Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITos.
W. H. WALLACE, E
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, NOV. 10, 1881.
APAPE F'OR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in she highest respect a Fam
ly :ewapaper, devote(1 to the material in
terestsot people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
A Matter of Regret.
The Grand Jury, in their pre
sentment, say: "We regret seeing
so great an amount of petty litiga
tion arising from the Trial Justices'
Courts into the higher Court." The
exact cause of regret on the part of
the Grand Jury is not very appa
rent. Their language bears two
constructions. It may mean that
they regret the existence of so
much crime. Or'it may mean that
they regret that the Trial Justices
send up so many cases to Court,
instead of dismissing them. It
means one- or the other. If the
former, then the regret is shared
by every good citizen. If the latter,
then thsir regret is not well found
ed.r On the other hand it is always
a matter of congratulation that
crime is vigorously prosecuted and
punished.;.for it is only in this way
that it can be .checked, and that
lawlessness is prevented from run
ning riot In a community.
The Trial Justices are a much
abused- class. Perhaps they de
serve some of the abuse they get ;
bnt they certainily deserve none for
using every exertion and applying
every means within the law to bring
offenders ..to justice. It. is their
duty to send offenders to Court
when charged with crimes beyond
their jurisdiction, and a probable
case a made out. .If .forty such
eases are brought before them daily
-they havez.no. choice but to send
them all p.
JTha8 there is so much .criminal
bnsines at every. session of the
Court isnoi the fault of the Trial
Justices, Itris the fault of the
criminals. And they must be tried
aa unighg, even though it costs
the Cpungy one handred and fifty
dollaraday.. Tinsis one of the
evils.:attending the. new order of
things fore4 upon us.. If we had
only.awj4sppulation there would
be lit.tle tron}les The offenders,
with. ery .rwa exceptions, belong
to the. cqlored race... After fifteen
years deedom, free 'schools and
a fair chazethey seem, as a race,
tobma t ke,scarcely any improvement.
They owd thedocket at every
termi thba pile up-a big expense
upon th County for.the taxpayers
togeet y, they virtually close the
deore 4justice to hundreds of
good citizens who are vainly await
-in,dajdicatip of. their rights
inthe-eivilOeOurtsB What is to be
done? iWe.are .satisfied, the best
thing thaL-egn.be done is to. sepa
rate.the Sessions.and the Common
Pleas Courts entirely, so that one
cannot possibly interfere with the
other. No time shogid be lost in'
effecting this. It ought to have
been done long ago.
Nearly athe whole of the two
weeks allotted for the Circuit Court
of Newberry County for the present
term has been taken up with crimi
nal.bniuees And the civil docket
is crowded,.many of the cases being
very important, and all of them re
quiring if possible a speedy trial.
It is very evident now that no busi
ness of any consequence can .be
transacted on the civil side of the
Court this -terra. This nas been
thg condition of :things for years
and4years past; aid itwilleontinue
fabe.so until s9mething be done to
remedy this evil. What is the
remedy3 It will nQt do to throw
the criminal :cases .out of Court.
True many of them appear insignifi
cant. But they are not so-no of
fense against the law is insignifi
cant. The inconvenience and the
expense of trying the numerous
cases of crime are great indeed, but
they are. as nothing compared to
the evila that would result from
allowing eriminals to escape the
penalty of their crimes. As long
as people violate the law they must
be tried and punished, no matter
how much it costs, nor how much
time it consumes. We can see but
one way to remnedy the evil; and
that is to entirely separate the ses
.eivil law, in this County at least, is
,llmost a mockery; and will con
tinue so so long as the criminal
business is allowed to occupy the
time that should properly belong
to the civil. The Legislature should
consider this matter ; and while it
is considering it should also con
sider whether there is not a neces
sity for increasing the number of
It might be a good idea to estab
lish County Courts with jurisdic
tion to try most of the cases that
now go into the Court of Sessions.
