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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, March 01, 1883, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-03-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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Special ind Lb&aL
SPECAL NOTICE.- Business notices i
tis-local column are inserted at the rate c
15"eents per line each insertion.
. Obiamaries, notices of meetings. communi
isrelating to personal interests. tribute
iespect, &e., are charged as regular adver
at $1 per square.
ofadminisetration, and other legal
~aolees, obituaries, tributes of respect anc
of meetings, as well as communica
tiisiof a personal character must be pas
l In advance.
The subscription price of the HamArD i
2.00 for twelve months. $1.00 for si
months, 50 cents for three mouths and 2v
* cents for one month, in advance. Names is
faturewill not be placed on the subscriptior
books until the cash or its equivalent is paid,
07' All communications relating to per
sonat interests will be Inserted at regulas
advertising rates, one dollar-per square, cash
in advance.
ISaX To Naw AnvzTsnNrs.
J. Tavlor.-Buggies.
J. P. Paysinger.--Citation.
Pell Giover.-Mule Stolen.
t Livingston.-Citation.
W. Pelham.-New O:euiog.
Cloud & Smith .-Next Week.
W. C. Fisher.-Wood's Odontine.
D. B. Wheeler.-Mortgagee's Sale of Per
sonal Property.
Mrs. Rebecca Heller, wife of Mr.
Wm. Beller, died on the 23d.
An infant child of Mr. Ive Abrams
died on the night of the 27th.
Mr. John H. Cromer, died on the
14th ulto, aged 30 years.
Cotton Quotations for Thursday.
Good Middling, 91; Middling 9.
Market quiet and active demand.
Mules I Mules i
22 head good Kentucky mules will
be- here on Friday, March 2nd, which
we will sell cheap.
G. W. SUSONG, & Co.
Best ever made, Emory's Little Cathart?c
Pills, pleasant to take. sugar-coatod; no
grg; only 15 cents a box, of Drugits
Or mail. Standard Cure Co.. 14 Nassau
Steeet, New York. Jun. 1. 2-8m.
Ladles M.S. Meeting.
The Ladies' Missionary Society will
hold their regular meeting in the
Methodist Church on Friday afternoon.
A full attendance is requested.
Farmers and others desiring a gen
teel, luerative agency business, -by
'whieh $5 to $20 a day can be earned,
send address at once, on postal, to H.
C. Wilkinson & Co., 193 and 197 Ful
ton Street, New York.
Dec. 28, 52-Gm.
Third Regiment Election.
The election of officers for the new
Third Regiment was held yesterday.
The total number of votes cast by the
Newberry Rifles was 37. The vote
was unanimous for J. W. Norwood,
Colonel; J. ;. Allen, Lieutenant
Colonel; and R. S. Anderson, Major.
Habitual Costiventss.
So many persons suffer with habi
tual costiveness. ' A dose of Norman's
Neutralizing Cordial after each meal,
Vill break up the most stubborn case.
It gives tone to the stomach thereby
stimulating the liver to healthy action.
All parties wanting'Guano, Acid, or
* Coton~setcae will apply to J. C.
Taylr, Salua Old Town, S. C. The
genuine imoldGerman Kainit will
be delivered at points on C. & G. R. R.,
a; 42.A0 per ton. 3-3m.
The Eclectic Magaamne.
The March number of the Eclectic
our table, and is filled 'with the
variety of good reading.
R. Pelton, 25 Bond
-is $5 per year ;
4'rial subscrip
- 1. Clubbed
Mrs. C. Wulbern, Charleston. S. C..
says : "I have used Norman's Neutra
lining Cordial in my family -two or
three years and can certainly re
commend it as one o01 the best medi
ecines for all stomach troubles. It is so
.harmlest that I do not hesitate to give
It to my youngest child."
- : Allsubscribers to the HEmALD are
--'Invited to ask for and receive a copy of
Kendall's Treatise on the Horse. A
2- very valuable book which we intend to
distribute free. tf.
A Sad Case.
Mr. C. C. Davenport, a soldier in
the late Confederate war, was shot
-blind, and now his only means of
livelihood depends upon the sale of
two little books-one a history of his
life, the other a book of poems. It is
saddening to see him, and his pitiable
destitution calls loudly for a pittance.
We commend him to the sympathy of
all whom he meets.
Sold in Newberry.
We state with pleasure that the
house of W. J. Pollard, of Auguta,
Ga., has lately sold to the MCessrs.
Keitt a 25 horse power Cut off Engine
and boiler, and one of the latest im
*proved saw mills, while to Mr. Smith
Livingston it has sold an Eng-ine, Sep
arator, Thresher, a Pollard C5hampion
Gin, Feeder, Condenser, Cotton Press,
te.This is an evidence not only of
'improved condition of our county,
tshows tema ..V. J. Pollard has
d of agricultural imple.
mT ay he sell many more.
Some Fish.
ome time ago Mi. J. G. Rikard sold
s mill place to Mr. H. C. Wilson, but
~Mr. W. rued the bargain because it
was reported that the mill pond had
created sickness in the neighborhood.
In order to gratify his neighbors, Mr.
'T-kard broke his dam, on the 21st ;
'- h the pond had been there
A large le'' six years, the number of
JIERA'at the breaking of the damn
was , Ionshing. The quantity is va
riously estimated at three, four and
five bushels. They were of the scaly
tribe, suckers, redhorse and perch.
This tale sounds lishy, but it is true.
