ST. F. GRENEKER,E
1.:. . B. CROMER. EDITOns.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
H RDAY, JULY 5, 1883.
A PAPER FOR TflE PEOPLE.
The Heraldis n'hehighestrespect aFam
y,3per, devoted to the material in
t4 Othe peopl of this County and the
$tte. it circulates extensively, and as an
. s median offers unrivanled ad
For Terms. see first page.
THE FOURTR OF JULY.
SThe birth-day of our national
. istence has become as tame as
'the other three hundred and sixty
Jl..bur days of the year, and the bon
-resagd illuuninations which Adams
thought would be kindled and re
kindled at-its annual return, are no
-Jonger seen. The bell of liberty is
1ilent and fourth of July celebra
wf tions are almost confined to our
-brothers in black, whose freedom is
_ later birth than ours, and who
v know nothing of the infancy of
:American liberty. We feel that it
Aay not be unimpolant to mention
a few of the steps that led to the
declaration of independence, for
these are becoming indistinct in the
minds of our most enlightened
On the seventh of June, 1775,
Richard Henry Lee. acting under
tae instructions of the Virginia
Convention, from which he was a
delegate to Congress, submitted a
resolution "that the United Colonies
are and cught to be free and inde
r pendent States; that they are
absolved from all allegiance to the
'British crown; and that all political
connection between them and the
M ate. of Great Britain is, and
d ghtto be, totally 'dissolved." On
b th following day Congress debated
the resolution in committee of the
whole. And, says Mr. Pitkin, "No
question of greater importance was
ever presented to the deliberation
of a deliberative body, qr debated
nith more energy, eloquence and
ability." The resolution was dis
"" ssed again on the tenth, and
a4opted. Congress was now pro
dared to act promptly and decisive
Iy A committee was appointed to
ditsft a declaration of independence.
This committee consisted of
Ehomas. Jefferson, of Virginia,
Jehn Adams, 'of Massachusetts,
Benjamin Franklin, of Pennsyl
) ania, Rpger Sherman, of Connecti
~'cut,.and R. R. Livingston, of New
On the second day of July Mr.
Lee's resolution, which had been
agreed to in committee of the
'whole. was adopted by Congress.
The committee which had been
instructed to prepare the declara
tion, had .reported on the twenty
eighth of June, and on the fourth
<day of July that paper was adopted,
and our nation was brought into
existence. No date marks the birth
of a more. distinguished and pow.
'erful offspring; and: few historical
'truths are more familiar, than that
Jefferson was the-'author of the
LO! THE POOR CONVCT!
"Irregularities" have been dis
covered in the treatment of the
convicts at work in Laurens Coun
ty. The inhuman treatment of the
convicts laboring in the phosphate
works, called forth the apology
that their health was ruined by
"-the peculiar kind of work in which
they had been engaged.'' Later
developments show, however, that
the convicts suffer most from the
peculiar kind of treatment to which
they are subjected. If the State is
disposed to ignore the article of the
Constitution which p)rovides that
cruel and unusual punishment shall
not be inflicted, it might at least
extend to the convicts the benefits
of the law prohibiting cruelty to
animals. The subject has become
a very troublesome one; but it
seems to us that the remedy is very
simple. The directors of the Peni
tentiary may pretend that they are
smitten with deep sorrow, and that
their feelings of humanity are out
raged; but who will believe it,
when they take no steps to punish
thme offenders ? Let the convicts be
kept at the Penitentiary under the
immediate care of the officers of
that institution; or let the contrac
tors to whom they are leased under
#stand that the convicts must be
? humanely treated.
EAsLM, July 2.-Mrs. W. T.
Field, wife of Senator Field, of
Pickens County, was thrown from
a buggy at this place this morning
by a runaway horse. causing the
fracture of a knee joint and proba
bly dislocation. She was badly
bruised otherwise and it is feared
that her injuries are fatal.--Pol,,er
to, Nee and Courier.
The Railroad Commission haf
completed and published the stand
ard schedule of freight and pas
senger rates, together with the rules
and regulations, required by law.
The important interests involved
the aim to do thorough work, and
the desire to be fair to the public a
well as just to the railroads, led the
Comrmission to act slowly and deli
berately, in spite of the impatienc(
that was manifested on all sides
This schednle is the outcome of the
diligent -labor and painstaking o:
six months. It is not intended tc
be a finality; complaints will be
heard, and reasonable change.
