Newspaper Page Text
The Hier a.i.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 19, 1881.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
uy'Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertdaing medium offers unrivalled ad
yan taea.Yor Terms, see first page.
Col. C. W. Dudley. of Bennetts
vile, died the 15th.
Mr. Geo. McKenzie was killed by
a saw mill near Sommerville Fri
H. M. Plaisted, who was elected
Governor of Maine in October by
the Democrats and Greenbackers,
was inaugurated the 13th instant.
U. S. Marshal Fitzsimmons, of
Georgia, probably the only Demo
cratic Marshal appointed by Presi
dent Hayes, has indicated his inten
tion to resign.
The following U. S. Senators
were elected last week: Jno. F.
Miller,. California; Jas. G. Fair,
Nevada ; Thos. C. Platt, New York;
A. W. Jones, Florida.
The Judges of the Supreme Court
and of the Circuit Courts will meet
in Columbia the 3d of February to
select three Commissioners to codi
fy the laws of the State.
Rev. A. M. Shipp, D.D., formerly
President of Wofford College, no%
Professor in Vanderbilt University,
has recently completed the "Histo
ry of Methodismin South Carolina.'
It was written by request of the
South Carolina Conference, and will
be published shortly.
One would hardly consider at
umbrella a dangerous weapon ; bul
Michael Malloy, of New Orleans,
died the 11th inst. from a wound
inflicted six days before by Ower
Boper with an umbrella. The posi
mortem eamination showed a frac
ture of the frontal bone.
Parties in Charleston wrote tc
Manager Abbey asking upon whal
terms Sarah Bernhardt would come
to Charleston to play. The repl3
was $3,000 for one night, and al
expenses of traveling, hotels, &c.
paid. The Charlestonians conclu
ded they "couldn't stand the rack
Mrs. Damm, a white woman, was
shot and killed at Hamburg the
13th by a negro named Harr
Hackett. Mr. Damm and the ne
gro had a difficulty ; the negro shoi
several times at Mr. Damm, and
one of the shots struck the lady it
the head and killed her instantly
The negro escaped into Georgia.
Engineer Wisenberry, who was
~~"~ning the engine that ran into e
train on the Air Line Rail Road
near Charlotte the 27th of Decem
ber, has been arrested on the charge
of murder. It will be remembered
that two white men and one colored
man who were in the ,b of the
forward train were killed.
* There was a meeting of colorei
Republicans of Tennessee at Nash
ville the 15th, at which resolution!
were adopted demanding their ful
share of official patronage and re
commending Jno. M. Langston
*colored, to a Cabinet appointment
A committee of eighteen was ap
pointed to visif? Gen. Garfield and
urge the resolutions upon him.
There are two Counties in the
Slate in which no licenses are
granted-Laurens and Pickens. It
Laurens County, Clinton has beer
dry for four years, and Laurens be
comes so by the election the 11th.
In Pickens County, Pickens has
been dry for some time, and Easley
and Central are so by their acts ol
incorporation. These Counties are
to be congratulated.
Several negroes who were for
merly prominent in politics at the
South, including Elliott, Straker
and Sam Lee, called on Pr' sident
elect Garfield the 12th mnatant.
They declared themselves the fore
oredaA m nnf the Suh. TheyfrA
Jan. 10-Mr. Speer, Ga., has il
troduced a bill in the House to e
empt from import duty all m
chinery for the manufacture of cc
Mr. Carpenter, Iowa, a bill I
provide a Constitutional ameni
ment that all civil officers excel
heads of departments, Supreme an
Inferior Court Judges, and office:
whose duties are temporary,= sho
be elected by the people of tl
State in which they are to perfor
their duties, their term to be foi
In the Senate, Logan, Ill., intr
duced a bill to authorize the Prei
dent to appoint ex-President Grad
on the retired list,' with the rat
and pay of a General of the army.
Jan. 11-The House adopted tl
resolution to issue the new gover
ment bonds at 3 per cent. interei
Jan. 13-In the House the Mi
tary Committee reported anfavor
bly on bill to place ex-Preside:
Grant on the retired list, and t]
matter is killed for this session.
The Oft-respited Convict.
