Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Gabriel Hodges, Mrs. Annit
bune:n atd Mr. Eli Thornton. diet
iu Abbeville last week.
The*kitehen-of John A. Calhoun,
Esq of Abbeville, was 'consumed by
fir- du.ingthe past week.
A Detroithnsband is in trouble for
whipping s wife because the baby
did not takgthe first-elass prize at a
The Raleigh Ara; the Republican
organ of the State, says in its last is
sue: "The battle is over, the smoke
and dust have cleared away, and we
are beaten !"
A Cemneter Association has been
formed at Wakhalla, with the following
offieers: Drf J. P. Smeltzer, president;
J. H. Sligh --first vice-president; J.
D. Verner, second vice-president; A.
Brennecke, third vice-president; J. J.
Norton, see^etary; S. P. Dendy, treas
urer; C. F. Seeba, sexton.
During a service in a Methodist
church three mniies from Carlisle, Ky.,
a rough named Hamilton jumped up,
cursed the service and flourished his
pistol. Trustee Thomas Shaw, in tak
ing Hamilton out, was shot by him
through the head. The murderer was
-en to jail and then removed to Lex
ington to avoid lynching.
The Newton (N C.) Vindicator says;
A lad of seventeen summers woocd
and won alassie of thirteen-years in
Cleveland county last week, but the
parents opposed the match. An elope
:nent was agreed upon for Thursday
but the young lady was struck by light
n1ing on Wednesday evening, and the
.irri-ap was postponded until the ful
lowing Suday, when the happy cou.
Ple streaked it for South Carolina and
were made one. They deserve happi
ues, and if he don't treat her well he
ought to be struck with lightnind.
A crss-eyed man cast a gloom over a
Detroit street car last Wednesday, by
asking ie of seven men and strangers,
on the opposite seat. "If he had any
01eiug tobacco bandy?" First the
straners looked at each other; then
the seven hands went pocketwards;
and obscrviug this motion. each of
the seven supposed his neighbor the
one spoken to, and the seven hands re
turned empty. The cross-eyed unau
east a rictehfet glance of indignati.,n
billr the line, and. with the remark,
iA :veet.scentd lot of genercus roos
r-s," tuck a (-hew of his own tobac
Tnz Cizos 1.x ALABA MA.-I lie
N.%t:.tgw6uery Advertiser, of the CIh
instant, h.s the illowina: -At thiZ
:ine last vear the cotton caterpillar
was everywherc at work and destroy
ing ri:ht and left. Mauyv farms had
beenl utterly stripped ad destroyed.
As we understand it, the wor.s are
i,w verv scattered Pnd in small nuw
hers and, besidcs, this is considercd
to be the sce d erop now formig.
Shch ues very little if any damage.
It il befuivthree weeks bfr h
ti.ird crop eat: take sure the work oft
dtruewtion,. and it is hoped that by
that time the growth of the eut ton wili
be a:f eier.t1y ndv-'ncd to bid the en;
en-v defilmee. E t this time het year
ti.e weather was rainy anid eloudy, for
tl.e j.ast threce weeks it has been un
a.~cptient.biy warmi and clear."
Ror1.nc: E.M:ap ' or Bazaine.
-Lt.::ii :. Aup ust 12.-The folk w
i"g inigrestiL.g p::rticulars of the es
v:npe (f Na1:rsh-al Bazai:.e fromr his
yd innI ou1 the Isle of St. Magtuerite have
Leu received :'T1he apartm:ents occui
Uit d by Marshel Bazaine opened upon
itrree. which was built upon a lofty
::nd precipitous eliff overhanzging the
sea. A su.try was p,lac-ed on the
-terrtee with. erders to waitch the
r i:r.cC's mry n:c.rvert.ent. On Sun
d!av c in:e the Nai.al walked upon
ti:~ temee'Cwith Col. Villette, his aid
de-e::;p. At 10 o'eloek he retired as
usua!. apparently to .sleep. but before
envbreak he had effeetcd is escape.
Ile muost i ave crosscd the terrace inl
the dead cf unight. and, eh:ding the
sentinel. p:iied th.e c dge of the preei
!ic; thence by n.cans of a knotted
<t pe he dier~dcd to the sea lie
vidr.atiy slipped duri.g his de-scent
s:d tore his hands, as the rope was
kunid stained with blood in several
i kees. Under the cliff in a hir-ed
i.st:. were Unzaine's wife and cousin.
Theo recid him as he reached the
w::t?r. arnd Madame la Marchatle, ta-i
L.r the osts herself, rowed directly
ta m:rre s:entser which had been
lincf the island since the previous
tuing. They reached the vessel in
sft.and werce taken on boar? and
th ra:cr then put to sea. it is.
tha teht that they have landed ati
(G-uo. as the .steamer proceeded in
ta d;rcetion. The first news of theC
:n:rreacL.ed Grasse. the nearest place
n the coast, crnd the mnagistrates of
i he town ::cot tillers in every direction
to searchl fer the fugitive. There was 1
at eii;t coniotion in Marseilles when
the facts became known. An investi
cntion was openied, and Col. Villette.
'who was w::lking~ with the iNarshial on
the ven:ing ef'hiseap,wsd
cvrdthere and imprisoned. Ta
ee:nmandanti of the Fort of St. Nlar
tu:rite was pl:eed under arrest. Gen.
K w!! ha.s to:.e to the isla:nd to inves
tir!ate the faiTir.
~'A1;s, August 12.-It has bee-n
:serrtai::ed that the plan for Mlarsha!
E:amine's escape fromt Marguerite was
arranged six weeks ago. It was eu
:I rely te werk of )Nadazoe Bazaine. r
i ic-'Nanhal refuaud at (i-st to fly. but I
f:nsily, <.wing to his failure to obt:in
x-rue mo.dification of his senitece~.
vielded. IIe suilied from the isla:d
ia the ste::l y:acht Baron Ricasoli,y
he:onin~ig t: ar~ Italiar. comupnty. Hie
raunsed to es:pley a French vessel.-,
lie was aceculhpanied in his fligzht by
his wife and brother. His place o
rf;:e~ is noct kn.avin. Somue persons a
sd he is in Spain. The domesties aut I
th~e iort where the Marshal was im- ti
pri.soned have been arrested. v
CuarST3As PiESsars.-Rather earyin I
the season to talk about Christmas Presents
but- the publishers of the CxrsrNATi
Noin1LY have announced their intenationi of u
.+;:-gfivevaluab!e pres.efts to their subse-.
trs .:c: Citriistmas, the presents to bet
wr.rded to thos'e subscribers who send th t
arest nuber "Trial-Trip" subscriptions
by that time. Taluable p,remiums will b
gien eery~ club sent. aid these -
-This is an exceUent magaz:ine and well
wot t h,-:ltDaount charged for six a
- riOl subscriptionl (25~ e:-nts). Its,
u , include amoay u riters of talen;.
