Newspaper Page Text
T.he i erald.
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
GEO. B. CROMER. E
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1883.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in thehighestrespect aFam
fy Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terestofth people of this County and the
State. Icrclesextensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
NEWBERRY COLLEGE COM
CONTEST-THE ALUMNI ORATION
-MEETING OF THE ASSOCIATION
-COL. AIKEN'S ADDRESS-CLASS
The annual commencement of
Newberry College began on Sunday
morning, with the baccalaureate
sermon. All the churches were
cllsed in honor of the occasion,
and, in spite of the heat, the Opera
House, in which the exercises were
held, was so crowded that many
failed to obtain sitting room. After
the opening service customary in
the Lutheran church, the sermon
was preached by Dr. W. S. Bow
man, of Savannah. He stated that
one week before, he received from
the President of the College an ur
gent rques' to preach the baccalau
reate sermon, which he consented
to do only on condition that the
people of Newberry would not ob
ject to being fed from the crib out
of which his people in Savannah
habitnally receive their spiritual
food. He then announced as his
text, Zech. 2, 4:
"Run, speak to this young man."
He said there' are tendencies in
society-tendencies in church life
ten6decies in political life, and ten
dencies in business life that make
it i tive that all leaders of pub
lie t ht and custodians of pub
morals should run with eager
haste and speak to young men, and
'admonish them of their duties and
their danger. In social life, too
great liberty is taken with the char
acter and conduct of our neighbors,
and subjects which should be spok
ei of with reverence and respect,
are too often treated like a tobacco
ti pipe in an Indian wigwam, as some
thing to be passed from mouth to
In the church there is too much
conformity to the world,-and the
few faithful ones who keep their
lamps trimmed and burning with a
steady flame, are popularly termed
In political life there seems to be
at this time, throughout the world,
a degree of fraud, corruption,
* peculation, perjury and dishonesty
that is appalling; and commercial
and business life is infected with
poison. If Isaiah could rise from
the tomb, he would read to the
philosophers of this age a verse
from his prophecy : "Wo unto them
" that call evil good, and good evil
that put darkness for light, and light
for darkness-that put bitter for
sweet, and sweet for bitter."
The eloquent preacher then im
S pressed upon the young men, the
importance of forming an elevated
Christian character. -Voltaire and
other learned infidels have been
.Q compelled to admit that the highest
style of person is found in the ex
ample of Jesus Christ. lie then
*portrayed the dignity and worth of
--the Christian character, and warned
his hearers that Christianity is some.
-thing with which we dare not play
fast and loose. The halfway Chris
tian is a kind of moral orphan that
- seems to belong neither to Christ
- nor to Satan. If there is an inter
mediate place, between the church
militant and the church triumphant,
such persons might be sent there to
be placed under the charge of King
Agrippa, who was almost, but never
altogether. a Christian.
But those who have never profes
sed Christianiity need not flatter
themselves that they are in less
danger than those who have broken
their vows. The only promise for
such persons. is the promise of par
don on condition of repcntance and
faith. They are not better off than
imperfect Christians. It is nearer
the arms of Jesus through the dan
gerous portal of a broken vow, than
Sover a mountain of unbelief. It is
easier to return to a first love, than
first to learn to love when the heart
has grown old and cold and hard in
He enjoined upon the graduates.
about to become citizens of the
great republic of letters, the truth
that great possibilities lie within
S their reach, and that they will be
come powerful according to the
~' measure of their attainments and
perseverence. The golden thread,
running through the discourse,
which we have imperfectly outlined,
was the thought that the highest
dignity and the truest worth are
foiund in the steadfast Christian
Dr. Bowman is an able preacher;
he has a splendid voice of wonder
ful depth and compass, and the im
S portant lessons of his sermon were
Sreceived with the closest attention.
The people of Newberry would
gladly receive another intellectual'
treat from the crib that furnishes
food to the Lutherans of Savannah.