Jeff David, the negro who w
condemned . to die for the murd
of the Franklins three or four yea
ago is not dead yet. Before at
since his conviction Mr. Benet,
the Abbeville Bar, has worked me
assiduously to save his life. Tir
after time the Governor has i
spited him, and his fate has bei
handed down from one Governor
another since Ha npton's term.
A few days ago Mr. Benet at
ceeded in securing for David a nF
trial. The evidence upon whii
David was convicted before was i
together circumstantial, and
doubt whether he would have be
convicted had it not been for t
horrible nature of the crime wi
which he was charged. The be
of juries are unconsciously bias
under such circumstances. It
hardly probable that he will
convicted again. His case has be
a remarkable one.
License or No License.
The public mind is thorough~
aroused on the liquor question. Ti
Legislature found the sentiment
strong that, representing the pE
ple, it passed a very stringent It
in regard to granting licenses, p1
hibiting their being grante,d outsi,
of incorporated cities and towi
and imposing what was probal:
regarded by that body an additic
al burden upon the liquor dealer
$100 for the benefit of the Couni
Several incorporated towns ha
held municipal elections within t
past week in which the chief iss
was license or no license. Chest
went for license ; Greenwood f
license; Rodk Hill for no licens
Laurens for no license.
Uncle Sam and the Heath4
The three Commissioners wl
were sent by the President to Chi:
to make a treaty with that:.count
have returned. The subject
Chinese immigrants formed a pr
minent part in the negotiatior
On this point it was agreed that:a
native Chinaman should hereaft
be naturalized in tbis country, al
that the naturalization heretofc
conferred on Chinese should be a
nulled. It further provides th
the United States Government c:
send the Chinese out of the count
whenever so disposed.
A boy named Longmore, ni
years old. was tried at Machias, M
last week for the murder of a pla
fellow, named Wright, eight! yes
of age. They were at play 1
'ether when they fell out and Lor
more shot Wright. He then got
spade and was digging a grave
bury his victim in when he was d
covered. The jury found him gu
ty of manslaughter, and the Judi
sentenced him to the State Refo2
School until he should reach twe
ty-one years of age.
Camden is raising subscriptio
for building a cotton factory, whi,
is to be put ir. operation by ne
FOR THE HERALD
Our Washington Letter.
WAsHINGTON, D. C.,
Jan. 12, 1881.
The Indian appropriation bill:
passed by the House yesterday, neat
as it came from the Committee. .2
ineffectual attempt was made to cc
tinue the Board of Indian Comm
sioners. The Senate, however, whi
never suffers a House bill to go thron
without an amendment, may sadd
the Board unon it. The Board si
is tardy in taki'- them up, and h:s n<
z- so f:cr taken action on none of them. a
x- The llouse will receive the remnaining h
a- bills from the appropriation co-otuittee rc
t. very soon, and proceed with them w
during the time not given to other et
purposes by the rules. The three tl
3- measures in which most interest is h:
>t t:mn. aside from the appropriati'in fc
d bis, seem to have better prospeet.- b:
es at least in the House-than they had it
11 a week ago. They are the funding bi
ie bill. the inter-State commerce bill, and w
m the reapportionment bill. Upon the ti
ir fi,::l named one there has been a great V
deal of informal caucusing done of d
late. The tendency of opinion is to- 01
;i- wards a higher rate of interest than u
at three per cent., and a division of the tt
ik issue into bonds or Treasury notes re- w
deemable at different times after two ri
le years. ri
n. Mr. Reagan claims for his Inter- d
;t. State commerce bill, a majority of si
i. fifty in the House, and a certainty of C
a passage in the Senate. He will be a
at fortunate if he gets a vote ci any kind s
ae upon it in the House, I think. h
All who now speak of the reappor- h
tionment bill, which will be introduced
this week by Mr. Cox, say it should I
as pass. Even those Republicans who h
er would do almost anything for party fi
rs sake, and who would like to have the p
id measure passed by the next House I
of because that House will be Republican, l<
St say ti.is is the proper time for its pas C
ae sage. b
e- Above I mentioned the rules of the s
3n House. When they were adopted as b
to the work of men like Randall, Ste. t'
phens, Frye, Blackburne, and others, a
tC- it was thought they would be a great t
sw improvement upou the old rules. This k
3h is not the general opinion in the 0
d- House now. Indeed, the best parlia- li
ve mentarians favor another revision, and
n will probably take measures during t
e the session to secure it. Y
th Yesterday, a special commnmittee, with h
st Representative Converse, as Chairman, t
,d was appointed to ascertain the facts s
is concerning the alleged improper use r
be of franks in mailing documents from 6
n this city during the Presidential cam.- a
paign. T1here were charges against ~
both the D)emocratic and Republican IJ
Committees having headquarters here, a
ly and the House sometime ago called C
1upon the Postmaster. General for par- V
sticulars. That offieial sent in a report 0
1o- which is said to implicate,none but t
*W Democrats. The Committee just ap- t
-o- pointed will take such evidence as to
le bring out all the facets. C
l- Fo -ru anD
of Some of MJy Childhood's Days. j
e "Hlow dear to my heart are the scenes of my s
[le As fond recollection presents them to
erThe spot where our eyes first opened '
oon this great world of ours seems to
claim from us a kind of veneration.
