OCR Interpretation

The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, July 19, 1883, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-07-19/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

special and Local.
SPECIAL NOTICE.- Business notices in
this local eolimn are inserted at the rate of
15 cents per line each insertion.
Obituaries, notices of meetings. communi.
eations relaig to iiersonal interests, tributes
ofrespeet, &c.,-are charge I as regular adver
tisemee s at $1 per square.
Noglees of administration, and other legal
'atees, obituaries. tributes of respect and
notie. of meetinpa, as well as communica
r= ttons of a personai character must be paid
for In advance.
The subscription price of the 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
future will not be placed on the subscription
books until the cash or its equivalent is paid.
. 0' All communications relating to per
sonal Interests will be inserted at regular
advertising rates, one dollar per square, cash
it advance.
This paper may be found on l1o at Geo. P.
r owel Co'a Newspaper Advertising Bu
reau (10 Spruce St..) where advertising con
tracts mar be made for it in New York.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, postmaster, at Prosperity,
Is our authorized agent at that place.
Notioe.-J. K. P. Goggus.
Tutt'sPills.-W. D. Edwards.
Notee.-Barre and Mathews.
Publie Roads.-J. K. P. Goggans.
Rufus, a two year old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Sligh. died on the 15th
Miss L. M. Pool, died at the resi
dence of her father, Mr. J. P. Pool,
yesterday morning at 2 o'clock, after
a lingering illiess of weary months.
Mules Wanted.
7. I desire to buy two or three good
'large mules. Parties having them for
sale-please call on. T. C. POOL.
A lot of fine lamps saved from the
fire wiil be- sold at astonishingly low
ti L. A. EAST.
Liens of the following kinds for sale
at the HERALD ofie
Agricultural Liens with Mortgage.
L holders' Liens.
Piters' Special Contract. - tf
Splendid Wheat Crop.
Last fall Capt. W. W. Riser sowed
8 bushels of wheat, which yielded this
year 285 bushels, an average of more
than 35 bushels to one. The wheat
crop in our County was good, but no
report has come to us that can stand
by this, and this is correct.
Work given out. On receipt of your
address we will make an offer by which
you can earn $3 to $7 evenings, at your
home. Men, women, boys or girls can
do it. H. C. WILKINSON & CO., 195
and 197 Fulton Street, New York.
May 10 2 m
Roanoke College, Va.
We have received a catalogue of this
excellent institution. which, we are
glad to see, is prospering under the
administration of President Dreher.
The catalogue shows a representation
from sixteen States and Territories.
The increase in the number of students
last year was 10 per cent.
Fine Team.
We have bad the pleasure of meeting
Mr. Jas. N1. Nash, graduate of the
Ontario College of Pharmacy, Canada,
who has been engaged by Mr. Pelham
to assist him in his drug business.
*Mr. Nash is a pleasant gentleman and
of rare experience in his profession,
having served many years North and
*South behind the prescription counter.
Mr. Feiham assisted by Mr. Nash forms
a formidable team in the intricate and
responsible calling of these gentle
No Charge for Consultation.
If you are suffering from any chronic dis
ease about which you are growing discourag
ed, such as' Pulmonary trouble, Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Neuralgia. Rheumatism, nervous
prostration, etc., send a statement or your
conditIon to Drs. Starkey & Palen, 1109
Girard Street, Philadelphia, and get their
opinion as to the value of Compound Oxy
gen in your case. IT WILL COST YOU
iIoTHtsG. Ask them, at the same _time, to
furnish you with such documents in regard
to their Treatment and such evidence in
regard to thecir professional standing as wil,
enable vou to clearly apprehend the nature
and nelion of the Treatment and give you
confidence in them personally. 2t.
*The Fire Company
Met last Wednesday night, and
adopted a Constitu1tioni and By-Laws.
The comnpany was then regularly or
ganized by electing G. S& M;~
Y>resident: Ea. Sc'holtz, Vicc-Presiden.t;
L I W. Walter, First Director; C. A.
Bowman. Second Director; Geo. Gil
liland. E nginaetr; W. TV. Jackson, As
sistant J'ngtineer, atnd M1. Foot, .Jr.,
A .onnutlittee. consisting of C. A.
Bowman. E. M1. Evans and F. A.
$chumtpert, was appointed to report
on the matter of uniforms.
The company was divided into two
squads, oilleeredl as follows:
Squad 1.-Director. I. W. Walter.
Foreman, E. 31. Evans.
Axemenl, W. S. Sill, J. S. Hair, Jr.
Sqtuad 2.-D irector, C. A. Bowman.
Foremnt, L. H. Hlammel.
Axemen, F. A. Schumpert, H. H.