SThe Rev. F. W. E. Peschau,
of Wilmington, North Carolina,
delivered an address to the col
lege students, based on the words,
right hand forget her cunning. If
I do not remember thee, let my
tongue cleave to the roof of my
mouth." After illustrating the in- E
tense expression of devotion con
tained in the text, the speaker con- t
sidered the awful meaning of the I
psalmist, willing to give up power t
of hand and tongue, if he did not 1
prefer Jerusalem above his chief 1
joy. How wonderful the mechan.
ism, how various the uses of the I
hand ! It is man's ready servant.
The open hand signifies friendship;
the clenched hand, anger. The hand 1
is used in religious services; in
prayer; in confirmation. The right
hand signifies power. The tongue t
is God's telephone in man. It can
turn the air into a thousand tele- i
graph wires. It can speak all Ian
guages and sing like the birds;
send messages to heaven, or utter 4
words that will make hell tremble. <
It is the willing servant of philoso- 1
phy and science; the preacher of t
righteousness. What intense devo
tion to Jerusalem, then, called forth
the words of the text !
The ground of the psalmist's
devotion was that Jerusalem was
the "foundation of peace"; the
great centre of civil, educational,
and political influence and govern
ment. Its chief significance, how
ever, was in its relation to heaven;
it was the type of the New Jerusa
lem. not made with hands.
He urged the young men, that,
while they study and love other
things, their love for the church
should be marked by the intensest
The address, which was short,
abounded with apt and pleasing
illustrations clothed in a finely
wrought, poetic style; and it was
delivered with great ease and ani
mation, without manuscript. The
evening being showery, the audi
ence was not large, but it listened
with eager attention.
For both morning and evening
exercises, the choir furnished ex
THE ORATORICAL CONTEST
usually brings out the most bril
liant audience of the week, but the
rain began to fall early Monday
evening, and continued steadily
far into the night. For a time it
seemed that the rain, the mercury
and the spirits of the young men
were destined to fall together. At
nine o'clock however, the audience
was encouragingly large, and the ex
ercises were opened with prayer, by
the Rev. Dr. J. Hawkins; after which
the contestants were introduced, in
order, by President Holland. Only
four knights entered the lists, each
wearing on his crest the motto,
I'wrho never tries cannot win the
Ernest 0. Counts delivered an
oration of great excellence on, "The
truth,. though the heavens fall," the
subject receiving just treatment at
his hands. Sydney T..Riser led his
audience to th7e "Unveiling of
the mysterious," and proved that
all efforts of philosophy to forge a
complete chain of causation, and
adequately account for life and the
creation of matter, must be futile.
He was followed by James McIn
tosh, who showed in a thoughtful
and remarkably well written speech
that, in the mosaic of human life,
one who was intended for a square,
must not attempt to fill a circle;
"Rest is the fitting
Of self for one's s.phere.''
The last speech of the evening was
delivered by Arthur Kibler, who in
vited his aud'ence to take "A look
into the future." In an impressive
manner, drawing lesson after lesson
from the past to aid the vision with
which he p'enetrated the future, he
pictured a rather gloomy outlook,
for our proud, great nation.
At the close of the speaking, the
committee, consisting of Major G.
Leaphart, Col. W. J. Assman, C.
M. Efird, Esq., and Col, J. B. Win
gard, withdrew to award the prize.
In making the award, regard is had
to excellence in both composition
and delivery. We were wondering
whether the committee was draw
ing straws to decide the nice differ
ence "'twixt tweedle-dumn and
tweedle-dee," when it returned and
announced, through Col. Wingard,
that after some doubt and hesitancy.
the prize, a beautiful golden medal,
had been awarded to Sydney T.
Riser. A burst of applause attested
the approval of the audience.