Mr. Rikard will remove his gin-house
from the mill place to the forks of the
Malara Chi-ls and Fever, and Bilious at
tak~tvely cured with Emory's Stan
diard Pills-an infallible remedy: nev
or fails to enre the incet obstinate, long
staan eases whexe Quinine and all oth
errmlea had failed. Theyvare nrepared
expressly for matarious sections, in double
boxes, two kinds of Pills, containing a
stron cathartic and a chill breaker, sugar
coate; contains no Quinine or Mercury,
causing no grining or purging; they are
mit,i and effacient, certain in their action
and harmless in all cases; they effectuallyj
olcanse the stem, and give new life and
tone to the boy. Assa honsehold remeds
are unequaled. For Liver Complaint
~ qal Isnotknown; one boxwml have
awm eAi eoct on thme worst case. They
are usdad prescribed by Physicians, and
anid by Dn i5everywhere, or sent by
manlS 25ad cent boxes. Emory's Littie
CtatcPills, best ever made, only 1U
Cents. Standard Cure Co., 114 Nassau Street.
New York. s Jun. 1,38m.
A true iron medicine, benteficial
to young as well~ as the old whc
suffer from dyspepsia, etc., it
rowun's Iron Bitters.
Real Estate Tranfers.
The following transfers of real
estate were recorded in the Auditor's
oftice during the month of January:
J. B. Traywick sold to J. P. Sloan,
Dec. 27, 1882, tract of land in No. 2,
containing 102 64-100 acres, for $1,350.
Texanah E. Ellisor to M. T. Epps,
Jan. 1, 1883, 67 acres in No. 9, bound
ed by lands of M. T. Epps and others;
I price $900.
Geo. Dominick to Samuel Simpson,
Dec. 28, 1882, 50 1-10 acres in No. 9,
bounded by lands of G. A. Long and
others; price $561.10.
Geo. Dominick to Rob't. Hall, Dec.
28, 1882, 6} acres in No. 9, bounded by
lands of Geo. H. Taylor and others;
priee $662.75.
Wm. Monts to J. W. Monts, April
17, 1868, 200 acres in No. 10, bounded
by lands of H. Dominick and others.
Fannie P. Neel to J. B. Fellers and
others, Dec. 27, 1882, one acre in No.
10, bounded by lands of Della Welch
and others ; price $15.
J. B. Fellers, J. P., to Levi. P.
Hendrix, Jan. 3, 1883, 991 acres in No.
6, bounded by lands of Jas. B. Clary
and others; price $750.
Silas Johnstone, Master, to P. B.
Ellisor, Jan. 4. 1883, 100 acres in No.
10, bounded by lands of Drayton Liv
ingstou and others; price $855.
Silas Johnstone, Master, to Mary R.
Wright, Jan. 4, 1883, lot in town of
Newberry, containing I acre, bounded
by Caldwell street, 'Boundary street
and Female Academy; price $102.10,
Carrie Dominick to W. H. Bobb,
Jan. 2, 1883, 25 acres in No. 1, bound
ed by lands of Lewis Crede and others;
price $850.
E. C. Ridgell to Fred K. Jackson,
Dec. 31, 1882, 12i acres in No. 9,
bounded by lands of J. W. P. Brown
and others; price $900.
Nancy E. Lake to Mary A. Senn,
Dec. 4, 1882, 74 acres in No. 6, bound
ed by lands of M. A. Sei and others;
price $750.
Melissa L. Lovelace to Mary C.
Dickert, Dec. 20, 1882, lot of one acre
in town of Newberry; price $600.
D. B. Wheeler to Martha A. Kibler,
Jan. 6, 1883, 56 acres in No. 10, bound
ed by lands of M. L. Kinard and
others; price $260.
Z. W. Taylor to J. L. and A. G.
Wise, Jan. 1. 1883, 165k acres in No. 9,
bounded by lands of G. W. Stockman
and others; price $500.
0. S. Werts to Annie E. Werts,
Aug. 28, 1878, 100 acres in No. 10,
bounded by lands of Mathias Singley
and others; price $500.
Mary E. Warner to Moriat H. Gary,
Jan. 8, 1883, one acre lot in town of
Newberry, bounded by lands of W. B.
Mazyck and others; price $1,500.
Silas Johnstone, Master, to Jacob
Wicker, Jan. 9, 1883, 200 acres in No.
2, bounded by lands of J. J. Suber and
J. M. Wheeler to H. C. and W. A.
Moseley, Jan. 4, 1883, 11 acre lot in
town of Prosperity; price $400.
The remaining transfers recorded in
January will appear in the next issue.
Mrs. Herbert and her daughter, Miss
Minnie, are visiting in Orangeburg.
W. C. Benet, Esq., of the Abbe
ville bar was in town on Tuesday.
Mrs. C. Mower has gone North to
lay in a supply of spring goods.
Messrs. Mo'wer, Carlisle and Packer
attended Court at Laurens.
Mr. W. H. Dickert has moved into
his new house, near Helena.
We regret to lcarn that Mr. C. G.
Jaeger is quite sick.
Mrs. M. A. Evans who was in Char
leston on the 22nd, taking notes, is at
home again.
Col. R. L. McCaughrin is now one
of the directors of the Columbia and
Greenville Railroad.
At the municipal election at Martin's
Depot last week, Mr. L. W. C. Blalock
wa elected Intendant.