The passenger tariff has been re
duced to three cents a mile for per
sons twelve years old and over, auc
one and one half for those betweer
the ages of five.and twelve. Thi,
reduction will prove of advantag<
to the traveling public, and canno
seriously affect the roads. Thesc
are the summer excursion rates ' o:
our railroads, and the practice o:
the roads themselves leads us t<
think that the increase in trave
will almost, if not altogether, sup
ply the decrease in the passengel
The average freight rates adoptec
by the Commission are much lowel
than those now in force on the road.
in this State, and we may fairl3
presume that the railroad corpora
tions will not cheerfully submit tc
the reductions. We feel safe it
saying that, if they can stand it
the public can. These corporation,
threw the weight of their influenc
against the creation of the Com
mission; and it is well known thai
they regard the law as unconstitu
tionaL This is another reason wh3
the tariff adopted by the Commis
sion cannot yet be regarded a!
final, for there is little doubt thai
the constitutionality of the law wil
be submitted to the test of th<
AN IMPORTANT DECISION.
The Supreme Court has decidec
that the Homestead right, as deriv
ed from the Constitution, is not f
new kind of estate. The purpos(
was, not to create any new estate
or to invest 'estates already exist
ing with any new qualities, or t<
subject them to any restrictions
but to secure a right of exemptior
by forbidding the use of any mesu
or final process to sell certain prop
erty for the payment of debts. Ib
would not be competent for th(
Legislature to change the charac
ter of the estate which the citizer
has in his property, or to transfe:
his property without his consent
if, therefore, the Legislature hat
declared in express terms that th<
homestead should be held by th4
head of the family, in trust for hi!
wife and children, such legislatiox
would haye been clearly unconsti
tutional and void, and the head o:
the family would continue to holi
the property by the same right a~
before, and would have the powei
to use and dispose of it in the same
way as he could any other propert3
which belongs to him absolutely
either by sale or mortgage.
-The decision is important, foi
many persons hold the opinion thai
after the homestead is set apart tc
the head of the family, it must bE
held in trust by him. for his wifE
and children. He has the right
under this decision. to use and
dispose of it as he pleases. It is
not a new estate, but merely so
much of his absolute property e*x
cmnpt from levy and sale. Undler
this decision. mn what light must we
regard the homestead~ set apart tc
the widow, as the head of the fami.
ly, out of the husbands estate. If
the homestead is not a new kind of
estate. is she entitled to home.
stead out of the husbands, proper
The Commissioner of Agriculture
and the~ Nes. & Courier think thai
by thoroughly advertising our re
sources, we can bring an influx oi
imnmigrants into our State. We
take this suggestive paragraph fromr
an interview with the Commission.
"Are farmers willing to p)ay morE
to white immigrant laborers than tc
"Well, the immigrant laborers
have generally commanded highei
wages than the negroes and the3
cost their employers more in othem
ways. They require better food
and better houses, and it is expect
ed that in return they will give bet
ter labor. .When the employer ad
vances the cost of transportatior
and incurs the expense of properl3
fitting Up) houses for them and pays
them the usual wages, $10 to $1~2
month and rations. (which, as I said
must be of better quality than thai
given negro laborers) they cannot
expect to make any extra profil
from their work the first year, and
it is probable that the employer wil]
lose money, although this is not
always the case."
Mrs. M. F. Ellerbe, Bennet'sville,
S. C., says: "Brown's Iron Bitters
has added much to the health of our
household. We used it for dyspep
GENERAL .JAMES CONNER.
On Wednesday of last week, a
motion was made in the Court of
General Sessions, in Charleston,
that the court adjourn in token of
respect to the memory of the lion.
James Conner. From the spoken
tributes, we give the following :
REMAnKS OF COL. 3fCRADY.
When, may it please.your Honor,
I read yesterday morning on the
bulletin board the announcement.
"Gen. Conner died at Richmond 4
o'clock this morning," it carried me
back at once twenty-one years. It
seemed we were still in the war,
and that he had died of his wound
he received at Mechanicsville on
the 26th of June, 1862-died of the
wound I saw him a few days after
lying, suffering under at Rich
mond. And as I mused. your Hon
or, dream and reality blended to
gether, and I realized that he had
died at last of his wound-died, too,
still fighting for his country after
twenty-one more years of hard ser
vice in the field and at home for the
State he loved and hamd s:'ved uo
It was just twenty-one years to
the day of his death that he fell at
Mechanicsville at the head of his
regiment. But what an age in those
years had he lived. Going back to
the army with his wound unhealed,
he led again, as brigadier-generbl,
many a battle line until a shell car
ried away the limb that would not
mend. From the moment of his
first wound to his last breath his
life was one of pain and suffering
-but he never complained.
