Newspaper Page Text
The H erald.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDPTOIS.
W. H. WALLACE.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, NOV. 24, 1881.
A PAPER FOR TUE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of t e people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. Tor rerms, see frst page.
Judge Mackey on the Political
At the close of the Georgetown
Court last week Judge Mackey wac
serenaded by some of the citizens
and was called on for a speech.
(We remark, in passing, that it i.
singular. that of all the Circuil
Judges Judge Mackey is about the
only one that deals in serenades
and political speeches.) The George
town Times gives the following
summary of the Judge's speech :
- The.speaker directed his attention to the
condition of political affairs in South Caro
lina claiming that there was to be founc
much that was wrong here, and suggestiN
remedies which, in his: judgment, woulc
cure the evils that exist. He claimed thaI
there was very little, if any, progress u
South Carolina, and said that prosperit3
would never gladden the hearts of Soutl
Carolinians unless a radical change wa:
brought about in the political affairs of the
State. He advocated a compromise on the
of- the whites with the blacks, and f
naton of the political dissension:
which agitate the State every two year!
from the mountains to the sea, as the on13
means of bringing lasting peace and pros
parity to our people. He believed that the
whtte man and the black man should mov4
shoulder to shoulder, and work out thei
fortunes together in the gra nd march 0
prmgress., He thought that grat injustica
was done the colored people in not allow
ing them a fair representation in the Gen
eral Assembly of the State. He claimec
that the wbite people could and should a]
low the colored race a larger representa
tion than they now have, and that the
could do ao and still retain the controllini
power in their own hands. As a South Caro
Tinian who loved his State and rememberec
her before the rude disasters of war ha
marred the comeliness of her form an
dimmed the lustre of her eye, he longed t4
see a change in the present political condi
tion of the State. As long, said he, as thi
race issue is jected into political cam
paigns and te awng of party lines con
r:..stao making it almost criminal for mei
to'e~)r their plitical sentiments, jus
slogwould No...hern men and Northera
piaun the-sonl of South Carolina; an'
so logwould our State remain in th<
dof progress. He desired tosee
ofaasState. issues are concerned, parta
lines done away with, and political strites
and disensins ended; andi he wanted tV
see theday when any man, black or white
-- Netthern or S.outheruer, can come .int
- the Stat.' and 'express his 'political senti
-muents without the apprehension of fear t<
person or property."
The sentiments contained in thi
abve appear to us vr infcn
Fears biive already be xrse
whe'ther justly or not we canno
say, that if Judge Mackey be no
re-elected he will prove the Mahon<
of .douth Carolina. This speec]
ewoud tend to confirm such fears
1t is a very Naroit speech, and givet
toJudge Mackey a firm politica
bsfsto stand onin any event thai
ma iappen to him Should he b<
ieleetedis speeeh can make n<
difference;;~should he not be elect
ed, and should he 'then desire t<
play the part of Mahone, he car
yoint back to this speech as a
~ proof" that his non-election hai
nothiingto do with his course ; thai
Ins motives are not actuated by de
feat, but are consistent with hii
pevious declarations. Judge Mae
kefis a' thorough politician ; hi
* Iyshis plans wisely ; he is nevel
surprised by' the unexpected, for hi
calculates all the probabilities ; ani
thrugh all 'the shifting scenes o:
political fortune you find him al
wass"right side up, with care.
We ibelieve, therefore, that his
Georgetown speech was made afte]
a careful calculation of all the
-chances, aSid with a view to hi
probable courgin the future.
Outside of the question of pro
priety of political speech-making b:
Judges, Judge Mackey's speech is
hurtful. It .is a rehash of th<
charges that the enemies of the
State, and of the Democratic party
of the State,-have been making fo:
five yearn past. As a mnattero:
fact it is not considered crimina
for any man to express his politica
opinions inthe State ; honest ani
intelligent Republicans are as mued
respected in South Carolina as any
where else. As an evidence of this
it is sufficient to point to the hospi
table and hearty reception given b:
the people of Charleston recently t<
the Connecticut visitors, every on<
of whom, with a single exception
was a Republican. The only kin<
of Republicans that South Carolin
ins despise (and we hope the da;
is far distant when it shall be otheri
wise) is that class which arrays th
blacks against the whites for th
purposes of jpower and plunder
that class which ruled the State, t<
her disgrace, and almost to her ruix
from 1868 to 1876.
