Newspaper Page Text
The H er alde
T. F. GRENEKER, E1>ToRS.
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1883.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the hig. est respect a Fam
y ilNowapor, devoted to the materl in
terests or the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Avgrtising mediusa ofr irs unrivalled ad
vant~ages. For Terms. see frst page.
THE COLLEGE QUESTION.
Next week the trustees of New
berry College will be called upon to
decide some important matters af
fecting the welfare of that institu
tion, and it is to be hoped that, in
their wisdom, they may devise some
plan by which new life and greater
success will result to the College.
The college building is one. of the
best in the South; it is well equip
ed and is practically unencumbered.
But, in common with most of our
denominational institutions, New
berry College is in need of prompt
relief. And, as the subject presents
itself to our mind, one of three
plans must be adopted, all of which
we commend to the earnest consider
ation of the trustee;
The first plan. Something might
be accomplished by opening the
College for the admission of girls.
Co-education has been tried in many
of the best institutions of learning
in this country and Europe. with
uniformly satisfactory results. And
it is now a success rather than an
experiment. Owing to causes which
we have neither the time nor the
inclination to discuss; we have been
more conservative than the North
ern educators. on this subject; but
'-- the barriers of prejudice are gra
dually giving way. and the subject
is growing in popular favor. If, as
is confidently believed by many,
'co-education would double the num
ber of students in.Newberry College,
it would also double the revenue of
the-institution, leaving the number
of instructors unchanged, and
would thus do much to place it on
a surer footing. The subject should
at least engage the attention of the
trustees. before the next mneeting of
A secon<l plan. We should pre
fer to see the College maintained
on its present basis, the number of
instructors unchanged. But in the
light of experience, it is hard to
see how this can be done success
fully. It is in the power of the
c.hurch to make this plan success
ful, beyond question, by exciting
rester activity and liberality
among the congregations, and by
keeping an efficient agent in the
field, here and at the North, for the
purpose of endowing the College;
h ut we (do not look for any very
marked success while the College
struggles along the plane on which
it now labors. The trustees may
see the subject in a different and
more favorable light.
Athird plan. Whatever course
may be adopted, the people of New
berry are entitled to a good pre
paratory school. They have given
the very best evidence of their
interest in the College by closing
the male academy 'hnd patronizing
the boys' school in the College.
Owing to the frequent changes of
instructors, this department has
not been as efficient .as it would
otherwise have been. and it has
naturally failed to give complete
satisfaction. We suggest that two
capable men, a principal and an
aissistant, should be placed in this
department, and kept there, without
4 any expectation of speedy promo
tion. Let them receive the entire
income of the school, and they will
make it a success. This would soon
build up a flourishing preparatory
school, which, being a feeder to the
college classes, would, in a~ few
y ears, swell the catalogue of the
In the collegiate department. the
number of students being small, let
instructions be given by three
capable teachers who are devoted
to their profession. The income of
the College will, for several years.
Sbe insufficient to support them, but
the Synod can give them reasonable
salaries by making an annual ap
proriaionof. say, eight hundred
dollars, and thus supplementing the
fund accruing from tuition. Of
coure the financial agent should be
V kept in the11eld, whatever plan may
The Lutheran Church and the
people of Newberry County cannot
afford to let the College go down,
and the time for decisive action has
come. The decision of the trust?es
next week will be anxiously await
edK w the friends of te rolege
A GREENVILLE SCANDAL.
THE RUIN OF A YOUNG GIRL AND A
SHOOTING AFFRAY BETWEEN
HER FATHER AND HER BE
News and Courier.
GREENVILLE. June 14.-A shoot
ing serape occurred in this city
about 11 o'clock to-day, the pre
ceding and attendant circumstances
of which embrace a sad and shame
ful story. Rumor has filled the air
for several days past of the seduc
tjon of a sixteen-year old daughter
of Mr. L. W. Kay, constable for
Trial Justice Croft, by L. Wash.
Floyd, a young merchant broker.
formerly of Newberry, and of an
impending hostile meeting between
the seducer and the father of the
ruined girl. Conferences were had,
at which Floyd made a flat and posi
tive denial of any and all of the
facts alleged, and avowed the re
port a slanderous falsehood origi
nating with M. B. Harrison, a young
man who had previously been pay
ing attention to Miss Kay. Floyd
and Harrison were brought face to
face yesterday morning, when Har
rison repeated and asserted to be
true what he had previously stated,
namely, that he had several nights
ago seen Floyd take Miss Kay to
his room in the Mauldin building,
where he remained closeted with
her for some time. Floyd there
upon called Harrison a liar, and
immediately pistols were drawn.