There is an innate feeling in man
hf which prompts .him as his soul burns 8
within him to exclaim, "my own, myd
ao native land," when his thoughts hurry
na back to the old homestead where he ~
eywas born. The memories of our earli
of est hoime fill a niche in our mental ~
o. building, which will never be vacated a
is. until this "house not made with
no hands" shall have tottered and crum-.
er bled to ruin. We love to think of the
id dear sunny old hill, the huge oak
re where the goldfinch made its summer --
n. sojourn, arnd the cottage which we t~
at thought so perfect. True, it was not ~
m of any particular style of architecture, C
ry for our father was a bachelor when he
built it, and the design accorded with
a bachelor's notions of convenience.
tie The house was built of logs, and was
e., divided into four rooms, some of which
y-were ceiled. The others were nicely
rs strapped with dressed boards. Two
o- fire-places made this house a very comn
g- fortable dwelling. As to the sur
a rounding commu nity, we do say, like
to the Icelander about his island, we had
is- some of the best neighbors "on which
11- the suu ever shone." Our father was
ge almost forty-eight and our mother
mn forty when their eldest ebild was born,
n- so you may knjow there was great re
joicing in the little brown roem over
an infant, even if it was a little red- a
ti headed girl baby. No doubt they
sh thought, like other parents, that wet
it had a prominent forehead, deep-set
eyes, diwpled cheeks or some other
qualification which rendered us beau- a
. tiful. We have often seen our good a
mother laugh heartily as she told usP
of the quaint little gowns and caps t
she stitched for us. Ah ! no more
devoted fingers ever beatito ply the 1
as needle fo:- loved one. When two v
-ly years had passedI a little baby was sent t
in us for company. We, like most chil- 1
n- dren, disputed for our right, but being p
is told it was our own brother, (you know tI
~h what a mollifying influence that word t~
oushs egv h itenrln
be ours plas)ce nv "mther' bosom, andn
-learne ha we "mouldherap's b,'ad t
la.a.n.A that ma nonbi ha annnga ha
)t furnished aith s)Vcs. They tied
wrap about their faces, doubled their
,se and started earlier than when the
ads were good. Their consciences
ere large and easily impressed. They
neidered the sense of having done
eir duty a full compensation for the
rdships they endured. To provide
r our church-going, father bought a
trouehe, and though second handed,
lasted until we were vain enough to
a ashanied of it. Now, we view it
ith a feeling of respect when we
ink how mauy rides it gave us.
rith "old Crockett" to pull, father to
rive, mother and we children to talk,
ir family wade some "stir," and had
uch real enjoyment. We could go
church easily, and when the crops
ere "laid by" Euoree and Broad
vers were not too far for pleasure
des. The old barouche was a "won
rful one-horse shay." Our old home
te is now owued by Mr. Joseph
aldwell, "one of father's neighbors,"
2d when the rude haud of time
2atohes the "crown of glory" from
is brow, and he is called to "come up
igher", we hope the inheritor will
treat it kindly for our sakes." Old
ethel Academy was the first school
ouse we ever saw, and somehow our
rst school impressions were not so
leasant. An orphan named George
:elly found a home with us. We
>ved him, and hearing that be re
ived punishment at school gsve us a
ad opinion of the teacher. We could
:arcely endure him not knowing that
e was tryiag to sow good seed. The
sacher and the boy are both dead,
ad we can only say for "our George"
at we iurish his memory for the.
iodness shown to us when we were
mly five years old. Be kind to the
Our parents were buoyant, and re
tiued a fine flow of spirits for, many
ears. They, being near the school
ouse, would sometimes go at noon to
lie boys' play ground to see them
port. Many whom we saw there are
ow ornaments to both Church and
tate. One of these we suppose you
II know. We speak of our Senator.