' ?j.' nmber op'ens wi4' Ol excelle:t
R:r y1.i. P!aikea, eartited, -'oer
- and contains :argh ei,.t : 1
hbc:ti.c orighedi mat:ar is aH of great
-' wh.it sek'c:edt msatter ii used ,is
,wi'h :unch judstueur. E'.very one
e ~ j ii a trial otu the libin ~ia.i
ow 3-en: s:nmp-. Ad,.Les R. s. I
'.a-ii&C .1, C iai Ohio. j ft
T ne HT er a.Id..
TPOS. F. GRENEKER, ENTOR.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 19, 1874.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the h ighest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper. devote1 to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively. Ind aS an
Advertising metlium otTers u1irivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first p4ge.
Again do we ask the indulgence ol
our readers for the lack of attention
apparent in this issue. Our recenit
samd aftliction-the loss of a dearly be
loved child-has unfitted us for ai;y
thing like mental labor. We will er.
deavor to make ameuds in future.
The re.ults of the late elections in
North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee
and other States are of a healthy and
promising character. The day of mis
rule seems to be shortening. The re
ports from the old North State are
that she has redeemed herself by a
Democratic njority of from ten to
The Washingtou column of the
Herald, to.day. contaus the following,
dated the 9th instant Supervisor
Perry, of North Carolina, arrived here
this moruin. en route for .Nine, where
he will spead a wLek. le says that
the Civil Rights Bill is what killed the
Republicau party in North Caroliua,
and concedes a Denocratic i:j,rity of
10.000. Two years ago, it will be re
:1;eUbe-red, this uffiuial was the leader
of the Republican party in North
Carolina and -irganized the State so as
t secure a Republican majority, tu
:,ect the P)reddential campaign in
Novem.ber, 1872. ThesudIn ehauge
btwildvr1-d him. and he thinks it would
have been better had Conress dis
posed of the civil righ:s meuaure.
The next Congress will be largely
Conservative in Southei n representA
tic1n jndgin.g by the present indica
Cartridge Box Wallace
Dei.is havi,g made use of the ]an
guage iuiputed to hit, in the follow
I deny the assertion alleged to havc
been made bv ne in a rceent speech at
Gowdeysville. Union County, South~
Carolina. That if~ the colored pecopk
do't get their rights at the ballot box
the~ uust resort to lhe eartridgte box.
Wliat 1 did say was that cevery election
s a revolutioni peacefully and quietly
effected by the Lallot Lox. li you
handle the baliot box safely end wisely
you will never have to resort to the eart
ridge ba. the last nso:t of all despotic
svernents. Ihpthis will satisfy
A. S. W ALLA CE.
Jiut alas for initegrity. here comes
thec certificates of' those who heard his
speech. an.d which is copied from the
Aug. 10th, 1874.
This is to certify that we. the un
deriitned, did he-ar A. S. Wallace, of
Xrk County. S. C., now member of
Conress fr-o this ('ngressional Dis
nirc in a speech at Gowdcysville. in
his Coun ty, on the 18th u it.. make
use of the~following language to the
:roes there a,scu;bled, viz: Your
rigt aeinpri! and1 you n,ust defend
he. (I u don't get them at the
allat box, you must resort to the
artrid.:e box-" If nccessary we will
naheLk oathl to the same.
Win. .Joues, Daniel Galhnan, R. M.
enh. I. W. Davis, B. F. Dawkins,
.S. Walker. M. A. M!oore, Marc-us
Fewkr. A. A. Sarrat, Niiddicton
stuart, Juo. WV. Teneb, J. N. B.
GoWvD.YsvILL. S. C..
A u. 1 0t h, 1874.
I heard A. S. Wallace. 31. C.. in a
peeh to somle cob,red u.en at Go%w
lvsville, on the 18th ult., use this
algage. ", our righ.ts are imperilled,
omust ral!v to ihe ballk,t box-if
eds he to the e:itridge box." My
eeelletion is that these were his pre
-ise words, and that he used the word
ally, instea.d of "resort to." as under
to.d by ut her gentlemen. As he
renouneed the last words of the sen
enc he turr.ed to a group of white
~n with lt smile and look of devilish
~efiace peculiar to A. S. Wallace. I
m willing to 1.e sworn to the above
atement. WAD)E FOWLER.
We. the undersigned, concur in the
1). PA R R.
JAMES 11. ALEXANDER.
"In a rec-eut newiorthy and very
aborate paper on the proper mode of
uilinttg houses so as to insure health.
ead by Dr. IIaywardi be/ore the Liver
ool Architec-tural Society, he e.nm
rtes various conditious essent:i to
b:t purpouse, the more itmportant of
rbhich are a due exposure to fresh air
d sunlight, positive freedoum from
map. a la-rge cubic spatce for air, and
biedant means fur the escape of foul
d the admission of. fresh air. Dr.
layward argues that it is esseniiil
at the air should be warmed pr'e.
ious to amissioum gud that vetntilam
on is the great and mauin n@casity of
ouse-building; that whatever be left
ndoe this should be especially at.
mded to. Ia regard to the tempera
ire of the admitted air, he says tha~t
-oomis are very often improperly
-tructed and arranged, so that in
ate: . ick occupant has to be in
current of air passing between the
orway and the fireplace-from 28 to
degrees temperature-while that
his body is nearly 100. To thtse
.g typi r. Ha:yward, very
a thermorc~ in t2v..u. ~a.a5~ JI.IUIAJ frC~iI
air is required, and sonx times en
deavor is made to obtain it even by
opening the door and windows, so that
many typhus fever patients die of
pu.numionia, and many rheumatic fever
e%s<s : are prolonged and com
p!Seated. 1;r:ifts are equally pernicious 1
it, sitti:ig-roois, where persons may
be roasted on one .ide and frozen on
the other, resulting in' neuralgia,
rheumatism. colds, coughs, asthma,
consumption. aud a long train of sinii
lur -ilments-thechilly hbbycontribu
ting materially to these results. Dr.
