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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, May 03, 1883, Image 3

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Special and Local.
SPli6AL NOTICE.- Business notices in
this local column are inserted at the rate of
15 eats er line each'sertion.
ailaulato esonalof meetings. communi
estionis 'to personal futerests. tributes
of respect, &e., are ebarged as regular idver
S tisements at $1 per square.
Notices of administratloO, and other legal
notiees, obituaries; tribtes of respect and
notices of meetings, as well as communica
tions of a personal character must be paid
'hesbscription price of &e HERALD is
$2.00 for twelve months, $1.00 for six
months, 50 cents for three months and 25
cents for one month. in advance. Names in
fetere wl not be plgced on the subscription
boob until the cash or its equivalent is paid.
- 21 All communications relating to per
snnal interests will be inserted at regular
advertising rates, one dollar per square, cash
in advance.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, postmaster, atProsperity,
Is our authorized agent at that pince
This paper may be found on file at Geo. P.
Rowell Co's Newspaper Advertising Bu.
rea (10 Spruce St..) where advertising con
tractsmay be made for it in New York.
Cotta Mill Notice.
Simpson-Glenn Springs.
McFall & Satterwhite-Cyclone.
Religious Notice.
The Rev. Dr. H. T. Sloan will preach
at Head Spring church on Saturday and
Sunday, May 5th, and 6th, and Sunday
nigbtat the Associate Reform church,
town .
Theuingts for Reflection.
At 35 years of aee you can carry
$5,000 insurance on your life for $35.00
per year after the 1st year. Come and
see the plan. C. C. CHASE,
Apr11 4, 14-tf. Agent.
ONES AT HOME," by Mrs. Eva J. R.
White-the great Boston song-being
surgeverywhere-written by one of
Bost6tn's popular'vocalists. To be had
at all music stores. Price, 35 cents.
LEE & WALKER, Publishers,
1113 Chestnut St., Philadelphia.
Habeas Corpus. .
Last Thursday Jacob Litzsey, charg
ed with burglary and larceny, was ad
mitted to bail by Trial Justices Packer
and Reid, in the sunt of $250. His sure
ties are his father, Elijah Litzsey and
Mr. T. V. Wicker. The prisoner was
represented by Johnstone & Cromer.
We are pleased to learn that the Hub
bardGleaner and Binderis triumphant,
and excels all others, irf short that it is
a perfect success. It is the only sepa
rator binder, and can be operated by a
boy. M. Reed the agent of W. J. Pol
lard of Augusta, gives us this informa
tion, and the farmer can rely upon it.
From old Virginia.
A prominent Broker of Richmond,
Va, whose name we withhold, says he
has used Norman's Neutralizing Cor
* dial several years for alt irregularities
of the stomach and found it effectual
in every instance. He recommends it
as an excellent remedy for a man who
loses on futures.
What 25 Cents Will Do.
The small sum of 25 cents invested
in a bottle of Norman's Neutralizing
Cordial will save you many hours of
pain and suffering, many sleepless
nights and many Doctor's bills. Nor
man's Cordial is sold all over the land.
* Every druggist and cross-road mer
chant can.get it. We are shipping it
..Boton, S. C., Township 5.
Barnwell I see has a large oak tree,
but Boston; S. -C., has one, too, 132
feet from the end of one line to the
-end of another on the opposite side
and measures )8Iegt around two feet
above the ground. If Barnwell cai'
beat Boston Township, I wfll hunt for
a larger tree. BOSTON.
Map of the State.
We acknowledge receipt of a beau
tiful colored and accurate map of the
State of South Carolina from the De
partment of Agriculture, at Columbia,
and shall hang it up in a conspicious
place for reference. In a corner of the
map the various Townships of each
county are given. On the whole we
consider the map a valuable acquisi
An item for Some.
The new bridge which connects the
cities of New York and Brooklyn will
not be opened to the public until the
close of this Month, but we will throw
open our doors and our arms to
all parties indebted to us on Salesday
next. Look at the date on your paper
good friend and see if your time has
not expired, if so come and settle up
like a good fellow. Be sure and see
if v ou are indebted for we would not
have any man pay unil ess lie is. Do
not fail us.
One Trouble Less.
Everybody is aware of the fact that
man is born to trouble. He finds it out
in bovhood while trundling his hoop,
or sh'ooting marbles, and in riper years
trouble sticketh closer to him than a
brother, or a sick kitten to a hot rock.
