Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GR!:NEKER, ,R? S
W. H. WAILACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1881.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
fly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
Dav Davis President of the
As stated.]ast week, Senator Bay
ard, of Delaware, was elected Presi
dent of the Senate the 10th. The
three new Republican Senators
.era sworn in tho 11th. The Sen
ate then stood 36 Democrats, 36
Republicans-4nd Mahone, of Vir
ginia, and Davis, of Illinois. Ma
bone, though elected as a Readjus
tc Dbeocrat, has gone over to the
Republicans body and soul. Davis,
though claiming to be an Indepen
dent Democrat, has proved himself
-,o be perfectly unreliable.
The Republicans the 13th nomi
nated Davis as President pro tem
pre in place of Bayard. Had Da
vis voted against himself there
would have been a tie-87 to 37;
bht theallurements of office and the
very remote possibility of succeed
ing to the Presidency through the
ddath of Arthur proved too strong
fothe Independent." When Bay
ard's name was called he declined
to vote, saying "I have never ob
tained office by my vote, and shall
never retain it by that means."
The vote stood 36 to 34, and Davis
tecame President pro tempore.
The Democrats are very well
pleased with the eletion. It leaves
all their members on the ftoor, and
ulbo reBisies them from a great deal
oftresponsibility. The Republicans
have no assurance that Davis will
act to suitr them.
Tremble in Ireland.
Chas. S. Parnell, Irish agitator
and member of Parliament, was ar
Tested.in Dublin at the instance of
Prime Minister Gladstone the 12th,
the cbarges being inciting tenants
to refuse to pay rents and intimi
dating tenants to refuse to take the
benefits of the new Land Act.
*John Dillon, an Irish member of
Parliament, was arrested the 15th.
.Many other arrests were made,
among them 'O'Brien, editor of
*United lreland, on the charge of
inciting .resistance to the Land
Act,. -Intense excitement prevailed
throughout Dublin and the whole
of Ireland. Proclamations were
posted in the Irish cities by the
English government forbidding
meetings. At Limerick the procla
-eations were torn down, and a
meeting was held. The soldiers
attempted to disperse the meeting,
*when a riot occurred. The soldiers
fred into the crowd, killing one
Sperson and wounding a number of
*The English government is bear
ing down upon Ireland with an
iron hand, and seems determined
tolering the people to desperation
or to abject_submission.
Yorktown winds up the "Centen
nial" business, and it is a matter of
congratulfttion that it is so. There
has been enough of it. A large
amount of money has been useless
ly spent ; and the quantities of
buncombe that has been indicted
upon a suffering people is fearful to
thinkof. It is well enough to be
proud of the bravery and glorious
achievements of our ancestors ; but
why flaunt these victories at this
late day in the faces of a friendly
nation ? It does not make Ameri
cans more patriotic ; it must be
mnortifiying, or at least annoying to
our English friends-not the sim
ple recollection of defeat, but the
persistent and ostentatious remind
er of it. There is something in
delicate and vulgar about the whole
thing in this age when the whole
civilized world forms a brotherhood
of nations, all living in peace, har
mony and good will.
Judges differ as well as doctors
As stated last week Judge Mackey
rules that an unloaded pistol is not'
a deadly weapon within the mean
ing of the law.
We see from the Hampton Guar
dian that Judge Kershaw has ruled
that if apersonucarries a pistol in
his pocket with only a portion of it
visible it is a violation of the law.
Lynch Law in Orangeburg.
Jack Williams, the negro who
was convicted at Orangebnrg last
week for outraging a 12 year old
white girl, was taken out of the p.il
the night of the 12th by a crowd of
citizens and hanged. There had
been threats of lynching before the
trial ; but as there seemed to be no
doubt that the negro would be con
victed and hanged according to raw
it was agreed to let the law take its
course. He was convicted by the
jury ; but was recommended to
mercy, and this recommendation
compelled the judge to sentence
him to the penitentiary for life.
He was accordingly sentenced the
12th, and would have been carried
to the penitentiary the 13th but for
the intervention of the lynchers.