Hayward urges the importance of a'
thor,ugh ref-rm in architectural con
structioni in order to avoid these and
other objections.-IKic York Tri
THE NEw POSTAL LAw.-Under!'
the new postal law, which allows four
pounds of iterchaudise to go through
the inails fr thirty-two cents, the for
warding of samples. instruments, &c.,
by mail has been largely increased.
The highest postal rate for four pounds
is z:bout as low as that of the express
companies to near points, and touch
lower than express rates to more dis
tant parts of the coutry.-Phinix.
)EATI.-After a long-protraeted
and severe affliction of nearly six years,
Mary Eugenia Crews, a little daughter
of the editor of this paper. (ied on the
8th iust.-Laurensvile Ilerald.
We sincerely sympathize wj.h our
friend in this his sad affliction.
FOR THE IIERALD.
To EDITOR OF IIERALD
By request of County ComuIittee
of Tax Payers' Uniou, we organized a
Subordinate Unieu with title. -Pr,s
perity 'Tax Payers' Union," and tl.e
following geutlienIen as its officers:
Presidei.t-P. E. W.e
Vice.Presideut-P. W. Counts.
Secretary -II. C. Moseley.
Treasurer-L. S. Bowers.
Executive Comml'ittee-L. B. Maf
fett, W. T. McFall. B. L. Nouinick.
Delegates to County Uniun--laj.
1P. E. Wise, H. C. Moseley.
As yet there is not as much inter
e.st manifested in this community as
we would like to see. But the order is
young, and we think when the people
fully understand the object of the
U tion they will unite with it. Our
Unioii numbers 8.5, and we have a few
accessions every meeting. We are
very dry down here and the crops are
not looking as well as they did a few
weeks ago. M.
FOR THE HERALD.
Cou.rtr.,A Aug. 12, 74.
MR. Enrrojx.-It is hot to-day in the
supe.rlative degree. No air stirring,
alnd not a cloud upon the face of the t
sky. "Skceters," with their little h,u
gles blowing airound, and glnats in
abundance. If you will make due al
lowances for these pests, we will pencil
a few lines. We have to fight with one
haind and write with the other, hence
muist hec.g you to overlook all inaccura
eies of thought and language. Wet
have just returned from a short trip to .
Newberry city and district. W~e werei
highly pleased to see so nmanly imlprove'
ments going on in the city, and such a
fmue prospect for ai good crop ini tile
country. There appears to be amuh
larger :rea1 in corn thlis year th:mn in
former years. It is certarinly the~ idear
fr the far'mer, not that we wouldl ad-s
vocate planting no cotton, bu!t plant
enough corn. wheat, oats. peas. harley,
&c., for sup)plies. and to meet home de
mands, then the surplus area, plant in
cotton. A few years experience will
prove thait this IS tile idea for the South.
It. is not the man that has the most ~
money in i s pocket on New Year's
dayV that is the best off always, hut the
man that has supplies in hlis barn for a:
year'. I know there are arguments hoth
for :nd augainst what I have touched t
upon. We leave tlis farmer to debate
them in his owvn mind. WhatL we want
to speak about now is, the com~tplaint that
there is no capital in the S.outh. And ~
there never will be so long as it is
all sent out for "Londonl time-keepers," fl
free raihvay tickets, recei pts for making o
fortunes, prize candy boxes, five dollar t
sewing machines, lottery tickets, hum- i
bugs, nic-naes, nostrums, wooden nt
negs and a host of other clap-traps and
patent rat traps. We paiid a dollar for
London time-keeper a few years ago. )
t is a wooden box, and that is about
ll. We would not miss it faur if wet
were to mry there have been five hun- v
red sold in the State. That takes f
950, and a here is the benefit ? If every
ent that has been spent in the State
sine the war for just such foolishness
I a we have mentioned, hadl been invest
d in a Manufacturing Stock Company,
t would beC suifficient to buOildl several
large factories. Now, must we go on 0
n the de4tmetive way, in which we o
ave gone, or mzua we psofit by past e
eperience? If we are to profit, then h
let us let these "tricks" and "dodges" t
o get a fortune for fifty cents alone.
The last one of thenm are "humbugs."
sav the' dime-s and get a dollar, save
the dollars and get enough of thiem to
uy one share in a manufacturing comn- a
pany ; after you get one share, then save a
mough to get another and another. et
'his will bring prosperity, and that will f
bring peace, and that will bring educa- d.
ation, and that wvill bring wealth, and.
here wvill end the complaint, -- There is
We hgyp~ syitten briefly on such an b
i4portant subjeot. It shiould coup ,
the mind of every man in the South. j4
Nothing of special importance in Coj
izumbia-plenty rain-plenty melons-t
lenty vegetables-plenty beef-plentyz
to eat-plenlty to do, but nio fun.
Yours very mueb,
A FRIEND Xi5 NELzD.-Dr. W :ar's BUl- b
a of Wild Cheirry is a friend in deed. Who
anot found it such in euring all diseas .
ofthe lungs and throat, coughs, colds, and
utaonary affections, and 'last, not least," w
onsumpio? The sick are assured that the
I,h siaitenrdl of excellence ont which the
k 4itlarijpf pCzs gr:parsaio is baux1d, will
~lp'a~s liv watuii4bedpy toe pro~4istoi~." '
FOR TnE IlErALD.
ro the Voters of the Third Con
gressional District of South
FELLOW-CITIZENS : I offer myself
s a candidate for your votes in the
lection which takes plaee in Noveli
ler next, to select a member -.1' Coi -
,ress for this Congressioual District.
Deplorable as is the condition of the
tate, I think you will agree with me
hat a State party organization dUes
iot promise us relief. In the whole
'tate the Republican party is in a uia
ority, although that majority is uu
loubtedly enormously exaggerated.
But, still. an organized party opposi
ion brings the Republican party to
he support of its candidates in every
?ortion of the State, and thus where
ve are locally strong, we are not allow
d simply to fight our own battles, but
ire forced into conflict with the whole
;trength of the Republicau organiza
ion. Worse still, in the present con
litiou of national parties. a State party
irganization is sure to be iisrepresen
ed as being an opposition, not to the
niquitous administration of the 1le
)ublican party in South Carolina, but
Ls an opposition to the republican par
y of the Union, and especially to the
Lduinistration of Gen. Graut, and
he prejudices and power of the Fed
ral Government are thus culisted
gainst us. Now, I am perfectly
afe in saying that. at present, to the
cople of this State, Federal politics
ire (Pbsolete. Their oueabsorbing, vital
utercst is the hone t administration
if the State Government. and they
sk for power oily so far as events
iave proved that power in the hands
it the prpirty-holders and tax-payers
f the State is absolutely necessary
o secure such honest administration.
