bilt University, last week, Mr. J. 31.
Lander, of South Carolina, was award
ed a certificate of distinguished profi
ciency in the school of natural history
and geology.
We respectfully ask our subscribers
to examine the date, on their papers,
one look will be sufficient to show
them if they are in arrears or not. If
they are, we a'k them to settle. No
more dns are sent out.
We tried Chase's hash one day last
week, and have felt better ever since.
Where he got the many toothsome
edibles spread on that occasion is a
mystery. Every day house fare can't
compare with Chase's spreads.
S:leday was unusually quiet. The
town was honored with the presence
of very few persons from the country;
and there were no public sales to dis
turb the silence and monotony that
hung over the town.
Among the magnificent views taken
by those peripatetic photographers is
one of Mr. Z. L. White's noble band
of fishermen, surrounded by poles,
seines and other fishing appurtenan
ces.
Mr. Adam Campbell left in this office
on Monday about a gill of cane seed.
It was gathered from the common
cane, and( lie says he never biefore saw.
any seed from cane. Will some of
our- farmers tell uts if they ev.er saw
any.
We learn that the farmers in the
lower part of the county are begin.
ning to raise mnules,-being driven into
this course by high pr'ices. This is as
it should he; andI we hope that the
inter'est in stock raising w..ill continue
to gro.'
Strike at the foundation head. the
source of all evil. It is worms that
have destroyed the health of your child.
Give Shri ner's In dian' Vermifuge be.
fore It is too late. Only 25 cents a
b)ottle.
For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant.
ThIe Council did the town good ser-.
vice in cleaning out thme gutter in front
of the post office ; it w..as actually reek.
ing with pestiliec. Somebody accus
ed the Board of Health of dloiing thc
work, but the accusation w..as w.ithout
foundation.
Our Pomarai elderly Uncle (J. D. W.)
killed a kid Monday, and at night his
dame put a portion of it on the stove
to "bile" for an early breakfast. But
as might have been expectedl it walked
of' during the night to satisfy the
palate of some one undeserving sc
rich a treai. Cut your eye teeth,
Auntie, and don't dispose of kid in
such way. Send it up this way and you
shall have our thanks.
We most respectfully suggest that
the lot On which the monument stands
in the rear of the Court House, is not
the proper place at which to display
agricultural machinery and keep 01(l
wagons. It is just about as appropriate
to devote it to such displays as it would
he to devote a lot in Rosemont Ceme
tery to the same purpose. Let us have
some regard for the fitness of things.
Last Saturday, Wade-everybody
knows Wade-played a shrewd game,
but the color of a chicken betrayed
him. He was carrying some chickens
home for a gentleman in town, and on
the way, without any fault of his, he
was overcome by the desire to drive a
sharp bargain. HIe traded the chick.
ens for smaller ones, and got boot.
As we said the color of a chicken gave
him away-to the police.
Dr. Milburn, the "blind man elo
quent," delivered his famous lecture on
"S. S. Prentiss, and the Flush Times
of Mississippi," at the Opera House,
Monday night, and his lecture on Aaron
Burr. Tuesday night. The lectures
were admiirable, butt, unfortunately,
the audliences were small. He preach
edl at the Methodist church yesterday
morning, and convinced his congrega.
tion that he is a splendid pulpit orator.
as well as lecturer.
The continued drouth begins to grow
alarming. The cotton that is up has
not beeni much injured b)y thc dry
weather, but much of it has not come
ip, and some of our farmers have not
been able to finish planting. The crop
of spring oats is short. but it is about
readly for harvesting. Bottom corn
cannot be planted until the land is
mellowed by rain. Gardens, in most
of p)laces, cre beginning to look parch
edI and thirsty. And, altogether, the
season is unplesantly suggestive 'f
1881.
Plans and specificatiotns for the butil
ting of the Factory will be furnished
in a few days, and contractors w.ill
then be engaged to go on with tIe
work. The mill engineer who has had
charge of the work at Pacolet is ex
peted every day to furnish planis foi
excavation of foundation, &c. Ne
gotiations are now making for stone
for the foundations, and for the wvork~
of excavating. Six hundred cubic yards
of rock will be required for thme founda'
tions. The contractors will necessarily
make haste slowly at this point, for it
is highly important that the first steps
be wisely taken. When the work is
once under way, it will be pressed for
ward.