Cotton, Red Oats and Cow Peas.
These are the products to which
our farmers should devote their
special attention ; they are perfect
ly adapted to this soil and climate,
and yield abundantly. There is
enough cotton planted now. More
attention should be paid to the
other two products. Red oats
grow luxuriantly here ; and nothing
makes better food. The cow peas
should be planted partly for stock
food and partly for a fertilizer.
After enough is gathered for seed
and some for stock food the vines
should be ploughed under and red
oats sowed over the fields.
We do not think it pays to plant
upland corn. Bat it will pay to
plant more oats and more cow peas.
Dueling has not played out in the
State of Virginia by any means.
The present campaign has caused
two or three already ; and several
attempts have been frustrated by
the officers of law. The latest duel
was fought the 14th near Richmond
between Hon. Geo. D. Wise, Dem
ocrat, and Capt. H. H. Riddleber
ger, Readjuster. After three rounds
vere fired without effect the parties
made friends. Riddleberger is Ma
bone's candidat0 for Sergeant at
Arms of the U. S. Senate.
Richard F. Bierne, Democrat,
editor of the Richmond State, and
Riddleberger went out to fight the
15th, but were arrested and put
under bonds before reaching the
Senator Mahone was arrested the
15th, with a view to preventing a
duel between him and Gen. Jubal
Early. Mahone denied that a duel
was contemplated, and was released
on his personal bond.
The Laurensville Berald has in
formation that the Clyde Syndicate
is willing to take the proposed
Greenwood & Lrns R othe
hands of the Stockholders, and
complete and equip it. The Berald
thinks that this arrangement should
be made for two reasons: 1st, the
Stockholders are not able to com
plete and equip the road thorough
ly ; 2ndly, if they could complete it
and equip it they could not run it
successfully in comj tition with
the Clyde Syndicate, which controls
the lines at both ends of the pro
The Berald is undoubtedly cor
ret ; and if the Clydes are willing
to take the road and finish itup
thoroughly the Stockholders should
make terms with them at once. If
the road be built it is bound to fall
into the hands of the Syndicate,
sooner or later.
Guiteau, the assassin, was ar
raigned in the District Court at
Washington the 14th. His brother
in-law, Mr. Schoville, of Chicago,
appeared for him. Guiteau pleaded
not guilty. His Counsel stated
that the defense would be imsanity.
He also expected to show that death
did not.result from the wound, but
from the malpractice of the Presi
dent's principal physician.
Objection will be made to the
jurisdiction, on the ground that the
offense charged was not completed
in the District of Columbia, the
President having died in Monmouth
County, New Jersey.
The question of jurisdiction will
be argued the 30th instant ; and if
that question be decided against
the defendant the trial will begin
the 7th of November.
The South Carolina Militia is
represented at Yorktown by two
companies from Charleston, two
from Columbia, two from Green
ville, one from Abbeville, one from
Aiken, one from Sumter and one
from Winnsboro', all under the
ommand of Col. Hugh S. Thomp
We are sorry to see some of our
tate exchanges copying "Clara
The Atlanta Exposition
Opened well, and is moving along
very satisfactorily. The exhibits
are numerous and varied. The at
tendance is large. The reports in
regard to exorbitant charges for
board have been greatly exaggera
ted. Board can be obtained at
usual rates, and none need stay
away from a fear of impositions.
The Exposition is well worth see
ing. It is a wonderful revelation
of the industries, resources, enter
prise and wealth of our Southern
country, and the like of is may not
be seen again.
The Clyde Syndicate has added
another railroad to their combina
tion ; the Atlantic, Tennessee &
Ohio R. R., running between Char
lotte and Statesville, was leased
the 14th for 99 years, at an annual
rental of $25,000.
Hannibal Hamlin, of Maine, has
been appointed and confirmed Min
ister to Spain.
Mr. Edward Hix, of Laurens,
died the 11th instant at the age of
A negro was sentenced at Or
angeburg last week to be banged
the 16th of December for arson.
