Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER,
W. H. WALLACE, ORs.
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEDNESDAY, MAR. 2, 1881
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
DNews r, devoted to the material in
terests of te people of this County and the 1 iigI icltsetniey n sa
BteItcirculates extensively, andasn
Afertiin medium offers unrivalled ad
vaptages. or Terms, see first page.
tx, Thursday, the 4th instant, Mr.
Hayes, the defacto President, re
tires from the office to which he
was never elected. Into his retire
ment, he carries, it is said, about
$150,000, the savings of his four
years in the White House, and he
also carries with him the contempt
of a large portion of the American
people of all parties. In the eyes
of one great party he has been a
cheat and a fraud; in the eyes of
the other a puppet. His retirement
will very likely be permanent ; and
he will be permitted to enjoy in
private the remainder of his days.
:Thanks to Casanave and Anderson, Tnr n.Cnvr tne
Linn and Conover, Stanley Ma
thews and Charley Foster-and to
the. Electoral Commission-he is
not only secure against want, but
s blessed with a sufficiency of this
Sword's goods to enable him to live
in comparative luxury.
As a President Hayes has been
many-sided. In removing the troops
froxn the South and thereby knock
ing the prop from under the radi
cal and corrupt State administra
tions he did an act of justice to
-these States-and at the same time
relieved his own party of a burden
that had well nigh sunk it beneath
the waves of the country's indigna
Stion. Hfad he not don there
would have been no "solid South"
in 1880 ; there would have been no
sectional issue; ahd the Republican
party would have been swept from
t he face of the continent. His ac
~ oiin2&yLhave been disinterested,
n ~naeanshand unpartisan ; but when
~e remember how readily it was
'+i.iacqluiesced in even by the "stal
warts"; that the removal of the
Collector of Customs at New York
City created a greater uproar in his
party than his whole "Southern
Spolicy"; we are forced to believe
Sthat he acted from nolitical mo
S tves, and as the potent representa
re of the Republican party he
S "unloaded" a burden that that par
ty could no longer carry with safe
His "civil service" policy has
been a sham. Under no adminis
-tration have officeholders taken a
more active and influential part in
politics; and no President has made
so many appointments for political
reasons. Almost every man, from
the Casanaves and Kenners of the
Louisiana Returning Board, to
John Sherman, of Ohio, who aided
him in securing a seat to which he
S"was not elected, has received a fat
Under his administration the
country has prospered. It has
prospered because it is recovering
from the losses and disasters of
S civil war, and because a beneficent
Providence has sent fruitful sea
sons and plenteous harvests. The
prosperity of the country has been
independent of politics and presi
The Trial of Col. Cash.
The trial of Col. E. B. 0. Cash,
of Chesterfield County, for the kill
igofAl. Win. Shannon, of Cam
den, an a 1cae off at Darling
ton Court Hou Thursday and
Friday of last week The duel was
fought at DuBlose's Bridge. Dar
lington County, the 5th of July,
1880. At the trial the State was
represented by Solicitor Geo. W.
Dargan and Attorney-General You
mans, and the defense by MIaj. A. 0.
Spain, of Darlington, Gen. W. L. T.
kLio Cheraw, and Col. R. C. Watts, of
Laurens- The State called nine
persons who witnessed the duel,
and by them proved all the circum
stanc<The~ defense offered no
iesfmony. After argument by
counsel on both sides and the
-eharge of the presiding Judge, the
jury retired to make up their ver
dict at 5 P. M. Friday. They re
mained in the jury-room all night.
When Court convened Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock, the foreman
~-annoncned that they had not been
ras released on bail in the sum of
3,000, the amount of his bail be- r
>re the trial. It was ascertained s
bat the jury stood eight for acquit- E
t1 and four for conviction. t
The cases of Mr. Johnson and ]
fr. Sanders, against whom true s
ills had been found by the Grand i
ury for participating in the duel I
s seconds, were continued.
It is not thought probable that I
ol. Cash will be tried again.
It is an evidence of the great
nd alarming growth of corpora
ions in this country that citizens
re organizing against them. Small
orporations are being swallowed
Lp by big ones ; competiticn is al
aost dead, and it is coming to be
fight between the corporations
;nd the people. Take the railroads,
or example : where ten years ago
here were several competing lines
f railways you find all under one
ontrol and management ; where a
ew years ago there were three
reat telegraph lines to day the
Vestern Union owns them all. The
nfluence that these large corpora
ions wield in National and State
Hfairs is immense. If they contin
to to grow for the next ten years
is they have grown for ten past
they will become stronger than the
The doctrine of the Anti-Monopo
y League is that the State that
:reates the corporations must con
rol them, and protect the rights of
ier citizens against unjust discrim
nations and oppression ; and that
;here should be National and State
Railroad Commissioners to regulate
The Lunatic Asylum.