THE DANIL PfATT RVOLVG RAI COTTON
GINS, FEEDERS AND CONDENSERS
Admitted by all public gininers who have used them to be the best. The revoly
ing IIea;d in the ends of the cotton box of these gins prevent its breaking the
roll or crhking. It makes as good sample as can be made, gins the seed per.
fectly cleau and does the work rapidly.
Every Gin Feeder and Condenser is guaranteed to give pet fect satisfaction in
every respect or no pay. We use nothing but the very best material in its eon
struction and employ none but the very best mechanies to do the work. We
import our own saw steel and iron for shafting, and it is the best we can get. -
Every gin thoroughly tested before shipped. Messrs. Aull Bros., Newberry,
S. C., are our agents, and will sell you one at Factory prices.
Write to or see them before placing your order.
DANIEL PRATT GIN Co.,
Prattville, Ala.
june 5, 23-3m.
ASHLEY PHOSPHATE CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Offer their ASH ELEMENT made of Floats and other
materials of best quality.
Specially adapted to Peas and growing crops of cotton
and corn.
For Terms, Hand-Books, Ag. Primers, and excellent
articles on Peas, Ash Element, Floats, Kainit, &c., address
the
Ashley Phosphate Co.,
Charleston, S. C.
Junnr. 2 3-It.
CHAIRLESTOT IRON WOEES &
cI04
PLAIN. SLD AV ndCT0FEGNE,MR ,S
-.epir by1meetWrmn hre oeae
WrPLI SPIE ALVE etind CU-OFaper.,MRIE,
affordts and ohrn prpses rery n tay eibl n cmc
Gods Autoai singcei the waaket.
de Repars the Coeat storke.Cnge oeae
whic tes Psolu etion t heis ppr
theinplacerthat Ivery descriptiol.tOur
Bof oarea adtic e whic in sssil eoetepulc hs
thergainingsietdoaininseswEytra Fine
offer you theeadvantages ofraelarger
he selete antifulre couldctivebenmrddonwtavewf
stford o pry eodsthant phas vrforeycoigte u. ontltti p
debeco Patters the great eti in e oet~twl wa,a oua
whic ks deand elutovs ~erts, rc.A e upyofViigjs
boneghto eacl tg, hc nedn for aSpringv and Sum- Ham
ther Nun'm~s draining awa my ther huostisEmriere ouh
fashionablearseadwsthntheirobeautyratd
ed ld ingea arey sutb eleac foris e r ontnl
makngthelitl onseatu addngtoou
tume. aLhmee tr laeas,enlmns unsin od
beeoersbtedt thes pieopl ofns inev rihelttnolis,athyper,n
abunakce Aslndd Vlots of Ladeties'ofLaie' n
Ulser ns ew, ng, perfect fittn ;i rc,rtiigrglry si
fandiurable. Coutesaneoos. Word Croe i h.I il iePretst
ce Plais. nretvaty, siable foand o ByteDaon hr l
m:ikng te lttleone beatifl Boarain Waset, 2ofMisse Exreine
tunis. C-hinres,Bui~ingsAHpose is stillaerie cnthe e puiTes
Worted, Des Lien,Lans,iiriho e vere Ito fine always beente am
LTlter; ew,unque pefet fttng 11c osi that ou. ompt ete ithop
Quiltrenpretty, at veelll)lcar,ndtla nomiNal
lowe-pricedpy.f eiin js
Mull, Piques, checkried.Xiso~mn sn Eatley whatyhve utelbfied.