The Saluda Argus contains the
following good advice, evidently in
tended for the editors of the Press
& Banner : "Get married."
The Abbeville Press & Banner
says that Ir. G. 34. Iodges, of
Hodges, will make this year 13
bales of cotton with one horse.
The State Board of Equalization
has assessed the Columbia & Green
ville R. B. at $11,000 per mile, the
highest of any it the State e4oept
the Air Line, which is fixed at $12,
000. The Laurens R. R. is assess
ed at $4,000.
From our Regular Correspondent.
WASHINGTON, D. C.,
Oct. 13, 1881.
The election of Senator Bayard to
the Presidency of the Senate was very
distasteful to the Republicans. Not
that tbe Delaware Senator, bearing a
name 4isdagu~ished and honored in
our natiopal politiies for~ three genere
tions, is personally objectionable, be
cause be is very popular. Mr. J3ay
ard is a man of fine ability high per.
sona! ebaracter and a fair sample of
the dignified cultivated gentleman
who graced the chair of the Senate as
he would that of the Chief Executive
of the country. But diuring the
war he was earnestly opposed to the
dominant party and some of its meas
res, and is in consequence to this
day bitterly denounced as a "rebel."
It is pretty hard work for those who
do not yet acknowledge that the war
is over, to reconcile themselves to
the elevation of one of that class
whom they were pleased to call "cop
per-heads" to a position in the direct
line of succession to the Presidency.
When these things are understood
the desperate opposition to Mr. Bay.
ard is explained. He was the candi
date of his party last spring before the
Senate adjourned, but Vice-President
Arthur refused to vacate the chair to
give an opportunity for his election,
though he would have done so had
Senator Harris, of T'ennesee, an ex
Confederete, been the nominee.
Senator Edmunds is doing all the
talking on the Republican side of the
Senate so far, and is giving fresh evi
dence of his aptness at special plead.
ing. It was amusing to hear his
emotional tone of voice as he stood up
ad argued against the disfranchise
ment of New York and Rhode Island
in the vote for presiding officer.
And when this failed to produce the
desired effect he sneeringly taunted
the Democrats with taking advantage
f assassination to obtain power. But
smart as he is all his efforts lost in
effect when it was remembered that
e would have been just as cute and
earnest on the very opposite side of
the question had the interests of his
party required it. Senator Vest re
minded Edmunds that four States had
t ore time been entirely disfran
chised and their representatives kept
utside the chamber for days and days
t his own motion and the act of his
own party ; that the Democrats were
ot taking advantage of assassination
because their majority dated back to
the foolish action of two Republican
Senators from New York, when the
same candidate they now presented
was nominated, and would have been
elected and this extra session ren
dered unnecessary but for the course
of a Republican Vice-President. When
e concluded this thrust with a ref
erence to Mr. Conkling's speech abont
the rights of the "constitutional ma
jority" there did not seem to be much
left of the other side of the argument
and Edmunds rather gave up the
sponge. The scheme to oust Senator
Bayard from the chsir, by the election
f David Davis, was a last resort of
the Republicans, not so much for
the good Davis might do them in the
chair as for the purpose of obtaining
his indirect aid in securing the rest
of the organization. By placing him
in the chair and thereby rendering it
probable that he would withhold his
vote the tie is broken in favor of that
side. Many Democrats have beld
that Davis should have been captured
by making him their candidate.
Cabinet talk still prevails and it
s not improbable that by the time
thi reaches on the new Cabinet will
but he denies that the President has
communicated with him on the sub
ject. Mr. Conkling, who was here
some days, has now returncd to New
York, suffering from his old malarial
troubles and looking, as he was, a
sick wan. HIe had several interviews
with the President and it is generally
believed here that he could have told
who would constitute the new Cabinet
if he had pleased, as he doubtless
was consulted concerning it. Gen.
Grant is understood to be very bitter
against the anti-stalwart element and
to advocate a general slaughter. Mr.
Coukling is reported as equally bitter
but more politic.
To illustrate how unforeseen events
change personal fortunes, as well as to
show what the Grant influence is
likely to be with the new Administra
tion, I will mention one of the
changes said to be contemplated.