We have received the annual re
yort to the Legislature of the Board
>f Regents of the Lunatic Asylum.
rhere are now in the Asylum 420
watients: 203 males, and 217 fe
nales-268 are white and 152 are
>olored. The increase for the-year
as been 45- Of those present 26
are considered curable, 87 doubt
ul, and 307 incurable.
Daring the past year many im
provements have been made about
he institution. The buildings are
ll in good repair, and means have
been adopted to protect them from
re. The farm has been enlarged.
The sum of $7,000 was saved from
bhe appropriation, which will be
sed in enlarging the buildings.
rhe management of the Asylum
inder Drs. Griffin and Parker has
been economical and satisfactory in
Senator Logan's bill to make
0eneral Grant Captain-General of
bhe Army with a great big salary
and nothing to do, has not met with
much favor from the Democrats,
enator Lamar, of Mississippi, be
ing the only Democratic Senator
who favors it. Logan calls it up
>n every possible occasion for a
rote, but other business pushes it
aut of the way. The last occasion
was the 22nd of February. He
thought that day an appropriate
one. The Senate, he said, had just
ppropriated $30,000 for a monu
ent to the father of his country,
and he thought it a good time to do
something for the country's savior.
The-Senatorial deadlock of the
Pennsylvania Legislature came to
mn end the 23d ultimo. The Re
publicans, who are largely in the
majority, were divided into two
Factions, and the Democrats stuck
to Wallace, present incumbent,
bhroughout. The balloting began
aver three weeks ago. On the 35th
ballot the 23d the vote stood-Jno.
[. Mitchell, Republican, 150 ; Win.
i. Wallace, Democrat, 92; Mc
V'eagh 1; Brewster 1.
The House of Representatives of
.rkansas has adopted a joint reso
ution, by a vote of 66 to 17, pro
osing an amendment to the Con
titution prohibiting the sale of
iquor in the State.
The Senate of that State has
idopted a joint resolution, by 18 to
5, settling the proper pronunciation
f the name of the State-they say
t is Arkansaw.
The Inauguration of Gen. Gar
eld as President of the United
tates will be the grandest disp]ay
ver made at any inauguration in
,his country, and will partake some
what of the scenes witnessed in the
>ld country at the coronation of
Kings and Emperors.
According to Mother Ship ton's
>rophecy the world will come to an
,nd this year. 1it is just as well,
mower to put in a full crop ofI
We see it stated that the Missou
i Legislature has passed a bill to
ubmit to the adult women of that
state the question whether or not
hey desire the right of suffrage
f they vote "yes" a constitutional
menduient to carry out their wishes
vill be submitted to the people. It
ia 'een suggested that the resnlt
s a furegone conclusion owing to
he feminine propensity for saying
Five men were on trial at Spring
leld, Tennessee, the 18th ultimo,
or an atrocious murder. The evi
lence had all been taken ; the law
ers had made their speeches, and
;he Judge had made his charge to
:he jury. Court adjourned for the
ay. During the night a crowd of
ynchers took the prisoners from
ail, and hanged them to the Court
The Tennessee Legislature has
taken a recess to allow its members
bo go to Washington and see the
The Catholic Orphanage at Scran
Lon, Pa., was burned Sunday night,
and seventeen children perished in
Wm. Pitt Kellogg, of Louisiana,
will be the only Republican from
the South in the next United States
U. S. Senator Matt Carpenter, of
Wisconsin, died in Washington, the
Dr. B. A. Boseman, colored, Post
master of Charleston, died the 23d
The Spartanburg & Asheville R.
R. will be sold the first Monday in
April at Spartanburg.
The News aid Courier of the 24th
instant, says: "$230,700 has been
subscribed to the capital stock of
the Charleston Manufacturing Com
Senator Hampton has been chos
en by the Governors of the original
thirteen States to deliver the ora
tion at the centennialecelebration of
Chief Justice Simpson has pur
chased the old DeSaussure lot in
Columbia, opposite the Presb'yteria n
Office, upon which he proposes to
build a handsome residence.
Col. C. H. MaLnson, the Treasurer
of the Columbia & Greenville R.