Geat injustice is done the co)
ored people by not allowing them
fair representation in the Genera
*Assembly." From 1868 to 1874
-whose oice wna hoed remanding
honesty ; color has nothing to do I
with it. And is there in the Legis
lature, from any County. a white
Representative whose place could
be better filled, and whose duties
better discharged, by a colored man
from that County? We are satis
fied that there is not. Then this
talk about fair representation for
the colored people is mere claptrap
and demagogism. Just how much
sincerity there is in this complaint
about race issue in South Carolina
is seen by remembering who made
the race issue, and who fostered
and encouraged it as long as it
subserved their selfish purposes.
If Judge Mackey is the best man
for Judge of the Sixth Circuit the
Legislature will do right to re-elect
him ; but if the judgeship is to be
nsed as "a sop to Cerberas," then
we say, a thousand times, NO.
It is appropriate and right that
one day at least in the year should
be set apart as a day for acknow
!edging as a nation and as indivi
duals the blessings bestowed on us
by a kind Providence. We claim
to be a Christian people ; and re
cent events of a national character
have shown unmistakably that this
claim is not unfounded. As a peo
ple we feel our dependence on God,
and our indebtedness to Him for
all the good we enjoy. We should
therefore feel grateful to Him, and
should give expression to this feel
ing to-day by meeting together and
returning thanks to Him. We have
many things to be thankful for.
We should be thankful that we
are alive, and for the health we
have. The man or woman who en
joys the blessing of good health
certainly has much to be grateful
We should be thankful for the
friends and the loved ones that are
spared to us. If he who has a lov
ing family and true friends is not
Shappy it is his own.fault.
We should be thankful for the
Sharvests. Though they have not
Sbeen abundant they have been suf
Sficient, and are no doubt much
greater than we deserve.
We should be thankful that as a
State we enjoy peace and prosperi
ty ; that our officers are honest and
faithful and competent. If we re
flect on the condition of affairs only
a few years back it will remind us
how much we have to be grateful
for in this particular.
We should be thankful for the
peace and prosperity that pervade
the whole nation ; for the return,
in a great measure, of kind and
fraternal sympathy among all sec
tions -ot the country ; that as a
country we have been spared the
horrors and sufferings of war, pes
tilence and famine.
There are thousands of other
blessings for which we, as a people
and as individuals, should be thank
ful. Then if we are Christians, and
not heathens, let us show our grati
tude to-day by conforming to the
Proclamation of the President and
of the Governor of the State.
The terms of most of the Circuit
Judges are about to expire, and
their successors will be elected by
-the present Legislature. We pre
same that all those whose terms
expire will be re-elected without
opposition excepting Judges Al
drich and Mackey-these two will
have opposition. The candidates
for Judge Aldrich's place, Second
-Circuit, are, so far as we have heard,
ex-Judge J. J. Maher, of Barnwell,
Geo. W. Croft, of Aiken, Senator
James W. Moore, of Hampton, and
Judge Aldrich himself. For Judge
Mackey's place, the Sixth Circuit,
the candidates are Senator I. D.
FWitherspoon and W. B. Wilson, of
IYork, Representative John J. Hemp
hill, of Chester, H. A. Gaillard, of
IFairfield, and Senator Wiley, of
The tedious litigation over the
SSouth Carolina Railroad has come
to a happy termination. Judge
~'Bond has confirmed the sale of the
road, and has passed an order that
satisfies all conflicting interests. The
'road has been conveyed by deed to
the new purchasers, who assume
-the name of The South Carolina
SRailway Company, and who will
now push forward in improving the
road and putting it in first-class
condition. The whole State and
especially Charleston may be con
gratulated that this road is out of
the Courts and on a settled basis.
Each Judicial Circuit is usually
iallowed in the Legislature to select
its own Judge. But members from
every portion of the State should
see to it that the selection is a fit
Thia fh~ ~hni,1ci (10 for two
The last number of the Journal
of the Agricultural Association of
America has a very readable and
important article on the raising of
sheep in the South, written by J.