Oiie of his greatest troubles has been
to get his clothes to fit, or to get a suit
able neck tie. Too nmch shoddy has
been on the market.- Not so now, for
we are assured by Messrs. Cloud &
Smnith that every article in their line is
warranted A 1. We are glad of this,
there will be more smiling faces now
than heretofore. Examine their stock
and be coniniced.
The Cotton Mil-$150O,000.
The capit.al stock of the Newberry Cot
ton Mill has reached the sum oi $150,
000, and a meeting of the subscribers
all1 be held on Monday night, for or
'nizing the company. The subscrip
nis that go .to make up the $150,000
me unconditional and sound, aud the
company will begin operations on a
perfectly safe basis.
Mr. Lockwood, of Povidence, B. IL,
spent part of last Friday and Saturday
i t'own. He inspected the ground
along the R. R., within the corporate
limits, and his judgment is that there
are several places that would inuke
suitable mill sites. The mill will not
be locsted, however, until the organi
siou is effected; then a mill enigin
ee ilbe engaged to furnish plans,
~eifications, &c., and the work will
on. The Mill will probably be built
SMr. Carwile's lot in rear of the
~eo. Those who have most carefully
~dthe subject, have nodoubt of
~secess of the enterprise.
Physicians' Pre
scriptions receive spe
cial attention at
Drug Store.
Many years active
experience in New
apr18, 10-tf.
More (:f Demoresst's Port
folio and What to Wear'
apr 1C, 1G-3t.
Town Elections.
On the 5th, the Council will elect a
clerk, a street overseer and five police
men. The chief of police will get $40
per month, the other policemen $35
each, per month, and the street over
seer, $30. We do not altogether un
derstand the needs of the town, but
we see no need of five policemen.
One of them might safely be despens
ed with, and the salaries of the chief
and the street overseer slightly in
creased. Jackson's work is worth
more than $30, if it is worth anything,
and the service that Fellers did the
community in clearing up the Harry
Scott mystery was worth his salary.
We don't expect our opinion to'have
any weight, this is our opinion, never
Liberty Hall.
MESSRS. EDITORS.-As other neigh
borhoods are wild over a wild man and
a woman, we of Liberty Hall are wild
over a Lawn Party to be given on the
evening of the 18th, instant, at the
residence of L. P. W. Riser. The
ladies aue getting it up for the benefit
of Liberty Hall church, so you may
know there will be no failure, for what
ever the ladies undertake is sure to
The public is respectfully invited;
also the editors of Newberry. The
committee have made arrangements to
take care of horses, if desirable. They
promise there shall be no one disap
pointed, except the merchant who
thought every body was expected to
wear lawn at a Lawn Party, and con
sequently ordered a lot, to his sorrow.
Be sure to come. L.
A Flourishing School.
We have received the first number of
the Educational Quar1erg published in
the interest of the Leesville English
and Classical Institute. It is a neat
and interesting paper of twenty col
umns, edited by the Rev. L. E. Busby
and Mrs. J. G. Etherecge, principals of
the Institute, and handsomely printed
by the Leapharz Bros., of Gilbert Hol
low. Mr. Busby is a christian gentle
uan of high excellence and fine attain
ment, and he has taken high rank as an
educator. He is a native of our coun
ty, and a graduate of Newberry Col-.
lege. A few years ago he went to Lees
ville, a stranger, since that time his
ability, excellence of character and
spirit of enterprise, have impressed
themselves upon the place and the peo
ple, and he has become identified with
the growth and prosperity of Leesville.
is school stands among the best and
miost flourishing in our State, and we
feel great pleasure in his success.
Newberry Conference.
This body met in St. Luke's Luther
n church on Friday April 27th, 1883,
nd its sessions and r'eligious services
cntinued until Sunday afternoon.
There were interesting-discussions on
the Education of Negroes for the mini
istry, the .claimis. of our Cp.fleges on
the people, aumthe regular subject. as
signed to this meeting of conference,
The Restoration of the Jeim. Twenty
ive dollars of the fundsL in hands of
conference were voted to Newberry
Cllege. The next meeting will be
held in. Beth Eden Lutheran church,
beginning on Friday*before the fifth
Sunday In Jifly. The clerical atten
dan'ewas unusually large, every-mem
ber being present on-Saturday,. And
the lay representation was good when
we consider the press of work at this
season oithe year.
On Suday morning a sermon was
preached by Rev. J. Steck, D. D., from
Is. 52: 1; and the Lord's Supper was
administered. In the afternoon ser
vice in the interest of the children was
held and addresses were made by Revs.
S. S. Rahn and HI. S. Wingard.
Conference having heard of the
death of Rev. J. 1H. W. Werts, passed
suitable resolutions concerning it.