R., was thr-own from his buggy in
Columbia the 21st instant, and his
leg was so badly broken that it had
to be amputated.
It is stated that the cold weather
in Jan uary killed the buds and
small limbs on fruit trees in Green
ville County, and as a consequence
ther-e will be very little fruit in that
County this year.
A colored woman was shot and
killed in Abbeville County the night
of the 18th ultimo. The Coronei's
jury returned a verdict that she
came to her death at the hands of
Win. Bee Martin, a young white
Thos. E. Patterson was tried at
Laurens last week for killing
Charles King in 1869. After the
killing he fled, and was recaptured
some time last year in Oconee
County. The jury found him guil
ty of manslaughter, and recomn
mended him to mercy. The Judge
sentenced him to the penitentiary
for three years.
Willis McDaniel, a white man,
was convicted at Aiken for as
sault and battery and carrying a
concealed deadly weapon. The of
fense was committed on the 1st day
of January, the very day the new
law went into effect. The Judge
sentenced him to three months in
jail for assault and battery and
three months in the penitentiary,
or $200 fine. for carrying a con
cealed deadly weapon.
Over $10,000 in bonds and secu
rities were stolen from the First
National Bank of Charleston re
cently. They belonged to Commo
dore Duncan N. Iugiabam., and had
been deposited in the Bank's vault~
for safe keeping. The robbery was
discover-ed Saturday morning. .De-,
teetives were put to work, and soon
found all the bonds and securities,
except one bond of 8500. in posses
sion of G. Frazer Wilson, second
bookkeeper of the Bank, who ac
knowledged that he took them, and
gave as an excuse that he was
Who c-an tell what has become of
the old military bounty land warrants?
There is outstanding nearly twenty
five thousand of 160, 120, 80 and 40
acres which were issued to soldiers or
their heirs for services rendered in the
Revolutionary war. Florida war, 1812
war, Mexican war, Arostook war, and
ndian wars. They amount in the
aggregate to, over two million and five
bundred thousand acres. They must
be among the old papers left by your
~i-~~ntif.Mhpr tAn?' father or tour inn
FOR THE HERALD.
Our %Va:jhiigton Letter.
WASHINGTON. D. C.,
Feb. 23. 1881.
More progress has been wade in
legislaion during the last week than
during any previous one. All the ap
propriation bills, except two, are
through the House, and one of them
will he passed to-day or to-morrow.
The General Deficiency-held back so
that the latest items may be embraced
in it, will be reported to the Hou e at
once, and in form not objectionable to
The appropriation bill on which
most debate seemed cert'in passed
the Senate yesterday-the Legislative,
Executive and Judicial. On it were
placed amendments increasing the effi
ciency of the Pension and Patent Of
fices. These will excite sowe opposi
tion, but not much.
It being decided that the funding
bill would become a law with a 3 per
cent. interest rate, there seems to be a
general concurrence of opinion that its
provisions bore heavily on the Natiwn.
al Banks. A low rate of interest was
certainly desirable, but few Congres_
men wished to cripple the banks by
an incidental feature of the bill So
the Senate, yesterday, by a very large
vote, passed a bill removing the tax
on bank deposits. This, it is believed,
will reconcile nearly all the baunks to
the 3 per cent measure.
The Republicans are unable to har
monize as to their course on an appor
tionment bill. Enough of them may
go with the Democrats *.o ensure the
passage of that much needed weasure.
It is only the most Radical of them I
who refuse to support some bill on the
subject. It is believed enough of
them will hold out to prevent action
There is not a whit more of certain
ty to-day about President Garfield's
Cabinet than there was a week ago.
If'he knows its membership he keeps
the secret well. Grant was equally
reticent in 1868, but he was waiting,
up to the last day, for reports showing
the comparative wealth of the twenty
or thirty people he had thought of.
As soon as he had that information he
acted prowmptly. It is an odd fact
that no man so far prominent men
tioned for Garfield's Cabinet, with the
exception of Potter, of New York, is
wealthy, and not one is an old man.
Graa's were both wealthy and old.
I sincerely hope that the narrow
minded people in this city who are
objecting to the appearance of any ex
Confederates in the Inauguration pro
cession on March 4th,.are disgusting
President elect Garfield as thorougi,ly
as they are the decent Republicans of
this city. Does it ever occur to these
crazy people that once in a while a
matter fifteen or sixteen years old may
resign the first place in our thonghts ?