The Enigineer appoinited B. B. Davis
The Council has appointed John WV.
MIontgomery,ChIief of the Fire Depart
ment, and J. E. Brown. Assistant
Southern Cultivator for July.
The midsummer issue of The Southern
Cultivator is promptly on our table and in
its varied and extensive array of entertain
ing reading. presenits an attraction for all
people interested in agriculture that can
hardly be surpassed. We find in it a neat
compliment from an exchange (published in
South Carolina) which we fully endorse:
"An examination of this excellent publics
tion for sometime past shows it to be the
foremost journal of its kind in the South,
and for this section is unapproached by any
agricnltural paper of which we have any
knowledge." Among the a.any interesting
articles of this number an Dr. Jones'
"Thougthts for the Month," ard the "in
quiry Department" conducted by him, the
latter a most admirable feature of thle pa"er
and one which we find in no other paper
anything like as extensive as in The Cultiva
tor; edItorials on various subjects, includ
ing cotton, the grasses. etc., a full discussion
of Jute culture, Poultry, Stock, Grange and
,Fashion Departments. further discussion of
"Dirt Roads," "The Family Circle." "Child
ren's Department" and much else which we
.7have not space to mention.
gBill Arp's Letters, written especially for
The Cultivator, appear regularly. Mr. David
Dickson continues his special contribution,
giving his brother farmers the resutt of many
yeas experience as a practical farmer. A
page Is set apart to "Education" in this issue,
wt& a fine portrait of Prof. Mallon, the
pioneer of Public Schools in Georgia, and
the man above alt others who gave to the
common schools the efiiency and popularity
which they have attained.
Our farmer readers can certainly spare
1.50 at this season or any time, for a year's
subscription to this excellent paper. Ad
dress 3As. P. BIhansoil & Co.,
- Atlanta, Ga.
Clabbed with the HUALD. at 63.25.
prescriptions receive
special attentton at
my. Drug Store.
None but pure and
reliable- medicines
used. .
One of South Carolina's most Promi
nent Physicians.
Postai Card I.
Wallaceville, Fairfield Co., S. C.,
March 29th, 1883.
Gentlemen: - The bottle - of Norman's
Neutralizing Cordial you sent me to test, I
think has benefitted the case to which I ad
ministered it, so much so, that I am inclined
to continue its use, if you will send me an
other bottle by express to Alston and prepay
charges. I hope to be prepared then to send
von a certificate that it is a good medicine in
the treatment of the diseases which it is re
commended to relieve I will forward the
money as soon as I hear from you.
Very Respectfully,
J. M. GLENN, M. D.
Postal Card II.
Wallaceville, Fairfield Co., S. C.,
May 19th, 1883.
Gentlemen :-The cases in which I prescrib
ed Norman's Neutralizing Cordial, the results
have been satisfactory. I wonld advise
every family to keep a bottle of it in the
hone and give it at the commencement of
all stomach and bowel irregularities.
Very Respectfully.
Land Sales.
The following transfers of real
estate have been recorded in the A udi
tor's office:
-R. E. Dominick to B. L.
Dominick, 21 acres in Prosperity,
bounded by lands of J. B. Simpson
and others, affection.
.-R. E. Dominick to B. L.
Dominick, 152 acres in No. 9, bounded
by lands of Jacob Sligh and .others,
.-R. E. Dominick to B. L.
Dominick, 76 9-10 acres in No. 9,
bounded by lands of estate of David
Kibler and others, love.
July 7, 18S3.-W. H. Eddy to Susan
E. Eddy, 122 acres in No. 5, bounded
by lands of Mrs. M. E. Kinard and
July 4. 1883.-Wallace A. Cline to
Jacob L. Aull and E. H. Aull, one
acre lot in Newberry, bounded by lands
of W. A. Cline and others, $1,400.
Feb. 23, 18S3.-E. H. Kohn to A. H.
Kohn, j interest in lot in Prosperity,
bounded by lands of C. F. Boyd and
others, $336.55.
Jan. 13, 1883.-D. H. Wheeler to
Nathan B. Wheeler, 500 acres in No.
9, bounded by lands of J. L. Sease
and others, $3,000.
.-G. A. Long to N. B.
Wheeler, 591 acres in No. 9, bounded
by lands of X. B. Wheeler and others,
From Blossom to Boll.
First the bloom; then the boll; then
the white cotton in the boll.
On the glorious Fourth, a party of
four-one dentist and three lawyers
were on their way to a country barbe
cue, when an interesting conversation
took place, of which the following is a
small slice:
.First Lauwye.-"Gentlemen, talking
about crops, I can just beat the county
on cotton. I was in my tield this
morning, and I saw one stalk that had
on it two white and two red blossoms,
and thirteen shapes." After firing
that shot he settled back in silence tc
watch its effects.