We, his old comrades, thought he
had done full service to his State,
and might give what remained of his
strength and his shattered health to
his family and his profession. But
the day of trouble had not passed
for his people, and in their ex
tremity, bowed on his crutches.
he was their guide; worn and maim
ed as he was, when domestic war
and strife arose he again was the
captain of our citizen soldiery.
how much our people owe to
Gen. Conner's courage and to his
caution, how much to his political
sagacity in 1876 it is hard to esti
mate, for the skill and conduct
which dares to endure and hold the
hand of violence leaves little mark
or remembrance, save in the con
sciousness of him who knows how
near and great the danger was that
Gen. Conner was a strong man
strong in his mind-strong in his will.
Doubtless there are those amongst us
whose views and wishes came some
time in conflict with his, and when
so they found him an unbending
opponent. But his strength was
the strength of a clear judgment
and an honest conviction. Mis
taken he no doubt was at times;
b)ut not even in the moment of the
keenest contest in this room did
any member of the bar for a mo
ment question the sincerity of his
It was the common remark that
no argument could ever overcome
t11e clank of Gen. Conner's crutches
in an assembly of citizens. But it
was not pity for his sufferings that
gave him such weight in our coun
sels. Our people loved him for the
dangers he had passed, and for the
blood he had shed for them. But
it was not on that acecount they
followed his advice. It was because
they trusted his judgment, and well
knew that the popularity lhe wished
is that "which follows. not that
which is run after," "that p)oplarity
which sooner or later never fails to
do justice to the pursuit of noble
ends by noble means."
May it please yoor IIonor, I have
known Glen. Conner from my youth
upward. My introduction to hijm
as a ladl at school was his interfer
ence to protect a brother of mine
from the violence of an older boy,
a p)rotection to which. as it hapoen
ed, his own strength was not sifli
cient. From that time. more than
forty years ago, I have known him
always the same heroic characte!.
I speak, I am sure, not only the
sense of the Bar, but of main whoI(
have followed G en. Conner in battle,
of many who have been~ guided by
his advice, and for whom hiis voice
has been heard in this Court. of the
community at large, when I ask
your IIonor's permnission to second
the motion of the At.orne-eneraml
that your Ilonior should adjourn the
Court, not as a cold n: ark of respect
for his memory, but that some of
the public business a: least may be
suspended for a while that we m.o.y
pause for a moment t-> think of one
who spent his time aml his blood
as well for the public.
REMARKS OF JUDGE wALLACE.
I have known Glen.- Conner. gen
tlemen, for many years. With the
interest andl pleasure of p)ersonal
friendship I have observed his ea
reer from its beginning to its close.
It was filled with high aims, distin
guished achievement and duty done.
There is nothing about it to regret
except its prematuire ending. lHe
took hold of the duties and respon
sibilities of life with a firm grasp.
ThIe fruit of his early intelligent
industry made his name familiar in
every law ofice in South Carolina.
That work was only the earnest of
his subsequent attainments and
achievemnts in the law and at the
Bar which placed him in the front
ranks of his p)rofession. As a
lawyer lie was diligent and faithful.
lie was liberal, candid amnd fair.
iIe was able and learned. The
death of such a man is always a
great loss to the profession.
Gen. Conner, like other great
lawyers whose names are embalmed
in the history of the struiggle for
just government, was not a lawyerj
only; . he was a self-sacrificing
patriot. I need not refer here and
nowy~ to instances in illustration of
his unselfish patriotism. How un
talent to the establishment of good
government in this State in '76, iE
fresh in the recollection of us all
Gen. Conner was more than a lawyei
and patriot. He was a manly mar
-loyal and, true; he had a firmnes,
of courage and a soundness of judg
ment, a fidelity in friendship, tha
commanded the respect and thi
confidence of every one. His in
fluence was always exercised in the
interest of high and patriotic ends
But, gentlemen, what is upper
most in the breasts of all of us nov
is a sense of personal loss. I
was your daily associate and friend
He was my friend also for morE
than thirty years. I, like you, fee
a sense of personal bereavement
I mourn with you for his death
The motion is granted. Let this
Court stand adjourned as a mark o:
respect to the memory of Jame.
