Special ana Local.
THURSDAY FEB. 21, 1884.
r.~L S. Bowers, postmaster, atProsperity,
r authorized agent at that place.
r. A. IL Kohn wll also receive and re
Ipt for sq4serlptions at Prosperity.
paper may be found on A1t at Geo.P.
I& Co's Newspaper Advertising Bu
Spe St.) where advertising con
mav be maw4. for itin New York
will confer a favor by exam
the dates printed nxt their ames, and
the date is not right they will please inform
is of it Xistakes will ocecur sametimes..
INDEX To NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Citation-J. B. Fellers.
Notiee-J. W. Coppock.
A Casket of Pearls-W. C. Fisher.
Lovell Libary-Herald Book Store.
Opera House-Monday and Tuesday.
VEWBERRY COTTOI MARET REPORT.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY
1T9S & BIIAx, Cttu Brkers.
Good Ordinary ---------
Strict Good Ordinary -----
Low Middling -- -------- - 9} 93
Middling - - - - - - - - - - - - 9A a9
Good Middling - - - - - - - - - --@
Re2eipts since Sep't. 1st, 1883.14.814 B.
Re-eipts for week ending
Feb. 19th, .1884. - - - - - - - --116 B.
Winburn keeps making those Bean
tifhl Photographs, come and be taken.
We are requested to say that Dr. S.
Pope will not be a candidate before
the Primary Election, to be held this
Summer, for a seat in the State Senate,
,because of the pressure of professional
duties. He tenders thanks to nume
rous friends for their kind wishes.
An Assistant to Nature.
A man stepped into a drug store the
other day and called for a bottle of
Norman's "Naturalizing" Cordial. lie
had forgotten the word Neutralizing
and certainly substituted a good one
as it assists Nature in bringing the
.system to its natural condition.
The City of Augusta.
Mr. H. C. Gereke, Augusta, Ga.
highly recommends Norman's Neu
tralizing Cordial as the best, most
pleasant and the most harmless fam
Ily medicine in existence. It is gain
1ug strong foothold in the households
tit have used it and is destined to
bec'ome the most popular medicine in
Look out ginners.-C. - E. Horton,
or his agent will call on you and sell
you a Taylor & Cox Fire Extinguish
A house in which cotton lint, shav
Ings and straw were stored, and which
was saturated with Kerosine oil was set
on fire on tho 9th inst. at^ Williamston
and was put out in' two minutes by the
Rev. J. F. Chalmers-ol Winsboro, S.
C., preached an excellent sermon in
Thompson street church on Tuesday
at 11 o'clock, A. M.
Mr. Chalmers is Agent, to raise
funds to Endow the Erskine Theolo
gical Seminary, at Due West, S. C.
We learn he is meeting with great stc
e ess. He is a grandson of the late
Capt. James Chalmers so well known
by all our older citizens.
We sincerely sympathize with the
afflicted family of Mr. Geo. 1). Smith
of Glenn Springs in the death of two
of their children, which occurred last
Wednesday the 13th, within the short
- space of a few hours-their son1 Au
gustus, aged 20, dying at 8 o'clock,
and Miss Hattie aged 21, dying at 12
o'clock, the same night. They had
been suffering with Pneumonia. We
learn that Mrs. Smith is also danger
The following Pension List has been
furnished us for publication by Sec
retary U. M. Tell, of the Department
of the Interior at Washington. The
persons named reside in this county.
and are widows, and the list is made
on the roll for January,. 1st. 1883. The
amount named for each is $8.
Mrs. Elizabeth Kellar, Mrs. Nancy
. Wilson, Mrs. Rebeca K. Hatton, Mrs.
Luey Gilliamn, Mrs. Rebecca DeWalt,
Mrs. Mary Maynard, Mrs. Lucy Har
rove, Mrs. Dinah Duckett. 2t.
sists rens and Newberry.
I.musicaclistinguished party of Tcrpsico
edalovers went from Neivberry to
~urens on Thursday last to take part
a Valentine Bali. The partty con
,sited of the Misses Katie Rutherford,
Helen W-'wdlai, Bessie Vance, -
Worthomne, Messrs. L. W. Jones, J.