Dentist (tipping the wink to lawyert
two and three).-"Yes, that does pret
ty well. considering that you planted
late, but I cani beat it. two to one.
was rambling tamong my cotton this
morning, andl I saw one stalk witi
seven white blossoms and six red ones,
besides some ten or twelve shapes
And that's not a good average stalk
it's one that the cows bit off, and--"
&econd L.-"I'll tell you the p)ositivt
fact, I was out looking at my crop thih
morning, where a pack of fox hiounds
had passed through it, and, von may no
believe it, but it's a fact, I could hav<
raked tip a peck of boils at one place
And that's not-".
Third L. (interrupting Second L.)
"I don't see anything about that t<
brag on. Your crop must be back
wardl. I intended to ptut my hands t<
picking this morning, but I couldn't ge
the baskets. Thlle rain has been beatin;
out my cotton, and it is seriously dam
rDentist (addressing First L.)-"Well
S. they got ahead of vogg M
First L. loo gr$oachfully at th
-obt v i se t, I 11" have to give it ur
MEftygnseeI told minefirst." Hlisal
teutio'h was then very suddenly drawi
to somethig by the roadside; and th4
conversation flowed in another chati
nel. The above may not be literall;
correct, but it is in substa'nce.
Mr-. W. A. Kiniard is spending a va
cation, in anid around WValhalla.
Mr. J. N. Fowles, of Gilbe-rt Hollow
was ini town last week.
Misses Fannie andl Janie WVardlas
retutrnedl hom te Satu*rdav.
Mr. W. W. McMo,rries is home agait
from Due West.
Misses Abney and Meetze left New
berry on Monday.
Misses Kate and Alice Miyer art
visiting near Pomiari:t.
Major J. P. Kinard is spentdingsomt
time at Glenn's for his health.
Mrs. M. A. Evans left town Montlar
for lenidersonville.
Mrs. C. Mower is visiting at tin
Mir. and Mrs. E. B. Bicase are off foi
the mountains.
We are glad to see Mir. Josepi
Wardlaw on a visit to Newberry.
Dr. WV. B. Pelham is in Ashville,
where he will spend several weeks.
Miss Fannie Leavell, has gone Norti
on a visit.
Mr. L'yles, of the Colunmbia Bar is
in town on business.
Mr. Ed. Stoddard has been elected
policeman ini place of D). Q. Wilson,
Messrs. 11. A. Burns and T. B. Rea
min returned home last week from
Odenn's Spring. Mtich improved.
Mr. S. A. Boozer left Monday fot
North Carolina, where he intends te
remain about one month.
Miss Belle O'Brien, one of Charles
ton fair chiarm'ars, is visiting Miss May
Miss Lou Stirong returned home
Monday, after spending some time
with her relatives in Newv berry.
Mr. Jno. Wheeler returned home
Tuesday after spending some time in
the Mou:ntains and at Glenn's Springs.
Mr. E. 0. Counts has accepted the
position to which he wa.:s elected in the
Prosperity High School.
We are pleased to see Misses P.
Thornwell, Jeanie Simkins and An
nie Megget in Newberry again.
My letter last week contained the
promise to tell how the stage of con
valescence progressed. Well, the road
over which I travel is exceedingly
rough, and the consequence is that
convalescence is slow. A multitude of
pains possess me, from the sole
of my head to the crown of my feet; a
large double windowsash has not more
pains than I have,. then they are all
whole, not one cracked. They take
hold in the morning and hold fast till
evening, and partake of every variety
in character. Variety is said to be the
spice of life-I don't like variety.
I am advised affectionately to take
water,-I take it. But I will not har
ass you, dear reader, with a recapitula
tion of my woes, hundreds of others
are worse off than I. his is my
to Glenn's, and my attachment to the
place and the people is sincere. I have
seen many wonderful cures effected by
the use of the water, and Ihave the hope
that it will ere long go to the root of
my disease, and I be blessed with
health. Let this be the hope of all.