Conner until 10 o'clock on Frida3
Superintendent Lipscomb ani
Dr. Pope reported to the G overno
last week that they had discovere'
irregularities in the treatment o
convicts on the Greenwood. Spar
tanburg and Laurens i. R.. it
Laurens County. A meeting o:
the directors was held on the 27th
and a committee consisting of Maj
D. F. 'Bradley and Major T. W
Woodward was appointed to inspeci
the convict camp and make a report
to the Governor. The committee,
accompanied by Dr. Jas. McIntosh
made a full and careful examina
tion of the convicts. on the 28th
and will in a day or two submit
full report. It is understood thal
the report will show that the caml
is in a bad conditior and that somE
of the convicts are unfit for duty
recommending that all the convict,
be ordered back to the Penitentiary
Dr. McIntosh has submitted hiE
report to the Governor, in which h<
recommends certain changes in the
diet of the convicts, and an enlarge
ment of their quarters. It has noi
been ascertained that there has beer
any maltreatment or cruelty. Eigh
of the convicts have been returned
to the penitentiary as unfit for duty
It is said that the members o
the United States Supreme Couri
represent $15.000,000. Judge Blatch
ford is said to be worth at leasi
$13,000,000 and is childless-no
body but his wife and self. Stan
ley Matthews is said to be wortl
$300,000 at the very lowest esti
mate, while Justice Wood's fortun<
is stated to be at least $100,000
Chief Justice Waite is said to havE
at least $150,000. Justice Fielc
$750,000. Justice Bradley is sait
to be worth $500,000, while Justice
Miller and Harlan are both poo1
men. Their only income, it is said
is their salaries-$10,000 per an
What will Brown's Iron Bitter.
cure ? It will cure IIeart Disease
Paralysis, Dropsy. Kidney Disease
Consumption, Dyspepsia, ,hRhen~
matismn and all similar diseases. It
wonderful curative power is simnply
because it purifies and enriches the
blood, thus beginning at the founda
tion and building up the system
drives out all disease. For the
peculiar troubles to which ladie:
are subject it is invaluable. .It if
the only p)reparation~ of iron that
does not color the teeth or cause
All Persons in the
Town of Newberry
must cash their ac
counts IN FULL be.
fore asking for further
S. F. FANT.
july 5, 27-tf. '
Thue regulair meeting of the Mer
chants Protective Association will be
held in the office of Geo. S. Mower, on
Monday evening next (9th inst.). at 81
o'clock. T[he (eecio1: of rilieers and
other mnatters of initere.:t to the Asso(.ia
ion will 1he trantsaeted. Punctuail at
J. W. ('OPPOCK,
We conitemrplate a change in the
copartnershiip of the pre tent lirm. and.
an entire chiange& in tic.e 1 .yl( and Lli
ty of our stock. on or i c.forc Septem
ber 1st. andl( to ma:ke room for the
We Now Offer Our
Entire Stock of Staple
At and Below New
In this~ stock will ls found a full line
of StapIle and Domestic Dress Good.
of every description.
Laces, Parasols, and
Trimmings of every
of all Kinds.
BOOTS ad SilOES
of the Season.
HA1 S aod all2TIR A GOODS,
ad many of the Goods in this stock
will be sold REGARDLESS OF COST.
Country Merchants and the trade will
fin" :t to their interest to examine or
stock before purchasing elsewhere.
For this is the
Grand Clearing Out Sale
of the season, and we are det rmnined
to reduce our stock to its loweJn mr
gin by the above daite.
McALL & KTfERWHITE.
New and Seas
Are being received eve
large and complete in
Spring and St
In full line will be offe
March 28 13 tf
The Log Remains
THE NOVELTY SAW
stationary, can be moved about with ah
cotton gin or thresher guaranieed, with
4,000 ft. 1 in. lumber per day. or 2,000 or
a 52 in. inserted tooth saw.
f The Birdsall Traction 1
the roughest roads. through mud or sauc
The Birdsall rto 8 I. p. engine mount<
up to one bale Cotton an hour. Has mo
on the market.