Quartermaster General Meigs is to be
retired, being over age, and Col. In
galls, a friend-of Grant, finally settled
in the place. President Garfield in
tended to appoint Col. Rockwell to
this position, but Guiteau's fatal bul
let came before it was done. After
Gen. Garfield's death Mrs. Garfield
wrote to President Arthur requesting
that this wish of her dead husband
might be fulfilled, as a reward to his
faithful friend. But a letter from
Gen. Grant also came urging the ap
pointment of Ingalls, which he said
be had long wished, and the latter
they say is to prevail.
An Ex-Governor at the Bar..
Franklin J. Moses, ex-Governor of
South Carolina, was arraigned yester
day in the General Sessions to plead
to two indictments charging him with
obtaining money by false pretences
from Major William L. Hall of 4
East Tenth street, and Dr. Nathan
Bozeman of 296 Fifth avenue. Ex
Gov. Moses is a tall, thin, and melan
choly-looking man, about 35 years of
age. He wears his black hair and
beard long and unkempt. iis style
of dress is almost ministerial in its
severity of hue and out. He was not
accompained by counsel. He pleaded
not guilty, and Judge Gildersleeve re
manded him to await trial.
[New Jor1 Sun, 12th.
Ex Governor Franklin J. Moses of
South Carolina was taken on foot,
yesterday, through the rain, and.with
out an umbrella, from the City Prison
to the General Sessions. Judge Gilder
sleeve fixed his bail at $1,000. James
Campbell, a liquor saloon keeper of
82 Centre street, became surety for
Moses under the two indictments
charging him with obtaining money
by false .pretenGea from Major Wil
liam L. Hall of 4 past Tenth
street and Dr. Nathan Bozeman of
([Vew York Sun, 13th.
A Wise Deacon.
feacon Wilder, I want you to tell
me how you kept yourself and1 family
well the past season, when all the'
rest of us have been sick so much,
and have had the doctors visiting us
'Bro. Taylor, the answer is very
easy. I used Hop Bitters in time ;
kept my family well and saved the
doctor bills. Three dollars worth of
it kept us well and able to work all
the time. T'll warrant it has cost you
and the neighbors one to two hundred
dollars apiece to keep sick the same
'Deacon, I'll use your medicine
GRAIN CORNERS ILEGAL.-CHI
CAGO, October 12.-Judge Jamison
of the Criminal Co4rt, delivered, in
his charge to the grand jury to-day,
emphatic utterances in regard to the
gambling in grain, and declared that
the laws in existence against such op
erations must be enforced.
F~oR THE HERALD.
BY L. B.
A little maid with.unkempt hair,
And features pale and thin,
As she presses her cold feet, white and bare,
On the marble steps of the mansion fair,
And hungrily peers within,
At a sumptnous feast of all that's rare,
Spread out for the guests assembled there
Is a sad, sad sight,
Qn a winter's night.
A prisoner locked in his lonely cell,
Wearing his life away,
With longings no mortal tongue can tell
To wander once more o'er hill and del
Under the ligh t of day,
And visit the home where the loved ones
Is a pitiful picture, and might well
Make the angels of light,
Weep over the sight.
But worse than these is a hungry heart,
Fighting against its fate;
Pining and writhing beneath the smart
Of famine for loye and sympathy's art,
That lifts life's heavy weight.
There are some you pass in the busy mart.
Thus slowly dying of a hungry heart.
Only heaven's clear light,
Can reveal this sight.
Newberry, Oct. 12, 1881.
By Rev. E. T. Walker, October 10th, 1881,
at Edgefield, Dr. GEO. C. DUGAs, of Augua
ta, Ga., to Miss DouscHA PICKENs, daugh
ter of ex-Gov. F. W. Pickens.
On the 1st day of Oct., 1881, Mrs. MAGGIE
BOYD, the true, untiring and devoted wife
of my brother, Mordecai J. Boyd, died sud
denly at her home in Newberry, S. C., as is
suposed of Congestion, aged 39 years.
he death of this noble woman, wife and
mother, is to those who knew her physical
ly afflicted and now almost heart-broken
usband, a dispensation too mysterious to
admit of any human interpretation which
can give consolation to the sorrowing.