The annual report of the Commis
sioner of the Land Office, not yet pub
lished, wilshow one fact which should
be made generally known. It is that
over twenty thi>usand land warrants,
issued by the Government, have never
been located on the publie lands.
They are not of any value except for
a location, and are probably laid away
among the papers of deceased soldiers
of the war of 1812, the Indian war,
and the Mexican war. As they near
ly all were issued prior to 1860, it is
probable that they are in the South
and that the comning on of the civil
war prevented their location. Their
original owners having died .sthe heirs
are, perhaps. in most eases ignoraijt of
the value of the warrants Yet they
have a positive value. They represent
over two million acres of Government
land. DE M.
What the South Wants.
Views of a Senator who Expects Nothing from
the New President.
Senator Vance in "The America~n."
The South would like to have sim-~
pIe justice from their Northern
brethren. They would like to have
their motives appreciated, and a'ces
satio.n of all sectional abuse. They
would like to have a removal or miodi
fication of the iniquities of the tariff
and revenue taxes, which oprpress
their industry ; they would like to be
protected against protection ; and,
above all, they want to be let alone;
to work out that recuperation of their
fortunes which is now happily begun.
and which their vast resources of soil,
mineral and climate place so easily
within their reach, and which only
sectional agitation and bad govern
ent can hinder.
From the incoming Admuinistration
we expect only what experience has
taught us to look for. Trhe thing
that has been is the thing that shall
be. There will be many expressions
of conciliation, a little putting forth
of the hand in the way of ofi'ies ar.d
portions in the name of un-sectic'
alism. but really for the purpose of
strengthening the party in the South
'here will be much deprecation of the
sectionail idea ;but gradually the ii:es
will be drawn, and by 1884 the bldy
shr wilm hagain 'fnu higrh ad.1
onsiderable Ill-Feelhng about Sherman's
Plans for the Procession.
=ucli ill feclinl"r has a!ready rown
ut. of Shertan's Gener:l Ord r N.o
l. re'.ative to the parade -f the 4th of
\lareh. T'hat order sl.uts out about
ill orarizations fromw t he prucession
t. i :, pitul but reuuiar troops. 1
:omip:s :l militia and civic b'ldies 'o
t;:nd aloug the urtrs of 1euasyi
az:ia avtnue, betw-u the populaee
1I1d the sireet, whiie the rt'ular
with Gen. Chet;n ct
)arstal at their he ad. ese:rt G'.1.
:aci-1 to the Capith .\ th e
>odies must form early in the lay
a<:d stand at arn.s two (.r thrte hours.
the prospect tn.urally is not a happy
>e. The crack corps of vilulteers
f-oul distant States will proLah!y look
jpon this sort of police d:ty with in
igrnation. That is the way the Wash
iteli pubtle and vi itors who will
thus be shut oft by a doul="e lie of
bayonets frn. a view of the prcces
-oDn, regard it. and :re just nO mnak
l_ a rrcat fus, Ill C'rn,e'1UOiCe. The
+der has raisetd a ,torm ab,ut Gen.
Sherman's cars. In an interview he
replies as follows: 'The cou.wittce,'
said Gen. Sherwae. -have all been
coosulted. We ca not warcl t weu
tv thousand min from this end f the
avenue to the Capitoi in the two
hours which the inlau,urali cereulouies
at the Capitol uiu,liy co:st:uC.
Therefore, it was ct+, d make
the procession after thi i.au ural ad
dres,,, so that Presid+en+t i.ri ld1 Could
e V:W it en hhis returf . vt': suO
division will u,arebi the~ wit>ie enth
of PenlSVh" aitnia aveIuIs as oup aS
Sevent ai street. Ex'ctly the sa: dis
tance as was mrhed by th t' rups
in the grand review in May. 1S65.
All arraugewets for witnessing_ the
procession have been .ma,de by the
cow ittee along the avenue and no
arrangea.ents have been wade fur view
ing from side streets. The first divi
sion which escorts Geo. Garfield must
not exceed four thousand men, because
that imu t be grouped in the space
imwediately east of the Capitol with
out crowdi;g out the citizens who
will be here to hear the inaugural ad
iress. That divizitn (the First) will
be cow posed of represeitati c Ien
of all classes. There will be regu
lars, the navy voluuteors and ei-;iliaus
in it Every organiz::tiua th. pre
fesa special akzsi:entt of plac;e
ougtht to apply in wri:ijg to CAl Cor
bin, who has carried on the corres
pindeuce with outside people who are
comin!g here, and ol course an effort
will be inade to gratijy them as far as
possible.' Nevertheless the proposed
plan, which shuts oni all but the reg
ular troo'ps from the iaaugurahl cere
wony, is likely to cause much dissat
The Apportionm ent~ lill.