W. Pelham. D. N. Lane, S. J. Mc
Cagrii. M. Foot. Jr., T. E. Grene
ker. We learn that the occasion was
decidedly pleasant. It always is when
young people get together and so de
terminIe. Go it while you are young
boys anid girls.
Finding that the collection of our
small accounts takes up too much of
our time, we have engaged the ser
vices of Mr. L. W. P. Riser to attend
to that duty. He is therefore our reg
ular collector. Do not be afraid of
his visits, friends, his purpose is not to
sue, or otherwise annoy you, but simp
1s fo relieve us of a duty we find irk
some. He is a pleasant, genial and
intelligent gentleman, and we take
pleasure in introducing him to the
reader in this new capacity.
sOn Friday Evening
At the Female Academy, instead of
-the Lady Washington Tea party, at
first proposed by they youg lady pu
ps,will be given one of those elegant
Hot~ Suppers so familiar and so popu
jar with the good people of Newvberry.
We do not like the young ladies to go
back on first principles in giving up
the Tea Party, but bow with submuis
sive amiability to the change, feeling
certain that they know what they are
doing, and that they will make the
Hot bupper an elegant affair. Do not
forget it good people, young and old,
but turn out in full force and do honor
to the ladies and the feast, remember
ing that the prime purpose is the build
ing of an L., to the Academy.
A CHEROKEE REMEDY.
~'WHAT A PROMINENT DRUGGIST
SAYs.-T. F. Fleming, of Augnsta, Ga.,
writes: "When I first heard of your
'Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and
Mullein' I thought I would order a doz
en. In less than aweek I ordered a
gross, and in less than seven weeks, as
your books will show, had ordered
seven gross. I only mention to you
ts fact to show how it sells in this
city. As a Cough remedy I have never
seen its equ.al. One bottle sold makes
a cnstomer of it. Taylor's Cherokee
Remedy of Swieet Gum and Mullein
for-sale by all leading druggists at 25c.
^M5anufactured by Walter A. Taylor,
Ga~.~, propretor TayloQpe
Changes at the Bank.
Mr. Jno. B. Carwile having resigned
the position of Cashier of the National
Bank of Newberry, S. C., Mr. T. S.
Duncan, who has been ass't. cashier,
was elected cashier; Mr. Thos. J. Mc
Crary was elevated from the office of
Book-keeper to that of assistant Cash
ier; Mr. J. Ward Simmons was elected
Book-keeper; and Mr. Jno. B. Car
wile, Jr., was given the position of
outdoor clerk. Those changes were
made yesterday morning.
While we regret that Mr. Carwile
was compelled by feeble health to re
sign, we feel that the other gentlemen
named deserved promotion, and we
We acknowledge a call on Wednes
day from those agreeable Telephonists,
Mr. J. Reynold's Ass't. Gen. Sup't.
So. Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co.,
of New York, and Mr. W. R. Cathcart,
manager, Columbia, S. C. The pur
pose making up the Newberry Tele
phone into new shape and giving it a
new life. In other words the tele
phone office here will be conducted as
it is in Columbia and other cities. It will
have an office which will be kept and
supported by the Columbia office, with
a largely paid officer to manage it, and
not as heretofore by a self-constituted
agent. The telephone here will now
be a success. The HERALD is in line
Mr. Charles M. Caughy, a gentle
of fine accomplishments for several
years editor of the Every tday, and
well known in the community, will
commence a course of illustrated lec
tures of travel, at Frederick, Md., next
Tuesday evening, and has engage
ments for various other town s in this
State and Pennsylvania. He has desig
nated these entertainments "Other
Lands than Onrs," and presents them
in a series of pictures of remarkable
accuracy and artistic excellence, ac
companied by graphic and reliable de
scriptions. Mr. Caughy has a per
sonal familiarity with the localities
upon which he will speak, having
traveled very extenively in Europe
and Egypt, and made iimmediate re
cord of his obzervations. Being well
known as a scholar of high attainments,
an eloquent and impressive writer, and
an art student of much enthusiasm,
Mr. Caugby is sure to impart to these
entertainments rare instruction and
interest.-The Telegram, November 17,
We copy the above notice from a
ong list of complimentary remarks on
this gentleman and his lectures, and
take infinite pleasure in announcing
that he will give our people an oppor
tunity of visting "Other Lands than
Ours" from comfortable seats in the
Newberry Opera House, and besides
>f listening to an eloquent and ele
gant descriptive lecture of the places
md scenes with which it will be our dis
tinguished pleasure to become acquaint
d. These lectures will be given on
Monday and Tuesday evenings the 25th
and 26th instants. Do not miss them
rhe Japanese Tea Party.