Harrison was in the act of firing
when his hand was caught and a
tragedy prevented. The seduction
was stoutly denied by Miss Kay,
and her irate father was quite't a
loss to know whom to call to ac
count. The whole truth came to
light last night, however, by a full
and detailed confession from the
girl to her parents.
The story reveals the premedi
tated and fully planned and finally
accomplished ruin of the unfortu
nate girl,. who is the possessor of
rare beauty and against whose fair
name nothing has ever before been
said. About two weeks ago, ac
cording to Miss Kay's account, she
was taken out for a buggy ride by
Floyd. When they had reached
the top of Paris Mountain, five
miles from town, the buggy was
left and she was induced to stroll
amid the cool recesses and ravines
of the mountain. Bottles of wine
had been provided by Floyd. and
the victim of his passion was in
duced to imbibe until she was well
under the influence of the wine.
They returned. to the city about
9 ociock that night. Since then
the iuveiglement of the girl into the
room, as told by Harrison, is al
leged to have occurred.
About 11 o'clock to-day, as above
stated, Mr. Kay accompanied by his
brother-in-law; Mr. HI. 0. King, re
paired to Floyd's office, in the rear
part of the store of Lipscomb, Rus
sell & Co.. on Main street. Kay
made a formal demand upon Floyd
that he should at once marry his
outraged daughter. Floyd made a
positive refusal and the shooting
began. Floyd in anticipation of
what was coming had a cocked
pistol in his hand in his coat pocket
and fired as Kay was drawing his
pistol from his hip pocket. The
firing was in quick succession,
Floyd firing three times and Kay
twice. Kay's second shot took
effect in Floyd's right side and a
third shot from Kay's pistol. which
would would doubtless have proven
fatal, was prevented by the seizure
of Kay's hand and pistol by others
present. Kay was not hit. Floyd's
secon~d shot penetrated the right
arm of Mr. T. W. Davis, who was
standing p)robably twenty feet off,
causing a painful wound and a
slight fracture. Thus the shooting
occurred, the impression on all
present being that Floyd was prob
ably fatally wounded. He was
taken to a room and afterwards on
a. litter to the Exchange Hotel,
where his wound ~was treated by
Dr. T1. T. Farle. The ball, which
was from a 36-calibre Smith &
Wesson revolver. penetrated the
right side of the abdomen, being a
slanting shot, and camne out aboutI
eight inches from the place it en
tered. Its range was probably not
deep enough into the body to pen
etrate the p)eritoneum. Although its
course cannot be precisely ascertain
ed no serious results are anticipated.
Mr. Kay, believing he had killed
his antagonist. surrendered at once
to Sneriff Gilreath. He was held
but a short time, however, and was
released as soon as it was known
that Flord's wound was not con
sidered fatal. The affair created
intense excitement, which has con
tinued most of the day. Public
sentiment and sympathy are en
tirely with Kay and his family.
A. M. H.
At last accounts Mr. Floyd was
Two indictments have been lodg
ed against John W. Garrett. fore
man of the Grand Jury of this
county, for retailing lager beer with
out license, lie set up a saloon at
his spring on Lawson's Fork. and
claims that lhe or any other man
has a right to sell this beverage,
and that the State and county laws
and officers cannot restrain him.
At least. we understand that is the
ground he takes. That matter will.
no doubt. be tested at the next
term of our court. He has employ
ed W. Magill Flemming to defend
him in the preliminary hearing of
these cases. A case recently came
upl in Berkeley county, we believe.
before Judge Wallace, in which it
was claimed to be unconstitutional
to prhii people in the counties
from securing license to sell ardent
spirits, but Jhidge Wallace prompt
ly. and wisely decided against the
whiskey seller. For many. reasons
we regret that Mr. G arrett has taken
thi ep ..'aiina nrto..