She was of strong, physical constitution,
rugal, economical an?i persevering, and
seemed eminently fitted to comfort her at
flicted husband, and to provide as only a
mother can for their four little childre n.
But alas ! death came to that happy home
without premonition and bore away the
precious one from the happy circle, leaving
the husband at the bedside of his dead wife
almost alone-the children half suspecting
that she was taking rest in sleep. Anxious
eyes gaze on the bosom of the dark cloud
overhanging that horne to see the "silver
lining" said to fringe every cloud, but with
ut avail. To try to comfort now seems a
mockery, and the tears of sympathy and
affection which flow like summer showers
sem aridas he desenrt In mute silene
ONE NIGHT ONLY !
FRIDAY, O TOBER 21.
The Great Irich Drama
By CHAS. E. VERNER'S
Powerful Dramatie Gompany,
As played over 600 times in England, Ire
land and Scotland.
Full of Fun !
Exciting and Amusing Situations!.
The present troubles in Irel'snd truthfully
New Scenery and Startling Mechanical
Efft ::ts !
Act 1-THE EVICTION.
Prices as usual. Reserved Seats on sale
at Scholtz Jewelry Store. It
STALL NO. 3.
The subscribers would iuform the citi
zens of Newberry that they are now fur
nishing the BEST BEEF that can be pur
chased in the market. They kill none but
the choicest beeves-young heifers an4
steers-and nothing that ever- had a calf.
They will pay the highest prices for young
cattle, the only kind that they will buy.
Orders left at their Stall over night will be
promptly attended to.
J. S. HAIR &k SON.
Oct. 20, 42-1m.
Of Mules, Cattle, &o.
I will sell at public auction, on
HENDERSON'S ISLAND, NEWBERRY
On Friday the 21st inst., 6 Mules, 21 head
of Cattle, Plantation Implements, &c.
I will also Rent at same time the Farms
of said Islapd plagtation.
Terms-Sums of $10, and under, cash,
over $10 on a credit of 12 months, interest
from date, with at least two good sureties.
THOS, B. JETER, Admr.
Of Dr A. W. THOMPSON.
Union, S. C., Oct. 17th, 1881 it
COCOANUTS AND ORANGES,
And Wholesale Dealer in
Apples, Potatoes, Onions, &c.
215 East Bay,
CHARLESTrON, S. C.
gr Conntry orders solicited and satis
faction guaranteed. Oct. 20, 42-3m.
SuperioP Red Ash Coal,
CRATE OR STOVE,
Delivered in Newberry by Car Load,
A T $10.00 PER TON, 2,240 lbs.,
TRENIILM'S COAL DEPOT,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Oct. 20, 42-}mat,
KIING OF THE SINGERS,
Above 1.s the exact representation of the
SEWINIG MACHINE we sell for TWENTY
DOLL ARS. It is in ever 'respect the very
best of the Singer Style ofMachines.
Finished in the finest mnanner, with the
latest improvemients for winding the bob
bin, the most conyenient style oftgble with
extnsion leaf, larg-e drawers and beautiful
gothic cover,-It stands without a rival,
The King of Singer Machines.
We do not ask you to pay for it until you
see what you are buying. We only wish to
know that you really iend to buy a ma
chine, and arc willing to pay $20 for the
Best in the Market.
Write to us, sending th-e name of nearest
railroad station and we will send the ma
chine and give instructions and allow you
to examine it before you pay for it. Address
WILLMA RTH4 & CO.,
729 FILBERT STREET,
Oct. 20, 12-4m PHIL ADELPHIA, PA.
1WIIRY STIBLE NOTIEi
Having leased the Livery Stables from
Mr. H1. II. Blease, the subscribers take
pleasure in mnf.rming the public thait they
wll ke~ep FIRST CL ASS
S A LE ST ABL ES,
Where they will be able to accommodate
all who favor them with their patronage.