Something should be done, and
Since writing the above the
Grand Jury has made its present
ment, in which the same idea is
Elect;ons were held in several
States Tuesday. The greatest in
terest was felt in Virginia and New
York. The latest news we have is
from the Charleston News and Cou
rier of yesterday, which is to the
effect that New York went Demo
&ratic by about 15,000; that Vir
ginia is very close and that the
Democrats have elected Daniel for
Governor and a majority of the
Legislature. Maryland and Mis
sissippi go Democratic; Pennsyl
vania, Massachusetts and Wiscon
sin Republican. Full and reliable
returns cannot bQ obtaiped for
At Marion, Meridian County,
Miss., the whites at the polls were
fired on by negioes and four were
killed and two wounded.
David R. Locke, ("Petroleum V.
Nasby") has returned from Europe.
His letters to the Toledo, 0., Blade
were exceedingly interesting and
instructive. Mr. Locke before vis
iting Ireland and while in England
was a bitter denunciator of the
Irish, charging them with being
lazy and thriftless. Their com
plaints and the agitation of the
Land question he regarded as un
founded. After visiting Ireland his
opinions on this subject uhderwent
a complete change, and he is now
one of the ablest champions the
Irish have in this country. His
descriptions of Irish suffering, of
wihich he was an eye witness, are
vivid and powerfal. He character
izes the treatment of Ireland by the
English government as brutal in
the extreme and a disgrace to civil
The Star Route prosecutions
drag along very leisurely and in
differently. Nothing has been done
up to this timne except to squabble
over the indictments. It is said
that Arthur does not desire a bona
A negro named Robert Williams
was lynched near Pelzer, Greenville
County, the 4th instant, for a brutal
outrage on a nine year old white
girl. He was hanged by about one
hundred men, in the daytime and
A Washington dispatch to the
.tVews and Courier says that ex
Marshal Robt M. Wallace and
Judge Thos. J. Mackey are candi
dates for the collectorship of the
port of Charleston.
The jury in thne case of ex-Gov.
R. K. Scott, tried at Napoleon, 0.,
for the murder of a young drug
lerk last January, brought in a
verdict of not guilty Friday.
The Commissioner of Pensions
has submitted his estimate for the
next year. He says it will require
$100,000,000, besides $2,000,000
It is~ said that about $80,000 was
squeezed out of the government|
employees to aid Mahone and repu
diation in Virginia.
The Cashier of a Newark, N. 5.,|
Bank has defaulted to the extent
of nearly $2,000,000.
The President has appointed the
24th instant as a day of thanksgiv
ing and prayer.
The next session of the S. C.
Synod (Presbyterian) will be helda
Four murderers, says the Regis
tr, are under sentence to be hang-.
d in this State the 24th instant.
Mr. L. R. J. Zeigler, of Orange- e
acidentally shot and killed himself j
with a shot gun while deer- hunting i
$15,000 worth of City of Colum- a
>ia bonds were sold at auction in
olumbia Monday at 37 cents on t
the dollar. t
Preparations are making for the
rebuilding of E~efield. The new
A colored man named Christo,
,her Carter was killed on the C. &
3 R. R., near Frost Mills Saturday
by a dynamite danger deter-tor
which he struck with an axe for the
un of hearing the explosion.
From our Regular Correspondent.