It is a matter of deep regret that
any one should -ever feel called up
on to avenge a wrong or wipe out
an insult by taking the law into his
own hands; but there is an extreme
case in which society will pardon
the man who appeals to the quick
bullet rather than to the slow machin
er of the coi:s. The man who,
with honey in his lips and :1 hell of
lust in his heart, deliberately wins
the confidence of a trustinfoiman,
that he may despoil her of her
virtue, and steal away "the iminedi
ate jewel of her soul." is an enemy
to society, and society should be
speedily rid of his presence. Ile
at once violates the sacred rights of
hospitality and tramples upon all
law. social civil. and moral; and the
first and last resort of the kinsmen
of the wronged woman should be
to powder and ball. The castle in
which female chastity dwells is
sacred ; and no punislhmnt is too
sure. swift or severe for the mis
creant who darcs to invade it.
We rise to ask what is the "palla
dium of liberty." The scloohnan
confidently tells us, -Education is
the palladium of liberty." But
while his words are fresh in our
mind, we hear the deep. sonorous
tones of tire jurist. -Trial by Jury
is the palladium of liberty." Ie
has hardly taken his seat. when the
politician vociferates, "Fellow-citi
zens: The ballot-box is the great
palladium of liberty." We natural
ly feel surprised, but before we have
time to analyze the quality of our
surprise, the military convention in
Columbia puts the matter at rest by
deciding. thit "A well organized
militia is the palladiium of liberty."
So the question has been decided
just positively enough to leave us
and Liberty-in doubt as to wheth
er she has any palladium. at all.
On the 13th, James Nutt, of
Uniontown, Pa., killed N. L.
Dukes, his father's murderer. lie
shot five times. all the balls taking
effect. Dukes died instantly. The
revolver that did the work is the
same that Capt. Nutt cirried on the
morning of his death. Young
Nutt at once gave himself up and
went to jail. The coroners jury
found a merely formal verdict that
Dukes came to his death by shoot
ing at the hands of James Nutt.
Popular feeling runs high in favor
Dukes was a' frequent visitor at
the house of Capt. Nutt where he
was received as a friend, and
treated with the utmost hospitality.
For some reason he wrote letters to
the captain, disgracing his daugh
ter, and when the captain went to
Dukess room at the hotel, to de
mann a retraction, Dukes shot him
Trhe Military convention that
met in C'olmnbia last week will "de.
mand that the Volunteer Troops
shall be properly maintained by
the State for the security of life
and property, for the peace and
good order of society and for the
future welfare of South Carolina."
The convention decided that the
present system is inadequate to the
proper maintenance of a military
organization, and they will memori
alize the legislature to require those
of age to perform service either to
perform military duty or pay a com
mutation, and otherwise a mend
the law so. as to support the mil
The legislature will refuse to
grant the memorial of the Military,
Convention, compelling every citi
zen between the ages of eighteen and
forty-five to do military service or
pay a commutation. Yes, sir; you
see, most of the legislators fall be
tween those limits. andl. while they
may delight in being "conscript fa
thers," we fancy that they would
not so much enjoy being conscript
soldiers. For ourselves, we dis
tinictly object to compulsory milita
ry service in this State-especially
in this town, during the summer.
Greenville's effort to change the
proposed route of the Carolina.
Cumberland Gap and Chicago Rail
road has stirred up red-hot opposi
tion in Pickens. and elsewhere.
Greenville is a thorough-going
city,' and when she touches any
new enterp)rise she means business
-this Pickens evidlently under
stands. F>ut why wranglie over the
matter ? Let those who are able to
pay for the road, get its benefits.
It can be made long enough and
crooked enoughm to touch both
Grenville and Pickens.
The government will proeed( to
a third trial of' the Star-route
thieves. The government will ac
complish nothing in the way of con
victing the thieves, but it can easily
spend as much money as they stole
-and Uncle Sam's pocket-book is
altogether too plet.horic.
The Florence Time.s has been en
larged. and is now the largest paper
ever p)ublished in D)arlington Coun
ty. Editor Prince has done a good
work for his town and county. and
we are pleased to see this evidence
of his prosperity.
Last Thursday the Star-roi
jury rendered a verdict of "N<
guilty." and Dorsey and Brady wi
were long ago _condemned at ti
bar of public opinion. stood a
quitted. This was the second tri:
of the Star-route thieves, and f<
more than six months it dragg(
along at enormous expense to ti
government. The defendants we
hold and villainous, and there is i
doubt that they had plundered ti
public treasury. The govermne:
did the best it could, and the juds
was impartial, but the jury deservi
the condemnation of all just men.