~es, boys, he once played bat and ball
ke you, and we remember that his
ssociatcs loved him. He, like many
f you, was fatherless. His mother
ras left a lone widow with five little
nes to rear. She had not even abro
ber to give counsel, but she inherited
be blessing promised to her who
fears the Lord". With God for her
bidren's guide,ber precepts and pray
rs for their hidden treasures, they
ave arisen to "call her blessed."
sys, all of you can nor be Senators,
ut if you live to be twenty-one, the
lorious privilege (we mean what we
y) of voting for your country will be
ours, and may you train you.r minds
rith discretion, that you can cast a
ote with a full sense of your respon
ibility to your cause and your God.
f there was less tithing of "mint,
nise and cummin" in our elections
d "the weightier matters of the law"
etter considered, there would be more
ignity in our courts and less crime
2 our land. The man who can achieve
be noblest ends by the noblest meaus
bould be our statesman, and not the
brewd demagogue who studies to
pervert truth" and "turn back jus
ice." J. A. L.
5. S. R. Scovill, Morris, Ills., says:
-When your "Only Lung Pad." came
> hand my son could not raise his
ead. He is now up and gaining every
The Laws ofT the Land.
nportant Acts of the Last General Assem
LN ACT to provide for the disburse
ment of an unexpended balance of
the appropriation of twenty thou
sand dollars, for providing artificial
limbs for all citizens who lost their.
limbs in the military serv-ice of the
State during the years 1861, 1862,
1863, 1864, 1865, and amending
Act of D)ecember 24th, 1879, ap
propriating money for artificial
Be it enacted by the Senate and
[ouse of Representatives of the State
f South Carolina, nlow met and sit
.g in General Assembly, and by the
atherity of the same:
SECTION 1. Whereas the balance of
2e appropriation of twenty thousand
ollars made by Act of Assembly, ap
roved December 24, 1879, for fur.
ishing to every citizen of this State,
ho lost a leg or arm in the late war,
a artificial leg or arm to supply the
lace of that so lost, has been turned
io the State treasury at the cIlose of
2e last fiscal year : Be it enaeced by
1e authority aforesaid, That Section
of an Act entitled "An Act to~ pro
ide artificial ilmbs for all soldiers of
ie State, who lost their legs or- arm.s
uring military services in years 1861,
B62. 1863, 1864, and 1865," ap
roved December 24, 1879, be, and
te same is hereby, amended on
velfth line, between the words "and"
id Cin," insert the word "was;''
idon the thirteenth line, strike out
te word "one,"~ and substiLute the
orA "or." ma that the Seion as
cial leg or arm to sippiy the place of
that so lost; Provided, That the ap
plicant shall furnish a certificate from
the Clerk of the Court of his county.
and the sworn st;tewent of three
com,petent and disiutereste'd persons,
personally acquainted with the ap
plicant fur the two years last past be
fore his application, showing that he
is a citizen of this State, and was in
ths ;.e of the State of South Caro
lina, or of the Confederate States. at
the tiuae of the loss of said liinb; And
provided further, That he has not re
ceived an artificial leg or arm from
this or any other State. or from the
United- States ; Provided further,
That he may elect to receive in money
the price of said artificial limb
SEC. 2. That the unexpended bal
ance in the treasury levied and co!
lected under the Act December 24th,
1879, be appropriated, and the treas
urer is hereby directed and required
to expend the same as provided under
this amended Act.
SEC 3. That $100 of said unex
pected bahance be, and is hereby, ap
propriated to defray the expenses of
carrying out the provisions of this
Approved December 24, 1880.