The Birdsall Separator noted for its cl,
Having the general agency for South 1
can sell on liberal terms and at reasonab
Also agent for the
All gins especially tne Gullett repaire4
Ribs, Bristles, Gin Saws, Belting, &c. d
Manufacture the VAR ZANR
iearran/ed to make a fiue sample, clean the
Roll. For sale a lot of Gullett and Barr
order at reduced prices. Address
O. M. STC
5 july 5, 27-2mos.
diti fo t e , t a a
met.Fr fute patcuas. pl
L Co O
The pulic ar wane agans hiin
~O SAL -iu
er, who isa coracti cor
th yrear ay pesn hiodruing ona
ition. foot power, with all attach
ments. For further particulars apply
july 4, 27-t.
The opftie ar nei er t hist
in o under cotrmac of e r
Pointhe rnsurarsnc hirins is by
bortgual withot mey cossentved,land
posecu ater 1to thJull nexteto the ns
ofthe Cierpatronage heretofore ex
ingender the firmnm f ln
Poo reingo the Insurnee busii-b
Inwould espektforl ask Glennueance
ofeliberal patronage heretofore exde
Ito Glenn & Pool.
T. C. POOL.
Junme 27, 1S83, 20-3t.
All persons5 inldebted to mec :nust
settle '.t on1ce.
jure 4, 2:3-tf. L.. A. EAST.
J. K. P. GOooA 58. D. 0. nE RBERT.
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
Attorneys-at -La wV,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Striet Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 44--ly.
Sampson Pope, K. Dl.,
PHYMIMt AND MJRGEON,
VE WBERY, S. C.I
In addition to a general practice pays
especial attention to tihe treatment of
diseases of Females, and Chronic dis
eases of all kinds includling diseases of
the Respiratory and Circulatory Sys
tenms-oi the Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder,
Rectum. Liver, Stomachl, Eye, Ear,
Nome and Throat, of the Nervous Sys
tem and Caneerous Sores and Ulcers.
April 2, 14-ly.
BOOK STORE BOOM!
Note Paper, first-rate qluality, 15 ets.
Note Paper, second( qulality. 10 ets.
Letter Paper. good quality. 20 ets. au
Legal Cap. tir,st-rate, 30 ets. a quire.
" " nedium, 20 ets.
Bill " irst-rate, 25 ets. I
""medimn, 20 ets.
Envelopes.stuperline, 15 cts.per pack.
" econd quality, 10 ets per
"common, 8 ets. per pack.
Andl every thing else in piroportionl.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
june 27, 2C-3t.
Beautiful Paper Dolls for Misses.
HEAL Boo Sty ore
If your pocket-book is rather Jig F
and you wish to make the conten
buy as much as, possible, you nat
ly consider where is the best house t
visit to most advantage. It is a we
known fact that one house in parti
lar is taking the cak tP ry'" i
nice new Goods in prices an
is determined to clear out his e
Summer stock at prices thatt - ivs W
tonish every one. He believes
better than tocary over nex
Goods that shoald be sold no*.' y
prices quoted before will be etin
ed, and in addition will be found
endless variety of other Goods ot c
the previous list.
The latest novelty is thebeau
line of Dress Goods in eve color
eluding the Crushed fawberry
Cream, Navy Blue, Black j reen,
In Mourning Goods a great variety i
always on hand.
Remember the prices of Calicos 3
1-2c. to the best qualit 7c.
For .the benefit of those who hii
not seen mur list of prices it is givente
Ladies' Hose, 5c. worth 10c.
" " 8 " 15
" " 10 " 25
Men's*i " 5 " 10
" "6 " 15
" " 10 " 25,.
The following alarming prices are repeated
Unlaundried Shirts, pure Linen4fronts, 50e~ o~~4
Cambric Handkerchiefs, - - 24 " 5e
""-~ 5 " 10
Paper of Needles,-- - - - 24. " 5
1.2 Yairds Trimming for - . 16 '
Parasols, - - - - - - 124 1:
Towels, - - r
" - - - - - - 7 " 15
"- - - - 10 " 20
D. C. F LYNNV
was the first to introduce Goods at
these bewildering prices, anda
advertising very often means~ exag
geration, sranigers entered this storM
with caution and doubtsbumt whenth3
Goodsewere shown as advertised, Je
count4ennees assumed av
appearnce, and after
purchiases,left us withkh
ofa their eenfidence anoWt6
Please remember I have
Genuine WagmsutaTatd wide, 12e ~
F3init of the Loom, - - 10
Another lot, - - -' 9 wortlf
Still anoth6r,- - - -.- &;..'
As the first rule in this house is polite attentio
ers, the public will be shown the Goods with
whether they purchase or not.
Straw Hats almost given away.
Boots and Shoes in immense variety. .