WAsHINGTON, D. C.,
However much Democrats ma
wish, frort patriotic motives, to en
courage and support the Administra
tration of President Arthur, the in
dications unmistakably are that the:
ere many months have passed fin(
themselves earnestly opposed both ti
his methods and policy. The presen
Executive is a politician pure an<
simple. He may be a shrewd politi
cian, in the sense of suiting means t
ends, but in all his plans and pur
poses he will never rise above th
thought of party success. This muel
is clearly foreshadowed both in hi
past record and in the first steps o
his administration. Que of the firs
acts of the new Executive was t<
bring the power asd patronage of th
Government to the aid of Mahone ii
the Virginia campaign solely for th
purpose of gaining a small party ad
vantage, w'ich must be of question
able value to say the least of it. I
is beyond controversy or doubt tha
we are to have a Cabinet of Gran
mien and a return of Grant policies
On the inside 4u4 ogtside the Presi
dent's advisers are drawn from th
Old Guard at Chicago-the famou
306-aud the influences and counec
ions surrounding his Adminuistratiot
will be of the same sort. Politica
trading and scheming to party end
and for the success of certain in
dividuals will be the cheif characte
ristic of the Administration. Evsi
Mr. Blaine acknowledges this pros
pect and recognizea that he has ut
place in the crowd. It is net un
likely, therefore, that the relations a
Democrats toward such an Admirnis
tration will be very different fron
their feelings toward that of UeL
After all that has been said am
done about the star route ring and it
robberies the prospect now is tha
every one of the rascals will go sc
free. No more doubt exists now a
the guilt of the parties accused. or o
the enormity of their stealings, that
has existed at any time heretofore
but the difficulties surroundingr th
prosecution of the cases are cowing t<
be better understood There is:
strong suspicion obtaining here, also
that the President is not in earnes
in his expressed desire for a vigorous
prosecution. This suspicion arise
partly from his anxiety to throw al
theresponsibility upon the Garfiek
administration, and is strengthene<
by the stubborn determination of At
torneyGeneral McVeagh to retire. I
has been asserted in circles where Mc
Veagh's purposes ought to be knowi
that this is really his private view
Certainly he knows the value o
the evidence that has been obtain
ed and he asserts with the utmos
positiveness that it is sufficient ti
convince any unbiased wind Thi
leaves only the one opinion that th
AttorneyGeneral has no faith in th
professions of President Arthul
gainst Dorsey, Brady and their asso
iates, and therefore insists on retirin;
rather than be humiliated with a de
Feat his legal acumen could not avoit
agaiest the secret tonehes of Presi
Dorsey and Brady are the head auf
rront of the offenders and the chicl
beneficiaries. In other words the)
pocketed most of the swag. Dorsey i
Secretary of the Republican Nationa
Dommittee and knows all the secreti
f that body. He was dined in New
York for his success in bribery it
Indiana and one of his entertainers
was President Arthur. who looked
pon his use of "soap" in the Indiamn
ontest as a good joke. The accom,
plished Dorsey is therefore perfectly
anconcerned. He knows he is safe.
He has said to t.he party managers:
I must be fully vindicated or whet
[ fall I will pull down with me the
pillars of the Republican temple. ]
san make an exposure that would
hame the party out of existence, and
will do it rather than be disgraced foi
~aving the party." He will not be
punished, neither will Brady, and al
his palling and hauling by Arthui
nd MeVeagh, has this meaning
McVeagh does not want to be the
But few Senators remain in the city
hring the interim anid there is little
UStle or interest in political circles.
[t will shortly return however, as
nebers of the lower House will be
i t5 arrive in about three weeks tc
,articpate in canvass for the Speaker.
hip. More or less gossip and specu.
ation is already indulged in on this
ubject, but there is nothing upon
hich to base a reliable opinion. Un
ler all the circumstances the selection
afa Western man seems probable,
>ut candidates are plenty as black
>erries in that section, and that
act may result in turning the
hoic eastward. Kasson, of Iowa,
iefer, of 'Ohio. and Burrows, of
liigan, are the leading WVestern
andidates, possessiug strength in
bout the order named. A promineut
enator remarked to me just now,
bat the coming session of Congress is
> be one of the most interesting and
portant for several years. The Re.
,,lica m.ji.yi in the Housn ie
Presentment of tle Grand
STATE OF SOUTH "AROI..NA, CouN
TY OF NEWBERitBY.--IN TIlE COURT
OF GENERAL SESSIONS.
To the honorable A. P. Aldrich,
Presiding Juadge :
We the Grand Jury for 1881, at
this the November Term, would re
spectfully submit the following pre
We have visited the
BUILDINGS BELONGING TO TIiF
and find them in good repair.
l Have seen that the
) PRISONERS IN THE JAIL
t are as securely kept as the Sheriff can
I wake them.
The inmates of the
are properly cared for arid clothed,
and the Poor Farm is made as profit
able as could be expected.
s We are satisfied that-the
OFFICES IN THE COUNTY
are in the hands of efficient and faith
ful men, and that the duties pertaining
to them are strictly attended to.
s Have noted with pleasure that the
- show an increase in the taxable pro
t perty of several hundred thousand
t dollars over the year just passed. We
t would here recommend to the atten
tion of all taxpayers a caref l stqdy of
- the law in regard to taxable property,
e as an improper return ie$ders them
i liable to a penalty, especially as in
stances of seeming remissnss have
already come before us ; nQtably Gen.