Mr. -E. H. Christian we are glad to
notice is once more in the busy marts of
trade,, after his severe prostration
Maj. Geo. G. DeWalt joined the
Lutheran Church at Prosperity, on
last Sunday.
Mr. J. B. Fellers is now living in
"Brooklyn," in the Guant house on
Moorman Street.
Mr. J. E. Brown has moved to his
place on Caldwell St. He has one of
the handsomest houses in town.
Mr. E. A. Scott, our neighbor and
good friend, w: regret to say has been
quite sick for a week or ten days.. He
is convalescent now.
Some changes have been caused in
the Newberry Bank by the sickness of
Messrs. Duncan and McCrary. We
are glad to see the latter at his post
again. _______
Law About the Jury Commissioners.
There shall be appointed by the
Governor and confirmed by the Senate,
one officer for each County in the State,
to be named and dlesipiated as Jury
Commissioner, who, ith thle County
Auditor and Chairman of the Board of
County Commissioners, or a majority
of the same, shall constitute a Board
of Jury Commissioners for said Coun
ty. The Board of Jury Commissioners
of each county shall, once in every
year, during the inonth of January,
prepare a list of such inhabitants of
their respective counties, not absolute
ly exempt, as they may think well
qualified to serve as jurors, being per
sons of moral character, of sound
judgment, and free from all legal ex
ceptions; which list shall include not
less than one from every twenty vot
ers of their respective Counties.
If any member of the Board of Jury
Commissioners shall be guilty of fraud,
either by practising on the jury box
previously to a draft, or in drawing a
juror, or in returning into the jury box
the name of any juror which had been
lawfully drawn out, and drawing or
substituting another-in his stead, or in
any other way in the drawing of jur
ors, he shall be punished by a fine not
exceeding five hundred dollars, or be
imprisoned not exceeding two years
in the State Penitentiary.
This law shows that the responsi
bility of drawing jurors of the right
kind, is equally distributed amongst
the Jury Commissioner, the Auditor,
and the Chairman of the Board of
County Comm .issioners.
We are gratified to learn from "1 of
3" that the white school at Flint Hill
in No. 4, will be moved to a "central
position," in July. But why wait till
July, when by so doing you deprive a
number of children of five months en
joyment of the free publiceschool fund ?
We like the trustees of No. 4, and we
are interested in the schools of that
township; we got the most important
part of our "schooling" there.
it is said that Senator Tabor of
Colorado, rising to make his maiden
speech, said: "Mr. President, I am
ra ired with the gentleman from Hamup
fon, Mr. South Carolina. This re
minds us of an advocate in Newberry
who couldn't for his life, tell whether
he was talking to Mr. President, or
Mr. Chairman, or Your Honor, or
plain Mr. Packer. Things get tang
le, yu know.
Various and all About.
The Lutheran Sunday school wil
celebrate Easter with a concert.
Mr. Warthen of Ga., made five bales
of cotton on one acre of land.
On Monday night, the debating club
decided that Hamlet was not mad.
Governor Stephens of Ga. is quite
There are 541 lunatics in the State
Lunatic Agylum.
School books a specialty at the HER.
ALD Book store-if we have not what
you want it is ordered at once.
Listen to the sound of the Newber
ry Hotel bell. It says chicken fry and
batter cakes.
Newberry will have about the first
of April a new photographer in the
peron of Capt. John A. Wren.
Charity Kenedy, colored, 'sister of
Henry Kenedy died yesterday morn
We learn from a private letter that
Mr. A. A. Killian and family will move
back to Newberry this month.
The Crotwell Hotel feeds its board
ers on genuine sausage. We would
like to board there.
The press-man of the News is made
happy by a visit from his son-in-law,
Alick Calmes, from Nuxubee, Miss.
There is a lady in town who thinks
that one should never wear borrowed
plumes ; not even nom-de-plumes.
The Newberry lawyers who attended
Court at Lexington and Laurens are
again at home.
A muff is described as a thing that
holds a girls hand and does not squeze
it. This definition is almost correct.
On Tuesday Mr. Ike Allen sold Mr.
Jas. Spearman of this County, a pair
of mules for $522j. They are beauties.
The new nickel has not reached
Newberry ; but the Lutheran Sunday
School proposes to introduce the cop.
per cent.
The farmers say there are no worse
roads in the county than they find
within the corporate limits of Newber
The convicts of the Missouri peni
tentiary mutinied a few days ago and
set the building on fire. Loss $300,000.
No escapes.
Mr. C. K. Lord, of Baltimore, Md.,
is affectionately reminded that he owes
the HERALD one of his red books, late
ly published.
Without boasting, the proprietor of
the HERALD owes no man anything,
and if tlhere is anything he delights te
do it is to pay his debts.
The Council should require all gates
that open upon the sidewalk to be
hungry so as to open inside. We pro.
pose to repeat this suggestion.
All iron preparations blacken the
teeth, constipate the bowels, and
oive headache,with one exception,that
Brown's Iron Bitters.
The senior editor of the HERALD has
peas, radishes, turnips, beets, onions,
mustard, cabbage and spinach up in
his garden.
A few days ago Mr. Geo. Denson, of
Township 4, emptied his fodder house
and corn crib, and killed about 150 rats.
What a pity he isn't a Chinaman.
Mr. Purefoy of Edgefield was in
town Tuesday with a load of chick
ens that he sold at twenty-five cents
Solicitor Duncan and Col. Youmans
passed throug~h Newberry on Satur
day. They did not seem to have been
much worsted by their encounter in
the Irby trial.