H. Moore. of Arkansas. Mr. Moore
says that the South is better adap
ted to sheep raising than the North:
that sheep are as healthy in the
cotton States as anywhere ; that
the grasses are as nutritious, and
the grazing season is longest ; that
the cotton States have a cheap and
excellent food for sheep in cottor
seed, wbich will winter sheep in ab
good order as grain ; and thai
sheep on cotton lands are worth
their keep for the weeds and briare
they destroy and for the manurt
they drop on the land. Mr. Moore
has twenty five years' experience it
sheep raising ; he has a flock of on<
thousand-and his experience has
been that clean cotton seed, to
gether with what can be gleanet
from the cotton fields and pastures
is sufficient to winter sheep in goo
condition ; he has never known
ewe fed on cotton seed to fail o
giving plenty of milk to her lambs
About one pint of cotton seed twic
a day is sufficient. One great ad
vantage in raising sheep is tha
they enrich the land; the farmei
instead of putting the seed directl3
on the land can feed it to his sheef
and get a profit from them while a
the same time enr'ichin:g his fields
In the cotton States cotton seed iE
a very cheap article of feed; s
bushel of seed will feed a sheel
thirty-two days. Mr. Moore sayf
that his sheep have been perfectl:
healthy on cotton seed food.
The subject of sheep raising if
an important one to Southern far
mers, and in this State, at least, i
is one that does not receive the at
tention that it deserves. A grea
drawback has been the number o
worthless curs that roam the eoun
try. As Mr. Moore says, "Thi
can be remedied whenever the pee
ple love sheep and money bette
than dogs and fleas."
The Immigration Pamphlet.
Col. Boykin, Superintendent of Im
migration, has replied through th
Register to the criticism by the New
and Courier of the pamphlet recentl:
issued, entitled The Resources act
Attractions of South Carolina. Th
substance ef his reply is :1st. Tha
the printing was done in New Yorn
because half the pamphlets were print
ed in German, and there were no fa
ilities in the State for doing this
2nd. That as to the expense to th
State, the pamphlet only cost the Stat
$61 70, of which amount $6.70 wa
spent outside the State-two steam
ship companies bore each one-third o
the expense, and the State the oth~e
third; 3d. He reiterates his state
ments as to the cheapness and desira
bleness of small farms in the State
and gives as a proof this instance
that Col. Chesnut's real estate nea
Camden which consisted of 13,00w
acres before the war had then oni;
2,500 acres in cultivation ; bu
since the war the portion former
ly not cultivated has been pur
chased by poor white men, brougb
under cultivation, and now yields an
nually 400 bags of cotton ; 4th. 11
reiterates his assertion, and gives th
proof, that a person can live in thi
State comfortably on 12 cents a da;
and have plenty of meat and bread
with coffee and sugar ; 5th. As to th,
merits of the pamphlet itself, he say
it was not intended as a statistical re
port of South Carolina, but to giv
information of a general charaoter
such as is being constantly asked fo
by foreigners, especially by Germans
It is rumored that Judge Mac
keys chances for re election hav<
been improved by the result of thi
Virginia election ; that it is feare(
if he be left out in the cold he wii
Mahone the State ; and that ther<
is a disposition to put him in agaii
to buy him off. We do not knot
that there is any foundation fo
such rumors, or any grounds fo
such fears ; but whether true o
not they furnish no reason for re
electing Judge Mackey.
Guiteau was shot at the secon<
time Saturday while being carrie<
from the Court back to jail. A wan o1
horseback rode up to the prison van
fired with a pistol anid rode off so rap
idly that he made his escape Th
ball grazed Guiteau's arm.
The would-be assassin was after
wards captured, and proves to be
young "crank" who runs a farm abon
three wiles from Washington. i
name is W~m. Jones.
The prosecution closed its evidenic'
in the Guiteau case Monday. and wit
neses are now being examined on th:
part of the defense. Mr. Robinson
Met in regular session Tuesday.
The probabilities are that the -ssion
will be a long and somtwhat excitil
one. Five Circuit .Judges are to be
elected. The Lien Law will very like
ly occupy much rine and attention,
but there is little probability of repeal
or change. Gov. Hagood's Message
was not sent in to the Legislature till
yesterday. and we have not yet seen a
While the session lasts we propose
to keep our readers posted as to eve
rything of any importance and itter
est that transpires.