The ReDnblican Caucus Decides to Oppose
Any Number Under 319.
Wasm1 sros, Feb. 2:3 --The ad
journed caucus of the IiiuOliean
uemnbers was held i.;moediately after
the recess this afternoon. Represent.
ative Frye. of Maine. proided. an.d
t he discussion was cj'p!: d by w:pre
sentative L:pha:n, if New York, who
u. ade a staiwart speech and counselled
opposition to arny apportionment bill
which the Republican States of the
North wvould be aff-eted dis:advanta
gously. Hie blhieved ;J19 tot be as
low a number as should be adopted,
and urged resistance to any proportion
which would fix the number of Rer re
sentatives at any figure below 319.
Hie was followed by Representatives
Briggs, of New Ha'upshire, and But
terworth. of Ohio. both) in favor of the
pro posit in
Representative H1askcll, of Kansas,
strongly advocated 322 as the wost
saisfactrory number to the Western
States. but was williue to compromise
upon 319. A generaldi tsculSsion en
sued, in which Rc-presenativ<s Con
ger. Chlitten;den, Reed Frye, liawley,
Robiuson and others tok part. MeIssrs.
Frye, .Hawl"y, and Robinon repre
seated the~ coservative eieme:*t, and
beieved :307 a fatir comnpro:;iise which
mihit safely be agreed to. fThe ma
jurity of the speakers were -rongly
opposed. however. to anay nun tier less
than 319 and a resolutiu was finally
offered by Representative HJa4il, of
Kansas, that the Republicans refuse
to vote for any a pportionmeyt bill
which fix'S the uumnixr of representa
tives at I ss t'han 319. This resolu
tioni was carried with ai few dissen:ting
votes. an-i at hialf past (3 the eaucus
The rtault of the caucus was a sur
prse to Mr . Cox, who h::d al! along
ben assur2d by R~.epu blicanf leaders
that they would not C h piss
age of an; appartionmlent bill that fixed
te uum;oer at 31J7.
The respoosil:itty for the expense
meiit bill thii, se-Sion all i entai! rests
with the R-.publians Sixte:, 8tates
will have to call extra weli;s of their
Legisla tires to red i.tri-t t heir States
should the reapportimment not be
made until next session.
Piedmnont. S. C.
A correspondent of the Charleston
Neu;s and (Jurie'r, writing fronj
P'iedmont, G reenville couuty, says :
considerable inineet in the del- L
p:ttenlt oft its manulfl actui r :esour ces
pep iey would like to know how
the audd~i:in to the Pi:da..,.t Factory
is prgresaing. The iz tf the P iid
mIt Factetry h;as oe r ce amore
han doleAd. and the l piVfthi
:a the y Ongra* .t' iaiZte(selv
hati theyl tgon b the arut fac t wTl
n oe buildin Lino t a u y.r tItwl
Five v're ago there was not a si
le house at tihis place. while to da
thnre are 147. t'-il=- the hu.:e ;
tory building, which is to s:uppo
*..:0~ :0 pople.
l to titt; ar:r ttl19 ilti x ib
ter '.ination of t't:l iI. P lI :i.;rie
h- 1, u:ny pet-ple art inde:ed f
treilr mteanis of liviU. I 1inning U
r rhe uost in ausoicit,Us ciruI
stances. he has contirlu'd to advan
ohi interests of the factory until nc
it stock is never offered for ;ale I
t ry is run altogether by wat
,wt-r. :,nd so it pays a very hit
ter r et on the wtV invested. V
aV,e 1.0 doubt it is the eilinent sU
e o this factory that is induci
C'loar: tor capitalists to erect o'
as large only six n i!es fromu ti
hse factories should be encourag
in every wn'y by the State, as th
will give work to the poor, .vcalth
the capitalists, and prosperity to o
The Negro in Georgia.
How the Colored People are Thriving Und
There are in Macou 9,673 color
persons and 10,619 whites. It w
be soiewhat of a surprise to knc
that our colored citizens pay taxes
$86,650 worth of city real estate.