The convent ion was then closed in the
usual way. H.
Liberty Hall Notes.
LIBERTY HALL, April, 2Sth,.'83.
Messrs. Editors:-Sincc the missing
husband ha.s been found and peace
been declared, I will give you a few
items from in and around our city.
Farmers are behind in farm work,
but are wriglike Turks preparing
and planting their crops.
For three weeks wheat and oats have
come out considerably, and, with goodl
seasons, -from now on bid fair for a
handsome yield1.
Mr. 9. W. Young is farming on the
old1 Maj. Young's hiomestecad, and keep
ing bachelor's hail, and living on corn
bread and buttermilk.
Mr. Scott Harmon denies that the
wild woman slept at Capt. W. W. Ri
ser's gin house.
A certain young man with a new bug
gy and driving a fine animal, was seen
in our community not long since ; so
look out for yellow bread.
Why is itt lie day of the week that May
comesin on is always the day of the
week that Christmas comes on?.
Miss Cora L. Cannon has a tlourish
ine school at Tabernacle.
Sir. Jared Smith took his first, drink
of water the 19th inst., since the 19th
lay of last Nov. 1S82; he would suit
finely to travel through a desert.
Thiere is a lady in this neighborhood
who never saw a river till after she was
sevent y six years old.
"Wild Joe" has returned to Mr. L. P.
W. Riser's, and gone to work.
Mr. F. F. C. speaks of raising water
melons for market.
Mr. G. M. Oxner is happy; it's a
Extensive preparations are being
made for a "Lawn Party,"~on the 18th
of May, at Mr. L. P. Riser's, for the
benefit of Liberty Hill Church. So,
young men, make your arrangements
ad govern yourselves accordingly.
Mr. T. F. Ray takes the palm for the
deepest well; he has ordered 135 feet
of rope.
Mr. J. C. H.argrove is indignant, be
ause the report has gone forth that lie
climbed a tree to shoot the Sturgeon
that he had on exhibition at Newberry,
several years ago.
From the slip on my . Heipid, I see I
am in ARuuan
The Kind of Farming That Pays.
Some time ago Mr. J. S. Blalock
gave to a friend, from Texas, a state
ment showing the expenses and prof
its of his five-mule farm last year, and
to his surprise the statement found its
way into the newspapers. Mr. Blalock
is a quiet, unobtrusive .man, without
any disposition to thrust himself be
foi-a the public, or to seek notoriety,
and with reluctance he yielded to the
request of friends and furnished us, for
publication, a fuller account than that
which has already appeared. We are
glad to publish the statement, for we
feel that its effects will not be lost on
those of our readers who.are engaged
in farming.
The cost of- running his fivenule
farm, was about as follows : hire and
board of hands, $1,160; day labor,
$350; hire for picking cotton, 8450;
feed of mules, $375; fertilizers about
$700; repairs, etc., $75.
The receipts were as follows, the es
timate in dollars being ours : On 110
acres he made 107 bales of cotton aver
aging 480 pounds, this at an average
of 8 cents a pound, gives the handsome
total of $4,108.80; 20 Icres of creek
bottom yielded 1,050 bushels of corn,
at 85 cente a bush'el, $892.50; 15 acres
in wheat, 200 bushels, or, at $1.25 a
bushel, g25}; from the oats made on
130 acres, he thrashed 1,700 bushels.
and fed 12 head of horses on the rest
from the 10th of May until the 15th of
November; he puts the crop at 2,500
bushels, or, 40 cents a bushel, $1,000 ;
from of an acre he gathered 200 bush
els of sweet potatoes, which we may
fairly place at $100 ; he gathered 100
bushels of peas, about half the yield of
20. acres, $125 ;..ten tons of hay, $80;
,000 pounds of fodder, $60; 75-bush
els of barley, $93.85 ; 3,000 bushels of
cotton seed, $360; he killed 15 head of
hogs, aggregating 4,000 pounds gross,
which, at 8 cents, gives $320,-he fatten
ed these hogs on 2 acres of chufas,
feeding them some corn, late in the
fall; "surplus" cattle brought $75;
butter, $30. The products of his orch
ard and garden, as well as the expen
ses of bagging, taxes, etc., are not in
cluded in this statement. From these
items, we get the following totals
Cost of running fann, $3,110.00
Receipts, 7,495.05
Net profit, $4,385.05
These figures would be almost ii
credible, did we not know the ch;trac
ter and habits of the man who furnish
ed theu. .Mr.Blalock began withS men,
one 'pli*-boy and one girl, as regular
wanes-hands.. In June one man died
ancadothei- left him.' As the state
ment of expenses shows, he depended
largely upon day labor. He was un
able to eultivate his crop after the
first of July, owing to the unfavorable
ness of the seasons, and he had great
difficulty in picking his cotton ; much
of it remained in the field until this
year, on account of the scarcity of la
bor. These circumstances affected the
He says that while this crop was a
little better than usual, with him large
crops are not uncommon and are not
a matter of surprise. Being asked the
secret of his successful farming, lie
said, "Prepare the soil well, ma
nure well, and cultivate well ; there
is no secret about it." He always ma
nures his corn. Last year, on 80 acres
of his cotton, he used 200 pounds of
Acid Phosphate and 40 pounds of
Kainit to the acre ; and on 30 acres
lie used, to the acre, 200 pounds of
Ammoniated Guano, and 40 pounds of
Kainit. On his corn land he uset ten
or twelve bushels of cotton seed and
0 poands of Kainit to the acre.