Glenn's is fuller now than it has been
at this early season for many years.
and the company is remarkable for it.
well-bred quiet; the number of old
ladies with hair silvered by the frosts
of many winters. together with the
cares incident to life, is large, and they
are all of them pleasant and kind; the
gentlemen also are on their best be
havior, while the
at table is a noticeable and
agreeable feature. The babies, too,
are the dearest little iumps
of humanity I ever saw, they seent to
have forgotten the privilege all yotuig
sters inriulge in, and do not cry. I
have heard but one infantile voice en
gaged in this disagreeable pastime as
yet. Barnum's happy family might be
compared to this company of water
drinkOrs, the number of which now is
one hundred and thirty. The waiters
also seem impressed with the character
of the guests, and do their devoirs as
if they had been
The majority of the dusky dish
carriers are from Newberry,
hence the Newberry guests are assur
ed of satisfactory attention. So far
all goes as happy as a marriage hell
except the writer who labors to con
valesce. I learn from Mr. W. C. &og
ganis, who caine up last nightf that
several Newberrians will be here this
week, and the more the merrier, let
them come. I notice that a corre
spondent of the Aeaes and Courier, in en
umerating the amusements here; says
that the pistol gallery is one of them.
He is mistaken, the only powder on
the place is of that harmless kind used
by the ladies. The water is exhilerat
ing in its effects, and I have no doubt
lie was
when he wrote. Butter is abundant, and
better than all, is fresh and sweet. and
so is the milk, the supply is inexhaust
ible; on the whole the improvement in
the Hotel is marked, and (decidedly
better than in previous years, and the
-young proprietors are doing their best
to make their guests comfortable and
contented ; their success is assured.
Mr. George Smith, on Pleasant Hill,
has thrown open his house to the pub
lie, Mr. Wendt, from the best county
in the State-Newberry-is there, as
so is WV. C. G., mentioned above.
Eugene is improving, his face and
hands are cleaner than while at home
and his appetite is splendid. And this
is all and the best that the sick man
can do.
I hope the printer will serve this
letter better than he did the former,
for in the first line of that fle made me
guilty of a gross grammatical error,
in the last line lie omitted a wvord, and
in about the twentieth line from the
top he made mec say 1 don't like to
take two bites of a chereing, the word
should have been chemry.
The cry, "Oyez, Oyez!" that wvent
thrilling through town last Monday
evening proclaimed a meeting of the
High Court of Impeachment.heid by the
Lotus Club to try H. H-.,one of its mem
hers- ertgfl
J. V. flo member, just when Ins
presence was miore to be desired than
gold. The Court convened at 94
:o'clock, Judge M1. B., presiding. The~
Club was represented by solicitor J.
B., and the prisoner, by W. H. The
trial was held in the p)resence of a
number of spectators, including sonme
six or more fair ladies. and it was at
tended with painful interest to the
end1. At 9J.40 the prisoner was con
(ucted to the dock by sheriff W. and
two bailiffs who flourished batons of
amazing dimensions. The prisoner
was pale, and appearedl a trifie unnerv
ed as he glanced around in seairch of
a sympathizing eye; but he soon re
gained hi' equanimity, and maintained
a stony complosure dluring most of the
trial. After the arraignment and the
plea of "Not Guilty," a jury of six
was empaneled, and sworn by Clerk
J. M., accordling to the formula: "The
testimony you shall give in this case
shall be the truth, the whole truth and
nothing but the truth. so help you
cheese and crackers." A copy of the
revised statutes served as a Bible-hv
strange irony. The jury took water,
without ice.
The trial proceeded in the midst of
a flutter of excitement and eager ex
pectation on the part of the ladies,
whose sympathy for the (defendant was
tpo plain to be mistaken. As witness
after witness was sworn, the sparkling
wit, and the lightnings of eloquence
that flashed from opposing counsel, fill
ed the court room with ant intense rud
dy light that thrilled the spectators.
The evidence was intricate and contlict
ing, the mcst damaging testimony
against the prisoner bei at, in 1852,
he induced one of the witnesses to
stop at Alsi.on, by representing it to
be a popular and fashionable watering
place. The evidence being closed, the
learned attorneys went to the jury
their tongues armed with lightning
and their lips clothed with thiunder.
Counsel for the defense applauded the
admirable conduct of the prisoner
"as manly a Lotus as ever strode the
streets or stoodl under a beaver." The
solicitor deeply deplored while strong
ly condemning the flagrant cowardice
of t4ge prisoner who had brought a
shadow of reproach upon the hitherto
unsullied fame of the knightly Loti.
During the argument for the prosecu
tion, the prisoner was strangely affect
edl; and at one time he amazed the
court by applauding the eloquent words
of the solicitor. It wvas thought by
many that this strange condluct mark
ed him with the seal of condemnation.
Not so thought the venerable men who
composed that jury and had grown
seriously thoughtful during the pro
gress of the trial.
His Honor charged the jury as clear
,v as the nature of the case
illowed, and stated that the
Laws of the Club are, like those of
:he Medes and Persians, unchangeable.