Confederate bonds sold in Char
leston Monday at $10 per thousand.
The Hampton Guardian is advo
cating the election of Hon. James
W. Moore, Senator from Hampton
County, as Judge of the Second
Circuit, in place of Judge Aldrich,
f whose term expires with the pres
The stockholders of the Columbia
& Greenville Railroad met in Col
umbia the 17th and elected the fol
lowing officers : President, R. L.
McCaughrin ; Directors, J. S. Coth
ran, Hamlin Beattie, C. H. Suber,
A. C. Haskell, James Conner. W.
A. Courtney, W. P. Clyde, Jcs.
Bryan, James A. Dooley, W. H.
Palmer and T. M. Logan.
From our Regular Correspondont.
WASHINGTON, 1). C.,
Nov. 17, 1881.
The Capital is quiet at present but
it is the calm before the storm, for in
a few davs we shall have life enough.
The great National circus opens in its
t winter quarters before many days.
Some of the advance guard are already
t arriving. Congressmen Kiefer, of
f Ohio, has taken first floor rooms nt
the Ebbitt and is starting in with his
Speakership canvas. Keifer and His
3 cock of New York, held a conference
in New York city some days ago and,
it is understood, made some sort of a
combination to beat the other fellows.
They bbth have strength andwmay be
able to win in that way. It is stated
that the programme between them is to
settle down on Keifer at last and give
SMr. Hiscock the selection of the clerk,
She having a candidate in the person
Sof an ex-miember of the New York leg
islat.ure. There is great anxiety on
the part of the Republivans to beat
the colored candidate Raincy of South
Carolina, who was their nominee for
Sclerk two year ago, when he had
no chance of election. Now that the
nominee will be elected there is a
pretty general desire to heat the "nig
er," though by usage he is entitled
to the 'nomination. So much for Re
Cabinet gossip is rife again and it is
pretty general believed that the Pres
ident has got his slate all fixed. I
wont betray confidence by making a
Spremature announcement of the names.
Secretary Lincoln will retire I think,
and Illinois will retain her position
in the official family by the appoint.
went of Emory Storrs as Attorney.
General. TIhe great statesman, "Billy
rthe-Kid," Mahon e, has swollen to
such proportions since his success in
Virginia that he contemplates spread.
ing himself over the whole country.
They say he is to go into the Cabinet.
-Grant's friend, ex.senator CJhaffee of
Colorado, is believed to be the coming
Secretary of the Interior. The Gui
-teau trial attracts crowds of people
daily,and the assassin's conduct excites
much comment. Many have lately
come to the conclusion that he is
crazy and others believe his course to
be premeditated for the purpose of crea
sing just that opinion. The reported
discovery of his accomplice and the
existence of a conspiracy created
quite a sensation. Apropos of this
-came the explanation that the unpleas
antness between MacVeagh and the
President was caused by the latter's
knowledg~e that the Attorney-General
expended nearly all his contingent
fund in looking for evidence of a con
spiracy, which he believed existed.
Our city of broad avenues, beauti
ful parks and fine buildings~has made
rapid strides in improvement this sea
son. The Capital grounds are develop
ing into the handsomest spot on earth,
while others of the public buildings
and grounds.are being constantly ad
ded to and beautified. But the great
est advancement this year has been
~through individual enterprise. An
astonishing number of fine new resi
dences and business structures have
been erected. The new house built
by Secretary Blaine is not quite finish
ed but when entirely complete will be
one of the handsomest residences in the
city. Its cost is something less than
$50,000 and the furnishing will be
about $25,000 more. Justice St.anly
Mathews has erected a fine new resi
dence costing $26,000, and Senator
Pendleton of Ohio one at an expense
of $20,000. Congressman and ex
Secretary Robeson of New Jersey has
also an elegant house nearly completed
which has cost over $80.000; ex-Sec
retary Window and Senator Van Wyck
of Minnesota are each erecting fine
houses costing $25,000 and $20,000.