We cannot question the wisdom
of the award made hy the corn
mittee; but our only regret is that
the medal was indivisible. All the.
speeches were of more than usual
excellence. They were not com
posed of fuss and feathers; but
were thoughtful and dignified-ex
cellent in composition and natural
in delivery. Those who were uin
successful should dull the edge of
defeat by the reflection, that the
prize was worthily won by no un
THE ALDINi ORATION
wa delivered Tuesday morning,1
by C. M. Efird. Esq., of Lexington,
a member ot the class of '77. The
speaker ns introduced by thei
president of the association; and.
after calling up some refreshing1
college reminiscences, he proceeded
into the midst of his subject. "Con
versation," treating it in the light
of the recreation which it furnishes.
The mind needs recreation; it is
dangerous to. .let it dwell too long1
and continuously on a favorite sub
ject. American society is too much
like a tread-mill-we bolt our food
and then rush to our places of busi
ness, keeping our faculties in a con
stant strain. It is painfully no
ticable that while we have readers
and writers, musicians and poets,
we have few conversers. Elevated<
conversation is recreation of thei
highest order. It brightens the
wits and sharpens the faculties,<
while it fits us for intense applica-i
tion to duty. The man who knows <
a thing well, can tell it so na to hbe
inderstood by others. One diffi
,ulty in the way of the converser,
s that in these latter days, all
,vents of importance are so hashed
md re-hashed, written up and writ
;en down by the press, that we have
iothing to talk about. Conversa
;ion should be "interspersed with
)rilliant flashes of silence," but it
s something that we should culti
rate. We should learn that know.
edge is not ours till we are able to
ise it; and we should learn to
peak good things well, by study
ng and practicing dignified con.
The subject had an agreeable
'reshness about it and the speech
vas interesting. There was no weav
ng of fancies-no glitter and flash.
L'he address was plain and practi
al-not without many fine points
,nlivened at intervals with a spice
>f humor, and sometimes growing
)hilosophical without becoming
iresome. Immediately after the
ddress, the annual
MEETING OF T1E ASSOCIATION
vas held in the Opera House. The
raduates of this year were elected
nembers; and the following per
;ons were elected officers: Geo. B.
3romer, President, H. S. Wingard,
Vice-President, E. H. Aull, Secre
ary and C. W. Welch, Treasurer.
Mr. D. B. Busby, of Fairfield. was
lected to deliver the next annual
)ration. with the Rev. Win. Stoud.
mmire of Oakland. Md.. as alter.
The association decided that the
'und .remnaining in the hands of the
;reasurer, after paying the current
xpenses of each year, be invested
.n philosophical apparatus for the
ollege. After transacting routine
work. of no public interest. the as.
COL. AIKEN'S ADDRESS
o the literary societies. Tuesday
night. was delivered in the presence
:f a large audience. The speaker
as introduced by Maj. C. H. Suber,
md began by saying that the old
naxim, "Know Thyself," which
mntedates Christianity, is as wise
o-day as it ever was. Self.knowl
adge is of the highest importance.
ro know one's self is to know all
>tlier men; for, while no two men
ire alike individually, no man is
Eifferent from the rest of his kind,
:onsidered generically. Man alone
is endowed with an immortal priuci.
le, wrapped up in an upright frame.
This wonderfully complex principle
s soft and plaint, in youth, and it is
>f the utmost importance that it be
roperly developed. He then spoke
)f the dignity and importance of
:haracter. Character is not reason,
iction, or reputation. Dr. Thorn.
well said, "Character is the forma.
ion of habit," and another, "Man
s a bundle of habits." Habit is
ur second nature; character our
irst nature. Habit is a fungus
~rowth that is most tenacious of
ife, and always aggressive. Right
1abits should be formed at college,
or the habits of your school life
ill cling to you throughout life.
