Special and Local.
THURSDAY JUNE 12, 1884.
INDEX TO NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Clothing-M. L. Kinard.
Cows for Sale.-M. M. Buford.
Notice, Board of County Assors
Notice, Boird of Eqii:liz:tion--Au
Musie ! Music!! at the New Book
The yearly examination of the New
berry Female Academy will be on the
17 & 18, which we are :informed the
parents and trustees are invited to at
Register If you want to Vote.
Those who have lost their registra
tion certificates should have them re
newed, and those who are 21 years old
but have not registered should regis
ter. on saleday in July. The Supervi
ser's oflice will be open on that day.
We call special attention to the :ad
vertisement of Mr. M. L. Kinard, in
this week's issue, in which hv offers
rare bargains: read it, and be convine
e of the fact. He spYers a watch for
every cash purchase of $y.0. Those
going to Columbia next week will do
well to call on him.
Where Flyn buys his good is a
puzzie to s and to every Merchant in
the upper part of the State. but there
is one thing that is certain, you can
buy as many good from himfor $10
as you can get elsewhere for nearly
double the mone . Go and see hhu
with the cashi and you will be conh
vinced thiat we speak the TRUTH.
The protracted meeting of the Meth
odest church closed Sunday ight. The
services were all well attended, and
much good accomplished.
The preachers have decided not to
elose the churches as stated last Stn
day, but will have union services
through the summer months. There
will be preaching at the Baptist church
The closing exercises of the Female
Academy will be next Thursday night
the 19th, consisting of vocal o - instru
mental muie. calisthenies, Jacob's
ladder, and several other featuires that
we do not know of yet. This promises
to be one of the best Exhibitions that
the Academy has ever given. We
lear h that there are several prizes to
be awarded, one to the music pupils,
and one in the calisthenics drill.
At the last regular meeting of Kos
ciusko Lodge, 0. of G. T., the fol
lowing officers were elected to serve
for the ensuing term :
W. C. T.., W. J. Villineuve.
W. R. H. S., R. Wright.
W. L. H., . FWrts .
W. S.,G. Jno. . aha t
W. 0. . P. A. Duckett.
P.W. . Jno. An. Kin aylor
MWei. he., a th Mileth C c
W.eda night, B.Davist. ThGrn
P.rthy Chi. T Jno. of Tal. 1.F
Chrietsberg, will conduct the services,
as-isted by Rev. .J A. Clifton. Every
body is rcquested to attend this meet
The Union of the 4th Sect ion of the
Reedy River Association will convene
with'the Bethel Church on Friday be
fore the 5th Sunday in this month.
Synopsis of business to conme bef$re
Introduetory Sermon. Rev. Luther
Missionarv Sermon. Rev. W. J.
- say; "Temperance.'' Robert Wal
-Do t he Scripturres forbid every mode
7of daincing-. J. T. D)uncan.
The importan'ce or corrective dis
gipline in churches." Dr. Ridgell.
Querie. Docs the wvork of the 3iin
istfy require exclusion frorai secular
pUrs-uitsy AsigneOd to IteubenY Dav
idson. -To w hat extent may church
membirs indu lge in worldly amuse
mntus ?'' Assigned to J. S. Dominick.
"Ca the heathen be saved without
the knowledge of the Gospel ?" As
signed to Rev. Luther Broaddus. "I1s
it'the duty of all Christians to preach
S the Gospel ?"Aasigned to J. S. Floyd.
"Is it consistent to allow unconverted
persons to be Sunday School Superin
tendents !" Assigned to A. Jp. Davis.
'The ir; cl4utches of the county.
viz: Cross Roads. Mt. Zion, Bush
River, Newberry, Faii vie ws, Lower
Duncan's, Enoree, Prosperity, and
Bethel are urgently requested to send~
three delegates each. besides their
deacons. They will also give their
delegates fidi information relative to
amonnts raised by subscription for the
building e.f a house gf worship at Pros
perity. J. S. FLOYD, Sec.
J. R. LiuAVELL, Mod.
Mr. w. R. Davis and family leave to.
day for North Carolina.
Mr*. Walter Hunt arrived hmome from
New York, yes'terday.
Mrs. J. R. Norris, of Augusta, is
visiting Mrs. S. F- Famnt.
Mrs. St. Arnmand, of Charleston. is
visiting her father, Yr. H1. H. Blease.
Miss Laura Greneker of IJelena2 is
v'isiting~ relatives in Giaffnecy City.
'[he Hion. 31. F. Ansel, of Green.
villie, was in town on business. yester
We learn that Charlie liingsmxore is
an assistant p)rescription1 clerk, in
Cliar lotct, ?N. C.