Ready-made Clothing lower than the lowest, inei
Linen Goods for Summer Wear.
Ladies' Ulsters at bottom prices.
Ladies' Collaretts, Scarfs, Gloves in profusion.
Come Early and Make Your Se1et~
Gents' Ties, Scarfs, Collars and Undes~I
B. C. E L N M
KELLY & PURCELL, Managers.
April 21, 17-tl.
ry day. Our Stock ih
red at great Bargains
IGHT, EX'R. & 00.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
MTTT is mounted on wheels o:
nost as much as ease as a portabli
good 10 horse power engine will et
3.000 feet with a ( horse power. Ia:
O-ine has no equal, will travel ove
and carry saw mill, thre'her or wagon
A or sem-portable drives a 60 saw git
re power to its weight than any engim
eaning qualiti.,s and fast work.
"araolina for the above machinery
IN GIN WORKS.
I in the best manner. Orders for Gir
)T CROWN GIN which is
, ed perFecty and not choke or break th
"tt Cotton Gins new and in perfee
An ordinance to amend an ordinane
entitled "An Ordinance for Regulatin,
the Market, " ratified on the 13th dai
of March, A. D. 1883.
Be It Ordained by the Mayor anc
Aldermen of the Town of Newberry
South Carolina, in Council assemble;
and by the authority of the same:
That section 2 of said Ordinance b<
so amended that the same said sectioi
shall read as follows:
SECTION 2. That for the use of per
sons residing outside of the corporat<
limits .f the Town of Newberry, wh<
shall send or bring the fresh meat of 4
beef or beeves, a goat or goats, sheep
or swine into the Town of Newberr3
for sale, there shall be reserved one
stall in the public market, which said
stall shall be known as the "Farmer':
Stall," provided that no one shall bt
allowed to use said Farmer's Stall ex
cept for the sale of the fresh meat of e
beef or beeves, sheep or swine, or a
goat or goats of his, her or their owr
raising: and that such person or per
sons so using said Farmer's Stall shal
pay therefor to the Clerk and Treasur
er of the Town of Newberry, the sun
of fifty cents for each beef; the sum of
twenty cents for each hog ; and the
sum of fifteen ceits for every sheer
or goat sold therein.
Done and ratified u:nder~ tihe corpor
ate seal of the Town of New
bei ry, Sou;h Carolina, on thi:
(SEAL.] the twen(y-fifth day of June ii
tihe year of our Lord (one thou
sand eight hundred and ?ighty.
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
Mayor of tile Town of New berry
JoI[N S. FAmR,
' C. and Tr., T. C., N
june 25, 20-2t.
Boarding House !
Having leased and newly furnished
JWIIOX 00O120G BULDJNG,
in tile Town of HIendersonlville, tile n-l
dersigned will, on tihe 1t (lay of July,
next, open the same as a SUMMER
BOARDING HOUSE, prepared tc
accommnodalte a large flnmber of Visi
tors during tile season. A beautifin
oak grove surrounids the Building,
while the Campus of EIGHT ACREE
is delightfully sh1dled andl quite attrac
tive; in which is a well of the
Coldest Free-Stone Water.
Fine Mountain Views can be had fron
points near the House.
The building is of Granite, the
Rooms large and well ventilated. The
table will be furnished with the best
the market alffordls. Terms reasonable.
C. M. PACE,
june 27, 20-4t.
- Thec regular semIi-annual examina
tion of applicants for certificates to
teach in the public schools of this
County, will be held at Newberry C.
[I., S. C., on Friday andl Saturday,
Tuly C and 7, 1883.
Colored applicants on Friday. and
white appllicanlts on1 Saturday.
The Board of Examiners will hldl
no special examlinations.
By order of tile Board.
J. C. BOYD.
S. (., N. C.
Pursuant to the order of Jacob B.
Fellers, Esq., as Judge of Probate for
Newberry County, S. C., I wvill make
i final settlemlent of the estaute of
William S. Caldwell, dleceased, in the
Probate Court for Newberry, on Fri
[lay, the 27th day of July next, at 11
o'clock inl the forenoon, and inunedi
Itely apply for a final discharge as Ad
ministrator of said estate.
JNO. C. WILSON,
As Administrator of Estate of William2
S. Caldwell, dee'd.
Newberry, S. C., 18th July, 1883.
June 19, 2.->-5.
BOY THlE BEST.
308 MARKET ST., PhiHad'a.
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