After the Star-route case w:
given to the jury. one juror "wl
had been drinking pretty free
during the progress of the trial h:
an attack 'iim-jams," and tl
Court instructed the Marshal
"-let Juror Vernon have two drinl
per day, but to prevent the circul
tion of the whiskey bottle amoi
rThe Washington Post says: -s
the senior Colonel Cash is able
superintend the coalition arrang
ments in South Carolina, it may I
deemed advisable to detail the ju
ior colonel Cash to take care
coalition interests in North Cat
lina. It is understood that tIh
delectable pair possesses the ft
confidence of the Administration
The value of all commercial R
tilizers bought in the State this ye
as compared to last year is repo
ed to the Department of Agricultu
to be in the upper counties 106,
the middle counties, 107, and in t
lower counties. 112. making t
average increase for the State 8 p
The Rev. J. F. Buist has assu
ed editorial control of the Bambe
Chronicle. He is a vigorous ai
polished writer, and will give nE
life and strength to our contei
At the commencement of Rc
uoke College, Va., one of the gra
uates, a Choctaw, delivered
original oration on "The wrongs
the American Indian." He has
good command of the English la
Twenty-one suits for damnag
aggregating about 50.000. ha
been commenced against the tri
tees of the great Br6oklyn Bridq
by relatives of those who we
crushed on Decoration day.
More than seven hundred me:
bers of the Massachusetts Medic
Society are in favor of tdmittii
-women on equal terms with me
while 400 prefer to belong to t
old fogy school.
Hewitt and Ilardee, two dcsper i
negro murderers, who kille!d a co
try store-keeper last year. while
was serving them, and then robb
the store, were hanged in I [orry I
the 15th instant.
Lord Lansdowne. the new Gc
ernor-General of Can ada,is cordial
hated by the Canadian Irish. I
is an Irishman. but he has been:
Irish landlord-that tells the talt
Thie Trustees of Roanoke Colle:
have conferred the degree of A.]
on the Rev. John E. Bushnell,
Prosperity, and Mr. W. C. Dreht
of Lexingzton County.
The Anderson Building and Lo:
Association has been charteredl ai
organized. the aimount of stock sui
scrilbed being $100.000.
The most reliable, carefully prepared a
best purgative of the present age is
They are compounded of~ Roots, Herbs a
Gums of the most healing and beneficial kii
As a Faily Medicine they are unrivalle
curing Head-ache, Constipation, Liver Co
plaint, Rhbeumatismi, Dyspepsia - cleai
the blood -of all impurilies-acting on
Liver, Kidneys and other important orga:
rj 'oving the waste tissue, and adding ye:
b5'tc lives of all n~ ho n-e th;em.
For fifty.vears they have heen us:'d by
American puolic, and their constantly
creasing sales show how they are appreciati
A Perfect Remedy in 20 Diseases.
I am verging on eighty years, and deem
my duty to suffering humanity to say tI
my long life is due to BRANDRETH's P15
which have been my sole medicine for hal
en tury. I know the last forty-three ycars
my life is owing .solely to their use. Yc
PILts saved me mauv timcs after the ii
medical skillin several States had givenr
up as hopeless. I have had many conve
to purgation with BI:ANDRIETR's PILLs, a
have seen them perform almost miracles
cure. For child:en, a few doses have cut
measles, scarlet fever, and whooping cous
In all female troub!es and wecakness I ht
never known them to fail. In adult male
have known them to cure the worst cases
dyspepsia, rheumatism, kidney diseases, d
entry and diarrhea; even dropsy, paraly
and apoplexy have yielded to a persists
course of BnlANDRETH's PILLs. In fac
have found them the true Life Elixir. Ti
act as continual preventives against I
effects of time, dIisease, and labor.