Und thivy need repres.ntation in
Nzshington, to be heard before the
ongress of the Nation and by the
?resident, in order that the truth as
,o their condition and feelings should
)e known; in order that the influ
e:ice of the General Government shall
lot be used agninst theu, in entire
nisconcepion of their seutiment and
heir purpose. This representation
las been purposely and pei tinacious
y denied us. Take your own Con.
tresional District as an illustration.
Whatever :nay be the strength o)f the
Ielulican party in the whole State,
>r in other portions of the State.
lere certailnly they are not a uajority.
Ihat there are soenw "Iepublicans,
L dmiit--somte of them selected with
ant reference to party' affiliatios
m!ing Cruntniy ofhies and seaits in the
egislature, and they have proved
1seful LInd faithful officers. This c'ou
ition of thinirs was well kinown
o the Republican Le&i.,l:ture, when
ast winter it under:ook the re district.
ng of the State. What did it do ?
Ch Act of Congress, of 1862, requir
~d that each congressional District
hould be composed of contiguous ter.
itory." So when they had grouped
ogether Oconee, Pickzeus, Anderson,
abbeville, Laureu.s and Newberry,
a which a rea.o:nble effort would
ite secured the people such a repre
etative as they really desired, they
dded Rie!.l-and, whieb is not "coun
iguous territory ;'' which toues the
est 0f the. District at no one point.
imply and only be-cause Rlichland was
utirely in the h.a.ds of the Re~publican
:rty. and experience had shown that
ny number of Republiean votes could
le mnanufactured to order in that
unty to meet the reqluirements of a
ontested election. This Conurression
1 District, has, therefore, for the ex
ress purpose of excluding you from
epeetativn, been constructed in
alib-erate and fraudulent vinlation of
le law of the land. 'If there were 1:0
ther issue, this is one which vou
ugh t to make in vindicaition of the
apremiest right which belonigs to free
en. aind one in which you ean appeal
ro the narrow and selfish tyranny
f tile It-publican party of the State,
) the ju1stice and to the lawful author
. of the I Reputblican p:arty of thte
But there are other reason.s why
ou should earne&tly endeavor to se
ure for yourselves a fttting represen
~tion. The section of the State in
hiehi we live and with which our
rtunes are identified, is the only one
which there is marked evidence of
aterial improvement. We have a
omogineeous population. the advan
iges of our soil and elimate offer sure
slow i ndlucemtents to immigration,
ur population is increasing, and the
pening of new channels of commiluui
tion is fast bringing this uipeounutry,
itherto s:u isoiated, into direct rIn
ins withi outr nei ghtbors. West anad
irthl. Old p::rty issues are fast dy
ig out. Those which are sha;>ing
iemselves in the future are financial
id industrial questions, in whieh we.
an almiost exclusively agricultural
uutry-especially a ecunarry of small
rmers-are directly interested, we
not want as representatives political
iventurers, foreign or native. We
antutmenI owning our own soil, bound
us by the ties of neighborhood and
ood, who know us, our ways and our
Believing this ; believing that no
iig is to be gained by party organi
tton and complicated issues ; believ
gthat if an ything is to be accom
shed, smie one ni siist i>egina ad
~ar tI-e burden of the contest, I come
fore you, simply as one citizen ask
.of his fellow-citizens their con-1
lence and support. The argument I
ish to nke to you, I caunot make
this shape without wearying yotu
~tince I will speak to you and say
h L:T is ay 1s"fae to face, as
soon as I can make my arranigelielits
to Cuonaen.ce this canvass. III thc
me:mtinl. I subuit niyelf to your
e,nsideration. merely stating the thr< e
flloving propositions as an outline of
the' .rm:d I shall Occupy:
1:4. With the IRepublic:atn prty of
t.l(e Uni-n I haI.ve no toversv. I '0
n It belong to it, but the issues up< n
which we have differed. have drift(d
oit of practical consideration. Our
miSfortune has been that this great par
tY, with its immense power and its
heavy responsibility, never compre
hended the true temper or the real con
dition of the South, for the simple rea
son that since the war the South has
never been represented in the councils
of the Nation. I think that the policy
of reconstruction was harsh and unwise.
I doubt if to-lay any thoughtful Repub
liean thinks otherwise. But it is not
surprising or unnatural that it should
lave been so. At :LIV rate what has
been done, has )e.n done. We have
lived through it. What we have the
right to ask of the Republican party to
day is. that what we honestly are. that
We shall be represented at Washington
to be. If we have become Republicans.
ten by all means let our representative
he a Republican. If we have not, then
let the Republican party of the Union
CfIse to strenIgthen: theil hands of a fac
tion inl the State which, for corript pur
poses and by fraudulent icans, stifles
the true voice of the State, betrays its
true interests. and misrepresents its
real sentiment. This State cannot be
rTleemed from the hideous misrule
under which it is perishing. except by
the co-operation of the General Govern
ment with those who represent really
its property, its intelligence and its
character. And these two powers will
never understand each other until we
have at Washington just such complete
:d loinest representation as weare en
tItled to in a fair election. And it is tie
interest of the National Republican par'
ty and of the whole country, no less
than ours. that this should be secured.
2d. I haVe no war to make upon Gen.
Grant's administration. I do not. knew
Gen. Grant. I have rot been in Wash
in-ton since he has been President.
Bat I know this, that between von and
the National policy of Gen. Grant, for
eigni or doiestic, there is not a single
issue to make you enemies. So absorb
ed have we been in our own miserahle
condition, that most of those issues have
passed us entirely disregarded, and up
on none of them is there room for more
than an amicable and honest diflerence
of puiblic opinion. [he dlihiculty be
tween General Grant and yourselves is
precisely the difliculty between the
State and the National hepublican par
ty. A cortupt oligarehy, who have got
posses'ion1 (of the (flies of the State.
mald win>. so far. hlave succeessfulily hld~4
cotol tlthof thle ma:SS oIf igno( ranitc.to'rs
who com11po se tihe mlajor'ity,' have inter
posed( be'twee'n you and himi. Hie is
nl(:er~ allowed to hear the truth. P.ii
vate whisperings and piubhlie mnisrepre
5en1tationI, coi lor and distort every factt
hefore it reaches him. AndI I cani well
uniderstand how. w ith theC b)et inten
tions, all over'burdenedi( Pre'sidenlt is
forced to relv on oflici:d repre'sentaltion.