AN ACT to provide for the revision,
digest and arrangement of the
Statute Laws of the State of South
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina. no v w.et and sit
ting in Gencr; l Assembly, and by the
authority of the same
SECnros 1. That in pursuance of
Section 3, of Article 5, of the Con
stitution of this State three persons
learned in the law shall be appointed
by the convention of the justices of
the State Supreme Court, and the
circuit judges of this State, whose
duty it shall be to revise, digest
and arrange under proper heads the
body of our laws of a civil character
general and permanent in their nature,
which shall be in force at the time
when they make their final report,
following as far as practicable the teth
od and digest pursued in the volume
known as the General Statutes of
S-uth Carolina ; they shall likewise,
as provided in said Constitution, form
a Penal Code by making a similar ar
rangeuent, revision and consolida
tion of the laws of force in this State
relating to crimes and the punish
maent therefor ; and shall revise,
abridge and simplify the rules, prac
tice, pleadings and forms of use in
this State in the trial of crimes and
SEC. 2. When said commission has
completed the revision, digest, con
solidation. and arrangement of the
statutes and the formation of the Pen
tl Code, as aforesaid, they shall cause
a copy oif4he same, in print to be sub
mitted to the General Assembly, that
the statutes so revised, digested, and
arranged may be re-enacted, and the
Penal Code so formed may be adopted
and ratified if the General Ass. mbly
shall so determine ; and at the same
time they shall suggest to the General
Assembly such contradictions, omis
sions and imperfections as may ap
pear in the original text, with the
mode in which they have reconciled,
supplied and amended the same,.and
they may also designate such statutes
or parts of statutes which in their
judgment ought to be repealed, with
the reasons for such repeal.
SEc. 3. The commissioners shall be
authorized to cause their work to be
printed in parts as fast as it way be
ready for the press, and to distribute
copies of the same to members of the
General Assembly, to the judicial
officers of the State, and to such other
persons in limited numbers as they
may see fit, for the purpose of obtain
ing their suggestions; and they shall
report from time to time to the Gene
ral Assembly their progress and do
SEC. 4. The statutes so revised.
digested and arranged, and the Penal
Code so formed shall, if practicable,
be reported to the General Assembly
at the beginning of its next session in
SEc. 5. That each member of the
said cotmmission shall receive, as com
pensation ft>r his services, the sum of
2.000. They shall also receive for
reasonable expenses of clerical ser
vices, books, printing, stationery and
other necessary and incidental matters
an allowancoe not exceeding the sum of
8500, said expenditures to be ac
couted for to the Comptroller Gene
ral on proper vouchers.
SEC. 6.'That the public printer
shall and hereby is required to do
such printing as the counmission shall
require in the dischairge of its duty.
Approved December 21. 1880.
z& SnuEf or dust of any kind, and
strong, caustic or poisonous solutions
aggravate catarrh and drive it to the
lungs. Dr. Sage's Catarrb Remedy
cures catarrh by its mild, soothing,
cleansing and hcaling properties. Each
package prepares one pint of the
Remedy ready for use, and costs only
fifty cents. Sald by druggtists. So
positively certain is it in its results
that its former proprietor used to
offer a standing reward of $500 for a
case it would not cure.
January 13, 1881, by Rev. R. N. Wells, Mr.
LAWsoN B. HAYNES, of Charleston, to Miss
JANE HERBERT, daughter of Rev. Thos. G.
Herbert, of Sumter.
Jan. 13, 1881, in Lanrens County, 8. C., at
the residence of the bride's hi-other-in-law,
Mr. Irby Chandler, by the Rev. T. C. Liron,
Mr. PREssLY P[TT3, of Newberry, and Miss
MAGGIE :dILAM, of Laurens.
NEWBE RRY, 5. 0., Jan. 15, 1881
List of advertised letters for week ending
Jan. 15, 1881:
.,.--n Cru,io.t :MeColongh. John
or 60 Days Only!
We will sell all our
Fall and Winter Dress
Goods, all Woolens,
Cassimers, Jeans, Flan
nels, Heavy Brogan
Boots and Shoes, with
many other articles, at
New York Cost. Call
and see us.
M'FALL & SATTERWHITE.
Jan 19, :;-2t.