9 We would very earnestly call the
attention of this Honorable Court to
the matter of the
STATE YS. JOIN P. SATTERWHITE;
the said John P. Satterwhite being a
convict now at large, and a fugitive
f from justice ; and we would respect
fuily urge that his bond be enforced
as soon as it can be, so that the ends
jof justice may not be entirely defeated.
| We regret seeing so great an amount
t PETTY LITIGATION
f arising from the Trial Justices' Courts
f into the higher Court ; and, believing
Sthat the limitation of the jurisdiction
of a Trial Justice to the Township in
which he may reside would have a
itendency to lessen same, would ask
that the consideration of the Mem~bers
Sfrom this County of the next General
-Assembly be given to this matter.
Would also very respectfully urge
Iupon their consideration the innumer
Iable amount of
- upon dockets other than the criminal;
and, believing that it arises from the
f-aet that the criminal court.s consume
so large a portion of the time allotted
tto our County, would recommend that
> the Courts of General Sessions and of
SCommon Pleas be given an entirely
distinct time for their sessions, so that
the one may not interfere with the
- other; or that some action may be
Staken to relieve us of this burden.
- We would recommend the passage
of a law lvigatso n olro
each and leveygat oondlarn
of whatsoever kind within the County,
believing that such a tax would be
Idoubly beneficial in abating a decided
nuisance. in lessening the number of
worthless curs, and in giving a stimu
lus to sheep husbandry. And we
would suggest that monies raised in
such way be applied to school purposes.
We would recommend that, for the
WITNESSES IN WAITING ON THE
I GRAND JURY,
benches be provided and placed in the
Court House building near the room
of the Grand Jury.
With thanks to his Honor for cour
tesies show,n, we are. very respectful
ly, the Grand .Jury for 1881.
FIAaNi MOON, Foreman.
J. W. CHAPMAN.
J. R. DAVIDSON.
JAMES A. RISER.
J. C. KoN.
W. P. MCCULLOUGH.
J. G. MARTIN.
T. B. HAWKINS.
G. M. BOWERS.
G. M. SHEELY.
J. B. KINARD..
J. F. OXNER.,
J. E. QUATTLEBAUMI.
FOR THE HERALD.
To the General Assembly of
Au Appeal to the Legislature of South Caro
lina from the Farmers.
Gentlemen. we appeal to youandn
field till it matures or dries sufficieut
to keep-lie is compelled to gather it
before it waatures ior the thieves will
gather it for him and barter or sell it
to the nearest store for a minituw
price, thereby enriching the store-'
keeper and making poor the producer.
We desire that you legislate to protect
the farmer in his rights and his pro
perty, and when you have accomplish
ed this, then the merchants and all
other business and professional men
will prosper with us. . If we have to
go without the desired protection all
other classes and professions must fail
with us ; for the farmer is the bone
and sinew of the country, but the
least cared for and the most neglected
by our representatives. Nnmbers of
our farmers have had to gather their
corn green in order to save bread ;
the thieves-non-workers and vagrants
-taking it from the fields when the
milk had scarcely dried in it, by the
bag full, basket full, and even by the
wagon load in some oases. They have
a right to sell to whomsoever will buy
of them or barter with them. If you
prosecuto them, they have gotten it
from some other negro, or it was
theirs ; and one negro will swear a
lie to protect another ; and it costs
the farmet wore loss of time and
money than he is able to lose, and
there is no remedy but to stop the
traffic in field products by legislation.
Pass a vagrant law and put everybody
to worg that has no visible means.of
support. This request you will please
consider, or we will have to send down
wore of our number at the next Gen
eral Aseembly to attend to the matter
MANY, MANY, MANY FARMERS.
BY MARGARET K. SANGSTER.
If I had known in the morning
How wearily all the day
The words unkind would trouble mind
That I said when von went away,
I had been more careful, darling,
Nor given you needless pain;
But we vex our own with look and tone
We may never take back again.