wvhich, under o irpolitical systemI, are
aluost autthioritative. Our oflicial re
p)resentatio)n inl Washington is but a
partt (.f tihe salme machinery by which
the State is gove'rned. Senators alnd
men'iiher's are mnade by the same power
whieb makes venal mlembetrs oIf thle
Legislature a ni d detfalting County
Treasiurrs, ando tile same influence
whiebl eorrupl ts thle b)allot-hox at h1ome,
closes tile door of tihe White House to
you at tile Capital. Your1 po)sition to
wards the administration ought to be
one not (If pronouncedl anhtagonlismi, bult
of peIrfe'ct indelpendenceI'. Whloever reC
pr1esenlts yout ought to be free to give to
Geni. Granot's admlinlistr'ationl a 'or'dial
stuport whlen he belhieves it righlt. andl
a temllper'ate and respectful opposition
w~lhn he believes it wrong. As I said
before, the p)olitical issnes wVhichl are
comingii are not tineturledl with the hit
ternelss of tihe past, anid shiouild lie dealt
withl on their own merits. It is, oIf
course,C deCsirale thalt the President
should feel and manifest a kinder syml
pathy witih tile distr'essed condition oif
the State, andl that hie shlould hie disa
hutsed of the imp)ressions so p)ersistenltly
and nialiciouisly nmade, thlat there is an
incuriabile personail hiostility to himi
anon(lg thle people of this State. But
thils vou never can accomplish unless
\oul c'an se'cure a fitting representation
.kl Lastly, I refuse to acknowh~ :Ie
tie IRepulbhlli party, ats it calls itselif,
(If Souith Caro (linai, as the representative
tite of the p)eop)le of tile State or' of
tWhe Republicaln party (,f the Nation.
It is simply the government of a comn
part andl adro(it elose cor'porationi of of'
ice-hlders,t1 . I do0 not pr'opose to de
Ioncle them. Abuse is in my opinion
a'eyinliient weapon, :and besides,
f I wvished, I could find no language oif
mech vehem'nent (den unciation as theI
tiriIs in whlich thley speak of each otheri.
f thleir' prceent diffeences conhtinuelI,
xe shall soon know whaot they are from
hemselves. I shall leave theml tol
rite each others epitaphs. But the r'e
mit oIf thleir' governmenli~ut, conifessled by
hmslv\es and( opien to tile world, is
>efore us. Thec indcustryv of tile State
saaldyzed it.C (eredit destroyed, its lao
pe demoralized, its character dhegr'aded.
With all this we have had nothing to
iI. We have been exclude(kd fr'om powa
-ri or' pla:ce, and our only privilege has
>en to endure. Oppo-sition to them is
wilther opposition to thle inlterests of the
eople of the State, nor to tile Federal
Administration, nor! to tihe Naltional
aty' which controls the Governmen(hlt,
mit simplyd the (luty' of all men who( lie
Ive ti at onesW : imalceeney are the
b-red gvxer' nent. I believe thlat there'
te mel.n inl jt party who are mior'tifietd
mdlI disgus5ted~ at its'eckless and ruin
mua policy; bult as yet tihey' hlare given
io evidenlce of either thleir power or
-eCsoltionl to reform it. And surely no
'nere aund sulbstanxtial reform can be
nauurated 1by the dielibera:te anld fraud
uent violation of the law in creating
he Congressional D)istrici, or by forcing
ipon us candidat('s chosen for pas5t seri
'i(es in the disgratceful history of the
prty,. and who neither share our inter'
tts, reflect our opinionls, nor rep)resent
ur chI :lracter.
I believe thait it is in your power' by,
a 'gu'jous and~ united efrt tto begmn
he deliverance of the State. Even if
:lefeted nlow, you can prepare the way
or future andh certain success. It miay'
ery possibly be that I am not the most
itting man to attempt to lead you. If,
fter tile movement is commenced,
'on cali find a b,etter leader, take him
tid I wi Je pol-et IN fqllow. I
be meantime, I shall name as soon as
ossible the times .id places where I
vil aLddrtess you, and I w~ill be glad of
e aid and support of any, especially
mong the young men of the Congres
:ional Destrict, who may feel inclined
give me their confidence and assist
WM. HENRY TRESCOT.
THa:letco&d, near) Pendledon, Aug. 10,
A Big Doetor's Fee.
ONE I-Nj'JF7 AND FIFTY TFOUSAND
1POL.L.\!S DiR AN OPERATIOY.
The soi :.nd heir of the l:te Edwin
t e -.e .:: .\ir1. J(-hn1 G. Stevew" 'l
thougl lie iS th.. possesur of almrot
U limit ed wie:-Ith. being wurLli sunic
,75.000000, has until very recently,
been a mist unhappy uman. Ie
has been afflieted siuce his birth with
a peculiar wen. whicii has increased
year by year. until it covered a
lar.r: portion of his face and neck.
It Was a illost unpleauiut obje :t, being
covered with oug hair, and straugely
resemled an :inial. No wnar could
see it witl.ut a shudde, and 1:1.
have fainted nt the .-ight of it. Of
course .lr. Stevius felt the ai-lictiou
umst keen'. :md it had naturally
enough a very depressitig effect upon
his spirits. What was his imllellse
woalth to Iim *! Anv worknan in
his epIIIloy was More Io be envit-d
thii he. Hl leamne morose and I
must inelhdv: society that he was
exceedin2lv fond of he studiously
aVoided, and alt houg i a oung a l.Li)
he I,calne l st a re.Ise. Thc be.st
phll',ivi:tSl:u: surg..inS of u1rop)e
were co"s!ted, L::t l:i said that
to r-el:Ive tIe wen culid bt re-ult in
deatI. Altloull !is iIife was so
niserable, still there was hope. aid he
Lo bravel Up again1t repeated tis
apjijitltlents. Dclivcrane eanie at
last, and a tw y ag an option
was p,rfomed which is unaul him a
neW i1all. I 'r NVi IlrIl IPari.r of
thi, eity, li"(d :ithto ielieve that the
wen could be reiwoved. lit' told )l1r.