The child is father to the man."
orty years ago a classmate of his
~ould not recite his lessons without
ying knots in a string; to-day that
nan, when conversing with his
riends, ties knots in his handker
~hief. Dr. Thornwell learned to
~hew tobacco at sixteen, and in lat
r life he thought a man could not
hink profoundly without a quid of
obacco in his mouth. Habit be
~omes a tyt'annical master. from
whose power we cannot escape.
haracter should be taught in our
:olleges, and honor is the golden
ule by which character should be
neasured. HIe then spoke of the
mcient high repute of our State,
when her young men exhibited no
>le principles and formed high
haracters under the moulding in~
luences of the South Carolina Col
ege. W~e were known and respect.
ad abroad for our generous princi
>les and fine sense of honor. Eel
ication, however, while it may be
m important element, is not char.
iter. In proof of this he pointed
o Demosthenes, Cicero, Bacon, and
,he educated vampires that fatten.
d on our leanness, just after the
ar. But education is the founda
ion of enlightened public senti
nent, which is important in form.
ng the character of a great nation.
Le gave the free schools a passing
lance, and asked his audience to
examine their statistics. The great
najority of the scholars are dleni.
ens of homes, most of which are
ibsolutely without character. Con.
;ider the wonderful changes wrought
n Southern society in a single cycle
>f the moon. Then the negri was
sjected from p)assenmger coaches
1w he takes his sleeper with im.
nity; then he was not a citizen
0w we walk to the ballot-box. lock
md arms with our brothe'' in black;
~hen he was not seen in o ir courts
ow, learned members cf the legal
rofession obsequiously address
:he dusky cabal as "Gentlemen of
bhe jury." How much grading will
e required in the next cycle of the
moon, to place the two races on an
bsolute social equality? The at.
tempt to elevate the ignorant major.
ity of our popr.lation to the side of
the intelligen e minority, is a labor
is great and as futile as that of Sis.
phus. But many of our public
school teachers and school commis.
sionrs are without the character
and the qualifications needed in
heir high and importaut offices.
Re said he is not an slarmist, and
is unwilling to be called a pessimist.
He must read tne signs of the times.
We seem to be tending downward;
ad Ichabod seems to be inscribed
>l our social fabric. Political life
s full of corruption; and business
'ircles abound with dishonor. The
3rime of defalcation is measured by
:he off'ender's 'ability to refund.
outh is the forma'ive period of
~haracter. Indeed the infant drinks
t in at its mother's breast. He
>losed with a strong app)eal to the
n men, promising for them that
there will be no absence of elevated I1f
character among those who go forth b
from Newberry College. ii
The address was read from manu
script, and it was heard to the end
with unwavering attention. It was S
eminently practical, and literally b
bristled with important lessons to
the young. Col. Aiken's picture of
our social and civil life was gloomy.
And the only thing that convinces n
us that he is not a pessimist, is his t
assertion to the contrary; even that
is very far from convincing us that
he is an optimist. Ih
met on Tuesday afternoon, and
again on Wednesday. The pro
ceedings of these meetings will be
CLASS-DAY EXERCISES. I
If there is inspiration in a splen- o
did audience, there is little wonder
that the members of the graduating ,
class won a hearty "well-done," on t<
Wednesday morning. After prayer
by the Rev. J. C. Boyd, addresses
were delivered by the youthful
bachelors, in the following order: t
W . D. Senn.............. Fossils.
J. T. Hunter, Courageous Working.
W. W. Berley ............ .Ideals.
E. 0. Counts, Survival of the Fittest.
We do not intend merely to adopt
the set phrase, with which reports
like this are usually made pleasing,
when we say that these speeches G
were fine. The graduating class, p
though ssafl, was composed of s<
young men in whom fine elements I
of character, and noble qualities are
happily blended. And we do not t
hesitate to say that these young a
gentlemen may take their place, si
without discredit, beside the S
graduates of our best colleges. We
can only express the hope that their
success in winning college honors.
may be an earnest of the success
with which they will be crowned in
MEDALS AND DEOIEES. I]
After the speeches, came the Y
awarding of medals and conferring
of degrees. a
The Jacob F. Schirmer prize in t<
history, given by the Rev. E. T. I
Horn, was presented to Sidney T. b
Riser, as that member of the Junior
class, who had stood the best exam
ination on Green's "The Making of
England." The prize consists of
$15 worth of books.