Miss May 1oozer, D. 0. Hlerbert.
E3- and' Warren Dupree attended
Wofford Commae nement.
Misses. Mallie and Bessie Wheeler
arrived hone Monday from Hagers
We are pleased to see Mr. J. P
goTol out, after a short spell of sick
Dr. Jas. Cotield of Union is prac
ticing med-einre in this town and
We are glatd to h.aar that Miss Ray
Foot, who has been quite sick fo
some time in Atlanta, where she F
Delegates to the County Convention.
Young Men's Club: Jas. Y. Cul
breath, 0. L. Siiumpert. 1). 0. Her
bert, J. K. P. Goggans, E. C. .Jone-.
T. G. Wiiliams, V. M. Lane, F. Wer
ber, Jr.. and T. E. Epting. Alter
nates : Jas. L. Blease. I). N. Lane.
W. A. Kinard. E. Scholtz, E. W.
'Thomason and F. A. Schumpert.
(l'ub No. 1, Township 4 : 31. M. Bu
ford. .1. S tpearman, W. C. (roner.
J. C. Hargrove, R:. C. Carlisle. C. Tid
narsh, J. C. Abrams. J. W. Scott, J.
J. Suber, B. F. Duckett, T. F. Ray.
V. R. Elmore, J. M. Suber.
Member of County Executive Con
nittee, M. M. Buford.
Club of Township S: G. F. Long,
Jno. C. Goggans, Jno. R. Spearman,
.Jr., Latimer W. Long, Tho.. P. Blair;
Jno. T. Peterson. Jas. R. Davidson,
P. J. Stephens, David Werts and I.
Club of Township 7: A. C. Gar
lington. J. 0. Dickert, A. J. Teague.
P. II. Koon, Jas. R. I:'win, F. G
Spearman, V. 11. Saunder-. W. A.
Hill, W. WV. W1allac(e, T. 0. IHolloway,
Jas. Larkin, and Arthur Simkin-.
Mt. Bethel Democratic Club was re
organizedl June 7th. 1884, with J. C.
S. Brown. President ; 11. C. Wilson,
and J. E. Caldwell, Vice-Presidents:
and W. C. Brown, Secretary and
Club Executive Committee :T. B.
Chalmers, W. F. Ewart. II. C. Wilson,
A. J. Gibson, and S. S. Cunningham.
Delegates to County Convention
T. B. Chalmers, J. C. S. Brown. J. E.
Caldwell. A. J. Gibson, W. F. Ewart,
P. B. Slih. and II. C. Wilson.
Alternates : J. Y. Thompson. W.
11. Wendt, J. 0. Turnipseed, S. S.
Cutinin.han. S. E. Kennerly, T. F.
Brooks and J. C. B"own.
Member of County Executive Com
mittee : T. B. Chalmers.
Mt. Tabor Dnmocratic Club reor
ganized last Saturday with the follow
ing officers: President, J. A. Riser:
Vice-President, J. J. Hipp: Secretary.
W. P. Counts. Names enrolled 42.
The following members were elected
delegates to the County Convention
W. P. Counts, J. D. Sheal, L. I.
Feagle, J. A. Sligb, J. N. Feagle, J.
A. Shealy, A. N. Boland and J. C.
Young Men's Club. Township 6: J.
A. Wertz. J. F. Burton, J. M. Thomp
son, E. C. Longshore, E. 11. Long
shore. 31. J. Longshore.
Old Men's Club, Township G : Wm.
Dorreh. T. J. Maffett, W. G. Peter
son. _,a Davis, T. 31. Neel, J. S.
Floyd and B. R. Mangum.
Working Men's Club, Township 2:
B. F. 3cGraw, B. F. Cannon. T. B.
Litzsey. Jos. L. Keitt. F. W. Higgins
and Caleb Buzhardt.
The Carolina Club, Township 1:
Resolutions were unanimoulsy adopted
endorsing the 1on. George John
stone's candidacy for Congress. A
motion that it would be inexpedient to
nominate a State ticket at the June
Convention, was defeated.
Delegates: Geo. S. Mower. J. E.
Browvn, Geo. B Cromer, Geo. John
stone, 0. B. Mayer, Jr., G. G. Sale, J.
M1. Johnstone, J. N. Bass, E. M1.
Evans, Thos. Cook, L. W. Jones, J.
K. Gilder, Alan Johnstone, C. A. Bow
man. Frank Baxter.
Alternates : W. IL Hunt. J.~, C.