Bibb County, outside of the city Iii
its, they pay taxes on lauds to t
value of -141.094. which is one nit
of the entire valuati.n of the faruiL
lands in the county. The valuation
all kinds of property owned by color
people in the whole county is $253,5
There are fourteen churches for the
9,600 people, with a total n.etbersh
of about 3,700. Two churches nuut
over 1,200 each. There are thirte
Suuday-schools, enrolling 2,000 eac
''here are two public schools wi
seven teachers, sustained by the ci
having -k00 scholars, out of a list
1,S00 ;hildreu of school age. Besic
these there is the Lewis llith Schi
(supported by the Awerican Missit
ary Association) enrolling 125 pup
this year ; also three or four priv;
schools, nuumbering about 200 wot
mai-ng a total of 725 children io t
February 13, 1881, by Rev. J. D. Bowl
Mr. Win. Bedenbaugi, of Edgefield coun
to Miss Fannie Domi:ick, of Newberry
February 17, 1881, by Rev. J. D. Bowl
Mr. J R. B3anks to Miss Alice Frazier, a]
NE WBE it RY, S. C., Feb. 26, 188]
List of advertised letters for week end
Feb. 26, 1881:
Carter, M. Belt iKennedy, Geo.
Dinkelsfield, J. A. |Means, Albert
Damner, T. A. :Riser, Mrs. Fannie
Dever, Dr. R. F jRoof, Mrs. Maggie
Glenn, Miss Ella iSaney, Arthur
Henderson, Mrs. Lucy!Thompson, Mrs. I
Johnston, Mrs. Laura, lie P.
Jhnson, Mrs. Easter!Williamns, Miss Sa
Johnson, A. R. E.
Parties calling for letters still please
if advertised. R. W. BOONE, P. E
Ice ! Ice ! Ice !
I have about completed arrangemneat
et Ice bs the Car Load (20.nn0 lbs ) wh
will enCt,Ule me to furnish it thec whole
son, (if the prices remain about the san
at the following prices:
1 to 50O lbs. at 2 cts per lb
5(4 to 75 " 1
100 and up at lj
Exr,eet the firs.t lot ab;out April is!.
Ma'r 2 2t A. 4. JONES
D. W. WATERS,
Newberry, S. C.,
OFFICE IN W. T. WRIGHT'S TIN ST0]
The highest price paid for Cotton.
sure and see him before having your(
ton cur. Mar 2 9 :sm.
When you come to town thuis week Ur
filh to asi; to see the new RHODES C
TON SEED AM) GUANO DISTRIB3UT(
This macehine is sold on its own mer
Thle owner of the machine will take it
your field and operate it for you, and sh
you how to operate it, and then if it d
no~t give per feet sati,f action you are not
quired to take it. Can be seen in front
l'eopes & Johnson>, on the Public Sque
and also over at the Depot.
HOWELL & REYNOLDS,
At Henry H. Blease's
Mar. 2, i-l t'.
BUY A BLANK BOO:
IN WhICH TO KEEP
Farm and iI Other Account
ANID 1-' SURE TO GET IT
AT THE HiERALD RO0K STOR
25 Cents and Upwari
Biggest Stock In Newberry!
AND TRlE CREAPEST.
T. F. GRENEKER.
Of' Dee 't miss the place-just abc
thC Post Uflice. '.ac 2, 9-u
The Associated Railways
Virginia an~d the Carolinas
[(nCt-tAR No. E
T o en: ole Mili :Lv ornrniz a ions andce
zen l ' auend th InxUGUR AL CER
0.1N16~ -.i Wasingii.oi D C , on Mar
4th S8 1, :e- tollowing rates have iie
a-' -d, to WVASihl .uTiON and reLui
tiom points niam. d:
Bodies in For
Frm niforin. Civili:u
Iani lle, va............. $ (j0 $il
Gr 'esboro. N. C....... ii 00 1
Raleigh. N. t~......... 10 040 14
Charltte. N. C..........- 14 00 15
CoIt2:&i,ia. '. C.......... ~5 0) It)
.\ugosta. Ga............V em
Charit,tori. $. C.........17 0)
Savannah, Ga........... i) 1.0 23
- ew A . lstellmeow '.
IcAt Less than First Cost!
tt .- a ti:t e +s"ee1 cr r.Ii i
or at a i prc. n iii do well to c., thi
(n- .Jewelt'rN S!orr of
T EDUARD SCHOLTZ
rc W atch1eCs, Clocks, Jew.
eh ('ry 'and Faney Arti
e e-les Generally.
3- 1Mr. 2 , tt-4t.
d A PERFECT DAISY!
to It is a perfect model of
ter AT MODERAIE COST.