Algolden medal, given by Maj.
C. H. Suber, was awarded to W. d
W. Berley. for the best Senior essay ti
on "The True Gentleman." e
A gold medal, given by Cols. Ass- h
man and Holloway, was presented t
to T. H1. Dreher, by the Rev. Broad- a
dus. for excellence in Sophomore i
A medal for excellence in Fresh- F
man mathematics, given by Messrs.
Wm. HIaltiwanger and J. N. Huff- c
man, was presented to Williams j
President Holland announced 0:
that the Board of Trustees had con- 14
ferred the degree of Doctor of Di
vinity upon the Rev. HI. W. Kuhns, si
in view of "his eminent services to B
Newberry College, and the church;" IJ
that they had conferred the degree of
A. M,, ini course, upon Messrs. E. H.
Aull, A. J. Bowers. J. B. Jones,
M. 0. J. Kreps, B. J. Ramnage, Jr., ti
B. B. Ramage, and J. W. Sheppard; I'
that they had conferred the degree '
of A. B. upon those three members ~
of the graduating class who finished
the regular course, and a certificate e
of proficiency upon Mr. Ihunter, i
who did not complete the course0
in greek and mathematics. lie an
nouced that the first honor had
beeni awarded to E. 0. Counts; the fi
second to W. D. Senn; and a dis. "
tinction to Mr. Berly, who stoodb
close beside the honor men, in the
After addressing some earnest ;I
and fitting remarks to the graduates,
and the other students, the Presi- i
dent announced that the regular
commencement exercises were at
We join thme Presidlent in saying,
that those who witnesssd the efforts
of the young gentlemen, (luring
these exercises. can not doubt the
thoroughness of the work done at
A brilliant entertainment was
given at the college last night, in tl
honor of the graduating class.
There was a delightful minglingt
and commingling of beauty and ti
gayety-wit and wisdom-fun and t
fancy - ice-cream and lemonadle ;
and "all went merry as"-a college
The next session of the college
will open on the first of October. ~
COLmmuA, June 21.-The Gov
ernor to-day appointed Col. ID. P.
IDuncan, of Union, to the office of
railroad commissioner madle vacant
by the death of ex-Governor Jeter.
Governor Thompson has devoted a
much time and inquiry to the effort to
make the very best selection he could qj
for the position, and those who
know the difficulties of his situa
tion, with his choice bounded by
geographical lines and by the de
sire to combine several interests in
one appointient, will admit tiat
his decision has been excellent.
Col. Duncan is young, energetic
and progressive. He is, as presi
dent of the State Agricultural and.
Mechanical Society,an ewiellent rep.
resentative c': the great agricultural
interests of South Carolina, and lie
has the capacity which is necessary ~
for the intelligent discharge of the ~
duties of the office. It was desired a
to combine in the appointee a T
thorough knowledge of railroad 1I
business with a representation of ~
the applicants were many this corn- n
bination wes impossible. Gover
nor Thomps<n has done well, and the A
commission as renewed will be as
harmonious as it was before.
The railroad commission expect_
to place the last of their work, com
prising classification, tariff and
rules, in the hands of the printer to
morrow. When these are nrinted
irther action will be announced
efore the rates are established for
se.-News and(l Courier.
About $40,000 have been sub
cribed for a bank at Sumter. The
ank will commence on a basis of
The crops in Virginia have been
icli improved by recent rains and
re now reported in a good condi
The New England wool mills
The Copartnership heretofore exist
ig under the firm hame of Glenn &
'ool in the Insurance business is by
imtual Consent hereby dissolved, and
n and after 1st July next the business
ill be continued on my own account.
would respectfully ask a continuance
f the liberal patronage heretofore ex
2nded to the firm.
JAMES F. GLENN.