JOHN II. MANN
When the silent messenger of dea
invadles the famtily circle, and tali
from it the agedl anti infirm, we r
sometimes enabled to bow with sra
misiSon t0 the inevitable degree, as t
time allotted to mam, is seafcely tit
score years' ando ten; butt when t
gri*m mnonst er takes fromi the fond1 ei
brace of parents the little btud .iust ui
folding itself into childhood, the ertc
is heavy. Little Richa:rd White Fat
who had been given to his pamrenm
only two years. faded away like a sul
mer 11ower, on the 20ith of May, 185
nearRoseborouigh, ini Laurens Coutnt
to bloom11 aga.in in the Paradise of Gc
His bright, hiand omec and intellige
little face will be seen no more
cheer his heart-broken parents, who
bright hopes and cher-ring anticipatio
of a long and useful life hamve .sddenI
been blasted. MaTy the re ma rkal:
butt sweet little words tuttered by I
(ying lips. whea touched by I
mothers tears, stand as a mnontanie
of comfort to them, the truth of wi,
tey- may not realize now, but w
know h ereafter. 'All righit ,M Muddie
he exclaimed as lhe watchedi the falit
tears from his mother's eves. I]
body reposes in the family eenmeterv
Richmond. Ky-.. where it will sle
until the general resurrection.
Safe in the arms of Jesus,
Safe on his gentle breast,
There by hsis love o'ershadowcd,
sweetly thy soul shall rest.
* 100 SON.S OF THE TIIES
.0 WITH MUSIC.
e A leautitntl book, containing One
H- i ndred Popular Songs. Priee 15 ets.
l each. For sale at.
r Herald Book Store.
A LIVE FLORIDA
it The Ocala Banner-Lacon,
e lbIthed at Ocala. Florida. every
Saturday. The neatest and spiciest
journal in the Land of Flowers. furnish
ing all necessary information about
is the State l a regular corpz of eor
o respondents. Price 32.00 per year:
y.1.00 forsix months. Specimen copie.
A cut free to aty adilress. Address
T. W. HARRIS. Manager.
e june 18. 25-2t.
j; Prt1-uit to tie ortd-r of Ja:oi> B,
Fellers, Esq., as Judge of Probate foi
Newberry County, S. C.. I will iak
S final settlement of the estate o1
ts William S. C'aldwell, deeeased, in tl(
0 Probate Court for Newherry, on Fri.
c- day. the 27th day of July niext, at 11
)e o'clock in the forenoon, and inmedi.
n. ately apply for a final discharge a. Ad.
of ministrator of said estate.
JNO. C. WILSON,
J As Administrator of Estate of Willian
is S. (aldwell, -dee'd.
11 Newberry, S. C.. 18th July, 1883.
jnne 19, 25-5t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER
COLUMnIA. S. C.. Ap'1 1. '83.
re I -e"rtify that S. P. Boozer & Son,
in Agents of Hartford Fire Insuranee Co.,
le of Hartford, Conn., Liverpool ani
London and Globe Insurance Co., o
e England, Insurance Company of Nortf
er America of Philadelphia and Contin.
etital Insnrance Co.. of New York
have complied with the requisitions of
n- the Act of the General Assembly
entitled "An Act to regulate th(
b Agencies of Insurance Companie;
d not incorporated in the State of Sout)
w Carolina," and I hereby license the
n- said S. P. Boozer & Son. Agents afore.
said, to take risks and transact all busi
I ness of Insurance in this State, in the
County of Newberry. for and in be.
a- half of said eompanies.
d- W. E. STONEY.
of Expires March 31, 1883. 24-1t
a COUNCIL CHAMBER,
i- NEWIIERRY. S. C., June 18, 1883.
WHEREAS, Notice has been receivec
by the Board of Health, that varioa:
s. rumors are being circulated over ti
c County and State that Scarlet fevei
- prevails to an alarming extent in tin
Town of N'ewberrv; and
e' WHEREAS. Suct runmors :ire calculat
re ed to affeet seriously the good nn<
and blitess interests of our town.
Resolred. That the Board of Health
n. hereby gives notice to the public tha
al said rtmors are entirely unfounded it
fact, that on;ly five cases of Searle1
fever have been brought to the notiec
n, of said Board, and that no eases exis'
he now within our midst;
Resolre'd. That the general health o
the Town of Newberry will compar
te favorably with that of any town o,
city in the State;
J?exolrel, That these resoluttions hi
Ie publi-hed in the County p:Iper atal tii
~d Neves and Courier.
>nl 0. B. MAYER, JRh., M. D..
Attest: Acting President.
.J. S. FAIn, See'y.
y. june 19, 25-it.
i7 The "Biggest" and the "Best."