Lanse)aed inftrcran wie aces, tom
'id ll)rsbadesaereel an Swis briere bogt s
~micetihc o te eauifl; iil tie~~ prieieall to lese ori cutomers.c Yous
expre~ill be chare with the ir ofeaer and
tliU thuaionofourloelylieleg acnce Sl ippes We ar ol
Sesit' icit! hee s o ieiiGebttnlres.men' Funishong yoour
anth w~hi(oJ)Ialle ttheeins lates rvetis as,e ppa,i
Scarfl,iTies.aCravats,nerafs,uCollars
X. upr1 issrtncitofcn sA coumteoneo ade' n
LadesNckWer! esolcit Ty our 55caSrnge WI wislea
oniiprice, youiin aeglarger andi
hrtt- ~ ekreies,Lae.Sik nld oes mat yc. Ietilgveprfcssts
M il Ii whih ae tre tastyeiohe . Buy Iteamn Shr l
nobi t(isl f ade' ure i hit.Itha aly benth m
Pition of eervetanufacLreathorpro
FansFan!dFas!e bhe tatwuld omete oft
inWhjiit tins an chtolos Pa wol-fmdFn Sos o ra
sLibons. Buttn, Gloftvns. CLans wit eneloe to atch,tsuiftabe fore
Cund Crambis. ChLdens ares keenly- bratedar maufcurers; fnd, iegr to.0
rottedHoods. Theusprses,Ldentedslepaceklip of 2very kind, neoes
ofCurain . blefe igstil cntincys. ore seen at s,bls &. trc
ithce u-rlcm aal o t heig,Sra w HOO a T OE
Toweligs, an a genral suply o
Books Full of Fun!
P11JK'S BAD -BOY
SIT LOViNOOD'S YIRN,
For sale at the
Herald Book Store.
Call and get your
POPULAR MONTHLIES.
may 29, 22-2t.
NOTICE.
MAYoa's OFIICE,
TowN oF NEWBERRY. S. C.
May 21, 1883.
To all whom it may concern:
Notice is hereby given that the assess
ment for taxation of the Real Estate
within the limits of Town of New
berry by Messrs. Alan Johnstone, W.
T. Tarrant and B. H. Cline has this day
been filed in the office of the Clerk
and Treasurer of the Town of New
berry. Y. J. POPE,
[sEAL.) Mayor.
Attest:
J. S. FAI,
C. and T., T. C., N.
may 21, 21-4t.
Notice of Final Settlemert aid
Discharge.
All persons having demands agsinst
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- *
ministrator thereof.
J. E. COOL.EY,
Administrator.
May 9. 19-5t.
J. K. P. GOGGAN . D. 0. U 9 ,GHT
G0GGANS & HERBERT,
Attorneys-at-Law.
NEWBERRY, 8. C.
"Strict Attention to Buslnes."
Nov. 2, 41-ly.
SALESS E0MS
-r _
ATIONARY and~ PORTABLE
3, SEAFTING, PULLEYS,00OG9
WEES, BELTING, PACKING, ~
IT0FF ENGIN~ES, for Electric4
tpower. This is the simplest
bAts & soin,
Charleston, 8. C.
A SPECIALTY
Is made by
In
Gentleinens' Suits,
Which are
CUT AND MADE BY FIRST
CLASS HANDS,
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
Always on hand.
Write or when in city call on
SWAFFIELD,
Feb12 tf COLUMBIA.
E TS.Sigtior orUS d1
Wadh sntaste,D
Jan. 11. 2-tf.
LANDN Clia n
kinds of LAND sCRIP bought and mold.. Ii
Stock, and HIGHEsT PRICES Paid. Dooi larnS
to seilor buy? 'If o, write to A. A. THOA
Attorney..aI-LatW, Washington, D. C.
WOOD'S ODONTINE
For Whitening and Preserving the
Teeth. (Formula of Dr. T. T. Moore.)
The Best Tooth Powder made, keeps
the Teeth? elean, the breath pure and
sweet. W. C. FISHER,
Wholesale Agent. Col umbia, S. C.
For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant and W.
E. Pelham.' F eb. 28, 9-1y
Dealers in Type, Presses5, Paper Cat.
ters, and all kinds oif Priuting Eatern
als, both New axnd Second-hand. A
corrected list of p:lees ,issued weekl
of all material on 'iand for sale(mc
of which are genmoue bargains), wilbe
mailed free on appl'estion.
We can furns anyti froma Bodhia toa
May 22, 21-3t.

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