For though in the quiet evening
Tou may give me me the kiss of peace,
Yet it well might be that never for mae
The pain of the heart should cease!
How many go forth in the morning
Who never come home at night!
And hearts are broken for harsh words spoken
That sorrow can ne'er set right.
We have esreful thought for the stranger,
And smiles for the some time guest;
But oft for our own the bitter tone,
Though we love our own the best.
Ah! lips with the curve impatient,
Ah!I brow with the shade of scorn,
'T were a cruel fate-were te night too late
To undo the work cf morn.
Get Out Doors.
'The close confinement of all factory
work, gives the operatives pallid faces,
poor appetite, languid, tuiserable feel
ings, poor blood, inactive liver, kid
neys and urinary troubles, and all the
physicians and medicine in the world
cannot help thoem unless they get out
of doors or use Hop Bitters, the
purest sud best remedy, especially for
such cases, having abundance of
health, :suushine and rosy-cheeks in
them. They cost bhut a trifle..
November 2, 1881, by Rev. J. Hawkins, of
Prosperity, Mr. JAKIEs SINGLE'TON to Miss
AgCE BOTLE-both of Newberry.
November -2, 1881, by Rev. John W.
Motte, Gol. RICARD t'. WATrs, of Lazu-ens,
to Miss AL.L.15 CAsh, daughter~ of Gea. E.
B. C. G;ash, of Cash's Depot, Chestertield
NEWBEERxY, 6. C., NOV. 5, 1881.
List of adver-tised letters for week ending
Nov. 5, 1881:
Akin, Miss Annie 'Kirkland, John
Coleman. .Isaac Lyles, Mrs. Harriet
Foot, M. H. Merchant, Mrs. Eliza
Glenn, Miss Casy beth
Glymplh, Belton Russell, G. H.
ae,R. H. Suber, Miss Reener
Floyd, Monroe Thomas, John J.
Jones,Mis.s Maggie (2) Welch, J. C. (2)
Parties calling for letters will please say
if advertised. R. W. BOONE. P. M.
At So. Perdb
Large Stock on hand
and more on the way.
PuT'S DEE STAlK
Nov. 10, 45-2t.
A THREE-HORSE FARM, belonging to
he Estate of David Crosson, dec'd., adjoin
ng lands of J. C. S Brown and others.
For term,s, &c., apply to H. S. N. Gres
Nov. 10, 45-2t Adni'x. David Crosson
Purluan ilolan orde heenpsseo
h~7ho oebr 81 ilsl,a
hPursidan tof n*rdherein Jassed ronh
he7th Of NovEmbr 188T IS. will thell Per
oba reenc o t:elt ao ruh
Twod e, TEoTrIS~.,altePr
One Tropeoty, Wtonwit:
TOe Bules, and Hres.
One Two-horse Wagon. p
.ivew ..'I ertisements
8r8I .I Dusilasis success
Is to Know Where to Buy
and What to Buy!
having excelled even our past effort. in
securing bargains we are ready more than
ever to offer
Unheard of Inducements
in all classes of goods handled by us.
DRUGS AND MEDWINES,
PELI:HAM'S DRUG STORE.
- FOR FINE
Perfumery and Toilet Articies,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
Lamps and Chandeliers,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
CiGAitS AND TOBACC0,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
For Old and Delicious
WiNES AM BRANDiES, &c.,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
To Secure Bargains
In all kinds of goods, call EARLY AND
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
Nov. 10, 46-st.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
Ex Parte-John M. Johnstone and Alan
Johnstone, as Executors of the last will
ad testament of Mrs. Rebecca DeWalt,
Petition for a Final Settlement and for Fi
nal Discharge as Executors.
On hearing the verified petition herein,
and on motion of Mr. Y. J. Pope, Petition
It is ordered that the said petitioners do
make a final settlement of their accounts as
Executors of the last will of Mrs. Rebecca
DeWalt., deceased, in this Court, on the
15th day of December next, at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon, and immediately after
sudih accounting that the petitioners hav;e
leave to apply -for a finual discharge from
their offien as Executors as aforesaid
It is further ord.eredl that a copy of this
order be published in the New bm ry HEiaaD
for thirty days before said settlement.