Phe jury retired. Then did silence
hang over that court room, as heavy
is a wet blanket. Curiosity listened
it the keyhole of the jury room, while
Expectation stood on*tiptoe. After a
,hort absence the jury returned, with
a verdict finding the prosecutor guilty.
yhe noble panel was sharply repri
manded and sent out a second time. It
returned with the verdict-"We find
that this jury was packed." Repri
manding the jury more sharply than
before. His Honor sent it out a third
time, ivhen it found a verdict of "Not
The prisoner, no longer (loomed to
hang a beaverless head, was over
whelmed with emotion and congratu
lations and the gallant Loti stood
acquitted of unknightly conduet.
The Court of Sessions.
Th' following business was transact
ed in the criminal court after we went
to priess last week:
The State vs. Coleman Hicks, Jr., and
Charley Gallman, burglary and larceny
-guilty. The prisoners, who are
about sixteen years of age, were sen
tenced to hard labor in the Penitentiary
for the term of their natural lives. A
new trial was refused, and the prison
ers appealed.
The State vs. Aaron Milling and Jen
nie Milling, receiving stolen goods
knowing then to have been stolen
not prosecuted.
The State vs. 4bert Myrick and
Martha 3Iyrick, attempt to poison
guilty as to Albert; not guilty as to
Martha. On Friday morning a motion
for a new trial was made in behalf of
Albert Myrick, but it was refused, and
be was sentenced to ten years in the
Zachary Taylor, convicted of assault
and battery of a high and aggravated
nature. was sentenced to a term of
three months in the County jail, or a
fine of $50; he paid the line.
Luther Rish. convicted of carrying a
pistol concealed about the person, was
seutencel to two months in the Coun
ty jail, or $25 fine.
The petit :urors, with the exception
of those engaged ii the Myriek trial,
were discharged Wednesday afternoon;
the rest were discharged Thursday
A rule having been issued against
Kitty Satter% hite, a surety on the bail
bond of John P. Satterwhite, requir
ing her to show cause why the bond
should not be estreated, the defendant
answered, denying any liability on the
bond. She admitted that she signed
as a surety, but she sought to avoid all
liability, on the pleas:
1. That the bond was not executed
as prescribed by law, and was there
fore null and void. The statute re
quires appearance bonds to be acknowlr
edged before a judge or a trial justice;
this was acknowledged before the
Clerk of Court, by order of Judge
2. That she was not twenty-one
years of . age when she signed the bond,
and it was therefore not binding upon
her. The bond was executed in May,
1881, and she was born in October
1860, according to positive proof. The
case was argued Thursday afternoon.
There were other grounds of defense,
but these were urged with special
force. As to the firs, the Judge
decided that it has been the almost in
variable practice of the Judges of this
State. to order such bonds to be taken
and acknowledged before the Clerks
of Court. If this- is wrong, it is a
common wvrongz, and therefore law.
Comrunis errorf<itC jus.
As to the second plea, the Judge
decided, on the evidence, that Kitty
Satterwhite was not twenty-one years
old when she s'gned the bond, though
she swore at the time that she was.
He took an un--xpected turn, and de
cided that a re ognizance to appear is
not simply a I ond for the payment of
money, and it is not a simple contract,
such as may be avoided on the usual
rounds. It is of the nature of a judg
ment, and tI. signers acknowledge
the existence <( a subsisting obligation,
which is of record. Kitty Satterwhite
can no more avoi.d this bond and escape
from her liability as5 surety, than she
could avoid a judgment regularly ob
taned against her, according to law,
during her infancy, and a part of the
records of the court.
It was therefore decided that the
bond be estreated. in other words, that
it be paid-the condition having been
broken. The Court of Sessions ad
journed Friday morning.
Aleoek's Porous Plaster
W reOther Plasters
Cures N Relieve.
Fail Even t
Take no other or you will be dis~i2...
st on having
Parti., 30)8 NORTH THIRD ST.,
Fe bruary 1, 1883.
I have been using ALLCOCK's PORous
PLAsTERS for a number of years and always
with marked beuclit. I have been much
troubled with Mai-uhar Rheumatism; have
been treated by five of our best physicians
without receiving any rehiet' whatever. I
then used ALLcocK's PLASTER on1 thme parts
affected and I can assure you the pain has
almost entirely lett me. I can recommend
them to every one as the best plaster mnade.
I have tried other kinds but found them
worthless. B. F. GALLAGHER.
CoNToocooK, N. H.,
March 3, 1880.
I haive been greatly troubled with Rheuma
tism and Weak Kidneys. I was advised to
try ALLCOCK's Ponces PLASTERs (had used
two other kinds of so-called Porous Plasters,
which did me no good), but one of yours has
worked like a chat m, giving me complete re
lief, and I h'ave not been troubled with
Rheumatism and Kidney Complaint since
using them, and I consider myself cured.
apr 3, 14-3m e ow.