The dwelling house of Jonas Jeter,
colored of Township 4, was destroyed
by fire last week. None' of the con
tents were saved. Fire supposed to
be incendiary.
The stationery department connect
ed with the HERALD keeps up with
the times, and has on hand a large
and fine assortment of every article in
that line.
Clear, bright and beautifuli is the
print of the HERALD) this week. A
new impression blanket has done it.
Nothing is the "matter with Hannah"
Now is the time to prepare for a
spring garden. Put in, potatoes and
other seed. Corn may be planted, if
it gets nipped, plant a second time.
The early bird catches the worm.
Louis LeConte who left Columbia
three years ago, at which time he was
regarded as one of the most promis
ing young lawyers in the State, died
at South Pueblo, Col., on the 26th.
A colored man of Union County.
who ran a one-horse farm last year,
made iwelve bales of cotton, weighing
475 pounds each, on thirteen acres of
land, and about 200 bushels of corn.
A new steam mill is ini course of
erection at Pomaria, it is being built
for Dr. J. A. Berly and Capt. J. D.
Wedeman. When the whistle blows
you need not look for the engine.
Mr. S. A. Evans and other Newber
rians who have been working in the
railroad shops at Columbia. are now
at home, and are no longer connected
with the railroad. The road is doing
its work effectually.
A Vermont debating society will
tackle the question: '"Which is the
most fun, to see a man try to thread
a needle or a woman try to drive a
nail." Let the Newberry club decide
that question at once.
If some enterprising man who has
timbered lands near town will es
tablish a wood-yard in town and lay
in a supply of wood during the spring
and summer, he can make money on
it in winter.
The largest, prettiest, best and
cheapest lot of lamps and lamp fixtures
ever exhibited to the gaze of a delight.
ed public is shown by Dr. F. S. Fant.
They are not only shown but are offer.
ed for sale. Now is the time to get a
Mother, think of the battle that is
being waged by worms against the
life of your child. There is no night
of rest with them ; they fight to kill,
Shriner's Indian Vermifuge will anni
hilate them. Only 25 cents a bottle.
For sale Dr. S. F. Fant.
Newberry has an editor who drani
four glasses of butter-milk and fou,
glasses of sweet milk at one meal.
And he says the milk was no part ol
the dinner; it was simply thrown it
to fill up the "interstices." Wondel
if he's keeping lent. Not the seuio1
There was an unusually lively scent
in the Council chamber last Saturda3
night. The attorney for a strange
who was charged with riding on the
sidewalk, a ed that the policemnar
who made te arrest, was mistaker
though sincere. The policeman thoughi
he saw some one riding on the side
walk, but he was suffering from "chim
erea of the brain" and was mistaken
The brains of the Council were clear
Verdiet: Guilty.
I beg to inform my friends and thi
public generally that I am opening u]
a stock of
at the stand but recently occupied by
Mr. Dickert as a shoe store. Having
selected my stock in person while
North recently with a view to serve the
public again, as I have done in the past
with pure medicines for the lowest
values, I respectfully solicit a continu
ance of its kind patronage.
W' Physicians' Prescriptions care
fully compounded.
Call next door to Mrs. Mower's Gro
cery Store.
Feb. 28, 9-tf
New Partnership.
Our young and energetic friend, Mr.
R. D. Smith, has very rightly been
made a copartner in the Clothing
business of Mr. J. S. Cloud, and hav
ing but recently returned from the
North with a magnificent stock of
Clothing and Gents' FurnishingGoods,
makes announcement this week that the
public can look for his lar?e advertise
ment in next issue. Loot out for it
and give him a call.
The Irby Trial.
The trial of J. L. X. Irby, charged
with the murder of Kilgore, took place
at Laurens, last week. The trial was
begun on Wednesday morning and
continued until about four o'clock
Saturday afternoon.- The State was
represented by Solicitor Duncan (he
was not assisted by Genl. Garlington,
as many supposea he would be,) the
prisoner by Messrs. Pope and Cald
well of Newberry, Mr. L. F. Yoimans
of Columbia, and Mr. Hugh Farley, of
Spartanburg. It is said that the evi
dence showed that no one of the bul
lets found in Kilgore's body, could
have been fired from Irby's pistol;
and we are told that the speeches
were exceptionally fine. The argu
ment closed about 4, p. m., on Satur
day, and the jury, after remaining out
about fifteen minutes, returned with a
verdict of not guilty. The verdict
gave general satisfaction.
Preparing for a Flood.
The following report reached us from
Laurens County: A few days ago a
number of negro families on Mr.
Nathan Whitmire's place, near Mar
tin's Depot, decided that another del
uge was at hand, and fell to preparing
an ark. They tarred and pitched a
double frame building, so as to make
it as much like Noah's ark as possible,
then carried their stock of bacon and
chickens and whatever other eatables
they had into the ark. They put the
children in one room and nailed the
door shut. When everything was
ready, they closed the ark and waited
for results. The results came pretty
soon, but they were not of the kind
looked for. Mr. Whitmire thought
that they might as well play the fool
In somebody else's house on somebody
else's land, so without much ado, he
put an end to their tomfoolery. The
rains descended;' the floods didn't
coiue, but Mr. Whitmire did in a way
that is a warning th all future ark
Twenty-Eight in Fine.