.For one year, and an
of INTERlESTING NOVI I,
~r, FOR~ 82.00.
dA mammoth sheet, 38x52 inches, con
b. tainings pes of reading matter, compris
ing all the News of the Week. Telegraphi!
Dispatches, accurate Market Reports.
_well-edited A gricnitural Department. OrigI
ad nal Serials, a page of
SOUTH! CAROLTNA, GEORGI)
AND) FLORIDA NEWS.
ad I-r is 'o-r A LOCA rAPEE.
id- To the farmer, mechanic, or artisan. thi
id, business or professional man. who has no
mn- the advantages of a daily tmali, it is a pape
nug by which he can be informae I of event:
he transpiring ini the busy world, whether ii
his own State or in the most distant part:
s,of the globe.
irs In addition to a first-class newspaper at
moderate pricc. we offer cacti YEARLY sub
he scriber a copy of any of the publishe<
in- novels of the Morning News Library FREE.
d. .Subscription, $2.00 a year in advance.
Subscriptions can be sent through loca
arents and postmasters, or direct to
J. H. ESTILL,
.i - 3 whitaker Street, Savannah, Ga.
June 11., 21-St. ___
SThe Cotton Plant,
ur An 8 Page 40 Column
"t AGRIOULTURAL JOURNAL
of, WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD.
ed Devoted exclusively to the development c
~h. our agricultural resources and publishe<
ye solely in the interest of the Farmers an'
Xanufa.cturers, wilt be Issued in June.
*/ TH1E tOTTON PlANT
nt ONLY SIXTY CENNTS,TS, YE-A
ey TENTY CENTS,. 6 3m"
be makes it the Cheapest Agricultural Paper i1
the South, makes its value far beyond it
cost, and puts It in reach of every farmneu
Communications relating to the Farmi
"" Garden, Grasses. Fruits Horses, Cattle
Sheep, Hots, Poultry, Intensive Farming
Cultivation with Improved Labor-savinj
th Miachinery, and experiments with Comn
esmercial Fert ilizers solicite from the plan
b..- Don't conclude you cannot write becaus
li .vou never didi. Give your neighbors thb
iebenefit of your.ideas and plans, and thi
eC causes of your failures and successes.
lie Send us your name and a list of name;
from your neighborhood.
We confidently ask every planter to ac
nl- as our agent and to give us his name anh
ss influence i an enterprise published exeiu
sively in his interest.
The price of THE COTTON PLANT 1s 5<
low that we cannot offer mone - premiums
ni To any one sending us FIVh. SUL'SCRill
3,ERS and $3.. we widl send a copy of TREA
TISE ON THE HORSE.a hand-book treatinl
y' 0f the diseases of the horse. accurate in ii
d. prescriptions, and should be in the hand:
it of some farmer in every neighborhood-i
book aciually wvorth $10 to every one wh<
to owns a horse.
2 WE WANT CIRCULATION I
1y. - -ron
ETHE COTTON PLANT
N and if the planters of the State and Soutl
rut will aid us in our enterprise, THE COTTO3
sh PLANT wili have a circulation of
gbefore the end of the present year.
s It is within the reach of the umbles
farmier--It will be WORTH ITS WEIGHT 11
GOLD) to any and cry farmer.
'p Sample copies sent to any one requesting
Remih by postoffice order or registere]
Address: W. J1. McKERALL,
I Marion, S. "C.
j Jna ti,2.9-L
All persons indebted to me must
settle at once.
june 4. 23-tf. L. A. EAST.
PilAO .tKFII AND T1 I.,
Of'er li- eri ces to the citizens of
Ncwherry. '1'hose desiring thorough
work, with best of Factory material,
and satisfaction guaranteed, will take
advantage of his stay.
Pipe and Reed Organs repaired and
Refers to Senator Dibble, Judge
Glover and Prof. Mortiner Glover,
Orangeburg, S. C.. T. F. Greneker,
Editor Newberry IIIRALD, and MIs.
Bailey of the Female Academy.
Orders left at the Postoflice, or on
slate at HERALD oflice, will receive
attention. julne 6,23-3t
The regular semi-annual examina
tion of applicants for certificates to
teach in the public schools of this
County, will be held at Newberry C.
H.. S. C.. on Friday and Saturday,
July 6 and 7. 1SS3.