Since the celebrated Boston Tea
Party, few events of the kind have
een as interesting as the Japanese
rea Party and hot supper,*given by the
ladies of the Episcopal Church, last
Friday evening. The occasion fur
nished the novel spectacle of Japan
6'come to town," there being, however
t conspicuous absence of Japanese
nen. The costumes were odd-looking,
ad, we may almost say, Japanese;
hogh about that there seems to be
ame doubt-which must not be too
penly expressed. They presented too
ny salient points for the point of a
eporter's pencil, and they wvere of
~uffiient variety to indicate that
apan, too, is on her knees, meta
horically, of course, before Mrs.Fash
on. We cannot account for the ab
ence of Japanese men other wise than
y the suggestion, thait Leap Year
rings a social revolution to Japan and
emands the men to seclusion.
The tea booth, post office and art
allery were arranged with much taste,
and lent additional charms to the oc
asion. The art gallery, separated
from the surrounding space by screens
and curtains, wa presided over by
iss Wortham, of Virginia, the artist
;ho arranged it. It provoked much
irth and afforded not a little enjoy
ent. Here the lover of art paid ten
ents for the inestimable privilege of
seeing-himself sold. The mention of
wo or three pictures (subjects) will
serve to illustrate the general charac
er of the gallery : "Fireside Scenes"
-shovel and tongs. "The Lay of the
[ast Minstrel"-an egg. "Youthful
[mpressions"-a bundle of switches.
Wie had thought of writing fully and
inutely about other features of the
arty, but a friend who Is au fait in
such matters, whispers that Japanese
ropriety abhors prolixity. So do we.
The net proceeds of the entertain.
ent were about $80.
Rain and plenty of mud again, well
his is common, for this season of the
ear, the roads in places are just
Our little streams were much swol ,
but did not assume the madness of te
igantic Ohio ; one of our pill drivers
ested the depth of dry creek. On the
bridge was floating a broken stirup,
nd a ride of seven miles to arrive at
ome to obtain dr' clothing, and yet
e is not happy.
Mr. Ross Johnson of Bush River
section is dangerously ill with pneu
T. Y. Hunter, Esquire, near Shady
Grove is reported as extremely ill, his
ged sister Mrs. Rhoda~ Conner, and
his son, Mr. J. K. Hunter, of Walhalla,
have been summoned to his bed-side.
We trust kind providence may yet
spare this noble landmark.
Our hunters are in better luck kill
ing partridges than when we last
wrote you, J. William -killed 9
partridges at a single shot, with that
Colts gun, besides many more. Bob
Whites fell heir to his game sack. A
division with the sick, a huge break
fast Sunday morning, and a wish for
the Editor to be present, to help eat
these fine fat partridges.*
Early sown oats and wheat are beau
tiful, being fully up to the standard at
this time of previous years. Mr. Robt.
. Wallace reports some of his oats
Col. Cannon and Capt. G. W. L.
Spearman have each added an L to
their already large residences, to be
used as a cook house, for convenience.
Col. C. has lived in the same house for
Passing up the road you will see
new lumber and improvements of va
rious kinds, reminding one, that there
is energy and life in the old land yet.
*Ye noble hunters have the thanks of
the Editor for their kind wishes. Par
ticularly delectable are Partridges.
After long Mercury and Potash
treatment, I found myself a cripple
from Mercurial Rheumatism. Tried
Hot Springs two years without relief,
and was finally cured sound and well
by the use of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.)
1. Wt . Et Dpasg. Ai.
WILD WORK OF THE WINTDS
Loss of Life.
The following desultory but fearful
accounts of the storm on Tuesday
night, have been furnished us by
piecemeal, and we have no doubt that
there is much behind yet to be heard
from. We trust not however. As it
is the fearfulness is horrible, and be
ing the first and only storm of equal
severity that has ever visited this
Count-, makes it the more serious to
us. Newbeiry neees take her place
along with suff'ering sections of the
North and West.