Stcel si, :] the y : r -
ed at tILe str:a ,romisd him 15!,.
oi it hve would lririrm the i;]ration
succezdslV. lie tiilI s!,. :i-d L:-s
earnlli tIle everlting g rati tud. as
well as the t:,aev l' the Vo1 l11 ILI
linnire, lwhu is 11w p1rIIUInW:d out
af d:mgaer.Th ,rtinwsp
4Jlhl 'lie ilrttilohi Mo. P r
;urnlwd wthi loctriv kl.ives, and it is
.sId th'::t Ww., thL h1"rrid tll!1(1r WNS
removeui tIw ki: beieath was siund
and S.m;t.oth :.s tha if ay other tIlt
of the bdy. Notwiith-tawingq, the
clild that h::4 hoi over h! whI- lIfe.
the y :''n::.: ll im, irl- his lov: :.ilair
like the ro.t -f us. In kearly youth
he was b. thd to1 it Ii e girl, tIle
I daul.ter 1f :., 0h fathrs:; Ie:t
ri*I*un. Wit : vi- il i ad
sorrowe wa t H leuelOl. X h le
tile hItel 1 tin ws Upol bon, it is
said, NIr. gtev'ns ave tip all idea of
being illarri"4. but Ivw :h.t it has
been rcvev d, w. s:hall expect soo.n
to hear of great wvdding festivities at
How mys!erious., are lie ways of' Provi
dence, anwd weret it not that tie Smriptures
ti;(cI tiat al! the dispensaiious oi the :ame
are ordered in wisdom anl i dircIed by liiv,
We W11oulh tempted 1 tu mone!w1v sometimes
tilIn Goil wasl a:lld l'erhaps nl roh( oer
reince has raisen: p;.ee ill 1.ur colnn:::,lyV
gool iles of' G.ol Was i(l>re .-d'nlly displaved
iii sustaintinl.: hte.hevedh I riut-. :bfanl the
death of Ilt:le F,:' :s W~ I uI.I.A. rhe sieon.f
son of Mr aiu-I Mr .1T. F. Girenek;er, who 'las
born NIv. l 111 nd did Aii.gnst 12. 1871.
putrid sore throatt,. agg iithy :: ttack1 of
c:oup. Atl w. - tn :. at med.iical still at !
lIfe; hat the Grea !mp)e of all~ 11 tings had
deermined 1 .:m:. !! . Iuffering wereV.1
great, hInt heC ho: e Che wtih lthe great(est
patience atnd merk:wi.' Frhnk na(s ade.
little boy, . ;'i! 'I lfe, the idol of his
parent's heumt~, the liht o?f the houehIohl,
and a favolrite wih'il
He we' fo'ld 'ii :he Sabbathi Sc:hoil, and
songrs If Z'on,:lIld toi 5:1' his prayeCrs. WI.ll,
his sutTerings lIre ier-he1 thaS gole. Tht
Saviour whl.m he. t'ved, :an.l whio slid, Saf -
fer little Ciire o Lom unllto tue1, anrd for
bid th'mi ir.i. i'or If .uc Il i the kio m LLtIl fl
Mayv Het comfror he: hear,its ot the sorrowing~
family arid eil.tihi e hem to say,
"'Himself' iiath d-e it" all. 0O1! how those
Shoul-i 1(ush to ileceI every murmiuring
limseltf hath1 done* itIi whoi live. me best.
IIe who myv soul with llis owil b!ood hathi
boug th t.
"Himself' h:th liIilone it.' Can it ithbe auight
Thlal fuil ofii'i wi.sido, fall of01 :endierest lov~e?
Not onei unneet'de'd soirrow will IeI senId
To techIt this wanldertl in C hert nlo mlore to
"'Himself' hath donie it."' Yes , at lthol.;h sC
M'ay seemif the strike, anld bitttir he thle CuIp,
'Ti- Ii~s OwnI htaw!1 that hohils it, anld I know
fle'll give tme gracto in 'lk i melekly up.
Could e'er s.t:II in beneathI earth's dreary
Bar wil it knIow I I+' doing ail il tig~ well,
Sees ho1w 1 ie'.V :o emb'.s cas?aingt ti:s;
And so lie bre:.ks Ieih iu-d onL wich myt n oul1
Tvoo nehw for !:.1i:-:s :: jay reliesl.
"hi Th 'wi in a:in ever iC mlore be done:''
'Iia:elf ib hI ldne i! PrCious, p:eeiuus,
"ii imbelf." :ny 1.1uher, Saviour, Brother,
Fhrsefan.!ulo , no variation kntows:
Whol, ha:Vin ilo:ved, loves mei to tile eiid.
ndl whe1n,t in htis ete.rnal prei1Secei blest,
'i~j Ibil:t u,11 wItt llhi ranison.td S: tilts
"ilmsIlf asdone it"' all, fliom 1i:st to
4Vew .V 7iscellanieous.
CALL AND SETTLE.
All ni''OSn ind.-liied 1o mei by mnt:
a:alum'i ,ierih.nt!, :ire rilqueedt toI c:d and
ettle on or bl:o:e tile 1111h of Si'ptembe.r.
.\!1:$. I). .OW'ER.
We~'i will rca: toi :he Liie.t hilder at
ewberv C. *1I.. onl il the I .\i NI)AY IN
COBEiR NEXT, :he seve.ral planit.ilOtins
f Henry Burt: 'n, de'., comprising sor.he
f the best CJon and Grain l:ad In tIle
'ouny. sulseele oft~, binug so divided as
o acconuncildaLte h:irge 0r small11 farmetrS.
'e above ni:i i:d :Lands willt be shIown, to
y one. ni'si i.i to see themil, by' either of
ie Executor<, alld uia'y be neg~ottit d for
priately it anyl tImle before thle 1st 01 Oct.
C. I;. B'l~'iTON,
.J. ii t'iTT-, - Execuitors.
TATE QF MOU1H CAROLINA,
Bly James C. I.eahly, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Jauiis F. Gileno h.tth maitde st
> me, to granit himt Letters of Adinis:t.ra
ion of the Estate tind effects of Henry Lu
her Fuller, decised.
These are therefore to cite :lnd adhpt:nsht
I arid si:'gclar, the ~i,.h.ded und e,editoi's
f the s.did decess~ed, to( ct.-y be tand
ippear, before mai, ii ihe CouIrt of Pro
ate, to be held ait Newberry Court House,
. C., on the id day or Septemiber next,
ifter pubiicac hereof', at I1 o'clock in
e forenloon, to sheCw cause, if any t.hey
iave, why thle said Administrtion, shIould
ot be gratnted. Given under my Hand,
ils 17th day of Augus5t, Anno buomini,
J. CgL EA9,, .r.-.. c
To Our Patrons and the
(Our u.:-: : e rs ith Mfr. 1.. I1
Redwo, . . -z w: - * . !. 1 y. of A:- '
1874. Ib ;. in no ai:er w!a1..Vt.r von,
nemctd x iti the '.. o1 our Machine. Thi
Agener v. 1our M.1chinws vill h.-rvalrr it
conducited bv Mr. .J. W. L. A : l R, un
til furti.r notice.