In addition ; T wo renters made, on
one-mule farm each, 18 bales of cotton
nd 100 bushels of wheat. Another
renter made on a one-mule farm, 14
bales of cotton and 100 b)ushIels of corn.
Other renters made on a two-mule farm,
2 bales of cotton, 300 bushels of corn,
100 bushels of wheat. and 150 bushels
of oats.
This shows what is in a farm, when
it is run by the right kind of a farmer.
Mr. Blalock farms in the field-lie
sticks to his farm and diives his busi
ness. Farming is much like other call
ings ; there is money in it, .but it can
be got out only by business men in a
business-like way.
We Like all Such.
Modest and unassuming men are pat
terns after own heart, we like to look
at them, like to deal with them, take
them up and down, and s9- over, they
will do to tie to. McFall & Satterwhite
are the salt of the earth, they have the
sivor, they know how to impart it.
They have not bought all the goods in
the United States and Europe, but have
been able to secure a few bargains in
Dry Goods, Shoes and Hate, and are
ready to give the public an opportunmty
to share the benefit with them. This
is fair, and the off'er will be apprecia
ted. Look in on them and see what
they have got.
Tax Notiee.
The Treasurer opened his oficee for
the collection of taxes, on the first.
He will be at the following p)laces, on
the days specified :
Maybinton, Friday, May 4th.
Gibson's Store, Tuesday, May 8th.
Cromer's Store, Wednesday,May 9th.
Jalapa, Thursday, Nay 10th.
' Lonshore's Store, Friday May 11th.
Dea Fall. Tuesday, May, 15th.
Williams' Store, Wednesday, May
On other (lays lie will be found at his
office in Newberry. One instalment
must be paid in May and the other in
September; or both may be paid in
September with five per cent. penalty
on the frst installment.
Taking Stock.
There arc many individuals in this
community, who, though willing are
unable to take stock in the Newberry
Cotton Mill, but they are nevertheless
able to take stock in other enteinprises
which do not require so munch ready
moey. We know of one enterprise
which will aff'ord this class of men a
large amount of satisfaction. This en
terprise has been developed in the city
of Columbia, by one of the most enter
prising citizens of that city-we allude
to Mr. M. L. Kinard, the Clothier, He
has an uncommonly large stock and he
will give v on stock in that stock any
where in *amount from $10 to $50.
Messers. Kennerly and Irwin efficient
ly assist him in the manipulation of
his stock.
Children's Day.
The committee appointed to devise
means for the proper observance of.
Children's Day at Ebenezer Camp
ground on Saturday the 5th, met in
the station church on Thursday morn
ing last. Two sub-committees were
appointed, viz : Messrs. A. J. Kilgore,
Jicob Sligh and T. F.Harmon to prepare
the ground and erect tables ; and Revs.
R. .Smart, and Manning Brown and
T. F. Greneker to get up a progranulne
for the (lay. The children of the town
and parents who have no conveyances
will be taken there in wagons. Bas
kets will be left at the church and be
conveyed from there. It is hoped that
our public minded citizens will furnish*
wagons sufficient for this good purpose.
Let every one attend this who can
possibly do so, and help the children to
have n. gnad day.
Sniffles, what he saw in Charleston.
I am very thin skinned,have the ten
derest feelings, feel all over, and last
week on my retnrn from Charleston
I was so choek fnll of the city by the
sea, and what I sa*, that I felt like a
can of dynamite, ready to burst wide
open ; and when the young foreman
told me the Herald was full up, I felt
ready to hear Gabriel blow his -horn.