The wind was fearfully high Tues
day night, beside a thunder storm and
heavy rain kept it company. On the
Hon. Geo. Johnstone's place, known as
the Garlington place, three miles from
town a new building was blown from
Its pillars, and an old log cabin in
which were six negroes was blown down
and destroyed. btrange to say the ne
groes were unhurt, but their fright was
manifest in the screams which followed.
The negro man who occupied the neiv
building, i,n great di;tress searched for
his infant child, which he found sit
on the hearth, which was once in the
house, but now unprotected froln the
wind and rain-out of doors.
We are told that in the viciity of
Boston, the storm was severely felt,
and that much hail fell.
The next damage we hear was at
Jeff Gallman's where all the fencing
was blown down and several houses
unroofed. The course then was East,
at J. B Hellers every house was blown
down and great damage done to fen
Mr. Win. Heller's dwelling house
was blown down, Mr. Hellar and one
of his children being somewhat injur
ed by falling timbers.
The farm of Colonel Gus Dick
ert suffered severely. His gin house
and all h-s other houses, were blown
down. The dwelling house was not
blown down, but was injured, having
the chimneys damaged. The damage
to Col. D'ckerts place is estimated at
$600. The storm seemed to cross
Broad river at Col Dickerts place, and
our informant says he could see the
appearance of lire, as if a house or
houses were being burned. A negro
man was injured.
Col. J. C. S. Brown reports the
storm severe in his section, accompa
nied with an unusual amount of hail.
The hail was near the size of guinea
eg-s. Fencing all damaged.
'happells demolished. The Cyclone
struck Chappel's at 7 oclock, P. M.,
Tuesday and blew down the Depot,
Post Office, and every building was
entirely destroyed. A freight train
standing on the track was blown thir
ty or forty yards from the track to the
north side. The Superintendant Mr.
Shuford was killed and Mr. Bozeman
had his right arm and left leg broken.
Some five or six negroes who were up
stairs in one of the houses escaped
with some hurts and bruises.
Every house in the place was lite
rally swept away, while every inhabi
tant thirteen in all was more or less
Mrs. Simpkins mother of our towns
man L. W. Simpkins, living in the vi
cinity of Chappells, suffered severely
by the storm, having her arm broken
and otherwise injured. We have no
definite information as to the extent
of damage done the place.
We hear that some damage was done
near Ninety-six and also at Silver
Street in this County.
At Mr. Micajah Suber's chimneys
were blown downD, and the dwelling
house damaged; a large dairy was
overturned; and fences and pahings
were leveled with the ground.
St. Matthew's Lutheran Church, our
informant says, was blown down, and
the oak grove in which it stood very
Miss Katie Boinest, of Pomaria, is
visiting relatives in Charleston.
Mr. Ira B. Jones has been spendiug
sone time in Newberry.
Miss Pierce, of Columbia is visiting
Miss Rose Davis of our City.
We are glad to know that Mr. Tabb
is still improving.
Mr. George Johnstone is at Lexing
ton attending Court.
Miss Mary Thompson, is visiting Dr.
Moore of Columbia.
Mr. J. F. J. Caldwell has gone to
Greenville on a professional engage
Mr. and Mrs. Thomason are on a
visit to his wife's old home in Abbe
Capt. 0. L. Schumpert went on
Tuesday up to Greenville on profes
Miss Mary McCaw and Miss Sadie
Livingston, of Abbeville, are visiting
the family of Capt. Mazyck.
Mr. Belton Werts has so far recov
ered from his attack of Paralysis as to
be able to walk abort.
Miss Mattie McIntosh is visting
friends in Laurens. She went up on
Mr. Frank Baxter is bringing in the
lumber and will commence repairs on
the Court room soon.
The number of liens up to this time
are about on an everage with former
The Messrs. Aull will begin put
ting up the shelving in Wr (hmt's new
Mollohon buildings, in a few days.
The Council are putting down an el
egant brick drain, and covering it with
cement, on Adams street.