The following extract will be Inter
esting to those who do not know why
February was made so much shorter
than the other-months:
In the distribution of the days
through the several months, Cresar
adopted a simpler and more commod
ious arrangement than that which has
since prevailed. He had ordered that
the first, third, fifth, seventh, ninth,
and eleventh months, that is January,
March, May, July, September, and
November should have each thirty-one
days, and the other months thirty,
excepting February, which in common
years should have only twenty-nine,
but every fourth year thirty days.
This order was interrupted to gratify
the vanity of Augustus, by giving the
month bearing his name as many days
as July, which was named after the
first Cmsar. A (lay was accordingly
taken from February and given to
August, and in order that three months
of thirty-one days mih not come to
gether, September and November were
reduced to thirty days, and tihrty-one
given to October and December. For
so frivolous a reason, was the regula
tion of Caesar abandoned for a capri
cious arrangement which it requires
some attention to remember.
A Negro Lad Lives a Week with An Inch
of Steel in His Brain.
On Monday morning, the 19th, Dr.
Pope was called to see Robert Cannon,
a negro boy aged about fourteen years.
The D)r. treated the patient for inflam
mation of the brain, but to his great
surprise his medicines werewihu
effect ; the case baffled his skill, and
on Thursday morning the patient died.
When the dead body was 'eing pre
pared for burial, a smaln incision
which seemed to have been made with
a knife, was discovered in the left side
of the head. This excited .suspicion,
and the Coroner held an iniqucst on
Friday, to ascertain the cause of the
Drs. Pope and Gilder, who made
the post mortem examination of the
body, testified that Cannon's death
was caused by a wound inflicted in the
left side of the head near the juncture
of the occipital and parietal bones,
with a knife, the blade of which hav
ing penetrated the brain to the depth
of an inch, was broken off, and remain
ed in the wound.
Two colored witnesses testified that
the colored people had a hot supper
at the Hoge school-house on the night
of the 15thi, and that about midnight,
they saw Robt. Cannon and two other
boys fighting Anthony Henly, near
the school-house.
An officer was sent for Henly, a boy
of twelve, who tried to make his escape
by running. At the inquest, however,
he confessed that he inflicted the
wound, but said that he was attacked
by three boys, and struck in self de
fense. He was unembarrassed and
gave his evidence in a plain straight
forward manner. He has been com
mitted to jail to await trial.
Though this wound was inflicted on
the night of the 15th, Cannon did not
suffer from it until the .following Satur
day night, and he never mentioned it
to any one. A small section of the
skull 'with the little blade of an ordi
nary pocket knife still firmly held
in the wound, was exhibited at the
-inquest. This will be kept for the
trial, and then preserved as a curiosi
ty. Dr. Pope thinks that this case is
without a parallel. And nothing but
the astonishin features of the case,
has led us to dscribe the unfortunate
affair so particularly.
The charter of the Newberry Cot
ton Mills provides that the capital
stock shall be not less than $100,000,
nor more than $300,000. The amount
already subscribed is not far from
$100,000; and work will be begun
when it reaches $150,000.
We are glad to see that Mr. Jas. P.
Goggans who has been sick several
days, is able to be out again.
The HERALD is after the white
scoundrel who stole a mule from a
good Democratic negro. Bead the
advertisement and look out for the
man. Catch him and get $20 reward.
The card of Dr. W..C. Fisher in this
issue needs only to be referred to, as
Wood's Odontine has a wide reputa
tion. It is certainly the best prepara
tion sold. Our druggists here would
not be without it. If you have never
tried it get a box at once.
The American Aoriculturist for
March is to hand fres and crisp, and
as beautiful as a Daisy. We look up
on this magazine as one of the best
we receive, and worth much more to
the agriculturist that the $2 charged
for it. Subscribers to the HERALD
can have the two papers for one year
for $3.50.
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly. .
The March number is one of the most in
teresting that has yet appeared of this attrac
tive Magnzine. The opening article by Noel
Bauthven, "From Balmoral to Osborne,"
with its eleven flne illustrations, is admirable;
and the following will well repay the reader:
"Cyclones and Tornadoes." by F. Grundy;
"Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden," by Alfred
H. Guernsey; "Fires in Theatres and their
Prevention," by Horace Townsend; "Ton
goes from Tombs-The Mounds of the Uni
ted States and the Tombs of Peru." etc., etc.
There are interesting sketches and adventures,
poens of great merit, and a new serial of
great interest is commenced, entitled, "The
Beautiful Countess of Clairville." The mis
cellany is comprehensive, amusing and in
structive, and the embellishments excellent,
A chromo is given with each number. "For
Life or Death" is the title of the present one.
Price, 25 cents a copy; $3 a year, postpaid.
Address, MRS. FnAx LESLIs. Publisher,
53, 55 and 57 Park Place. New York.
American Enterprise.
No invention of the nineteenth century has
worked a greater revolution in household
economy or conferred more of a benefit on
humanity than the sowing machine.
The first productions were crude and un
couth in the extreme, and it was reserved
for American skill and ingenuity to bring
forth a machine of any practical value.
In order to appreciate the great advance
ment which has taken place it is only ne
cessar.y to compare one of the machines
built during the infancy of the invention
with one of the latest improved "Light
Running New Home."
In the manufacture of this mzchine old
ideas have been discarded, and in accord
ance with the progress;ve movement of the
age new mechanical principles have been
substituted. of such inherent and absolute
value as cannot fail to commend themselves
to the most casual observer.