Colored applicants on Friday, and
white applicants on Saturday.
The Board of Examiners will hold
no special examinations.
By order of the Board.
J. C. BOYD.
S. C.. N. C.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
DISTRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
IN THE CIRCUIT (OiR'T.
William R. B. C. Farr. d. al.. Com
Sarah E. T. Chick. Executrix, el. al.
By virtue of an execution in the
above stated case, issued out of the
Circuit Court of the United States for
the District of South Carolina, and in
conformity to an order made in the
same by Hugh L. Bond, Circuit Judge,
on 6th June. 1853, consented to by
Counsel of Complainants and Defen
dante I will expose for sale at public
auction to the highest bidder, at New
berry C. H., S. C., on the 2d (lay of
July next, at 11 o'clock A. 31.. the fol
lowing personal property. to-wit:
20 shares of the Capital Stock of the
National Bank of Newberry.
Levied on as the property of Saral;
E. T. Chick, as Executrix of the Estate
of Pettus W. Chick. deceased.
U. S. Marshal.
june 13, 24-3t.
Binlg and elling for
I am cn:lbledl to offer to the public
IPOR TE D AND A MER ICAN
CIGARK AND TOBACCO,
also the finest and best Frenc h Brandies
for family use, at prices whieb defy
PORTNE'S TIITOL 8BEE[
for family use, one dlozen Pint Bottles
All orders wiill receive p)rompIlt atteni
tion. With thanks for formcr patron
age to thD house. 1 respeetfully solieil
ra continulance of the samne.
Under Newberry Opera House.
june 1L. 24-7mnos..
Is muade by
CUT AND MADE BY FHST
Fits gaaranteed. A line stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
Always on hand.
Write or when in city call on
Feb12 ti COL UMBIA.
J. K. P'. GOGGANS. D. 0. HERBE RT,
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strict Atteution to Bmasles."
Quiet peace had reign:'
ed so long that nobod
ever had an idea of it,
being interrupted ; but
like everything else it
opening for a good Ca
Trade by produci _
goods at city prices
appeared on the scene, deternined.
(-ive a death-blow to high pri
Ie was not disappointed, for an
preciative public has conceded 1_
he has revolutionized prices,
brought them down to their Io*
MISTAES WILL -HAIA
Anticipating an unusually
Spring trade he has oversh t
mark at last with all his
and purchased entirely too
The great bargains thrown be!
him while in the markets, were
to refuse, so in order to makea
in his stock, he will for the nex
days have a
offering bargains to such an extent that competition '
hide its head.
Talk is cheap, too much unmeaning talk is l
now-a-dlays to delude the public. I believe ji~
the means of having the public to call and inspee -Ii
stock. When thev eall they find the-very articles
For instance I have
140l dIoz. L adies' nose,5.,w
85 -' " " .8c., wo .' -
120 " Men's ' ". We.,two it0'e
100 " ~ " ".6 , w o .5
95 "''"i 10c., worth 25c.
Here is a. breath stopper.
85 doz. Unlaundried Shirts, Pure
Linen Fronts, S0c., worth $1.00.
dS (oz. Cam. Handk'fs, 21. worth 5c.
75 " " " 5c., worth 10e.
120 " " . -'t 64c., worth I5c.
A paper of Pins for ailc., worth 5c.
A paper-of Needlesfori Ste., worth 5e.
A boi of Toilet Soap for 5c., worth 150.
Parasols from 121c. up.
12 yds Irish Trimming for 10c.
65 doz. Towels, 5c., worth 12be.
'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, " 10e.
Another lot at 9e., worth 12tc. -
Still aniother lot at 8c., worth 10ec. V
80 pieces for 64c., worth 9c.
65 ', " 5c., worth 8e.
I wish to remind you that I get the best of the
facturers by the use of an argument which - altay&
vinces them that I am enititled to the best bagar
largest discounts. That argumnent is CYaskz
invariably "knocks the per'simmons." I wish to
you that I intend to make myself necessary to: thee
people of this section, by sharing my close bargaini
them, believing in
QUICK SALES and SMALL MAGN
I wish the young men to kr..ow that I have the
tiest stock of Ties and Scarfs in Newberry, comnprisina
the latest styles.
Straw Ilats from 10c. Up I
In fact everything in the Dry Goo4&I
can be had at
D. O'. LN