It was a cruel blow, and the delay has
proved a serious loss, I have forgotten
much more than I remember. The trip
down furnished but two ineidents
which fastened on my mind, one was
the monotonous cry of the tall young
man, of "oranges, bananas;" the look
that he bestowed upon the passenger:
reminded me of the sick Irishman, who
never said a word for six vweeks in the
month of August but 'wather, wather.'
The only words he seemed to know
were 'orani s, bananas,' occasionally
he would ox. a return trip through the
crowde<l coaches. vary the monotone
by crying 'bananas, oranges.' We felt
for him, felt a nickle in our pocket, but.
that nickle was not 'for Joe,' I could
not encourage himn. What a preacher
he would make, if he used no more
words in his sermons than in his present.
occupation. Some przachers use too
many words. One of my little boys
,once, on being asked how he liked the
new preacher, replied, oh, pa, he puts
too many words in his prayer." Just
so, why I've heard them pray for every
thing except a jack-knife. The other
thing, the constant stoppages to extin
guish the fire in the axle-boxes. The
train was so delayed by this cause, that
my hope of making connection with
the Charleston train went out before
the fire. Reaching Columbia, sure
enough the Charleston train was gone,
but after an hours waiting, a second
train was got. ready, and at 1.15 the
city was reached and a host of friends
found waiting.
Dear old Charleston, how great my
love for you, the very smell of your
escaping gas, mixed with the odors
from dock ind drain which make up a
large portion of your atmosphere sa
lute my nostrils familiarly and not un
pleasantly, for I know that I am there.
It was too late to get more than the
smell and a bed. Early in the morn
ing sounds came floating through my
window: busy life had begun, and milk
carriers, baker boys, vegetable vendors,
fish hawkers, egg perambulators, crab
crawlers, 'petetter' yellers, all were
"going by I tell you." Drawingon my
garments I wonderedwhat hadfbeconxe
of the. old water 'milion' carrier, anti
would his song
"Some are large and some are small,
Just suited to the wants of all,"
be ever heard again. No doubt. he is
gone to the happy hunting -rounds,
"for lie had no teeth to eat the corn
cake, so he had to let the corn cake be."
Some other "old Ned,". will don his
greasy mantle, and Charleston will not
miss him, and her beautiful, queenly
rivers ebb and~flow as ever, and people
will still look with rapture upon her
broad and magnificent battery, her
spacious market, her ..tile roofed man
sions, her splendid crowded streets, her
superb stores, her fine public buildings,
her lovely cemetery, her street cars,
her docks, anu her shipping. These
things will always prove attractive, and
joys forever. Dear old city, I love you,
my eyes.first saw the light of life there,
it was stormy that eventful morning,
"the wind it whistled and the porpoise
rolled," but tn. derly was I reared, I
was neither "..iturdered, ship-wrecked
nor sold for a slave," and "since then
Iv'e sailed through storm and strife
full fifty sumn:ers a troubled life," but
of course if I l-ad not lived through it
all I would not now be a star actor on
the stage of life. I am glad of it.
A barefoot boy have I roamed from
Battery to Line street, and drank the
brackish water from the old pump
which stood a few feet from King st.
Sniffles' feet arec encased in split lea
ther shoes now, and corns are on the
feet, his legs a e stiff, and his tastes
have changed, and there are several
drinks more ag reeable than that water.
I went to the Floral Fair. and found
Newberry largely represented, it was
beautiful and very Floral, it was all on
one floor too, t here were floral horse
heads, a floral clock, a floral arm chair.
a floral guitar, a floral well, bucket and
windlass, a Fl ora McFlimsy, and a be
vy of'other Floras, besides many other
charming Flor il conceits and fancies.
I was nearly ft o:cdl from fatigue. But
I was sustained by the presence of the
beautiful wvomn, I have ever liked
them, and am proud to say that I have
several relatives and friends among the
adorable sex, and there is Mrs. Sniffles,
the fairest of them all. I wvent two
The Citadel Cadets were on dress
parade:when I saw them. They are
soldierly, and drill already like veter
ans. Orderly Jas. Kinard in commlandl
of one company, seemed proud to be
noticed by h's distinguished friends
fronm home, it could not have been
more to his tat te had he ordered ithimi
self. Silas McCanghrln beamed with
delight, as did Harry Blease, all three
looked like big sun-flowers, and alto
gether lovely.
In the soft t wilight of one evening,
I ;isited a Ma, -field, there were three
other men thu-e. We had music on
the horn and piano. After blowing
onthe horn, the blower left the room.
He went to see a man, it is quite the
thing to see a man between acts. The
others followe.', they were interested.