A RARE CHANCE.
Selling Off at and Below Cost!
Being desirous of closing out my whole
3tock, I will from now on
Sell at and Below Cost?
Anybody wishing to purchase the whole
tock can get the same
At a Bargain.
I will also either rent out or sell my store
house and dwelling. Therefore call at
Jan. 19, 3-3t.
The following Real Estate lying contigu
ous and from one and a quarter to two and
a l:!f miles South of Newberry Court
Iluse, on the Boukuight Ferry Road,to wit:
The LAKE PLACE, contaird-i_ 315 acres,
more or less, bounded by the -Sligh Place,"
lands of Peter Hair and others.
The SLIGH PLACE, containing 1S0
acres, more or less, bounded by the "Lake
Place," lands o' J. S. Hair, the Bnuknight
Ferry Road, and by lands of Mrs. R. C. Hair.
The HAlR PLACE, containing 40) acres,
more or less, bounded by laIds of Ebenezer
Church and Camp Groun-i, A. J. Kilgore,
Jacob Kihler, Mrs. Livingston, E. H. Chris
tan, Peter IIair, R. R. Morgan and the
Propositions for the purchase of the
above described lands at private sale will
be received until Sale-day in February next.
Titles good and terms liberal.
Jan 19 3 3t A. J. KILGORE.
At a meeting of the Policy Holders of
the Piedmont and Arlington Life Insurance
ompany, the undersigned were appointed
a Committee to employ Counsel to repre
sent the Policy Holders in the pending liti
gation of said Company, and have so em
ployed Messrs. Moorman & Simkins, Attor
neys at Law. All Policy Holders can come
in and share the benefits of the termis miade
with us, and they are respectfully referred
to said Attorneys.
T. V. WICKER.
J. B. WERTh.
J. Gi. RIKARD.
T. M. LAKE.
FRED VON SANTEN,
2'3 KIN6 ST., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Velocipedes, Croquet, &c.
IN and OUT DOOR GAMES,
TOYS, at Wholesale and Retail,
French Confectionery, Home Mad4
Cream and StIck Candy,
Rubber Goods, sulch as Clothing, Nur
sery Sheeting, Eurekas, &c., &c.
gg Orders '.rom the country receivi
Jan. 19, 47-6m.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
C. & G. S. Mower vs. Eliza F. Albritton.
By virtue of an Execution to -me directed
in the above stated case, I will sell, at New
berry Court House, on the 7th day of Febru
ary, (Sale-day) A. D. 188I, within the le
gal hours of sale, at public outcry, to thei
highest bidder, all of the interest of the
defendant in and to a certain traet or par
cl of land, situated in the County of New
berry and State aforesaid, containing Thre4
Hundred and- Sixty-one Acres, more or less
and bounded by lands of D. L Gary, I. N
Gary and John Gary, and known as the
Whitman place. Levied on as the pro
pert.y of Eliza F. Albritton.
T ERMs OF SAL E - Cash. Purchaser LC
pay for papers.
D. B. WHEELER, s. i. C.
Sherifl's Cffice, Jan. 15th, 1881. 3-31
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after January 9, 1881. Passenge:
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice :
GOING EAST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Columbia at - - .0 P~) . M.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 9.40 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - 11.15 P. M.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.20 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - 7.20 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.&0 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.
Leave Columbia at - - 5.3u A. M1.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 1.29 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at - - 20 P.M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 2.00 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Charleston at - - 9.90 A. M.,
Leave Augusta at - - - 7.5.5 A. M1.
Arrive Columbia at- - - 6.20 P. M.,
*Passenger.s leaving Columbia or Char]les
ton on these trains will have to change cars
at Branchlville to reach Charlestoni at i.00 P.
M., or Columbia at 6.i0 P. M1.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - . 9.30 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at.-.-.-.-.. .55.. A. M1.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 7.00) A. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at . .- 8.10 P. M1.
Leave Augusta at - . - 7.00 P. M1.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.i9 A. M1.