]&'ERS & DICKjERT.
Oct. 5, 40-4mn.
S. P. BOOZER & SON'S
RE INSR1NER AGREL
NEWBERtRY, S. C.
Representing the following strong and
reliable Compainies, for many years in the
Agency of the late Maj. W. F. Nance, to
Liverpool and London and Globe Insur
Insurance Company of North America,
Continental Insurance of New York.
Star Irssuranmce of Ne w York.
TOTAL ASSECTS Of Ea $40,000,000.
Large fatcilities for Insurance against
i'ire on all kinds of property.
The In,surmance of Yarm Property a sre
~ial feature in our Agac.y.
Libral and prompt settlenmepts guaran
ee d. Sep. 14, 33-6m.
everal valuable ToILDnGM LOTS in
Of the grentest of all, the GREAT
Always under one management-)iever obliged to -combine,- or change ownership
positive]), represents a greater icas.h investmnnt, originaltes, ownus andI exhibits Inore
novelties, has more and better performers ,-, mor rare aii iuills, more ui everything in the
world of show than any and all other exhibitions, singw or combined. and now, a- in the
p:=st, is the
L11GEST TENTED EXIIBITION IN TIlE WORLD
Will exhibit, atternoon and evening at
Tuesday, Nov. 1st
Ee ti frs fr thi e . M ill in expended fo i..r a s ilhoi th new
And the only Colossal
Liig odes Just ~ added_
rAm IsToT. AM L L [TONn
Erting Horses ftns Poneso lliuons eptedeit attraiEnglagementy theewrs
appeaancehere f th Old World's t wuprsn e to, thgra
Mamthe' agerds , r ainne We eanSo, and 2 3W n ord.s'ir atPyraids,o athd
Livhing Aonds. Ring aded il ped
aperneheeo h l World'd atst suirng seato the reates
SIELBINI &H RUBBER-OTOPETE
0 Ft. i MidAi
Other'rml Rsing ono. ,Tierszeia, and other animd 4 Behemoh Unir,Sains, a
idErnes if Harein anmall ann ofiriiu ds. Evryfoenon exibtoney Uto cyce
ahin r nu <( te R n t a 20 rican Sp eeiem
llus~Tra i rld atur te fr m l oNo oproduent obe thes ecalthas g an
200300expnde fo this emaeBlondin, patorahehiton
100 hFht.mai. thinnes.laget
a ac.dltion to the
3RA1~D DRESS PA~RADE
- -, ~.;.,i1 ti~~ ~t~tt~a r~fthi~ ~~it ~orcnaiigh Show makin'~the longest, largest.
North British and Mercantile Insurance Co.
I Qneen Fire Insurance Co.
London Assurance Corporation.
Underwriters of New York.
(CASH CAPITAL $50,000,000.)
The undersigned with 5 years experience
in Fire isurance, and representing the
above reliable Companies, respectfully so
licits a continuance of a portion of the busi
ness of the Towu and County. Dwelling
Houses insured on 3 and 5 year plan.
Refers by permissiou to the Naional
Bank of Newberry.
E. A. SCOTT.
Sep. 28, 39-2m'.
CHEAPEST AND BEST
ASSORTED STOCK OF
EVER SOLD IN NEWBERRY.
Please call and examine before purchas
S. F. FANT.
Oct. 12, 41-tf.
The following lands belonging to the es
tate of the late Madison F. Workman, and
situate in Newberry Couity. are hereby of
fered for sale in three separate tracts, as
The Smith Place,
C-tntaining Two Hundred and Eighteen
(218) Acres, more or less, lying on the
waters of Bush River and bounded by lands
of Henry 0. Benson, James *eder, Dorsey
Garr and others.
The Red Mill Tract,
Containing Eighty-three and one-ffith
(83 1-5) Acres, more or less, lying on the
waters of Bush River and bounded by lands
of John & Robt. G. Wallace, James Reeder
The Meats and Gary Tracts,
Containing Two Hundred and Eighty-one
and one-half (281) Acres, more or less,
bounded by lands of John & Robt. G. Wal
lace, I. N. Gary, James Reder and others.