W. Welh, E. HI. Aull, J. B. Jones,
W. E. Pelhamn. 31. Foot. .Jr.. R. D.
Sitih, Wm. Johnson. W. B. Aull. J.
S. Reid, C. J. Purcell, Ben Powell,
W. G. Hiouseal, J. W. Pelhxam and
Old Men's Club, 'row nship 1: Dele
iates: S. Pope. Jas. McIntosh, C. B.
Buist. Y. .J. Pope. W. 1H. Hunt, C. H.
Suber, J1. C. Wilson, J. W. Gary, Jas.
Packer, J. P. Pool, J. F. J. Caldwell.
T. S. Moorman, S. P. Boozer, A. J.
MIcCaiughri n, W. T. Tarrant an:d J. D.
Smith. Alternates: .J. Y. McFall, W
W. Houseal, W. J. Lake, R. L. 3.e
Caughrin, C. C. Chase and J. P. Ki
Jalapa Club, Township 5: Delegates:
Capt. W. W. Riser, Nj. F. Johnson,
Geo. T. Speakes, C. W. Buford, Wmn.
C. Slighi, Walter Barre, Capt. 'T. Con
nier, Dr. J. Win. Folk, T. 1H. Chalmers,
J. B. Campbell, W. HI. TP Fdy. Capt. 0.
W. L. Spearmnan. Alteru:ute-: Capt,
E. P. Matthew-, Wmn. C. Swi tenberg,
Wmn. IF. Wright,
Colony Club, Township 1: Del1e
gates: Jno. Tr. Bynum. A. J. Kilgore',
Jno. C. Neel, W. H1. Bobb and Jas. 'T.
Heclenat Club: Delegates: Arthur
Kibler, .J. F. Glenn. D)r. Jno. L.
Speak., R. A. Weleh. Alternate: Dr
S. G. Welch, R. H1. Greneker, Jr.
Paysinger. 1-. IL. Paysinger and Geo.
Prosperity Club, 'Towvnshuip 9: A.
HI. Wheeler, A. HI. Kohn, A. G. Wise,
J. 31. Wheeler. Jacob Dominiek, Geo.
A. Counts. E. 0. Counts, A. M1. Wyse,
.J. W. Bowers, H. S. Booreor.
Smiokey Town. Township 9: Jacob
Boozer, J. W. Stockmnan, A. B. Mhilla.
John L. Hunter, J. C. Banks.
Maybinton Club, Towvnship 3: WV.
D. Hardy, B. h. Maybin, Ja-. 1.rby.
For the herald.
LIBERTY HALL WHIRLDWIND.
3MEssus. EDITOnZs:- A whiriwind
visited No. 4 Township last Thurs
day. between eleven and twelve o'
clock, it strzeck Lewis Gaskins a
hand of Henr.y Arthur's, while he
was working in the field, and lifted
him some distance in the air, first
his feet were toward the ground
thenu his head. but luckily he caught
hold of a btush. Then ca~me IIenry
Arthur's time, it upset him and
carried him u~p a little ways, too,
and while he was up in the air he
cried out to the rest of the boys in
the field to get him his hat. andl not
let it get away. Wa~rren Arthur
wa~s present when this took place,
but soon took his leave. when he
saw what going on. Lewis said "I
wouldn't ter cared so much but I'se
gwine ter marry Saddy, an' I weald
ntee missnyrien i?r ~ ive dollars."
Teewere all colored.
colored farmer, has just recovered
from a long spell of pneumonia.
What We See, and What We Would
Like To See.
"By the Old One."
We would like to see a more gen
eral taking to the hot water regimen
of which very much has been said
of late. Although our learned doc
tors "pooh. pooh" at the idea. we
believe it to be good, that the nan
or woman who drinks a cup full of
hot water a half hour. or an hour be
fore meals. if at all dispeptic, will
receive benefit. Taken at that
time it acts as a scourer or cleans
ser of the stomach and prepares it
for the food which soon will follow.
The "old one", who recommends its
use, will take it from this present
There is a science even in the
way of borrowing. Every one does
not know how to approach a man
of whom a dollar is hoped to be
torrowed. You may perhaps have
read of -'Jeremv )iddlers'' eftert
to inveigle a shillin' from the pocket
of Sam. the waiter at an Inn. If so
you know how signally he failed.
Sam," said the D)idler in his
most insinuating tones. --Samn,
have you got a shillin:'' f'es,
sir," said Sam putting his fingers
in his vest pocket, and suiting the
action to the word, '-I means to
keep um, sir,' as he drew his fin
gers out again. This is one way,
but it is an unsuccessful oa'e. The
better way is to approach a man
when he is surrounded by friends,
and ask him for the loan of a dollar
for a few minutes or a day. The
chances are that he will not refuse
you, he would not have the courage
to do so. We give this advice to
those who are forced through impe
cuniosity to "raise the wind' by
borrowing. but the best plan in
our opinion is not to borrow at all.