This I;:,e is e''i et. t.ei ! ., ver
b VS t . t i . r 1 : t e r i . i , a n l i - s t " i I :
ed c sS:ruc1tio i s w."il as tim i :h ther
A Nothing to Get Out of Order
The motion is so gentle as to enable Iih
mnost ueti:cate inva+lid, as well as those i;
- robust h1"alth, to :r.vel with perfect ease.
he CALL AND BE CONVINCED,
th Manufaciured and for sale t
o J. TAYLOR'S
ed CARRIAGE SHOPS,
i- OPPOSITE JAIL, - - NEWBERRY, S. C
,se Mar. 2,9 -;m.
en All agents for my Soap are hereby witi
i. drawn, and no one hereafter has any at
th thority to sell ei:her Family Rightsor Sot
in this State, except those who have bou.1
and p.1id for territory, and J. H. Vauce an
J. S Hair, who are my legal agents, a!
les all other agents are requested to sett
?01 with them at o. cc for any business don
)n. up to this time. C. P. McuMSEY.
is March 2, 1t* per Vance & Hai
Get Ready for the Sprin
he By Ordering New
- SPRING STYLES
Now being receiv~ed, and which willt
m_ ade to order in the very latest-.gyles.
LSHIRTS AND UNDERGARMENT!
ing Collars, Cuffs and Neckwear.
COL UMBIA, S. C.
Ilie Ma r. 2, 9--tf.
say STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIN2
_COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
- Elumina C. Maff'ett vs. L. A. Halfacre, et
The creditors of the estate of James,'
to MNffe'tt, deceased, are required to rend,
ich and e&tablish their respective claims befo
:ea he MAste'r for said Couuty, on or befo
C,) the FIFTEENT H DAY OF APRIL, I881.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master N. 0.
Master's Office, Feb. 2S, 1881. 9-5t
STA TE OF SOUTH CA ROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERLRY.
James W. D. Johnson vs. David P. Bn
' By virtue of a warrant to seize crops u
der jien to me directed in the above state
case, I v.ill sell, at Newberry Court Houis
RE, on the Eirst Mond,ay (Sale-day) in Marc
A. D. 1881, within the legal hours of sal
Bet pulic outcry, to the highest bidde
BeTwo Bales of Cot-ton, seized as the prope
ot I y of David P. Buzhardt..
__TERM~s OF SALE--All cash.
D. B. WHEELER, S. N. C.
Sheriff's Office. Feb. 19, 1981. 8-2t
SSTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
RCOUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
its. Louisa M. N. Suber vs. Thos. H. Crooks,
to By virtue of an Execution to me d
ow rected in the above stated case. I 1%
Os seil, at Newberry Court House, on tU
re- 7th day of March next, ( Sale-day
:of A. D. 188S1, within the legal hours of sal,
re, at pubelic outcry, to the highest bidder, th
following Real Estate, to wit: One tract <
land situ.trd in the County and State afori
.s.aid, con-.aining Two Hundred and Fift.1
Sve Acres, more or less, bounded by ln<
-ot John F G!ym:iph, David Suiber, t'ulumab
KRoad, other lauds of Tho-. HI. Grooke, an
others. Also, one other tract, si:u Ctedi
said County and State, containin Ot
Hundred a:'d Thirty-Nine Acres, more<
y less, bounded by lands of John F. Glymph
S ewra A.Hen:z and by the Columbia Roat
Levied ont us the property of Thos. I
rTERMs OF 8ALE-All cash Purchaser
E. pay fur Ders.
D. B. W HEELER, s. N. c.
SheriTs Office, Feb 12, 1881Si
- STATE OFSOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWB3ERRY.
John B. A. Cook and George A. B. Cool
vs E. P. Lake. et. al.
By vir tue o: an execu:ion to me directe
in the above stated case, I will sell at Nev
herr v Court House, on the flest Monda
ve(ah-v) in March, A. D. 1881, within th.
-iaLTiours o: . , at public outcry to th~
htghest bidder, all that traet or lot of lan
of with the buildings thereon, situated in to
town of Newberry, containing Forty Ninl
* Acres more or less, andi bounded by land
of J. N. Fowls, J. B. Werts, the estate<
Stanmore LIA zgford and by Bouudary streel
Levied on as the property of E. P. Lake.