In retiring from the Insurance busi
ess I bespeak for Mr. Glenn the came
heral patronage heretofore extended
Glenn & Pool.
T. C. POOL.
June 27, 1883, 26-3t.
Arnd Central Fancy Dry Goods Em
orium can be found a pretty, neat,
rviceable line of Summer Worsteds,
laids, Silks. Satins, Velvets, &e.,
pecial attention is directed to the
eauty of texture, and elegance of
nish of these Goods, every yard of
-hich is a great bargain. During the
mmner we will keep our Stock up to
chi a high standard of excellence
mat you can purchase what you desire
t prices which are right.
A splendid assortment of Hoops at
5 and 50 cts. Try "Good as Gold" the
est Sc. Hose ever sold. Misses' Fancy
[osiery at unheard of hargains! Have
on seen our beautiful Double Rush
igs? Silk Gloves? Silk Mits? Fans?
.ibbons? Lac'es? Hamberg, Nainsook,
nd Snisse Embroideries ? Purses? But
yns? Colored Mulls? Linen Lawns?
lotted Suisse? Another case of that
eautiful10c. bleaching just arrived.
ro bleaching for 10c. is comparable to
There is nothing so stylish for
vening Dress as
A NEWPORT 8l!
Its delicate fast color, elegance of
esign, and beauty of finish makes it
ze most exquisite ornament ever offer
cl to the Fashionable World. We
ave introduced into our White Goods
lepartment many new and novel fea
ires, which when seen will be much
dmired. These Goods are far super
>r in patte a and manufacture to the
id styles Which you have so long been
sing.eA magnificent stock of Plain and
aney Bordered Handkerchiefs, Fancy
[osierr. Corsets ! Corsets ! The best
orset for $1.00 ever sold. Try
[adam Thompson's perfect fitting
orset and be convinced. A few yards
fthose beautiful colored laces still
ift. A great dleal of attention is giv
a to our Gentlenmen's Furnishing
-oods Department, where the latest
:yles of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Cravats,
[osiry, Underwear, &c.. can always
In our efforts to give the Public
xt w~ill meet every requirement
zade upon them, we have met with a
xost flattering reward. We have been
>fortunate as to secure sole control
f the best Shoes manufactured, and
'ith our deterninuation to place these
lebrated Goods upon the same foot
ig, in regard to price, with the Goods
f inferior manufacture, we predict
> ourselves still larger sales. and a
till brighter future.
We reogmize in all things this beauli
rd maxim, T hat he who would succeed
ust always be h6nest, and do as he would
e done by.
Orders by mail solicited. Samples
>rwardedl when desired. Polite at
mtion the Rule. Satisfaction guar
E. H._(LINE & 00.
The Eighteenth regular Session of
ds College will commence on the first
~ednesday in October, 1883, and eon
nue until the last of February, 1884.
Fees: Matriculation fee, 85 ?60; Lee
re tickets, 0-10 00; Demonstrators
eket, 85 00; Graduation fee, 825 00.:
Good board ranges from 03 00 to
> -00 per week. For Catalogue con
ixning full informaition, aply1 to
A. F. ACHILLES, M. 0.
o. 14 Lower Third Street, Evans
ville, Id. june 25, 26-3m.
300K STORE BOOM!
Note Paper, first-rate quality, 15 cts.
Note Paper, second quality, 10 ets.
Letter Paper, good quality, 20 ets. a
Legl Cap, tirst-rate, 30 et.:. a quire.
" " medlium, 20 ets. "
Edi e: first-rate, 25 ets."
" " medium, 20 ets. "
Envelopes, superfine, 15 ets. per pack.
"seconld qualit.y, 10 ets per
" common, 8 cts. per pack.
And every thing else ini proportionl.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
june 2'7, 26-3t.
Pursuant to the order of Jacob B.