WilEEL.ER & WILSON MFG., CO.
J. H. TRUMP. (;ell'i Agt.
WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED
NEBLETT & GOMi1111
.kN;L 'Vol" TiHE
WISHIF COTTON GINI
Cail and get Circulars,
a.d se the
(AINS ON AND.
I~ n tf fo A: F'i II tI A I
bi1-! I A! 1
h. - n , v - sn
G H FN1. ,
L A W.,
Also, a nice lot , !* - WEAR, con
sisting in part of
Cassimeres, Liuens, &c,
SUMMER HATS, BOOTS, SHOES, &O.,
Al of whiebid, %
Sold Low for Cash 01
to Prompt Paying
Tintkful to my friendl. and cuIstoI.or
for Ite libe:iral aonage 1 have here ofon
recebe 4d, I hope by strict ,tttention to !2usi
ness ,o C)coninuell to meit theC -ame.
STATE OF IUHIARIO\N
('UVNTPY (11" NEWB3ERRY.
\Madi:son F. Wo:-kmoan., other wise called M
Mordeec..i I avid, othterwie. called M. Iavild
Sumo.non for Monev Dennum d.-[Complain
To M.or1d cai ibvd, D.-fend:Lzlt in this ac
You are' herby summltonedi an:d reriaired
ich is1 '1 il i ;:.. o:.:.. of the ''lerk o.
Cou*ty, and] to -erVe a op f. ( or an'-twer
In th I:: he.-.: h: I o Ie, t New
beI yl I . i II.. :: C :.;i , ii I I) nty
1 .. II di :o Iwe tII , compl h:t uI h
ti - th Ii afrIad e ;! in:i il \I sk
. l!!r, u i t r s t e .o
To:de .ni Itefinat Mobdi in:'a, ithin
Tere-t *.-ro |:, t i::te i:t::h de (of Marc.
the toe i::!" l mde i '1: n .1 Covepty,
[. ::. j . f.I ot,, '. N:T , .r CoP
11o1'1, POPE & FAIRW,
the forgen i. . copy) . -u: in Com l
'Uk-rk 1' th Sou:TH G .:mon)LNA.
N ndheny M Won:ey,t lNi:ry or
Hou ,1' oI. C ard, Dfn te1dayo
A ' o t -.werr G.J H,S.C
ro.nes . layward, Defendant.i ti
Yu ale hrb nm ed and required
to antswer the comnp!ainL ini this action,
vichi oni the 15t;h day of Aug.ist, ]1874,
wa iil in the~ illice of G. P. JIacoby, Trial
Jus,tice, 1or the '.a.id County, an2d to serve a
:0py of your answer on the subscribers at
hieir oflice, at New..ery C. H., South Caro
nIa, n'.itlanI twenltt days after th.e service
ft this sumn.ntOs 02ono, exelItiive cf tile
.iay o! service.
11 tIe timle afIoe.aid, tile pilintiff % wiil t: ke
udgmIent ag.din. youl for the sumji of Nine.
y-S'ix 16#-1tlt D)obrs, wiithi interest at theC
-ate of seven pe'r cenftum21 per ann12um1, from
.h i6fteenl2thday of Auut, onthouan
:itl ho11hed and eet-or, aId costs.
Trial1 JLIstice, N. C.
PUb?E, P'OPE. & FAIR,
lo th'e Dedera, JanmeaW. Har ward:
Take notice, ti.at the Summons, of which
heC foreg7uing1 i acp,d teCmpan
nI tis ae.ion, we2re filed in the oflice of G.
.Jacoby, Tirial Juatic for Neu' berry
'OUI:y, SoIuth tacllinat, lat Newberry Court
Iou-e, in said County and State, on the~
5th day of August, 187f4..
POPE, POPE & FAIR,
Atty~ at Law, ~ew~ez..y ~. H., S. C.
. iw i ea iscenaneous.
TATE' () Sul'TI CARTLINA,
('(WIZIT OF PROB.\TE.
: . -, I Pnry . a I-oz e :a Am id
:n: : Mtar
la.ih Lesthr, Mary J. Boos-r, Martha
Cro,:n, JFie . You111 3:1'1 Aim:"
To the DofW,.huws, Ha--nah Lester, Mary
. a (roSso;i, Jainles F.
Yom . almu Yo.ung.
herby sii::mo:ied .ind required
!o ans .er [he -omiphain! ink this action,
h ih fid in :he Wliee of the Judge
of Probti, or th' .;aid Cot::y, and :o
serve a coply >f yor answ.-r Lt) the s.-id
comphlt on the sub'scribers at their office,
at Newberry G. iL, South Carolina, within
twenty davs after the serviv- hereof, exclu
sive o the day of' : service; ahd if you
fail to Ol.w r he colitp:int within the
time aforesaid, the plaintilf in this action
will apply to the Court fLr the relief de
mandel in the complaint.
D.,edI 1st A.nzu. I 74.
.. s.] J. C. LEAIY, .. P.
POPE, POVE & FAIR,
T hD 't Jans E. Young and
Amht Young :
Pl,ae tke notice that the SUmMons (of
Ilwhih ti.e forer,in.g is a copy) and the
'omla int Ui ac'ion, (which i; 'an ae.
:in bre::ht among other things for the
:.aL of hIC :0;1 e* ate of Martha Yo;I1g,
deceasN) were i! i ti do oftice of the
.lud?C I 1W.bt for \wherry County, at
* brry ot S utith Carolina, on
the 1.5th lv ol .\n -t. 1774.
Pt'E & FI!L
A t I:w \Newberry U. Il., S. C.
1('()il'TY () N',W3BE 11 Y.
( Oi. t'.10N I'LE.S.
Jo.! i b e . P:. 'I ti!"',
TE.'A. blyd, Defe'n.hant.
7:c:::n asa .n eyi>em.mbd ompant
No 'serv td.
!To Ti'1n:'w .\. .1 1'D !, e:da,t i: :iis ac
tt ti thi. netion,
u : - ill Z i:: !:.. - 1:,o of th.. Clc::. of
th; -: of, t for .:e s i
: , a co py' o Yiir a.:-wer
4: ,.. n e is.s.a ti.ir ofli -. , !a New
he ; . ii.. ..: . ii, w it n enty
d. A. r .c.rsi- of thi, unm n on
14).. t'. i o he d.,v of -ervice.