DOND FEEL Too BIG!
A frg vas a-singing. 'von day in der
(Id -as bedldher min,: friend, you
doa'd feel too big!)
Enud he shvelled mit pride. und he say,
Don'd I sing dose peautiful songs like
(Id vas beddiher. mine friends. you
don'd feel too big!)
A. fish ca:ne a-shvimming along dot
(I1 vas berdher mine friends, you
don'd feel too big!)
"I'll dike von ondt of der vet" he say:
Ui l der leedle froggie vas shtowed
(Id vas beddher mine friends you
don'd feel too big!)
A hawk flew down. und der ti-h doik
(Id vas bcddher mine friends, you
don'd feel too big!)
[nd der hawk he dink dot der shmar
Ven he htuck his claws in dot fish's
(Id vas beddher mine friends. you
doi'd feel too big:)
X hunmter vas oudt mit his gun aroundt
(I'd was beddher mine friends, von
(dond feel too big !)
End hie sayv veni der haiwk vas brough:t
to der groundt
End~.. der li-h unid der' leedie frog vas
'(l'd v-a- beddher mine' frienid-. vou
donXd feel too big I'')
One of the things we like to see
is the large interest shown in thell En
ALD by Dots from the various Pros.
perity correspondents. two weeks
ago. This is right and eminently
prop)er. Build up your town and local.
ities by telling the people who you
are, and what you are, and what you
have got. IIiding your light under
a bushel never yet brought anything
to light, or resulted in any good.
We should like to hear from Poma
ria, from Smoky Town, from Beth
Eden. from Whitmnire's., from Lib
erty Hall, from Boston, a little
more from Jalapa, and in short
from every part of the County. It
would do good, it would wake tile
peop)le up. The IIERALD shall be
sent free to every man or woman
who sends us a communication at
least once a month or oftener.
It was our good fortune and great
pleasure to meet a lady the other
dlay, who we think the equal if not
time super:or to the one mentioned
in the HlEntu, a month or two ago
as having a tin foot-tub which had
been in use for 25 years. She
was wearing the bonnet she had
worn for' nearly the same number
of years. Well. this most estimable
lady says that not a pound of lard
has entered her house in fifteen
years. What think you of that
good lady readers? Is it not re
markable? and vet it is a true bill.
we know a number of others who
would not use time vile grease under
any consideration. Thiis lady uses
butter; and the fat of beef stewed
down. She does not use mutton or
kid grease, but beef fat, and she
says that the oldest and the poor
est butter can be made good and
sweet by boiling out the implIurities
Is this not a secret worth knowing
and preserving. Too much lard.
and too much hog meat are used in
the land, and when their use is dis
continued the health of our people
will improve, and doctor's bills will
be lessened in size. We will be a
happier as well as healthier people.
--Talking of old shoes" said the
doctor, as he bit off the end of one
the rep)orter's cigars, -'they come
handy in various ways. Old boots
and shoes are made into Jamaica
rums also into the richest of jellies.
Not only are old shoes utilized but
cast-off linen is used to make coffee
"-All these years, while you have
imagined that you were sipping
coffee from Brazil arnd rum from the
West Indies, you have simply been
drinkin~g casteff shoes and worn
-'Go to "
"Fact: The jelly spoken of is
made by boiling an old boot and
shoe in soda, under a pressure of
aboutdtwo atmospheres. The ta.nnic
aId in leftthk ombinedi with alt
makes tannate of soda, the gelatinc
rising to the top. From this, witt
suitable flavoring material, the
jelly is readily made.
'The shirt coffee is made fron
old shirt linen, and sweetened with
cuff and collar sugar. both coffee
and sugar being made in the same
way. The linen. after being wash
ee. is treated with nitric acid
which, acting on the lignite Con
tained in the fiber. produces glu
cose or grape sugar. This, wher
roasted. makes an excellent coffee
and is sweetened with unroasted
"Then you would have one be
lieve that he may have been drink
ing coffee made from the shirts of
his hated rival; may have spread his
despised mother in-law's old shoes
on his breakfast toast, and quaffed
rum made from the brogans of a
The mind of this writer is at ease
now, for we know what becomes of
the old shoes and the soiled and
worn out linen. Shades of the
much abused mothers-in-law you
can rest in peace now, for a (-cu) of
coffee infused from your cast ofi
uppers, if the sole is gone, will give
delicious rest and peace to the
souls of your tradneers. The thought
is too utterly bevond.