It is further ordered that a copy of this
order be served by saiu Exueuors upon
each legatee, devisee and distuilbutee under
said last wil and testament of the said Mrs.
Rebecca DeWalt, deeme'.d.
. J. B. FELL ERS, J. P. N. C.
Nov. 9, 1881. . 45 -St
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P. Ch:dmers, Clerk
of Court, hatih ma;de suit to me, to grant
him Letters of Administration of the Estate
and effects of Elizabeth A. Sligh, deceased.
These are, therefore, To cite and admon
ish all and singiular the kindred and credit
ors of the said deceased, that they be atad
appear, before me, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Newberry Court liouse, on
the 21st day of l)ecemnber next, after publi
cation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shew cause, if any t.h ey have, why the
said Adu,inistration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, t'his 9th day of
December, Anino Domini 1881.
J. B. FEL LERS, J.. F. N. c.
Nov. 10, 45- 6!.
Feu iant to I3ny
ling t0r Men orBiy
eiltier radymade ormadt
to orar, do not failto
send. fo,r our Cafatog'ue
Rooks and Stationiery.
CONSISTING IN PART OF
Memocandum and Pocket Books of all
dinits-somie large and flne..
Blank Books, all size:s and prices.
Counting House Rulers.
Indellible Ink and Pencils.
Mucilage and Erasers.
Writing Desks-something nice.
Tags and Suspension Rlings.
Ink Stands of various kinds.
Bill Files, Music Paper.
Camel Hair Brushes.
Sunday School Record Cards.
Pens, Ink, Pencils, Slates.
Paper and Envelopes, all kinds.
Photo. and Auto. Albums.
A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
Of Order of Dance Cards.
AND A GREAT VARIETY OF
T. F. GRENEKER.
Oct. 7, 43-tt.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
EEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
It is an 8 page paper, designed for the peo
le, filled with interesting matter-Family
eading, News, Markets, &c. Subscription:
Dry Goods, Groceres, Xe.
A FREE SHOW!
I iave now o-Upt..d myvv sall but well
se;lect:ed s:uck o!
Irl gods and rucris!
Bacon, leal, Flour,
Lard, Molasses, Stgar,
Coffee. Ric-, Salt,
Mackcrei in cans and barrels,
Canned Goods of all descriptions,
Candy, Crackers, Cakes,
Cheese, Raisins, Apples,
Orange:, &c , &c., &c.
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE,
UNEXCELLED IN PRICE.
Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Bed-Ticking, Shirting, Prints, Jeans,
Homespuns, Honiery and Notions.
I HAVE ALSO ON UAND,
Kerosene Oil, Soap, Starch. Lye,
Spiccs Candles, Tobacco, Segars,
And a larg. lot of Pipes.
My stock is sinall, as my means are lim
ited ; hut :ninll profits and q,tick sales is
my motto, ari busi;ss is what I mU'an. I
buy ch.-ap and intend to sell cheap, having
no rent to pay and no .-lerks to hire. I
live at home and board at the same place.
Come and give me a call. and I guarantte
satisfaction. Again I announce this
FRE SHOW Z
My son, D. A. RUSSELL, is with me and
will politely wait on any who may .give me
a call, and will take great pleasure in show
ing any and all of my goods, and will wake
prices to suit if posA,4bl." I will he found
on Pratt Stree;, bt'tween M. Foot's estab
lishment and the Depot. Respectfully,
. J S. RUSSELL.
Nov.3, 44- -3m.
S. P. BOOZER & SON'S
FIRE 1NS1JRINE AGENCY,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Representing the following strong and.
reliable Companies, for many years ie the
Agency of the late daj. W. F. Nance, to
Liverpool and London and Globe Insur
Insurance Company of North America,
Continental Insurance of New York.
Star Insurance of New York.
TOTAL ASSETS OVER $40,000,000.
Large facilities for Insurance against
Fire on all kinds of property.
The Insurance of Farm Property a spe
cial feature in our Agency.
Liberal and prompt settlements guaran
teed. Sep. 14, 33--6m.