'llers, Esq., as Judge of Probate for
iewberry County, S. C., I will make
final settlement of tihe estate of
Vlliam S. Caldwell, deceased, in the
'robate Court for Newberry, on Fri
ay, the 27th day of July next, at 11
'lock ill the forenoo!'. and imumedi
tely apply for a final dischxarge as Ad
hiiLstrator of said estate.
JNO. C. WILSON,
es Administrator of Estate of William
S. Caldwell, d1ee'd.
Newberry, S. C., 18th July. 1883.
juie 19, 25-5t.
Beautifuil Paper Dolls for Misses.
HERALD Book Store.
An ordinance to amend an ordinance
entitled "An Ordinance for Regulating
the Market, " ratified on the 13th day
of March, A. D. 1883.
BC It Ordained by the Mayor and
Aldermen of the Town of Newberry,
South Carolina, in Council assembled
and by the authority of the same:
That section 2 of said Ordinance be
so amended that the same said section
shall read as follows:
SECTION 2. That for the use of per
sons residing outside of the corporate
limits of the Town of Newberry. who
shall send or bring the fresh meat of a
beef or beeves, a goat or goats, sheep,
or swine into the Town of Newberry
for sale, there shall be reserved one
stall in the public market, which said
stall shall be known as the "Farmer's
Stall," provided that no one shall be
allowed to use said Farmer's Stall ex- ai
cept for the sale of the fresh meat of a
beef or beeves, sheep or swine, or a
goat or goats of his, her or their own
raising: and that such person or per
sons so using said Farmer's Stall shall
pay therefor to the Clerk and Treasur
er of the Town of Newberry, the sum
of fifty cents for each beef; the sum of
twenty cents for each hog ; and the l
sum of fifteen cents for every sheep
or goat sold therein. 1
Done and ratified under the corpor- a
ate seal of the Town of New
berry, South Carolina, on this
(SEAL.] the twenty-fifth (lay of June in
the year of our Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and eighty
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
Mayor of the Town of Newberry,
JOHN S. FAIR,
C. and T., T. C.. N.
june 25, 26-2t.
Boarding House !
Having leased and newly furnished
J[DSON 0OLLEGE BULDING,
in the Town of Hendersonville, the un
dersigned will, on the 1st day of July,
next, open the same as a SUMMER
BOARDING HOUSE, prepared to iS
accommodate a large number of Visi- .
tors during the season. A beautiful
oak grove surrounds the Building, 4.
while the Campus of EIGHT ACRES t(
is delightfully shitled and quite attrac
tive; in wM'eh is a well of the U
Coldest Free-Stone Water. G
Fine Mountain Views can be had from
points near the House. ]
The building is of Granite, the
Rooms large and well ventilated. The e(
table will be furnished with the best
the market affords. Terms reasonable.
C. M. PACE.
june 27, 26-;-4t.
SOMETHING USEFUL. i
New Letter Writers.
Recitation and Dialogue Books. Cl
HERALD Book Store.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA Il
DISTRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA. a]
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
William R. B. C. Farr. et. id., Coin-1
Sarah F. T. Chick, E xeentrix, et. al.,
Byvirtue of an execution in the
above statedl 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, 1883, consented to by
Counsel of Complainants and Defen
dants, I will expose for sale at public
auction to the highest bidder, at New
berry C. H., S. C., on the 2d day of
July next, at 11 o'clock A. M., the fol
lowing personal property, to-wit:
20 shares of thme Capital Stock of the
National Bank of Newberry.
Levied on as the prbperty of Sarah
E. T. Chick, as E xecutrix of the Estate
of Pettus W. Chick, deceased.
U. S. Marshal.
june 13. 24-3t.
The regular semi-annual examnina
tion of applicants for certificates to
teach in the public rhools of this
County, will be held at Newberry C.
HI., S. C., on Friday and Saturday,
July 6 and 7, 1883.
Colored applicants on Friday. and
white applicants on Saturday...
The Board of Exainnars will hold
no special examinations.
By ordler of the Board.