Castle Laurens.
LAURENs, C. H., S. C., 1
.July 14th, 1883. 1
Messrs. Editors, Hera ld:-Sir Knight
'uttle, Grand Commander of South
Carolina, has been with us for a short
yhile past, working in behalf of the
oble order of the Golden Rule. His
fforts here to promiote the interests of
cause so praiseworthy, we are pleas
A to state, have resulted quite success
ully. The organization of our Castle.
uamed Castle Laurens, took place oni
:he 10th inst., when the foilowing nami
A gentlemen were elected as officers
nd duly installed:
C. M. Miller, Commander.
Dr. J. A. Barksdale, Vice-Comn.
Col. B. W. Ball, Master-at-Arms.
Rev. G. M. Boyd, Prelate.
S. D. Garlington, Secretary.
Co]. J. W. Ferguson, Treasurer.
N. D. Franks. Herald.
A. Koppel, Warde;.
Westley Wa<hington, Sentinel.
Col. B. W. Ball. Past Commander.
Dr. J.- A. Barksdale,
A. Koppe], Trustees.
Rev. G. M. Boyd
There were one thousand one
undred and ten deaths in New
York, last week.
o> O
a o
We have still a beautiful lot of
Ladies' and
on hand, and as the season is far ad
.A.t ai3,
We have still a few Straw Hats, am
- will close out at Factory pricesrath
lot of Boys' and Men's Straw Hats
Shirts from 50c. to 75c., worth 7ic.
Ties at $1.00, worth $1.50. Jears ]
- time to make putchases in our line,
business and will convince you of t
r July 5,,27
Spring has passed and full summer
is upon us. As usual, we have tried to
anticipate the hot weather, by provid
ing such clothing as will keep the
temperature at a minimum.
You will therefore find in our stock
the most approved fabrics'for this pur
pose, consisting of suits of light weight
Also a complete line of Gents' Furnish.
. ing Goods, so much coveted by all whc
have experienced the comfort of sup.
Serior fit and judicious selections, ol
r fabrics, all of which we offer on eal
merit without bosh or comment. :
We hope all who may incline to om
-stock will be assured that we expect te
i s?eregod a low as any-one, all things
We again call attention to our
which we continue to replenish froir
our regular stock. As soon as a suit ii
-broken. or a garment has the sligtesi
Sdefect from whatever cause, it isplac.
-ed on this table and sold withoul
-regard to cost, if it fails to go, we ther
-throw it in for good measure, to somw
Sone who has bought liberally, and treal
to ice water without parley.
Mar. 28, 13-ti
Important Notice
Buying and selling for
P I am enabled to offer to the public
DPR 'd a,. .
also the finest and best French Brandies,
the celebrated
for family use, at prices which defy
for family use, one dozen Pint Bottles
at 81.00
All orders will reeive prompt atten
tion. With thanks for former patron
age to this house, I respectfully solicit
a continuance of the same.
-jnne 11, 94-o...2
.1ew .Jdertisemssts.
-FOB 7
Next 3. %
- A A u.
We will move in a short time to our
nut specially for us, between the two
fewberry Hotel), and in order that we
move, we propose for the next 80 da
rare opportunity to purchase first.clas
ill therefore close out all
lummer Clothing, Strai
ad especially Ladies' and Children's
nice lot of Clothing of all sizee, sty
nits from $4 to $5, worth $6 and $7.
& and $8, worth $8 and $10. Childr
$4 and $5, worth $6 and $7.
Children's Slippers
vanced we mean to get rid of them
Below Cost.
mg these Mackinaws and Manillas v
er than to carry over to the next sea
from 10c. to 25c., worth 25c. and 50c.
and $1.00, Men's Low Cat Soled
ants at 75c., worth $1.25. In fine no
whether you need them or not. Y
ie fact if you will come to see us.
The Newberry Clothi
Giand Central Fancy Dry Goods Em
porium can be found a pretty. neat,
sewiceable line of Summer Worsteds,
Pl*ds, Silks, Satins, Velvets, &c.,
especial attention Is directed to'the
beatty of texture, and elegance: of
finish of these Goods, every yard of
whidh isa great bargain. During the
summer we will keep our Stock up to
such a h1gh standard of excellence
that you can purchase what you desire
at prices which are right.
A splendal assortment of Hoops at
25 and,50 eta Try."Good as%Gold" the
best Sc. Hoseever sold. Misses' Fancy
Hosiery at utheard of bargains! Have
you seenour beautiful Double Bush
ings? Slk Gves? Silk Mits? Faus?t
Ribbons ?Laces? Hambe ,'Nalnsook,
and SuisseEmzbroiderles? ?ure?But
tons? Colored)[ulls? Linen. Lawns?