GLEi?NN & POOL,
(Successors to Wi.n. Nance, dac'd.)
The undersigned having associated them
selves together for the purpose of conduct
ing the .INSURANCE BU'SINESS, wou!d
respectfully ask for a continnance of the
business laitely ent.rusted to Major Nance,
and also any new bu:siness that ma:y of 'er.
JAMES F. GLENN.
TENCH C. POOL. :
Aug. 9, 1881. 32-tf.
CH0O0CE BE EF,
STA LL NO. 8.
The subscribers would inform the citi
zens of Newberry thtat thev are now fur
nisinig the BEST BEEF thait can be pur
chased in the market. They kill none but
the choicest beeves--you:t heifers anid
steers--,md n)othinig 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 & SO)N.
Oct. 20, 42-Im.
TO SELL A HOUSEHOLD ARTICLE.
T HE por as well as the rich, the old as
well as the young, the wife ats well as
the husband, the young maiden as well as
the young man, the girl as well as the boy,
may j ust as well earn a rew dollars ini hon
est employment, as to slt around the house
and wait 10or others to earn It for themn. We
can give yon employment, all the time, or
during your spare~ hours only; traveling, or
in your own neitghborhood, among your
friends and acquaintances. If you do not
care for emp)loymnent, we can impart valua
ble information to you tree of cost. It will
coat you only one cent for a Postal card to
write for our Prospectus, andI it may be the
means of' naking you a good m any dollars.
Do not neg'lect this op)portunity. You do
not have to invest a large sum of money.
and run a great risk ot losing it. You will
readily see that it will be an easy matter to
make from $10 to $100 a week, and establish
a lucratives, and independent business, hon
orable, straightforward and profitable. At
tend to this matter NOW.for-there is M ONE Y
N IT for all who engage with us. We will
surprise yon and you will wonder why you
rever wrote to us before. WE sEND) FULL
PAT!CULAUs FREE. Address
BUCKEYE M'F'G, CO..
(Namer this patper.) M.uu, 0Omo.
Sep. 21, 38 -bin.
Notice of Final Settlement.
I will maike a settlement on the estate of
finnie M. Ridlehuber in the Probate Court
for Newherry County, S. C., on Monday,
he 14th day of Novemb~er, 1881, andi im
nediately therealter apply for a final dis
harge as Gua;rdian of saidl EstateC And I
ill at the same time apply' for a final dis
harge as Guardiani of the estates of John
. Ridlehtaber, Henry C. Ridlehuber, Laura
A;elia Ridlehubher, (now Wicker), Martha
ouisa Ridlehuber, (now Eptiung), and Le
oora L. Ridlehuber.
ADAM F. CROMER, Guardian.
Oct. I11, 1881.1-5t.
HE COTTAGE HEARTH,
Pblished st Boston. An Illustrated Maga
zine of Home Arts and Home Culture. Con
tains more reading of PRACTICAL DOMESTIC
ORTH and PosITIvE HOME INTEREST
bn any other magazine of its price. Each
umber contains Portraits and Sketches of
istingished Men, Superior Home Music,
Floral Articles, Stories and Adventures,
hoice Poetry, the latest Fashions, the Mo
er's Chair, the Student's Corner, the
oung Folks' Window, all fully illustrated.
Terms, $1.50 a year, in advance, postage
We are enabled 10 mjake the following offer
> our readers: To all who subscribe within
hree months and pay S2,75 in advance, we
ill send thc Newberry HERALI> and the
COTTAGE HEARTH ' for one year. This
ill give you a goo<i paper and a choice
agazine for a little mo than the price of
ether. Please send in your subscriptions at
nce. Oct. 12, 41-2mi.
uuaVT~ A~J11 H&TR UR~RT~
A VALUa sLE FARM,
1 1 mni0f- :!.n .rt ii n, ou enilt r -
so++:'s Fer :r la:dt. ,.nut'iuli:: ' .