The store room, formerly occupied
by W. H. Jones, is being fitted up for
Mr. J. Hartwell Blease's friends are
pleased to see him on the streets again.
He has had a long and painful attack
We were pleased to see Mr. B. Epting,
of Pomaria, in town last Monday. Mr.
Epting has just returned from the
Medical Institution of Charleston.
Mr. Thos. Dnekett of Ninety-Six
was in town last week, as genial andl
peasant as of old. We are glad to
see that our old friend wears so well.
Mr. Eb. Blease has removed to Col
umbia with the design of making it his
future home. The Columbians will
find Eb. a young man of pluck and
Mrs. Turnipseed o)f Greenville is vis
iting her numerous friends in New
berry, and will remain until the merrie
month of May.
Mr. Burr Johnstone, who is attend
ing the Sonth Carolina College at Col
umbia, spent a few days of last and
the first of this week at home.
Mrs. J. M. Sill has gone to Augusta,
Ga., to be with her daughter, Mrs. Ida
Kaphan, who is quite ill with pneumo
nia. She was however improving at last
Mrs. Ed. Scholtz r'it Al yestierday
from her home at Flu inT, N ew York.
She will no- doubt be pleased with the
and eral up @
Sniffles in Youth.
As a Lover.
Like most boys when just budding
or when my mustache was just puttinq
out an appearance, I felt my oats, an<
was altogether an important character
I had oodles of fatncies, I was a ladie
man, and I say right here I'd rather b<
a ladies man than any other kind of
man. A man or rather a boy wh<
holds the ladies in such esteem that hi
would rather spend his time in theii
sweet society will rarely ever fall int<
evil ways-the influence they exercis(
over youth is wonderful. A boy whi
is blessed with sisters is a better bo3
and makes a better man than one wh<
has no sisters. He grows up refined
but the other fellow becomes rongh, h<
is wild and "fit for treasons, stratagem.
and spoils." I was blessed with siz
ters. 1 said I had fancies, all kinds o!
fancies. One of these was that ever%
thing in my reach and some thing
not in my reach but needed my reach
ing after them, and they would be
mine. Innocent fancy. How bright
and rose colored the prospect. HoN
sweet every thing looked aud smelled.
What a reacher I was, like a habe. I
ever reached. Most of mv reachi:g at
this period was to get into the afec
tions of the girls, oh how I loved them.
I fell in love with one, in my eyes she
was a paragon, I don't know how she
looked to other eyes. She had a hiteh
in her walk, and she had the advan
tage of me in years, one of her limbs
was a little longer than the oth(r,
which one was the shortest I cannot
now call to mind. but it was jist love
ly to see her (lot and go one, and every
step she took made me think she would
fall, and I was ever on the reach to
catch her. She was freckled too, all
over freckle; when the blood would
siiffu!e her cheek it would impart' an
additional charm to each freckle, abd
then her hair was of that hue which i
seen only on a carrot, in fact she had
a vegetable countenance, in which sat
a turoip nose. She was lovely-suflice
it to say, I loved her. But she loved
me not as the sequel will show-we
walked one evening, we frqnently
did so. In our walk was a seller of
pies and other things. Like most girls
she had an appetite and wanted me to
treat her, but alas I had no money,
and in the most sentimental manner,
"says I my charming honey, I've lots
of love as you may prove, but I ain't
got no money." This should have sat
isfied her, and it did, but not in a way
satisfactory to me, for turning on me
her radish eyes, she said
Young man, tis plain sir,
My love you cannot gain sir,
Unless you've cash to cut a dasb,
Your love indeed is vain sir.
At this like an unfeeling Bohemian
she left me. It was cruel, and my
heart bled-but it stopped bleeding.
This was not my first, nor my last love
however. I was filled with the thought
that there was a "rose in the garden for
you young man." The sweetest period
in the life of a man is the courtia
period. Those periods were very fre
quent with me. My heart was pecu
liarly susceptible to love. The sight
of a girl set me in a flutter. I was al
ways fluttering. Hundreds of times
have I been on the mountain of hope,
and as many times in the valley of
despair, and I could now tell of scores
of instances, in many of which my pas
sion was unrequited, but I have said
enough on this point for one time.