For all kinds of domestic and manufac
turing work the "New Home" is unequaled.
All the really good points contained
in all other machines have been utilized In
its construction. Many new improvements
and devices have also been added, the re
suit of which Is a machine as nearly perfect
as it is possible to make one.
For simplicity, durability, case of man
agement and capacity for work, the "Light
Running New Home" has no rival, and the
happy possessor of one may rest assured that
he or she has the very best the world affords.
All who send for the Company's new il
lustrated catalogue, and enclose their ad
vertisement (printed on another page,) will
receive a set of advertising novelties of
value to card collectors. Their address is,
Union Square, New York,
The World's Cyclopedia of Biography.
Cyclopedias of Biography are usually made
up of an alphabetical list, with brief sketches,
principally of the names of whom you have
never heard, and to know whom would add
greatly neither to your pleasure, nor your
mental worth. "The World's Cyclopedia of
Biography," now publishing, Is upon a dif
ferent plan. It contains only the stories of
the lives of the famous men and women who
have made the world's history; who are really
worth knowing, and who are written about
by authors often equally eminent, In the field
of literature, with the subjects whom they
describe. Each volume Is complete In Itself,
so that if you do not want, or cannot af'ord
all, you can take what best pleases, or is of
most worth to you. The five volumes thus
far Issued narrate she achievements of nearly
two hundred of the most famous and worthy
of the world's heroes. Volume IV, recently
published, a very handsome large 12mo., of
about 750 pages, for the price of 70 ets., con
tains a new and excellent "Life of Washing
ton;" a reprint of the standard and thrilling
Weems, ''Life of General Marion1" and a
new "Life of Oliver Cromwell,' by the
brilliant writer, E. Paxton: Hood. To Illus
trate the remarkable economy In cost, com
pared with previous publications: the pre
sent Importing price of the Life of Crom
well Is 83-here, in equally good type, hand
somely printed, with two other important
works thrown in, it costs only 70 cents; even
beyond this, as a means of most widely and
effectually advertising the biographical
series, the publisher will send, postpaid, a
paper-bound edition of the H a "Life of
Cromwell," to any address, on receipt of 15
cents, and then, If the purchaser desires to
secure the bound volume, will credit 15 cents
toward the price of the same. It will be
strange If such books, at such prices, do not
find their way Into almost every home.
"Biography Is the most universally pleasant,
universally profitable of all reading," well
saId Thomas Carlyle. How, Indeed, can the
heroes of "fiction" be compared in interest
with these heroes of all time, Washington
and Cromwell? JOHN B. ALDEN,
.Publisher, 18 Vesey street, New York .
NEwBERY C.H., S. C., Feb. 24 1883
List of ad vertised letters for week ending
Feb. 24,1883:
Buzhardt, M. E. Dorrough, 8. P.
Bobson, Samuel Fletcher, John
Bushardt, Mary E. Gimes, Milton
Bowman, John H. Lee, William
Boozer, T. V. Mack, A. J.
Bedenbaugh, Mrs. L C May, Miss Mena
Chalmers, Miss Anna Reid, Miss Maggie
Caldwell, Mr. J. C. jRlng, Frank
Cannon, Miss Sarah jSatterwhite Miss C
Davenport. P. Werts, E. L.
Douglas, W. A. IWerts, W. V.
Parties calling for letters will p lease say
if advertised. R. W. BOONE, P. M.
Feb. 14th, 1883, by Rev. G. M. Boyd, Mr.
J. B. RsER to Miss FANNIE E Borm,
youngest daughter of Rev. V. V. Boyd, all
of Newberry County, S. C.
These grades are rich In all the essentials
constituting first-class articles, carefully
prepared from best materials. Our long
experience in the trade, together with Prof.
Shepherd's analysis, are guarantees that
they are adapted to the wants of consum
For sale at market rates for cash, time or
cotton. J. N. ROBSON & SON,
Jan. 11, 2-3mos 68 East Bay.
Under an order made by Judge W.
H. Wallace, Nov. 27th, 1882, in the
case Mayes and Martin vs. Bank of
Newberry, S. C., a final dividend of
29 61-100 cents on each share will be
paid to the Shareholders of the Bank
of Newberry, S. C., upon presentation
of their certificates to the undersigned
at Newberry, S. C.
Fe6. 5th, 1883,-5t Receiver.
Notice of Final Settle
I wll akea settlement on the Es
tate of Spencer Neel, deceased in the
Probate Court for Newberry County,
S. C., on Tuesday the 20th day of
March, 1883, and immediately there
after apply for a final discharge as Ad
ministratix thereof.
Feb. 13, 1883, 7-5t Administratix.
W. J.. PCtw.
. Nos. 734 anM 786 Reyou
MaChi3n1ry. C
Iso Disston's Circular Saws. Rubber and Li
Steam Gauges. Connections. Whistles.
Valves, Governors, Wrenches. etc
Steam and Water Fitt
dbottrs agricultural Engines (on wheels.)
Engines. Tabula,r and Locomotive Bol]
and Wheat Mills. Saw Mills. Shaftil
Patent Spark
Watertown Stee
atertown Agricultural Engines (on wheel
Engines (for small buildings.) Vertical
and without cut off.) Return Tula
Locomotive and Vertical Bol
C. & G. COO
oper's Self-Propelling (tra tion) Engines.