1 l 1 vou %:d :, . !! rtI*s compT1.1"It uith-.
in otl htie :WN: , :he !QW nit take
n,g :.;ag iss yo 1-,r :i.c .um ,! Thir
; t undr, e . Ninety& "-ven Doi!ars,
it.s JS.- G.SMITHl, C. CP.
UPE, P!OPE & FAIR,
Pltaititls A Otorueys.
T l )thDeed; 'i , Thomi;s :' Floyd
T.:ke no0 -, :. t th-- S1111non; (of w ich
the forezoin is a copy) and the CoMnPUaint
t ns tij1on9 e fr1ild ;n tile Ofice of the
k !i i:e '-o-rt O: Con notn Pi l as for
Nah:r (.0t: y. at N wbetrry Coutrt
-b.lt tim (..uuo!ina, on 'the I:th: dayv of
IT.\T OF .)US()TH' CAR1OIldNA.
y Ja'm. C. l,.'.dty. Priibste J.Ini'
When' a-, M:.h.ret E. Summe;shct~ath miadte
.i:to nwo, tto :.r:Li:t hetr L,etiers o
Ad,ninitaion of the Esat.e acnd ei'e:.s of
ThI "-re Iterefore, to t'e anid admtotnishi
1l mai iti:r, the' kindri ei and creditors
ofii the ildece'ased, n tha t t be atnd
app..r b< tor ti, ini the Cout ot dae
to beii'! t 'Niiberry C.otrt lh'ouse, S.
1ii , i (n th :ldi , da f et' enbI i t a ter
forentoo::, io -w cu e,U- if any theyi have,
why :!:e' .ibi Adini triot' shou not be
gran:'ed. Given tnder' myt Ha:l, this 17th
it u.-. '',';:: :" t
TO TH FARMR
Wheat, Oats, Barley,
T1 il Ei W AN E:l:iiLI7.2118 an cn i
den:!' recc:noi'':-.i to 0: ;or Whe cat,
so ir :e !.so v.: nl ot ot>i-, :.n :i:t.e oh
ILet livery rarmer Try it.
u.co:.:m:: to mry.Formeir stantdard
o i ... F rzr rio i 1ipeserved.
A. .l MeC UClil:i N & ('0.
C'(;iNT!Y OFi NEWIElliIY.
L.oriek & Low rantce,
Latuia G. ;lackeI it.
Iiy, virtuei of alt Execution ini the above
Camat ca., 'o 1e directed, I wtill .,ei, at
at pnilte ,i:ery'a, and to the highiest bidder,
TWVO R UNDRED (200)
ACRES OF LAND,
tmore oir le,,. Ioutnded hv hindls of Jame
J1. Lan', A. Y. W. Gtymnph, 1. It. McG.reerv
and ,:hen-;~ the atbovef 'eie'd utpon as the
poryof the Delendasnr, Laura C. Bliack
TERMS G;A.L. Purchaser to p.ty for
.1. .1. ('A RIuuNGTON I, S. N. C.
l otia. : .iio1-. : titm the Probate
Ji-th C or Newb.-tryv C'ony I wi!i sel,
Ua W indcayi, the 10/t hey of
A gust, 1874,
ait 11 o':loei-:, A. EI, at the re-idenice of
Per-otnal Property of said deceased, cotn
Household and Kitchen
Farming Iml>leme nts,
rud the !o iotitng GhI0$ES IN AGTION:
1 niote on .Jssc iSch:tnipert for $,fi
1 note ont F. A. floozer for $5.
1 niote ot Adam Shey:. ~'g far , and
1 teL ot W. T. Me'Il for $14.
iug. 1, 1874-31-8c. Administrator I
Take pi eil innforming the public of
Newberry, that he is eoustantly makig
'?f 01T HIS STOCK'
His stock is large and varied, in the
[ss aRd fally 98[IArI
As t%cl as in
HEAVY WOOLENS, &c.
ISHORT PR1OFITS FOR QUICK
SALES AND SATISFACI ION
R -A ITEILLE
To Merchants at Man
The Highest Market Price
Paid for Cotton or other
Ja:i I. z4-tf.
e Cur:wr 11tin and Mc Ki::en
i h p :-l :he oo,d-, in storo, of
es,.in AL. T: BRAN\ilE sa d t)
Stockl of Goods,
WLich I propose to sell on the
Most Accormodating Terms,
( e m .) w: 1 % o i:l fivor me
2ENRY 11. BLEASIE.
DO) YO WANT
Excellent ini Quality?
iF 80, GO Tu
MRS D MW ER'S,
Whb-n c:;n be 6,'.nd D ress G,oods a1 cy
Gods, L. dies Suits, Naotis, of all kinds,
And Many Other Articles
At the Lowest Market
On t :-, and under the Ui:n..a
Omece ithe place
For Cheap Goods,
Arnd the Best AttentionI.
J. C. WiLSON,
Of :It uirds, such as
1 hcani, ('ho.ec li:nns.
Flkur. Lard. 3olasses.
FRESH MEAL A ND GiIUST.
l'iekle. (ancd Fruit
Sheetings and Yarns,
BAGG'ING~ A/IL TIES,
An a othier atics to be found int a GE.G
CE RY STORE, and all of which will.
BE SOLD CHEAP
Oct. 1. 4l-1y.
sr.ATE OF SO UTHJ CA ROLIJNA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THELi* COMDMON PLEAS.I
Eurton & Pool,
.J. L. Eppts and! J. D. Epps.
E.x.ceinI A:iinst Propertv.,
By virtue of an i- xecuti:on int 'Ji ,oe
case, Ut->ne directed, I will selj at New
berry C. H., at Pulie Outcry,
On tiLe First Monday in~ &ptemn
to i- be e, bidder, th'd followin.g Real
Estate, sit:, in the County and State
aforesr i., to-wit:
SEVEN HUNDRED (700)
AC RES OF LAND,
ttore or less, boundod by h:unis of Jy
grove, and &theis.
Alo. the following Pers ..il Proper!y:
Onec (.: Hotrse.
Four (4) Mules.
One 4 Horse Wagon..
Household and Ekitchen
The aboie levied upont as the' property
of J. 1'. Epps.
TEUt:M cASH. Pnrhaser to pay for
JOH N J, MiRRiNGTON, S. N. C.
Sheriin Ordh Xl Aut., 1s;4.
I tihl co.nnn 1he treatmen- of d'
Pu twmn, both married atiJ