That I survived all these affairs of the
heart, and continued to reach is very
satisfying to me. r still reach and
have fancies, but they are tempered
with other thoughts, the principal of
which is how to get bread and
meat and clothes for the children who
have successively blessed my existence.
Our Prosperit y friends and readers are
under the impression that we have with
drawn the proposition to furnish the
HERALD to elubs of twenty at $1,50
each. We make this explanation :For
years this club has existed, but latterly
has been allowed to grow into disuse.
A short time ago we renewed it by
notifying our agent, Mr. Bowers, te
ive written notice at his office to that
effect. For reasons we care not to ex
plain we withdrew the proposition,
and Mr. Bowers acted in accordance
with our instruction-the club was
stopped. Since theai we have had rea
son to again give our friends the priv
ilege of this favornble rate. The cl
now exists and h:.y b een running for:a
week or two, but ith fhis additional
advantage; that i.. toad of requirinig
club to consist of t wenty names, it car
be made of fire nams only. Tfhis is at
easier way of accomnplishing the end
and better for subscribers. Ant
further the getter up of a club will b4
given an elegant gilt edged copy o
either of the books here nanmed:
Heman's, By ron, Cowpcr, Milton
Moore, Hoo', Scott, Wordsworth
& Tennyson, Ladies' Book
of Flow ers, Gentlemen's
Guide to Politeness,
Polite Corre spondence, Poetry o:
Flowers, F: iry Land, Sut Lovin
good, Guy \Mannering, Rhymes
& Puzz!e~s, Children of the
Abbey, Don Quixotte,
And further, this club rate is nol
offered simply to our friends at Pro.s
perity, but to every man or woman ii
the county, and out of the county
every one, no matter where, can cnte>
the lists and secure a most beautifu
book at a very little trouble, and n<
This explanation is due to oun
friends through the county, and we tins
that the friendly intercourse which has
existed between us and them foi
twenty-flve years may continue with
The Books enumerated above can be
seen at the HERALD Book 3t.
Time to Stop.
It's too bad, Sir or Madam, but dIon'
get frightened. Your hair is fallin;
off-that's certain. A glance in the
mirror, or an investigating committe<
of fingers tell the dlismal story. We
won't discuss the pe ssible cause. It i
enough that Park.er's Hair Balsan
used now will prevent further de
struction. Is i-our hair somewha
gray too, and crisp ? Alas, yes. Th<
Balsam will give back the origina
color, softness and gloss. Not a dye
not oily, elegantly perfumed, a perfec
dressing. Feb. 1-lm.
Various and A11 About.
Almost everyday there is a rush at
Winburn's Gallery. 2-tf
Much cooler since Thursday night.
r Perhaps it was because the wizard oil
men have gone.
Farmers say that the warm days are
improving the appearance of the oat
When you come to town go to Win
burn's Gallery and get your picture
A cynical old bachelor says that
"lovers are like armies; they get on
very well until the engagement be
Major Jones says that Brewer's
Lung Restower is the most reliable
throat and lung reme(ly in the world,
and we believe he is right.
The Ex-Sheriff of Iredell County, N.
C., Mr. F. Watson, says : "Brown's
Iron Bitters has improved my digestion
an(d general health."
Somebody says "virtue dwells at the
head of th. river." Guess an appro
priation had better be made soon to
improve the navigation of that stream.
Get your gardens ready. Many
things ought to be planted now. Dark
of the moon for Irish potatoes, beats,
It is rumored that a negro was run
over by the train Tuesday at Laurens
C. It. He was not (lead at last ac
Mr. A. J. Maybin, one of the cotton
weighers at this place has weighed and
marked 7410 bales of cotton from Sept.
1st 'S3 to Feb. 1st 1884.
There is a man in the Mississippi
Legislatuie whose name is Christmas.
We venture to say that he is the most
largely loved man in that section.
When Winburn came to Newberry
he (lid not expect to stay but a short
while, and he is here yet, but will move
soon, come and be taken. 2-tf
There are three thitigs we like: well
tilled adverti,ing columns, a large sub
scription list, and prompt paying
The Hon. R. S. Stephens will accept
our thanks for a copy of the speech of
Hon. Roswell P. Flower, in the House
of Representatives on the Tariff Com
Those young Misses looked well on
iors.-back Friday evening, but it would
be advisable to learn how to ride and
manage old Dobbin before taking
There will not be so much tea drank
hereafter, as every one who attended
the Japanese Tea Pr v will drink the
beverage fron one o. diminutive tea
cups sold on that occasion.