The individual interviewed had a long
neck and had been gagged by a cork
in his mouth. It took three men to
draw that cork. He was full of spirit,
and imparted r:ome of it to each of the
three. I was not acquainted with that
man and did not go out. The horn
became mellifluous after the relief af
forded the ma:n with the cork in his
The fire department is reduced to
science, and b inig a reduced scientist,
I had some curiosity to see how the
thing worked. Twelve o'clock is the
tiie. The doors stand open night and
day, the engine is near the door, the
hose reel behi::d it, the horses in their
stalls to the rear, facing the machines,
they are kept in by chains which fall
down by electric shock, as an alarm is
soundedl; the harness is suspended in
position at the machines. I went ini
five minutes to twelve. Immediately
on the stroke tie chains dropped to the
ground, and the~ three steeds rushed to
their places wiy h an impetus which al
most caused m. ribs to burst. I was
scared, and th ight they would tram
ple me to deati. In a second they are
under the harness, the collar is buck
led, traces hooked, the driver mounts,
a cord is jerked and everything is rea
dy to move. No better system could
be conceived, and I want it adopted in
Newberry. The entire department.
eight in numbc r, practice every day at
This is all. Is it not enough.
NEwBERRY C. H., S. C., April28, 1883.
List of advertlased letters for week ending
April 28,1883:
Boyd, Jess Koon, John O.
Cannon. Mrs. Carry IKeller, Miss Jennie
Eigner, Miss Emlime Lyles, Edward
Fergorson, Thonass Russel, Mrs. Fannie
Green, Levi Sims, Wade H.
Green, Miss Len Sims, Miss Cornelia
Johnson, Miss S.dlile Snow, Albert
Kinard, J. B. Tilmain, Miss Mary
Parties calling for letters will please say
f adertised. 2, W. BON,.K
The Largest and Most
Attractive Stock of
- -AND
Ever Exhibited in Newberry! .
Genuine French Calf .adies-and
Ianci.made Shoes for SMALL P r(i S
Getenn h i- ' tened n':
is our motto. Best Goods Fstencwfred e
est made Boots and and Latest Styles always win .never .g ome
Shoes ! -on hand. *rthkKeet.
The nobbiest line of Try our Crown ake of of
Collars, Cuffs and Neck Wear and Cuffs. The PateNfe 1. -
Sgeneral to be found in the Up- "SCRAT POCK
country. Shirts for.sae ;Al by a
~M 0
OILS, FILES, and General1Mill Supplies. HUGHES' AU'TOMATiC OUT-OFF ENGINS i,r 1ei
. Lights and other purposes requiring steady, reliable and economickt power. This is ts
.Automatic Engine in the market.
Repairs by Competent Workmen. Charges moderate.
Write for Prices and mention this paper. Charle.50
IL ~ Hosiery I Hosiery I ST ATE.OF. SOUTH C AROLINA4
iiflIin colors of every description. Our . NEWBEREY COUNT. I '
Bargain'Basket of Mlsses Extra Fine By JcfB F411e r 9at e r
U Hose is still before the public. These .rs, 4
hoewretoine for this market, and WHEREAE,enezv~rP. Ch al~s
When moniey was plentiful we could have been marked down with a view of C. C. P., h4hmade suit t<fme ~ t~ .
afford to pay exorbitant prices for Dry closing them out. Do not let this o-hiri Letters of AdrMrnistration
Goods, but since the war we have in- portunity pas of procuring your chld .dereliet estate and effects of Rae'
deed become poor, the great que.stion ren Hose hat scill wear, at a nominal ialfaere,.deoease'd..;
which demands solution is: Where is price. A new supply of Veiling just These are, therefore, to eite zl
the place that I can exp~end my little arrived. Exactly what you have been admonish all and a ar t kindred~
money to a grat adrantage, which in needing for a long while, Laces, Ham- and creditors of 'tee adRm
the making is draiuing awa'y my very burg and Swiss Embroideries boughtes- Halfaere, deceased, that~ they be .I
life bloob. pecially to please our.eustomers. You appear befom me, in the . Court ""
will be charmed with their beauty and. Probste, to be-held at Newberry(o~t
elegance of finish. We are constantly House on the .23rd dyof Mayvnx
adding to our ifter publication hereof at Li
in the forenoon, to shew eauise,-Rfii
B. I. 111Ee Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods they have, why the saidAdisr
tion shouldunot be nted.
offer you the advantages of a larger, Denartment Givett under my d this.lt hj e r .
better selected aiid more attractive r. of April Anno Domini, 1883.