J. C. BOYD,
S. C., N. C.
The "Biggest" and the "Best." t
For one year, and an
The Samanah lek Nks,a
A mammoth sheet, 38x52 inches, con
taining8 pages of reading matter, compris- f
ing all the News of the Vt eek. Telegraphic
Diptches, accurate Market Reports.a
well-edited Agricultural Department, O)rigl.
nal Serials, a page of
SOUTH CAROLINA, GEORGIA
AND FLORIDA NEWS.
IT Is ICOT A LocAL PAPER.
To the farmer, mechanic, or artisan, the
business or professional man. who has not
the advantages of a daily nmail, it is a paper
by which he can be informie- of events
transpiring in the buey world, whether in
his own Ste or In the most dIstant parts
of the globe.
In addition to a. first-class newspaper at a
moderate price, we offer each YEARLY sub
scriber a copy of any of the published .r
novels of the Morning News Library FEEE.
Subscription, $2.00 a year in advance. w
Subscriptions can be sent through local
agents and postmasters, or direct to
J. H. ESTILL,
3 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Ga.
June 11, 24-3t.
I00 80NGS OF TIl TIES L
A beautitul book, containing One
Hundred Popular Songs. Price 15 ets.
each. For sale at.
Herald Book Store.C
All persons it. debted to me must
settle at once.
june 4, 23-tf. L. A. EAST.
My prafined entoly to
iiitreatment of w'omen,K
If your pocket-book is rather ligIht
id you wish to make the content '
Iy as much as possible, you natural
consider -where is the best house to
Lsit to most advantage. It is a well
aown fact that one house in particu
r is taking the cake every time for
[ce new Goods at prices defying com
3tition, and having this rule in vie*.
determined to clear out his entire
ummer stock at prices that will a
nish every one. He believes this is
.tter than carry over to next season
oods that should be sold now. The
'ices quoted before will be coitinu
1, and in addition will be found an
dless variety of other Goods not on
The latest novelty is the beautiful.
ne of Dress Goods in every color, in
uding the Crushed StrawberryG,
ream, Navy Blue, Black Green, &o.>
1 Mourning Goods a great varietfis<
ways on hand.
Remember the prices of Calicos.
-2c. to the best qualit 7c.
For the benefit of t se who hav<
>t seen our list of prices it is given asi
Ladies' Hose, 5c. worth 10c.
" "8 " 151
" "10 " 25
Men's a " 5 " 10
" " 10 " 15
" 10 " 15
The following alarming prices are repeated;i
Unlaundried Shirts, pure Linen fronts, 50c. worth $I15
Cambric H-andlkerchiefs, - - - 21 " 5e.
- -5 " 10
Paper of Needles, - - - 21 " 5
12 Yards Triiniing for - - 10
Parasols, - - - - - 12i
Towvels, - - - - - - 5S " 12k
" - -- - - 7 " 15
" - - - - - 10 " 20
D. C. FLYNN
-as the first to introduce Goods at~
ese bewildering prices, and a&
ivertising very often means exag
eration, strangers entered this store
ith caution and doubt, but when the
oods were shown as advertised, their
)ntenances assumed a veydiffereit
ppearance, and after main heir
archases, left us with the assw~c
[ their confidence and futuie trade. *
Please remember I have
Genuine Wamsutta Yard wide, 12c.
Fruit of the Loom, . - - 10
Another lot, -- - - 9 worth J21
Still another, - - - - 5 " 8
As the first rule in this house is plite attention tocusto~m
, the public will be shown th Goods with pleasuie
ether they purchase or not.
Boots and Shoes in imm'ense variety.
Ready-made Clothing lower than the lowest, includi~
neni Goods for Summer Wear. -
Ladies' Ulsters at bottom prices.
Ladies' Collaretts, Scarfs, Gloves in profusion.
yme Early 'and Make Your Selectioa
mts' Ties, Scarfs, Collars and Unde
B. C. E LY NN
ELLY & PURCELL, Managersi&