Speaking of' mothers-in law in
duces us to say a word in their behalf.
Taken on the whole there is ne
class which is shown less justice.
They are abused without cause.
Young husbands have reason to bless
the day and the wife who gives you
an intelligent, wise and experienced
mother-in-law. for are they not wo
men, and are not women the salt of
We want to see the Unievele in
troduced into our skating rink. It
is a set of wheels about eighteen
inches in diameter. the feet of the
operator being fixed into theni at
the centre. The movement is grace
ful and resembles that of skating.
We imagine it easier to propel one's
self on the Unicycle than on skates.
Anyhow as this is the age of im
provement and changes. wesuggest
that our young men make a new
Thoughtlessly, and entirely
without intention to wound the feel
ings of Professor Smith we para
graphed a notice of this gentlemen
some time since. It was intended
as a piece of fun, but unfortunately
proved too serious. We learned
the lesson many years ago that fun
to one is death to another, and we
regret that on this occasion the
lesson was forgotten. We will en
deavor to bear it in mind in the fu
ture. We disclaim any hard or un
kind feelings to the Professor, and
most humbly ask him to forgive us,
under the promise to do so no more.
Let him rep)eat his visit to Newberry
and get up another class, and im
p)art that instruction which our
young peop)le stand so much in
need of'. In his reply which up
peared in the Newes lie hit us p)retty
hard, but we only wince under the
blow, and invite him to bit us agair
if' he is s-o disposed. our epidermis
is too old a::d tough to feel his
A lady with whom we have con
versed lately, in speaking of' th(
Rev. J. A. Clifton, said, --Oh I air
so much pleased with him. lie is:
grand man, and a pure Chriistian.'
She said much else but this is suffi
cient to repeat, and we cannot re
firain from giving utterance to wha
this lady said. She is a lady of' in
telligence and closo observervetiom
and her opinion i, aluable.
The delightful nights, how re
freshing they are. how restful thml
sleep which they- :ford. And th4
waking to the delicious morning, an<
the cool, early atmosphere. ere th<
sunl in all his majesty and powe:
heats the world in which we live
()ur soul exp)andIs with joy am
gratitude to tte author and giver o
all good for l.is blessing. We ap
preciate the blessing of sleep anlC
we enjoy the waking and our hear
goes out to the all-wise dispense
of' favors large iand small.
The Chicago Republican Conven
tion opened oa the 3r-d, and it was
an immense op)ening. It was a joy
ful occasion to the Republicans
and the delegates marched into th.
immense Hall under the inspirin;
influence of martial music an<
waving banners. Blaine was nomi
nated for the P'residency and Lo
gain for the Vice-Presidency. Go<
grant that the ticket may be de
feated, and the country deliveret
from Radical misrule.
A beautiful Song or Insttumena
iece of nmsc wimll he given by Cc
tild Petty & Co.. for each cash pur
lhase amountinmg to~ 1.tJ0 at thei
1)4ok St ore.
Swift's Specmie (S. S. S.) hxas eutre
mec entirely of bad Blood Poison.
went 100 miles to a.et it. and it mad
ime as sound ats a ne-w dollar.
J. Wt. WEvLus. 31eadville. Pa.
Eaten in th Ii:pring time. cor anyv '.the
s'-aion, are Ii:.ble to a ive on a b;owi
t rouble-, u hilh :-az h be speeily chl'c-ke
by the use of Drm. Bigger?2 Souher
Remedy, the great -pecilie that wim:
certaiuly cure eriamp. coiei, dia rrhoe-:
dyvseni-yr, and recst:re the little on
gr-adually wasting away fr-om the pfT-et
of teething. Tis. with a bottle c
T1aylor's Cherokee Remedy of .Swec
Guma and 31ullein combining the 5tim1
hating expectorant pr-inciple of th
sweet guma with the demuleent h.'alin
one of the mullein, for the cure c
eroup, whooping cough. colds anid e-or
sumption, presenits at little MEDICIN
(1HEST 11o housieholdl 4bould he withot
for- the speedy relit:f of -udden an
d:mgerous at,tacke of the lung-: an
-bowel. Ask your druggist for thenr
31anufactur-ed by Walter- A. Taylo:
n rnoier To ele- Premium C'olonn
Various and All About.
Two car loads of inachinuerv have
arrived for the factory.
The colored people of this town will
Mr. E. P. Chalmers is nominated for
Clerk of Court,
You are cordially invited to call at
(olield Pettty & Co'. Book Store.