Terms of sale-all cash. Purchaaert
pa fr D. B. WHEELER, s N. c.
clh SheriiVs Office, Feb. 12t h, 1881. 3-:
,HUNT & SINGLETON,
00 AND) DEALERs IN
e Nn 1 Fartitiv.ars.
MY STO' K
My ~ N S' O
L Cos-e 1 en ving
1~ 11 ~ h ~~Qell ,c" c, at the
I4 lar.-e and .!t _crt
BLiA BOKS SCHOLTZ,
Of ai kinds-iue
WRITING c Art
:u la? e variety-among c
iul hue of uRANITE
Papcr and cards for I
NEW LOT OF
s smD1 i NOVELS,
In of the above aas well as in Scrap
Book:-, Au:o and i'hoto. Albums, Writing
Desk, I'ey Goods and Gencral Station
ery y tock is no,. excelled.
THOS. F. GRENEKER,
1HERALD BOOK STORE.
5.U: ; lb. Solid Steel P!ows.
2.5 Tr.ces, from 5te. to K1.00 per pair.
1u; doz. Brades, Ca.t Steel and handled
1!( Ferguson Iron Foot Plow Stocks, best
in the m:arket, as a:n examination will
Singeta, Uames, Heel Bolts, Grass
Reds, with a full and cmtplete stock of all
goods in our line of business, all of which
we are prep-red to sell at as low prices as
kriV anyhoe in the trade.
S. P. BOOZER,
No 2 !tower New Block,
Next Door to Chick's Oid Corner.
d Feb. 23, S-4r.
Guaranteed First Quality.
e FOR SALE BY
SJ. \T MATI & CO.
g' Call and see us before buying.
F--. 23, 8-Im.
Th' undersigned taekes pleaisure in in
forming his friends, p ttrons and the travel
ing public, that he is now connzecte'd with
the G;ft A ND CENTR AL HOTE l, Columbia,
,S. G , and shall be ple.ased to welcome
-I can assure my frien.ds dhat they will
fim:i the GRAND CENTR AL first clas in
all of its appointimenits. An elegan' Unuve
LI and our charges resonable. Give is a trial.
C. C _CHASE.
Feb. 16, 7-1m.
WVe will stand the T[IOROUGHBRED
ST AML.ION BILL MCNRO at our Stables,
New berry, S. C, be-inuiire- March 10th.
* Fifteen doliars (815) for insurance.
F'edigre-e of Bill M unro: Sired March!1.
]1'7s by Tomn Baco:, the by. Lidc r)
Ist Dami, Palmetto, by D)ick Gheatham.
- 2ndi Dam,; Eiriily, yv 1:nported Giencoe.
3d Dam, Mouarch Mare, by Imported*
r. 4!h Dim, Imported Emnily.
For fr.her cand extended pedigree,se
-~ "Bruc s.a SAmerica ad Bok.
CHRISTIAN & SMITH.
All creditors of Mrs. Nancy Wicker, 4
dec'd., will present their demnands to me or
my attorneys, Moorma~n & -Simkins, at
_NewiW~rry C. H., S. G., on or before the
-first i..iy of April, 1881.
T. V. WICKER.
Ex'tr. of' Nauey Wicker, dee'd.
Fe u. 23, 8S-4.
I Ih reby warn and forbid any one from
h irint.,u eployinrg or ini any way har bormg
CAlex ik ird, who is undcer contract with
-me ror this year, and who has left me with
W ILL I AMETT A E. R UFF.
Fe b. 17, 188i. 8--.
That Car Load of large
heavy first class
whiec. have been beugh t at 25 per cent ess
than the comblinrati,n price, and will be
BOL1D FOR LESS
Tan anv Soeofther same class ever
SCo:::e and see for yourselves and if I do
not w;eak thle truth don'. buy.
eNewberry, S. C., 47 1y
.Subscribe-t Will Pay !
IEverv Farmer, Planter. Merch.r1t and
Mer'.nie in this community shou'd Sub
scrib" for his County Paper and one or
tao miore good Publications. They will
ind that it is a paying nrvesunDent. The
better the nublication the better it will pay.
For ihe purpose of promoting this idea,
we h.:ve arratnged to Club this paper with
the -)outheru Farmers' Monthly, a hand
somr. Yarm and F4mily Journa!, and the
SaLva:.nah1 Weekly New.z', "the bigguesC and
the U. st" Weekl- Nev.paper in thbe South,
bothU of them weil known anid rel:ahic pub
licaions, w'orth tenz times what ycu p:iy for
CLUB RATES...PayaLbe in Advace.