On Columbia Division Night Express
Trains run daily; all other Trains daily ex
On Augusta Division all Passenger Trains
Sleeping Cars are attached to Night
Express Trains-berths only $1 .50-hetween
Clmubta, Charleston and Augusta. On
Saturays and Sundavs, round trip tickets
ar. sold to andl from all Stations at one first
lass tare for the round trip, goodl till Mon
.lay noon to return. Connections made
.t Columbia with Greenville and Columbia
Railroad by train arriving~ at Columbia at
1.3t A. M1. and leaving Columbia at 6 00 P.
st., to and troml all points on that Road;
tiso with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad going North by train arriving at
golubia at 11 3u A. M.; passengers coming
South will have to take train leaving Colum
>ia at tx.30 P. M1. At Charleston with Steam
ers for New York on Wednesdays and Satur
las; also, with steamer St. John for .Jack
~onvil1e and Voints on St. John River on
STATE OF SOUTH CAR)LINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
1 N TIlE PIROBATE COU RT.
Ebhtnzet"r P. Cimblers, as Adn'r . etc., of
F. 11. W l,itneV, dee'd., I'lain'iti. g.inst
Annie E WhitnIIy, et al., !Defentiait,.
Cou:ai:rt to Sell Land to Aid in Pavn:ent
of Debts, &c.
By vi;:e <.f an order herein, so direct
in, I will -it, at Newt.errv Golrt Iu,
South (Camrrlita, on Monday, the seven!h day
of Fei brury, IS81, (S.le-day) within the h -
plI hours of stie, :o the highest. bidde"r, rt
publi outcry, al, that tract of land, : e
property of Frederick H. Whitney, dee.ts
ed, situate in said County, containin~; Four
IHuudred and Sixty-eight Acres, more or
less, and bounded by '.ands of BYnjimin IT.
M.tvbiu, Mrs. Hannah Henderson, and
others. If sold in tracts the plats thereof
will be exhibited on the day of sale.
THE TERMS OF SALE -One-third of the
purchase money to be paid in cash, and the
remainder at twelve months with interest
from the day of sale, to be secured by a
bond of the purchaser and his mortgage of
the premises. Purchaser to pay for all pa
pers. J. B. FELLERS, J. . N. C.
Jan 15, 1813. 3-8t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY 01 NEWBERRY.
Louisa M. N. Su',er vs. Thos. H. Crooks.
By virtue of an Execrion to me di
rected in the above stated case I will
sell, at Newberry Court House. on the
7th day of February next, (Sale-day)
A. D. 1881, within the legal hours of sale,
at puhl:c outcry, to the highest bidder, the
following Real Estate, to wit: One tract of
land situated in the County and State afore
said, containing Two Hundred and Fifty
five Acres, more or less, bounded by la.nds
of John F. Gly:nph, David Suber, Columubia
Road, other lands of Thos. H. Grooks, and
others. 'Also, one other tract, situated in
said County and State, containing One
Hundred and Thirty-Nine Acres, more or
less, bounded by lands of John F. Glymph,
Win. A. Ieutz and ~v the Colurnhia Road.
I.evied on ::s the property of Thoi. H.
TERMs OF SALE-All cash Purchaser to
pay for papers.
D. B. WHEELER, s. N. c.
Sheriff's Office, Jan. 15, 1881. 3-St
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
Nancy C. Harris, as Adm'x., &c., Plaintiff.
against William H. Harris, et al., De
Complaint to Sell Land to Aid in Payment
of Debts, &c.
By virtue of an Order in the above stated
case I will sell, at Newberry Court House,
South Carolina, on Monday, the seventh day
of February, 1881, within the legal hours of
sale, to the highest bidder, the two Houses
and Lots belonging to the estate of C. M.
Harris, deceased, situated in the Town of
Newberry, in said County and State, and
bounded by lands of' W. A. Cline, Mrs. Fan
uie Jackson, by the New Cut Road aud by
the G. & G. R. R.
TERMs oF SALE-One-third cash, and the
balance on a credit of twelve months with
interest from the day of' sale, to be secured
by a bond of the purchaser with a mnort
gage of the premises sold--the purchaser
or purchasers will be required- to procure
policies of insurance at two thirds of the
value thereof, and have the same assigned
to the Probate Judge for New berry County.