1 . ' ;, . !'reck hottoml, well
draied ' amared,and 1e0 ero., branchi
buto:.o. L,:tds ;ie .i, a:d are well adap
ted to ( r1i, C'o)t: and Small Grain, and
are it, a good -zt:,te of cultivation, well
watered and tiwbered. Inexhaustible
Granit,' t>+:arit"s abound. A Two-story
Dwelling, se ell :oosl, four fireplaces, a
kitci:rn :,d di:ing-rooim attached. Gin
house, tcrew, New cahlt-six stals
Barn above, Crin, six It.o,ers' houses, and
all other necessary biuicdings.
The good will of ltrge country practice
is a130 e'-r:d i.h the ph:ee. .
L. B. BATES, M.D.
Oct. 27, 4-S-6t.
A large lot of c;amne Iantaros, ai:most any
size or colo. desited, at $1 per pair.
T. E. GRENEKER,
Oct 2-7, 4:-St. IIERALI Office.
FIRE IN UMNC 1LEN,Y
North British and Mercantile Jnsurance Co.
Queen Fire Insurance Co.
London Assurance Corporation.
Underwriters of New York.
(CASH CAPITAL $50,000,000.)
The untdercigcd: wid: 5 yetrs expeience
in Fire In-;rance, and representing the
abo-a rtelible Companie, resipetfully so
lies a eont:t,iumfe: of a portion of the busi
es of the Town :mnd G;o:tn: y. Dwelling
louces insured on 3 and 5 year plan.
Refers by p!rni3ion to te Naional
BInk of Newherry.
IE. A. SCOTT.
Sep. 28, 39 -2m.
JAMES A. GARFIELD I
We havc just eig:iVed, at great expense,
thte BEST and TRUEST Chromo botograph of
JAMES A. CARFIEI.D
that has ever been engraved. This is, in.
dleed, a work of real merit. Almost life
Size. No home is complete without a copy.
Beautifnlly grouped around tb: portrait are
elegant pictures of ('AlRFI ELD'S HWOME AT
MENTOR, and Hiram College. and also the
White House at Washinton. Please re
menher that this engraving is a CHaLoMO
P1IOTuGiA'I, and is therefore perfect.
Size of engraving, 28 x 36. Handsomely
bound, nicely mounted, and elegantly var
nished. They need no frames. l,eader, if
you wisi-a copy of this-truly beautiful work
send at once. Price Only $1.25. Agents
supplied at $6.75 per dozen. You can make
$8 per day selling this eugraving. Send full
shipping dire:tiois, AS WE CANNOT SEND BY'
MAIL-IT MUST GO BY EXPEkSS. iEMEMBER.
TIS. Send money by. common letter - a'
oUt RISK. Send a $1 bill and make change
with postage stamps. Address all orders.
H. C. STEWART,
PETERSBURGH, N. Y..
Nov. 3. 44-2in.
A TRIAL OF THE
WILL CLEARLY SUBSTANTiATE
SIX ESPECIAL POINTS OF EXCELLENCE.
1st-It is the easiest running press made.
2nd-It isas Strong asany pressrmade.
3rd-It is the moss Durable press made
4th-It will do as good work as any press
5th-It will take less to keep It in repair
than any press made.
th-(Last but not least) It costs less
than any first-class press made.
ALL SIZE. PRESSES, TYPE.
And PRINTERS' SUPPLIES
2! GERMAN ST.,
Nov. 3. 44-6mn.
ILHI ST8ES NOTfl0E.
Having leatsed the Livery Stables frons
Mr. H. H. R!eiye, the subscribers take
peasure ini iniforming the public that they
will keep FIRST CL ASS
Where they will be abe to accommuodate
all who t:avor.them with their patronage.
MYERS & DICKE&RT,
Oct. 5, 40)-4rm.
CHEAPEST AND BEST
ASSORTE~D STOCK OF
EVER S01LD IN NRWBERRY.
Please call and examine -oefore purchas
S. F. FANT.
Oct. 12, 41-tf.
Superior Red Ash Coal,
CRATE OR STOVE,
Delivered in Newberry by Car Load,
T $10.00 PER TON, 2,240 lbs.,
fRENHOLM'S COAL iDEPOT,
CHIARIESTON, S. C.
Oct. 20, 4i2-1m*.
infCnANUT$ AND ORANGES.