stock of Dry Goods than has ever before the latest novelties, as thiey appear. in J. B. FELyp . ... ,*
ben exhibited to the people of New- Scarfs, Ties,: Cravats, Cuffs, Collars,. Agril 18,15-5t.
berry. Patterns of great beauty in &c. A complete line of Ladies' and
silks and Velvets, Geok. Try o's U5 Srt Itsheap WO D' ODO ~ L
bought especially for Spring and Sum- only in price, retailing regularly, as it -
mer. Nun's Veilings, iii the most dos,a i5e. It will gieprfet sata1-FoWhtnnadPr
edas nea aiet coositable for ways; Wamsutta, 2100Linen,.reinforc- TeetIh. (Formula of Dr. T. T.
mPaing th littl onre beautiful co- ed. shittermaterial cnnot be pu to T eth Tot .er ae, tp
Worteds Dres Linen Lan,in rih bition of every, m;ufac.turer to--pro-. -sweet. W.' C. FISHIR
abundance. A splendid lot of Ladiese duce a shoe that would compete wih Wholesale Agent. Columbia, -S . ~ -
Ulsters: new, unique, perfect fitting For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant ~1~~
and durable. Counterpanes and Cro- UI1 ~1 'i,n~ E. Pelham. Feb. 28
het Quilts, pretty, serviceable, and Lb iiuw m
low-priced, world-famed Fine Shoes. For a gra NORSE ANW CTTLE P WFY
White Goods I White Goods I many reasons they have utterly fled.
We. are the sole agents of these cele
Mull, Piques. checked Nain.sooks, brated manufacturers; and, ini regard to -
Linen (de Daca-., soft finished Lawns price, we are determined to place these .
and Cambries. Ladies are keenly justl famous shoes 'uponu the same
susceptible to .the beautiful; and they footing with the shoes of meaner manur
have indeed been lavish in expressmig facture. Slippers of every kind, for
their admiration of our lovely line of home, evening dress, balls, &c., at rock E* o O~
DottedSwissa The unprecedented sale bottom prices. Let us show you our o cr*
of our 10c. bleaching still continues. '-- -Fontz' Powders wil mns the
See it ! See it ! T here is no bleaching Sltaw H ats, rem enwiUiem
in thetworld comparable to it! Sheetings, >eoeyub.Wekwthte can wders - a ~ 4.
hoe urnishing good alwaysun had can sae 1ytor ptonee. -e l
A uebasrmn f-merit it by 'giving youL..a larger and -AI Dm N.r7oU.Po t #
Ladies' Neck Wear I handsomer-stock of goods from which -________ n_______
to make your selections. -
in Fishus, Rutilings, Rushings, Col- sonenorAEsN
larettes, Neckerchiefs, Lace, Slk and B. He. 0I1 N . u .
Mull Ties, whuich are true tostyle. The -. D
nobbiest dlisplay of Ladies' Purses in
Plush, Velvet, and Lea.her. GUARDIAN NOTICE
1tans ! Fans ! Fans ! - otice ishei 'bgiven ta vilf Jni -f
in exquisite tints and colors. Para- Hadessa Epting, on the 19th~~ dayo elA
sols, Ribbons, Buttons, Gloves, Collars, May, in thle Probate office, and ill LL.
Culs, Cravats, Children's B~ibs, ChldW- immediately thereafter apply for my
ren's Hoods, Combs, Brushes, La<.e discharge as Guardian. ea
Curtains. Perfumeries, and fancy F. D. GR A HAM. ~~wzvw
articles. 'April16,e16.--6t Jn.l, U ~
The Rev. Tillman R. Gaines was in
Newberry last week.
Miss,Bosetta Southern of Greenville
is visiting Mrs. T. F. Harmon.
Dr. J. E. Berly spent Sunday in
town. We are always glad to see him.
Mrs. E. B. Blease is on a visit to her
Mr. Geo.: S. Mower and children who
have been afflicted with measles, are
now getting better.
Dr. Steck has been invited to preach
the Baccalaureate sermon before the
graduating class of the Walhalla Fe
male College, in June.
Dr. W. W. Duncan and Geo. B. Cro
mer will deliver addresses to the Lees
ville English and Classical Institute,
on:the 21st of June.
Dr. G. D. Bernhein, of North Caro
lina, has consented to preach the Bac
calaureate Sermon at our approaching
Dr. W. S. Bowman will deliver the
anniversary address before the Philo
phrenian Society of Walhalla Female
College, in June.