Portable Engnes (on skids.) Stationar
Tubular Boilers. Corn and Wheat M3
bolt attached.) Smut Machines.
and Oat and Weed Ext
(double and
rdwell Wheat Threshers, Separators and
Hydraulic Cotton Presses. Horse Po
Corn Shellera and
Johnston Harve
apers and Binders. Reapers and Mowers (
Mowers. Cultivators i
Falrbanks'.tandard Scales, all sizes an
blett A Goodrich Improved IXL Cotton Gin.
Press. (steam or water power.) Smith'e
Hay Press.Cotton Gin Fee
New Virginia I
Engines. Cotton Gims. At., repa1r
Orders solicited and promptly executed. F
lormation, etc., apply to
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., fol
Jan. 4. 1-ly.
AfIsefela8e8 o&8.
PurAuant to the order of Jacob B.
ellers, Esq., as Judge of Probate for
ewberry County, South Carolina,
ie undersigned will make a final set
ement of the Estate of Jacob Wheel
- deceased, in the Probate Court at .
ewberry Court House, S. C., en Wed
Isdey the 21st, day of March next, at
o'clock in the forenoon, and imme
ately thereafter the undersigned will
ply to said Court for a inal dis
arge as Executors of the last will and
stament of Jacob Wheeler deceased.
As Executors- of the last will and
stament of Jacob Wheeler, dec'd.
ewberry, S. C., Feb. 14 1883, 7-5t.
J. E. Aughtry vs. J. H. Odell.
By virtue of a warrant to seize crop
ider Lien to me directed in the above
ated case I will sell, on Tuesday, the
h day of March, A. D. 1883, at the
sidence of the Defendant, J. H. Odell,
out three miles north of David E.
hifer's mill, Two Hundred and Seven
-flve bushels of Corn, more or less
public outcry to the highest.. SeizeJl
Icrop grown on land rented by De
ndant from Plaintiff.
Sheriff's Of fice, Feb. 14, 188, 7-3t.
In Probate Court.
rm. F. Schumpert, vs. Mattie Schum
pert, et. al.
Petition for Partition.
By virtue of an order in the above
ted caselI will sellat the risk of the
rmer purchaser at Newberry Court
ouse, b,o'uth Carolina, on Monday the
h day of March 1883 (salesday) to the
ghest bidder, that parcel or tract of
nd belonging to the esta.te of Elisha
Schumpert, deceased, situate in1
id county and State, known as the .1
ill tract, containing six and one half<
ges more or less, and bounded.by
uds of M. Wicker, J. K. Taylor, B.
.Nichols and others.
TERw.-One third cash and balance
i a credit of one and two years in
iual annual installments with inter
t from day of sale, to be secured by a
mnd of the purchaser with a inort
ge of the premises sold. Purchaser
ipay for papers.
Feb. 7, 1883, 6-4t. J. P. N. C.
Executor's Notice
Notice is hereby given that the un
ersigned will make a final settlement
his accounts, as executor of the
t will and testament of John
.Buzhardt, deceased, before the
onorable Jacob Fellers, Judge of
robate, for Newberry County, on
riday the ninth day of March, 1883,
10 o'clock in the forenoon, and will
unediately thereafter apply for his
scharge from all father duty or
ibility as such Executor.
Executor John P. Buzhardt.
Feb. 7, 6-5t.
NTewberry, S. C.
Rooms comfortable and newly fur
Table well supplied with the best the
arket affords.
Servants attentive to every want.
Permanent and transient boarders
nply accommodated.
Satisfaction guaranteed in every
Feb. 22, 8-tf
qotice of' Final Settle
I will make a settlement on the
state of Pierce P. Langford, in the
'robate Court for Newberry Count%y
.C., on Monday 12th. of March 1883,
d immediately thereafter applyfor a
nal discharge as Guardian of s~akdes
Feb. 7, 1883, 4-5t. , Guardian.
A copy of the Great Industries of the
Jited States, a large *5 book, will be
Iven for two names to the HERALr-nM
copanle by 4.Only twoa
ndfle in abook. tf.
The Maine Legislature will dis
cuss the propriety of conferring up
on women the right to vote for
school officers. We see no reason
why the right should not be con
NEwBsEY, S. C., Mar. 1 1883
Ordinary..... .................... a
Good Ordinary.....................a .
Low Middling...................... 8#a 81
Middling .........................- a 9
Good Middling ..................... a 91
Good demand.
Newberry Prices Current.
By J. N. MARTIN & CO. w
Shoulders, Prime New...... a
Shoulders Sugar Cured....