A chronic fault finder says, "what
millions of time lovers waste." Sup
pose they do, whose business is it.
Young lovers usually take time to
waist-if it is a small one.
The most reliable agent for destroy
ing and expelling worms from chil
dren and adults is Shriner's Indian
Vermifuge, 25 cents a bottle. Try it.
Every bottle guaranteed to give satis
faction. For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant. -
A rather cynical lady, somewhat of
a flirt, says most men, like colds, are
very easily caught but difficult to get
rid of. Her mistake is apparent. Dr.
1Bull's Cough Syrup will cure any cold
however stubborn it may be. Price
This is the shad season, and we for
one are glad-we like shad. We live,
too, along side of neighbors who re
ceive themi in quantities from head
quarters. Messrs. Bowman & Math
ewes and Walter received a box of
Some Mondays are known as "blue"
Mondays. Last Monday wvas anything
but "blue" to the HEBALD Office,
many subscribers coming forward with
their dues, while there were some who
paid for two years. How cheering and
refreshing is this.
The State Agricultural Society has
effected arrangements for obtaining
several thousand copies of the view of
the State lately published by the News
and Courier. The proper distribution
of this important document will be
productive of immense good, and we
shall soon see the fruit.
It appears to the mind of this re
porter that the novels which hereto
fore were presented to the public in
yellow covers are now produced in
igreen, white, pink, and some even in
isubdued mouse color. The matter un
,der the covers remains unchanged.
I The objectionable covers are removed
and the nublic breathe easier.
Jones says that the clouds of his
early childhood were no bigger than -a
woman's hand, but a squall always
I thought I knew I knew it all,
But now, I must confe-ss,
The more I know T know I know
'I know I know the les3.
The hugest work ever before begun
in Newberry is our great big cotton
mill. Its complletion is a "consumma
tion devoutly wished." We want to hear
the jingle jangle, the bang the rattle,
and the whir and whiz of its thou
. sands of spindles. In plain words we
want to see the "veels go wound."
,President McCaughrin will be there
ethen, and his pulses will start at that
1 time. To see and hear all this will
ytransport us in memory to the great
Industrial show in Philadelphia, in '76 ;
e. machinery Hall, its miles of belting
tand shafting and its grand Corliss en
;gine, the size, the lhke and the make
e of which never seen before, will then be
- called to mind, and in fancy we will
be there again.
SDo not place old bottles into new
wine, in other words do not murder a,
good old hymn by singing it to a new
fangled tune, as is sometimes done.
The good old fashioned tunes are
t good enough for us, and there is a pe
i culiar fitness in certain tunes to cer
Stain words. We love that fitness ; per
haps it may be called idiosyncrasy on
our part. or we may be termed old fo
i gies, but nevertheless we stand to it.
S"Its natur." Sonme of these old tunes
- are as familiar to us as thre nose on our
t face, and we don't like to have them
Splaced on a back seat. Don't do it,
I any more, an you love us.
Oin the 17th, Inst. by Rev. J. Steek,
D. D., at the residence of Miss Polly
Oauntt, Mr. MArIoN.LINDSAY to Miss
FANNIE LINDSAY, all of Newberry.
NEwBEnRY. C.H., S. C., Feb. 16th, 1884
List of advertised letters for week ending
Feb., 16th, 1884:
Brooke, William (2) Marcus, Cornelius
Brady. NJeH 1'earson. J. E.
Booker, Kille ERle, Ellia
Cook, Jos. S. Eease, H. E.
D)onaline. Johnnie Rtuff,fDennis W.
Green, Miss Ludie(2) Ehem. J, L,
Galman, Thomas Bemix, Charlie
Gelmen, Isaac Suleer,Mr.ETommlie
Harris, Miss Maggie Suleer8Shod
Johnson, Thos. L. ISer. Clee
James German IT , I. G.