Dotted Suase? Another case of that
beautiful lie.' bleaching just arrived.
No bleachlagfor 10c. Is comparable to
it. There ls'nothiing so stylish for
evening Dres as
Its delicate fast color, elegance of
design, and brauty of finish makes .It
the most exquisite orsament ever ofe~r
ed to the Fashionable World. We
have introduced intoour White Goods
Department many' new and novel fea
tures, which when-sepn will be mudh
admired. These Goals are far super
ior in pattern and maufacture to t5ae
old styles which you have so lon been
using. A magnificent toek of Plai and
Fancy Bordered Handkerchiefs. Fancy
Hosiery, Corsets ! C<rsets!i The best
Corset for $1.00 :ever sold. Try
adam Thompsos's prfect fitting
Corset and be con*ie. A few yards
of .those beautiful colore4 laces still
left. A great desl of attention Is gl
an to our GeDtlemen's Furnishn
Goods Departimut, where the latest
styles of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Cravats,
Hosiery, Underwear, &c., can always
be secured.
In our efforts to give the Public
that -will meet every requiremedkt
made upon them, we have met with a
most flattering reward. We have bee'
so fortunate as to secure sole ced~rol
of the best Shoes manufactured, andy,
with our determination to place the
celebrated .Goods upon the same i
ing, in regard to price, with the b
of Inferior manufacture, we g,d
for ourselves still larger s: ie
still brighter future. 'and s'
We recogniize in all'
ftdmazum, TZ Ae W - this beau
mutalwoays be honest, s"cceegi
be done by. doaheod
Orders by mail l*8tOd
forwarded whe lctd ape
tention the B Polited at-pl .
anteed.e. Satisfactonl guar
*. CLNE &C9.
Medical College
* vile,
The Eigteent -regular Session of
tlI Colg will commence on the first
ednesdy in tober, 1883, and con
tijie unti teIatof Februay 184
ture tickets, 00; Demonstrators
tl4ket, $5 00; ([raduation fee, $25 00.
Good board ranges from 'i3 00to
00 Oper w..For Catalogue conl
aining full rmationl, apply to
No. 14 wer Third Street, Evans
ville, d. june 25, 26-3m!.
I SONGS 0! fl ThUlS
beautitul book, containing On
unidred Popular Sonigs. PrIce 15eta
- For sale.at.
Herald Book Store.
Various and all About.
"What fools ther mortals be !"
The cistern diggers struck water a
the depth of tenlfeet.
Remember. to-morrow is the lasi
day for making returns.
Caesar Snowden, colored, died it
Gravel Town, on Monday.
The fire alarm bell has been place(
in the Opera House tower.
Did you say it was the hottest dai
of the month last Sunday?
"Rock and Rye" has been declare<
subject to internal revenue.
Mrs. Eliza A. Holland has been ap
pointed postmistress at Sunshine
between Hope's and Glymphville.
Mr. J. C. A. Kibler brought a veri
fine large cotton boll to this oflie
July 12th. Who can beat this ?
We learn that the picnic at Mr
Duncan's was a pleasant affair. We
are sorry that we could not attend.
Mr. W. S. Joyner, Charleston, S
C., says: "I have taken Brown's Iror
Bitters for heart disease and am nov
"Young John" was turned out it
dazzling beauty last Friday evening
Great credit to. George Gilliland an(
his assistants.
Mr. J. S. Blalock told us a few day:
ago that the crops in the neighborhoo<
of Martin's had been greatly damagei
by the drouth.
Mr. M. V. Lyles tells us that crop!
are not promising in the Maybintoi
section. They have been damage(
by the drouth.
If you know a good thing when yol
see it. or like%a good thing when yot
know it, read the baccalaureate sermot
on the first page.
Will Capt. W. W. Riser please tel
us how he made so much wheat on
small scale'? Farmers will thank hin
for the information.
Go to the Lawn Party at Dr. O. B
Mayer, Jr's., to-night. Refreshment
will be furnished at small cost-an
pleasure absolutely free.
Shriner's Indian Vermifuge will de
stroy,and expel worms. It is reliable
It is cheap. Only 25 cents a bottle
For sale by Dr. S. F. Fant.
Mr. Green was in town last week
The plans and specifications for thi
factory have been furnished, and thi
directors are negotiatin with con
B. F. Nance is teaching school nea:
Henry Arthur's in No. 4. We sugges
to the colored people of that neighbor
hood that they pay him a good salar.
and keep him there.
Some good arguments have beei
made at this session of court. But thi
Newberry lawyers should develop thi
faculty of selection, and study the ar
of condensing. Speeches too long.