The above lands can be bought at pri
vaie 'sale between this time and the first.
Monday in Nove.nber. If not sold before
that rime they will be sold at public sale at
Newberry Court Honse, the first Monday in
November ncxt to the highest bidder.
Plats of above tracts can be seen by ap
plying to any of the undersigned.
,TEaMS oF SALE-One-balf cash, the ba!
an.ee payable in twelve months, secured by
mortgage of the premises sold.
J. A. WORKMAN.
J. M. WORKM AN.
MRS. E. F. D AVIS.
MRS. M. S. McKITTRICK.
R. C. WORKMAN.
P. B. WORKMAN.
T. R. WORKMAN.
W. B. WORKMAN-.
Oct. 1.3, 41-4?,
We the undersigned distributees of es
tate of Jaco'b Bowers, dec'd., will sell, at
public auction, at Newberry C). H., S. C.,
on the lst Monday in November, 1881, a
certain valuable tract of land, containing
One Hundred and Seven Acres. more or
less, bounded by lands of James Wood,
(;hristinia Downing, Andrew Kreller, Jacob
\Mills, A. Amnick and T. B. Hawkins, situate
ini Newberry County.
TxaMs OF SAL-Cash, purchaser to pay
for papers. Unless terius of sale are com
plied with within 3 days the s.did tract nill
be resold at first purchaser's risk on es
Mfonday in Decemiber, 18.
E. L. HIENDRIX,
A. F. HiENDRIX,
J. S. BOWERd,
M. E. BOW ERS,
ELLEN N. HlAIR,
WIL LIAM P. H AIR,
J. L. BOWERS,
J. L. BOWERS,
G. B. BOWERS,
J. R. STOCKMAN,
J1. W. STOCKMAN,
Distributees of Jacob Bowers.
Oct. 13, 41-4t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
LN THlE PROBATE COURT.
Thomas F. IIarmnon, as Administrator of
the Personial Estate of John M. Harmon,
deceased, Plaintiff, against Sailie II. Go
ree, Ninnie C. Reagin, Nora Lee Har
mon and Mary E. Harmon, Defendants.
Complaint for Relief.
Pursuant to ani order herein passed the
4th day of October, A. D. 1881, I will sell,
at public outcry, at Newberry C. H., S. C.,
on the 7th day of November, 1881, as the
property of John M. Hairmon, deceased, all
that tract of land situate in said County,
containing Two Hundred aLnd Fif'ty Acres,
more or less, and bounded by lands of Jes
se D. H ornsby, S. M. Goree, P. J. Stephens,
William Langford and others, on the fol
lowing terms, to wit:
One-half of the purchase money to be
paid in cash, and the balance thereof on a
credit of tweh~e months with interest from
the day of sale, to be secured by the bond
of the purchaser and a mortgage of the
premises sold-with leave to purchaser to
pay all cash if desired.
J. B. FEL LERS, J. r. N. c.
Oct. 10i, 188I. 41-4t
Notice of Final Settlement
I will make a settlement on the estate of
Minnie 31. Ridlehuber in the Probate Cours
for New berry County, S. C., on Monday,
the 14th day of November, 1881, and im
mediately thereafter apply for a fmnal dis
charge as Guardian of said Estate. And I
will at the same time apply for a final dis.
charg~e as Guardian of the estates of John
J. Ridlehuber, HIenry C. Ridlenuber, Laura,
Amxelia Ridiehuber, (now Wicker), Martha,
Louisa Ridlehuber, (now Epting), and Lee
:>nora L. Ridlehuber.
ADAM F. CROMER, Guardian.
Oct. 11. 1881. - 41-5t.
Annual Meeting of the County
Notice is hereby given that the Annual
eeting of the County Cornmiissioners for
Newberry County will be held at their of
fice on Tuesday, Nov.-8th next.
All persons holding bills, accounts or 6.
mands of any kin'd against the said County
..hich haea not heen before presented, are