Our seaims have thus far been pro
pitious, and crop prospects are en
The Town Council has elected Mr.
J. w. walter Chief of the Fire Depart
Do not forget that the commence
ment exercises of Newberry College
will begin on Sunday, the 22nd.
Mr. Eduard Scholtz has had a wind
mill put up to force water from his
well into all parts of his house.
15 hunting and Racing pictures for
sale at Cotield Petty & Co's Book
31e--r. Slizli Bros.. bought a new
tihreshei Tuesday, and are now on
their rwund. Tiuy are at Jalapa.
The wind blew very hard on 'Mon
(lay afwruioon. it dislocated our sign.
:tin1mall trees in town.
11 sure and call at the New Book
Store of Colield Petty & Co., and see
their beautiful collection of pictures.
We have received the report of ag
riculture for 18s. from Col. DWyatt
We have no reason to think that the
communication of "A Voter of No.
11" was intended as a joke.
There was a slight change in Green
ville & Columbia schedule this week
but it came to late to be corrected.
A large assortment of Base Balls
and Bats just received at Cofield, Pet
ty & Co's. Book Store.
When Judge Aldrich called the last
ease on the Calendar last Saturday,
he heaved a deep sigh and said, "Thank
Died last Friday Elizabeth Caldwell
and Martin Gary, of consumption;
Nancy Daniels of dropsy, and Mary
Suber. All colored.
The Women's Missionary Society
has called an extra meeting, next
Sunday afternoon. All members are
requested to be present.
The Newberry Conference of the
South Carolina Synod will meet in
St. Pauls's church, near Pot.iaria,
The fourteenth annual meeting of
the South Carolina State Dental Asso
r-iation, wiil be held in Spartanburg,
July 8th 1881.
The Lotus Club have engaged the
Italian String band of Charlotte to
play for their ball on Thursday night
The students of Newberry College
have engaged the Charlotte string
band, to furnish music during the Col
lege Commencement, at $25 a day.
The County Convention next Satur
day will be composed of 222 memberst
This County is eiititled to S delegates
in each of the three conventions, State,
Congressional and Judicial.
One of the most amusing of charac
ters is the man who protests that he
cares nothing for politics amid tries to
convince others that he is living up to
Those who wish to attend preaching
at the Presbyterian Church should do
so freely-of course no one would
think of going to church merely to
hear a new $800 pipe organ.
It is reported that the crops in Edge
lie!d, just across the Saluida, "are
splendid." An old farmer from that
country tells us that he never saw
Court amjournied last Saturday. A
considerable amount of business was
done during the wveek-mnost of the
cases being heard on exceptions to the
MIaster's reports, appeals &c.
Physicians recommnend Shriner's In
diani Vermnifuge itn their practice as a
superior article for destroying and ex
pelling worms. Only 25 cts. a bottle.
For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant
The townt Counci!. with a view of
Sup lplyinig the town with additional
Street lamps, has been experimenting
with a gaIsolente lamp. The light is a
very good one, resembling gas-light.
On Tuesday one of Newberry's
nyvmphs of the pave, white, was up be
fore the Council, charged with a pub
lic use of profane language. She
pleaded guilty and paid a fine of 42.
We have received the catalogue or
the Due West Female College. for
1883-84, and in glancing over it we
notice the names of five young ladies
of this county. It has on its roll 187
3Mr. J. S. Nichols brought in one of
the largest cotton stalks that we have
seen this year. It had six shapes of
a very good size on it, lhe also had
some of his tine peaches on the mar
ket. Thanks for more.
It is suggested that each lady in the
County arm herself with a subscrip
tion list for~ some benevolent p)urpose,
and present it to each catudidate who
calls at her hiomi. It is believed that
this will have ai salutairy effect on the
Commnissioner A. P. Butler, has sent
onts circulars asking the farmers and
all interested in small grains and
fruits, to senid him samplles, to be
exhibited at the New Orleans exhibi
tion this fall. Hie expects to make a
Who savs that tihe citizens of New
berry are'not a church-going people!
Last Sun;day it was announced that
the pastors wotuld discontinue Sunday
niight services until next September,
whereupon there wais a general nmut
tering of di-content. T1he pastors
found it expedienit to reconsider thein
action, and one church will be oper
every Sunday night
Newberry Paper the latest inovelty
in stationery at Colld, Petty & Co's
Samtsonm's Leg. and Locks.