Mr. Isadore Buff who has been liv
ing at Walton, left for Breslau, New
York, on Tuesday last. He bids all of
his friends and acquaintances good-bye.
At the State Dental Association, Dr.
J. R. Thompson, of our town, had the
honor of reading an Essay on Dental
The Rev. W. M. Grier, D. D., of Due
West, has been chosen to deliver the
oration at Greenville on Memorial Day,
the 10th instant. W. C. Benet, Esq.,
was selected as alternate.
Dr. Jas. Carlisle and Dr. Darby will
address the children at Ebenezer. on
Saturday. Dr. Carlisle will deliver a
Missionary address at the same place,
Sunday morning, and Dr. Darby will
preach in ti afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Simkins went to
Columbia on Monday; the former to
attend court, the latter to visit friends.
Mr. Simkins expects to go from Colum
bia to Charleston to attend the Epis
copal convention.
Mr. Ed. Kingsmore has gone to
Charlotte, N. G., where he will en
gage in busiuess.. Ed. has been ac
customed to handle tin for W. T.
Wright; we hope that he may here
after "rake in" an abundance of "tin"
of his own.
We were pleased to see our friend,
Mr. B. Furman Duckett, in town yes
terday. He has been teaching near
Greenwood, but has closed his school
for the time on account of scarlet fe
ver. He tells us that there were two
deaths from scarlet lever in Green
wood last week.~ He will spend sever
al days on his old tramping ground,
near Liberty Hall.
Various and all About.
It is dull.
Uncommonly so.
This is the third day of May.
May be May will be pleasanter than
We would like to hear from every
In the meanwhile every section shall
hear from us.
Sula. Williams, daughter of Albert
Williams, colored, died last Sunday.
An interesting ceremony will be
performed in town to-day.
There is no question of doubt that
the HERALD is a first class paper.
A few more good prompt paying sub
scribers will be received with delight.
Ten cent Music at the Herald Book
An oft. repeated tale-Job Printing
neatly and expeditiously executed at
this office.
A number of Laurens lawyers were
In town Saturday on their way to the
Supreme Court.
Davy Crockett's advice to be sure
you are right then go ahead, might be
followed by not a few now-a-days.
The Rev. J. A. Sligh told us last
Friday that there were six or seven
ases of scarlet fever on his plantation.
The first of May was a dreary, rainy
day; not at all spring-like. Overcoats
were in demand.
Richard Wilson, colored, aged about
seventy years, died in Gravel Town
Tuesday afternoon.
A number of our lawyers are in
Columbia, attending the Supreme
Court. The expect to return this
Who will tell our Liberty Hall cor
respondent why the day of the week,
on which May begins, is the (lay of the
week on which Christmas falls?
A number of persons went down to
Mlt. Pleasant, to hear Dr. Duncan
preach last Sunday. The Doctor is
deservedly popular in our county.
Mr. Tarrant ha.s had the iron columns
in front of his store painted red. They
present an attractive appearance. " As
well out of the world as out of the
Mr. M. Foot and the worthy son of
the .worthy father have our thanks for
a supply of Passover bread and Mat
Mr. L. S. Bowers the efficient HER
ALD agent has our thanks for Sub
scribers and cash last week. He is in
stant in and out of season.
There wiill a great many peaches
among the "Stone Hills." But we
are told that the crop never fails in
that part of the County.
The County Commissioners were in
session on Saturday, and reached the
Little River bridge built by Mr. Mont.
Williams. They paid for it $265.
Dr. Mayer's next "Dutch Fork" will
be very forked. It will appear next
week. Like the others it will be in
teresting. Extra copies can be had
five cents will buy one.
Mr. J. S. Sloan say s he has the hip
hold on the ugly May Pop sine. He
sowed a field, which had been over run
with it, in rye for thiree years, pastur
ing it each ,year, and now a May Pop
is nmot to be seen. He says he wants
this made known.
Miss Sally Glenn eloped with Mr. P.
M. Denson and was married to him
last Sunday morning. As thc subject
Is a fitting one, we give the happy cou
ple a motto in original verse,
Not bolts and bars, nor old folks art,
,Can keep two love-sick soulIs apart.
Dr. Pelham put up his soda foun
tain yesterday, and he is now prepared
to dispense soda water "1s' cold as
charity." The apparatus, the 'Argosy,'
is a thing of be'auty, and it is a splen
did piece of workmanship-costing
$100. it is 51 inches in height, and
contains six marbles of different colors.
The apparatus rests on a counter ten
feet in length, hanidsomely painted by
Joseph. Means, and covered with a
marble slab. But you will soon see it
.we ant deeribe it.

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