Sid C. ft ,New............ aluf
ShouNders,Iew............. 10
Sides, C. l, New........... 11
'Sides, Long Clear........... a 111
UncanTassed Hams......... 14
Canvassed-Hams, (Magnolia; 16
Leaf. in Tierces.............. 15 Ca
Leaf, In Buckets............. 16
Powdered.................... 16
Crushed ..............-.... 1s
Granulated Standard.... .. 121s
Extra C..................... 11
Cofee C........ ........... 10
Yellow....................... 10
New Orleans.................. 10 E
Demarara.................... -
New Orleans Syrup, new crop, 93
New Orleans Molasses. 60
Cuba casses........ 60
TEA- Sugar House Molasses. 40
Gunpowder................ ... 1.60
Young Hyson.................. 1.50 N
ALLSPICE.................. 26
PEPPER............. ................. 25
Roasted or Parched...... 20
Best Rio............. Ia
Good Rio.. .............. 1'ia in
Cider Vinegar........ 0
White Wine Vinegar.. 66
Tennessee................... 90
Bolted... . ...... ... 1.00
Unbolted................... 1.00
BARLEY............................- 1.60
SOAP............................... 5a 10 -
STARCH.. ........... ....... 12
STAR CA.NDLES..................15
FERLLH bbl.......... ... ...... 8.4
CANDY. ......520
AXLE GREASE...............10
TOBACCO.. ......... ............ Goa 1.2s el
NAILS OD.. .k...............4.50 N
BAGGING-Heavy PO ... la
ARROW TIES. per bunch.....0.....0 0
SPLICED ARROW IES..........1.26 1
RED CLOVER SEED-per lb..?.20 di
N (D OATS-per .............. 4046
BINOTHY-HAY................. 1 7
WHEATper bu......... ..11a 125 Cl
BRAN, per 100 lbs..................... 1.50 to
Legal Sales,
In Probate Court.
Nancy C. Harris, as adm'x, &c., Plain
tiff, against Wm. H. Harris, et. al.,
Complaint to seltland to pay debts, &c. st
By virtue of an order in the above 6t
stated case I will sell at the risk of the r.
former purchaser at Newberry Court al
House, South Carolina, on Monday, the P
5th day of March, 1883, within the ty
legal hours of sale, to the highest bid- ai
der one house and lot belonging to the af
estate of C. M. Harris, deceased, situate fe
in the town of Newberry, in said Coun
ty and State, containing 40-100 of an
are, more or less, and bounded by
lands of Wallace A. Cline, by the new
cut road, by the C. and G. Railroad S
and by lot of Mrs. --. Evans.
TERMs-One-third cash and balance
on eredit of twelve months with interest
from day of sale. to be secured by a y
bond of the purchaser with a mortgage
of the premises sold. The purchaser
will be required to procure policy of
insurance at two-thirds of the value
thereof, and have the same assigned to
the Probate Judge of Newberry Coon- I
ty, with leave to pay entire bid in cash,U
if desired. Purchaser to pay for6
J. B. FELLERS, J. Pi., N. C.
Feb. 7, 1883, 6-4t
John F. Glymph vs. Thos. H. Crooks. F
Alfred Y. W. Glymph vs. Thos. H.
Crook. o
By virtue of executions in the above ei
stated eases and of sundry other ex
eutions to me directed I will sell, at l
Newberry Court House, on the first g
Monday, (sale-day), in March next, at
public outcry to the highest bidder the
following real estate situate, lying and
being in the County and State afore
said, to-wit: All that tract or planta
tion containing Four Hundred and o
Seventy-six acres, more or less, bound
ed by lands of Henry Renger, D. M. A
Cannon, David Suber and others. All
that.tract or parcel of land containing d<
One Hundred and Thirty-nine acres, og
more or less, bounded by lands of John la
F. Glymnph, William A. Hentz and by p
the Columbia road. And all that tract Hj
or parcel of land containing Two p
Hundred and Fifty-five acres, more or F
less, and bounded by the Columbia at
road, by lands of John F. Glymnph, in
David Suber and others. Levied on as d
the property of Thos. H. Crooks.
TERMS-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
D. B. WHEELER, s., N. C.
Sheriff's Office, Feb. 7, 1883, 6-4t -
I have sold my entire saloon to Mr.I
Otto Klettner. I return my thanks to'
the public for their liberal patronage
while in Newberry. I now move my
Groceries to Laurens, C. H., where all
communications will be addressed to
me. All accounts due me must be
paid within ten days to Mr. D. N. J
Ward, otherwise they will be placed
in an officer's hands for collection.
Feb. 5th, 1883, 7-3t
Is made by
Gentlemens' Suits,
Which are
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
.Always on hand.
Wrte orwhenin city call ong
Feb 12 tf COLMEBIA. a
Ia triwt, AIGIST&A-~ 77
if all XiIzei1
mther Belg teaC Pipe. am.
O ,s oG(obe .and Ct
wh every a eG of
a indins, e.e.
Portable Eaginmacasktds) Sta?nn ,
era. Turbine water Wbeels. Corn
g eys, Boxes, Hangers and
Lm Engine Co.
mn.) Portable Engines on skids.) Dat
lnles. Statoa Jgne(with
ula BolS (withtwo i es wih.)
era. Saw Mills, ete.,et.
Farm Agrlcnltural laer. (oa heW4z r
Erngine. Looometft, and"Retwms;~
1. Portable MWl (with portable -
Dustless Wheat Separators
raector. Saw Mills
rELL & CO.
Cleaners. "Ground lm" !eshori
ers (nounted and do3 :
Feed Cutter
ster .Company ,
ombined. Single -ainders, Bapes,. aM'
and Grain Sowers.
d patterns. Cashi Drawors.
Beid's Patent Auoat Power
Improved iand P ant .
der. Cotton Condenser. ..i
eed Cutter.
d In a workaaallke saaw,.
or further partie , te geulap .
J. PO.LaR .
Newberry' -
Is More A
Than Ever
And Consisa.f
Forthe Lades,i
Silks, Ints, &ei2
hmwesc Gootft a epci~
I.ladies & G uim E
Of all kinds and Prices.
Embraces a superiorst.
Do not fall to call wheii. a
rhere you will ever have eutq
ention and get satstetom
Feb12t t1
*--- OR~E ~
Jan,l.2-,- -

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