A countryman asked, "What are
they digging below the Court House ?'
And when some one answered that Mr
Hair was digging a barbecue pit. tha
countryman said, "Gee!"
"A rattle, a rubber and a bottle ?'
Or what is it? We have forgotten
Explain, Mr. HEBALD.-Ieicberr
We see no reason why the New
should be sensitive about the matter.
We have received from the Rev
Jno. E. Bushnell, in pamphlet form
an interesting article written by hixi
and published in the Lutheran Quarter'
ly, ini which he discusses the perplex
ing subject of negro education.
We've had some heat since last Sat
urday ; as you perhaps remember. Or
Monday, the Clerk of Court'i ther
mometer, which stood in the shad
all day, registered 85 degrees at
in the morning, and 95 degrees at
P. M.
Mr. Geo. E. Coulter, of Newton, N~
C., formerly of our County, writes u
a pleasant letter, in which he says tha
in his country the wheat crops wer
good, and fruit is abundant. He state
that he enjoyed a chat with our friend
Mr. WV. A. Cline, a few days ago.
On Saturday the 28th instant, a pic
nic will be given at New Chapel, il
connection with a meeting of the W
N. Society. Addresses will be de
livered in'the morning and afternoon
The public is invited, and the ladie
are expected to bring baskets.
The civil court has been workin,
steadily, but it has been making rathe
slow prog1-ess. Three tedious olh
cases, Werts vs. Spearmnan, Waldro:
vs. Peterson, and Boozer & Peoples
Receivers vs. W. H. Webb, Trustee
occupied from Friday morning till 1
o'clock yesterday. The Judge reservel
his decisions in these cases. -Court i
still in session.
"&ja..expressed the hope, last Spring
W<r gand jury would present or
that the gl "' somebody who woul
jury rooms iAL) town. We ris
carry them ouNas gonms are a di!
again to say that thos-es 'eproacht
grace to the county, and 1. ina kee
the officials tyhose business itiltkui.
them decent. If it has been founde
possible to keep them clean, the,
might at least be disinfected occa
Some time ago Uncle Dick went on
into the country to bury a man, an<
being in a strange country, he drove
up to the house of an aged and respect
able citizen to ask the way. But whei
a negro boy informed the lord of the
mansion that Mr. C. was at the gate
with the hearse, he exclaimed witi
great promptness and much emphasis
"Heavens ! Tell the man to drive or
--tell him I'm not ready yet !" Wi
don't undertake to say what the under.
taker did.
Judge Kershaw understands how t<
hold the Newberry Bar to the docket.
When the mercury was high in the
nineties and the Bar unanimously
desired to adjourn Court till "te-mor
row morning," the Judge quietly said.
"I should like very much to accom
modate the Bar, but my sense of duty
compels me to go on. There's a great
deal of business here that ought to be
disposed of." He then led the Bai
against calendar two, which withstood
the assault astonishingly well.
NIEwBEERY C. H., S. C.. JUDe 30. 1883.
List of advertised letters for week ending
July 14,1883:
Harris, J. B. Eddy, G. W.
Holman, Mrs. E. S. ICaldwell, Miss Mattie
Jackson, Andrew Camel, Miss Lucy
Keller, Miss Jennie IDavis, Mrs. Thomas
McDonald, J. E.' I Davenport, Mrs Rutha
Roberson, Miss Edith jGilliamn, Anna
Smith, Miss Glenn, Mrs. Morgan
Parties calling for letters will please say
it advertised. E,. W. BOONE. P. M.
A BBEVIL LE,ulyl6.-Constablei
Alien and Walker to-day lodged in
jail a white man named Edward
Boone,. charged with the murder of
one Woodfin in Yancy County, N
C., and for whom a reward of twc
hundred dollars was offered. HE
was captured at Bradley's in this
county. B.
[News ansd Courier.
new and elegant store (now being -_
burnt Drug Stores and opposite tbe
may have as few goods as possibi ;
s to give our friends and cusWneets e
igoods at second rate prieei. Ws r
r Hats, Low Out eh
lippers at Manufacturers' prices..
les and prices still on hand. Mea :=
Men's all wool Cassimere Suits at
m's Suits from $2 to $7. Gent'
rhich we
F is your
re mean
[email protected]
O aW
2Pir w.sae
NEUTRALIZEC [email protected],
Pr.II tt1LotbO '!!fti
a,1k. U*
=== -===,===m
- @===== arwmm
, wato
PAYNES 1oHorse Sparkfsse
eight oot lenghs
fuDoel Oadwter tha ogiipi~
or P4omtable e,U.
3. amlcw, Ni R.
A Mini && in
-UpronIdbe to re sus

xml | txt