When Delilah clipped off S.im-on'
icks that mighty athlete at once be
e:ame "as other meii.'' If it could ba
p)roved that the po)ssessioni of luxunriani
hair would enable men to tear open
lion's jaws. Hliscox & Co., would be
dhriven wild ini the effort to supply
eniough of Parker's Hair Balsam te
meet the the demand. As it is the
Balsam prevents your hair from fall
ing out, and restores the original color
if faded or gray. Besides it is agreat
addition to the toilet table as a dress
ing. June 1-im.
TF. A. LE1iMAN. solici
tor of American and]
* ington. D. C. All 1,Usi
ness conuected wi aet.wehrb
fore the Patent Office or the Courts, prompt
ly attended to. No charge made nless u
paent I. see. Aend tor Cila. ti.
OPENING EXERCISES OF TiE HIGH
Miss Miriam Major,of Greenwood,
is on a visit to our town, the guest
of Mrs Boul ware.
Messrs Wheeler & \M osely are
fixing up their Mill preparatory to
Mr. Henry Long, an aged and
respected citizen living a few miles
from town, died this (Tuesday)
morning at 5 o'clock. Aged 83 years
Our Town and surrounding coun
try was visited by a beautiful show
er on Monday evening. Cotton and
corn is beginning to grow nicely.
Misses. Lillie Luther, Mary
Wheeler, Lillie Sligh and Minnie
Cannon who have bcen going to
the Hagerstown Seminary, arrived
home, on the up train, Monday.
We are glad to see the old shed
near the Market House has been
removed. _Mr. Levi Siawson's large
two-story wood shop is to occupy
the same ground.
Mr. Robby Bruce and family re
turned home from Kingsville Mon
day, where they had gone to visit
relatives. Bob reports that he had
a pleasant visit.
Ilayne, Frank & Belt have be
come quite musical here of late; we
suggest that they go out serenading
for a few nights. and pay especial
visits to those houses that have a
good many dogs and cats.
The farmers are finishing cutting
their grain this week, and they are
happy in the prospect of eating bis
cuits at any and all times for the
next twelve months. We that have
to buy are hoping that flour will
be cheaper than corn.
The Commencement Exercises
of the Prosperity High School be
gan last Sunday night. by a sermon
by Rev. J. E. Bushnell, in Grace
church, to the Students of the
school. There was a very large
congregation out, and more than
one hundred of the pupils in atten
dance; they occupied the middle
row of pews. It was a beautiful
sight to witness so many youthful
faces, turned towards the minister
eager to hear what he would say,
that would interest them. The
1lev. gentleman took an appropri
ate text from Daniel and drew out
a lesson that the children of to day
should learn from some of the capt
ive Jewish youths, and we hope
this lesson will make a lasting im
pression upon the youth fti ijearers,
and be the means of stimulating
them to make usefa! men and
womeli, wvherever they shall be in
after I fe, The Examination com
menced on Monday morning, it
was our plensure and privilege to
witness sonme of the classes drill
in the different studies, and we were
well pleased by what wve saw and
heard, by it we have had our con
viction strengthened that we have a
school we may wvell be proud of,
and that we have a corps of Profes
sors in every way competent to fill
the positions they occupy. While
we wvere~ there we heard the little
boys reading and spelling, then a
large class in mathematics, and
then a still higher class talking
ab)out the earth freezing up, the
stars, moon and the sun. Now a
good deal of this was just a huckle
berry above my persimmon. The
Examinations are still going on to
The Prosperity High School As
sociationi met in the Academy build
ing Monday night and elected offi
- ccirs for the ensuing year: Presi
dent A. HI. Wheeler; Vice-Presi
dent, B. L. Dominick; Secretary, A.
21. Wyse, and C. F Boyd, Treas
- urer. Tihe President's report
- showed that the school wvas in a
very flourishing condition; 119
students on the roil; the average
attendance good.Tlhe amount of tui
tion for the year, was 81868.93-100,
which we think a splendid showing
- As six of the old board of Trustees
.hold over there were only three
new ones elected, viz: R. L. Lu
ther. J. M.Wheeler and i1.S.Boozer.
IA fter paying off the teachers, there
will be an overplus greater than
the deficit was the year before, and
as the Trustees took the money out
of their own pockets to pay the de
ficit, we think the Association did
r a good thing when they ordered the
treasurer to pay back to each tras.
tee the amnou'nt he payed of the de
t EWDEnRY, C. H., S. C., June 7, 1S84.