McKensy Adlne. W go, James
Paths clig for l wLinuJ
WHEELER & MOSELEY,
PROSPERITY, S. C,
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES.
First Class, Best Quality,
Wines, Liquors, Brandies,
CIGARS & TOBACCO.
I ALSO I
And all articles in this line.
These Goods are Cheap for Cash.
If you don't find TOM,
Call on BOB.
The business heretofore conducted
under the name and firm of T. C.
Pool & T. Q. Boozer, was dissolved
on the first day of January, 1884.
The business will now be conducted
by me at the old stand, corner of Friend
and Pratt streets. Thankful for past
favors I respectfully solicit a continu
ance of the same.
Jan. 31-3m. T. Q. BOOZER.
I am agent for the Taylor and Cox
Steam Fire extinguisher, for,
Newberry, Laurens, Spartanburg
and Greenville Counties.
The most useful invention of the age.
A life time insurance for the small
sum of *35,00 or 040,00.
Will put out your gin in five minutes.
Worth what it cost for dampening
your lint room. Any man can put it
up and run it. One agent made in
one day $150. One man whose Gin
house caught fire last fall says, he
would not be without it for five hun
An energetic man can make $1500
in one year selling this extinguisher.
This is a South Carolina invention
and Is no humbug.
TERRITORY FOR SALE
and AGENTS WANTED.
Send for Price and Circulars to
E. C. HORTON,
NEW AND ELEGANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. 00PPO0K'S,
UNDER NEWBEBBY HOTEL.
I would respectfully call the atten
tion of my friends, patrons, and the
public generally to the fact, that I
have just returned from the Northern
markets where I purchased an elegant
Men's, Youths, Boys and Children's
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats,
Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Va
lises, Umbrellas &c.,
(In store and still arriving)
Black and Colored
Worsted Coats and Vests,
and Fancy Cass Pants for Dress,
Colored Cass Business Suits,
All of the latest fabrics and styles.
Especial attention is invited to my
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
of style, finish and color that cannot
fail to please the most fastidious.
The public is respectfully asked to
examine my stock and prices before
J. W. COPPOOK.
OFFICE SUPEEVISOR OF REGISTRA
My office will be open on the first
Monday in each month until the 31st
of October inclusive, for the reitra
tion of those who have arrived at the
of21 since the last General Elee
All those who have lost their certift
cates can get them renewed by proving
to the satisfaction of the Supervlsor
that they have been lost. Applica
tionsf or lost certificates must be made
at least thit days before the next
General1Election. WI .rm
IN TH BEGMIr
THE NEW YEAR
D C FLM
Offers to his friends and customers of the past year
M IT"rr T&MI3TI.
for their patronage, be'ieving that so long as the people'pat
ronize him they show their appreciatiorr of him as a
THE LOW PRIE r
to be found at FLYNN'& entitles him to a front seat in th
mercantile sphere, and in order to retain this position,
still merit the confidence and patronage of the people..*'
Newberry and surroundings, he
in this announcement to lead the town in LOW PRICES' 'c
during the present year as in the past.
is not intended for an extremely fancy or acrobatic advea
tisement, but it means STRICTLY BUSINESS, n
if you would take care of Number One, go where you can
get the most goods for the least money,
to your own interest, and bear in mind that the saine
and honorable~ dealing which characterized FLYNN'S tra~
actions of the year just closed, will be observed by him
the year we are just entering. His constant aim has
to sell the people good, and reliable goods,.
AT TH LOII8T PO88JSIM1I
And if success is the pneasure by which to judge, he
that he can justly claim it, as his business has incr*,
remarkably since his appearan~e in Newberry. e
And in this connection, it may not be improper to remind"
my patrons that I have on hand Ladies' Cloaks, and Walk"
ing Jackets 25 per cent less than New York cost.
Ready made Clothing regardless of cost.
A number of heavy over coats, regular prices from $11.O0
to $18.00 now $8.50 to $14.00.
In fact it will pay you to call on FLYNN first.
The Domnestic Sewing Machine takes the cake forvrit
and excellency of wvork, and can be bought at very rao
Tendering my sincere thanks to the Country people of Ne
berry for their past support I heartily pledge jynynu
efforts in behalf of low prices.
CH AS. J. PURCELL,ang
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