Purchasers to pay f'or all papers, with leave
to pay their entire bids in cash if they die
sire so to do. Plate to be exhibited on
day of sale. J. B. FE LLER:1,
Jan. 12, 1881-2-At J. P. N. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
Jobn Finger and Sarah E. T1. Chick, as Ex
ecutrix of P. WV. Chick, deceased, vs. J.
D. Epps, as Adm'r. of J. M. Epps, de
ceased, and others.
Complaint of Creditors to Sell Lands, &c.
Pursuant to an order of sale made in the
above entitled case, I will sell, at public
outcry, before the Court House at New
berry, on the First Monday in February,
1881, all that tract of land situated and
being in the Gounty of Niwberry and State
aforesaid, bounded by lands of Henry
Whitmire, Mary Whitmire, John McCarley,
Solomon Hlargrove and others; containing
Four Bundred Acres, more or less, subject
to widow's claim of dower in the same.
TERtMs: The purchaser will be required
to pay one-half cash, and to secure the bal
anhce payable in one year with interest from
the day of sale, secured by the bond of
purchaser and mortgage. of the premises.
Purchasers to pay for papers.
J. B FEL LERS, J. p. N. C.
Jan. 12, 1881. 2-4t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
--COUNTY OF UNION-IN
J. D. Epps, as Administrator of the Estate
of Mrs. Anne P. Epps, Plaintiff, against
Jas. Douglass Epps, et al Defendants
In purs.uance of the decree of the Pro
bate Court of Union County, made on the
6th day of November, A. D. 1880, I will,
on tha first Monday in February next, sell
before the Court House door at Newberry,
South Carolina, at the risk of' the former
purchaser, all that certain tract orpln
tion of' land of which Mrs. Anine P. Epps
died seized and possessed, ly ing and being
situate in the County of Newberry, Town
ship No. 4, and bounded by lands of T. C.
Brown, M rs. E. II. Epps, J. P. Sims and
Thos. Phillips, and the waters of Duncan's
TERMs OF SAt.E-One-third part of the
purchase money to be paid in cash, the
balance on a credit of one and two years
in equal annual installments, with interest
fromi day of sale, secured by bond of the
purchaser and a mortgage of the premise.s.
DAVID JOHNSON, Ja.,
Judge of Probate for Union County.
Jan. 12, 2-4.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COADION PLEAS.
W. A. Cline, Plaintiff, against John D.
Glenn and others.
By order of the Court, I will sell before
the Court House at Newberry. on the first
|Monday (7th day) of February, 1881, at
Ipublic outcry, all that lot of land in the
County and State aforesaid, containing
Ni netyv-four Acres, more or less, and bound
ed by lands of estate of Posey Glenn, Mrs.
M. A. Glenn, M. A. Renwick and others.
TERMs : The purChaser will be required.
to pay one-half of the purchase money in
cash, antd to secure the balance payable at
twelve muonzths with interest from the day
of sale, by a bond and mortgage of the pro
perty sold-with permission, however, to
pay the wbole bid in cash-the purchaser
alSr, to pay for necessary papers.
SIL AS JOLINSTONE. Master N. C.
Master's Office, 6th Jan. 1881. 2-St.
flhAifl~UA1* f Di~L~ V I
Bantams For Sale.
:w P-tir of A:-ria ;Gravs. The cock is
-> jltb high, hen 4 it:ches. For sale
at a reasoua le price.
T. E. GRENEKER,
P, x N". 42. Ne wberrv, S. C.
Ja,. 1., 2-2t.
GARDEN . SEEDS.
I u ill send anything I raise, post.pa'd,
any where at 4 cts. a Packet ; and 3 +1 Pack
ets i.or .'une Dollar, in stamps or currency,
sent at m risk. Will the Planters who
want the South to be self-sustaliting, try
my Seeds one season ?
J. W. VANDIVER,
Weaverville, N. C.
Jan. 12, 1SS. 2-2z.
Is hereby given to Executors, Adminis
tratots, Guardian.s Trustees and other Fi
duciaries, that Tuesday and Thursday of
ea.-h week during the months of Jaruary
and February are set anart for examining
and filing their Annual Returns. By pro
visions of a recent Act of the Legislature
'hey are required to make their returns
promptly within the time above mentioned
or be liable to a penalty.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
Jan. 10, 1881. 2- 4
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