List of adv-ertised letters for week ending
e .June 7,I1684:
* Arnoid, Miss Alice Haiwkios,Nathan
i Buford. Miss Lucinda Jones, Alfied C
Chi'ck, Mrs Sarah Jackson~, Jos
Cannon, Jim 'Lo:ngThore, Miss C
Etchelberger, Mrs C Lomninick Miss Lena
I Dorroh,Mrs larriei(e) Robertson, Mrs Lucy
El FranklinMrsOctaviae 2Shell, R:ichard
.1 Green, Miss Sudie Scott, SIrs SallIie
.Go:rgans. IMrsHarriett Wilson, Vernon.
e Parties cslling for letters will please say
adyertigd. a. W. BOONE.P. M.
MW3 WL.EE" M 3T
And must be had by the 30th day of June if goods at
half price can be any inducement. We are willing to lose
$1,500 on the actual New York cost of the goods and still
make money. On the first day of July we can buy a bank
rupt stock of $11,027 67-100 for $5,000 in cash down and
in that way we make our money. If this plain statement
does not convince the reader a careful perusal of the follow
ing prices will enlighten him and get him to thinking that
a cyclone has struck Flynn's and torn it all to pieces, and
now comes the thunder of our prices that is bound to carry
terror to our competitors:
2 doz buttons for 1c. 12 doz for 5c.
2 doz good buttons for 3c. 2 doz buttons 5 worth 10 per doz.
1000 doz buttons Sc. worth 15c. 1000 doz 10 worth 25c.
" 1 " " 8c. " 20c. " " 15 " 40c.
Hairpins 1c. per paper. 500 fine Palmetto fans 1c. each
Jersey Gloves, extra long, at a terrible sacrifice.
2 papers Pins for 5c. 3 balls Sewing Thread for 5c.
Calico 3 3-4, 41-2, 5, 6 1-4, reduced from 5, 61-4, 7, 8c.
A Sweeping Reduction in Dress Goods I
Fancy Dress Muslins 4c. reduced from 61-4.c
"S c. "' " Sc.
6 61-4c. " " 10c.
Fine Cambric Muslin, fancy colors, 1Cc. reduced from 15c.
Imported Organdies latest styles 12 1-2c. " " 18c.
Solid colored Worsted all the new shades at 10c. former
price 15c. Fancy Broch's all the latest designs 15, 17 1-2,
and 20c. cost 17, 20, 23 1-2c. Summer Mohair in fancy
mixed Shades reduced from 45c. to 25c. Lace Banting
reduced from 25 to 15c. Lama Wool plaids reduced from
65 to 38c. Nuns Veiling in the newest tints at 17 1-2, 20,
22 1-2c. reduced from 2.3, 30, 35c. Silk Pongee at 40c. re
duced from 65c.
In black and mourning goods the slaughter is immense, black Cash
mere marked down from 60, 70, 75, 90, 1.00, 1.25 to 35, 40, 45, 50, 0
Black Henruttal reduced from 65 and 00c. to 40 and 55c. Linings and
trimmings to match all the Dress Goods.
Read on, for we have made a clean
sweep in Laces, Hamburg edging,
Inserting, Lace Collars, Fichues ties,
Corsets and Hosiery, these goods are
condemned to go if 50c. on the dollar
of the former prices will sell them.
Laces and Crochet edging at ic. per yd. 12 yds. for 10c. Laces at 1), 2,
3, 4, 5, 6}j, 8, 10, 12), and 15c. reduced from 3, 4, 6}, 8. 10, 12.), 16), 20,
25, and 30. Hamburg edging 2, 3, 4, 5,.6*, 8, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40,
45, 50, 60 and 70c. reduced from 4, 6. 81, 10, 12i, 16j, 20, 30, 40, 50, 60,
75, 85, 90, 1.00, 1.25 and 1.50, Lace collars, ties and fichues in stock at
half their former prices. Corsets are bound to go if 45c. on the dol
lar will clear them; it is strange how this can be done but we are deter
mined to do it and clear the-decks to gain our point. White lawn 48
inches wide marked down from 15c. to 8), fine white lawns at 10, 12k,
15, 18, 20, 22.4, reduced from 18, 23. 30, 35, 40 and 50. Ladies Under
vests 35, 40 a~nd 50, from 50, 75 and 1.00. Hon~iery in plain and fancy
colors, full and regular made at a forced sale reduction this means busi
In Clothing we make competitors stand from under, but
as our space is limited we cannot quote the prices. Cassi
meres, Bleaching, Towels, Table Linen, Shoes, Shirts, Col
lars, Ties, and in fact every thing that completes the stock of
a first class store to be found on our counters, at the same pro
portion of slaughter prices as the above mentioned goods. If
customers will see to their interest they will call at once
where they can buy as many goods for a ten dollar note as
carn be had elsewhere for $18.00.
Chas. 3P urcell.'
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