These are all public men, known to the
country, but their additions to the res
idence portion of the city comprise
only a fraction of the buildings erect
ed this season and now in course of
erection. Many private individuals of
-1 welt arebildino. themselve ner
and is erecting a fle building on F
street near 10th, scareely a stone's
throw fromn the old Ford's Theatre
where Presideit Lincoln was killed,
and which is now occupied by the Na
tional Medical Museum. The Citizcen
Soldier is the best and momt success
ful weekly newspaper published in
this city. It was originally published
as a monthly but swallowed up the
Washington World about a year ago,
since which time it has been a large o
page weekly. It has done a great
work for the ex-Soldiers of the country
in advancing their interests and
advocating their rights In the new
building now going up will also be
located Col. Fitzgerala's extensive
pension and patent bureaus. The
business done by this firm is enormous.
They have filed over one hundred
thousand pension claims alone, and
have secured in all about three million
dollars to their clients. Of course
such a successful business has brought
large profits, which are being expend
ed in a public spirited manner. All
the Washington dailies now have fine
offices, except the Republican. The
Post erected a fine building last year,
and the Star has expended $60,000
this summer in building, type and
presses. One of the finest business
buildings in the city was erected for
the Republican under the old Shep.
ard-Murtagh management, but em
barrasswents followed and two years
ago the establishment was removed
into what its contemporaries facetious
ly termed "the adjacent wagon-shed."
It is now mostly owned by Brady of
the star route ring, and published in
full the arguments for the defense in
the late proceedings before the court.
The Citadel Academy.
Advisability of Opening it to Cadets from
We and many others have read with
great pleasure the several articles that
have lately appeared relative to the re
opening of the Military Academy of
the State. We sincerely hope that
the friends of the noble institution
will succeed in re-establishing it. So
hopeful of their success are we that at
the risk of being somewhat premature
we offer a suggestion.
If re-established would it not be
advisable to open the Academy, at
least in a degree, to Cadets from other
States ? In former years its reputa
tion induced mnany applications for ad
mission from abroad, and had they
been granted their number would have
been multiplied The same thing will
surely occur again, and there is uo
doubt that a large number of Cadets
could be drawn from neighboring
As a ge-neral rule the character of
an institution is in proportion to the
number of. its students. There are
besides many advantUages in large in
stiutions over small ones. Financial
matters can be conducted more econ-'
omically. System c-au be more
thoroughly established. The effect
upon the student in many respects is
more improving; the range of thought
is enlarged ; peculiarities of place or
person are rounded uff; the natural
powers of the mind are aroused, quick
ened and sharpened by the greater
attrition of mind. One special con
sideration :Students do not sim.ply
acquire am' eduu-ation at ani institution,
they forum acquaintances, friendship.
asscciato anid relations which often
afedL their whole future lives, not
simply as a matter of sentimient, but
in this wide-awake, progressive age of
easy coum,ziunication with the ends of
the earth, in actual matter of business.
In this regard, then, not only the
greater the number of Students the
better, but the wider the range from
whence those students are gathered,
the wider the reach of influence for
the future and so, exteris paribus, the
greater the advantage of an educa
tion in that institution.
The main body of cadets would al
ways be South Carolinians, of course,
and this would keep up the State
pride while the uniform and the dis
cipline would mnaittan the esprit du
Cadets from abroad would, of course,
be always Pay Cadets, and would pay
more than the Pay Cadet from the
State. There would be no invidious
distinction in this, for the State in
establishing the Academy will do it,
as she did before, for the benefit of
her own sons, to every one of whom,
Pay as well as State Cadet, the edu
ation will be free, the payment of the
Pay Cadet meeting only his expenses
of clothing, board, books, &c. Cadets
from abroad could not expect such
Should the numbers be so increased
by the step here proposed, as to de
mand increased accomodation, the ex
pense of such accommmodation would
be fully repaid in the advantage gaim
ed by our own Cadets from the ac
quaintance and association with the
sons of other States. G'EORGIA.
I saw so much said about the mer
its of Hiop Bitters, and my wife who
was always doctoring, and never well,
teased mel so urgently to get her some,
I concluded to be humbugged again;i
and I amn glad I did, for in less t,han
two months' use of the Bitters my
wife was cured and has remained so
for eighteen mouths since. I like
such humbugging.-H. T2., St. Paul
Nist::WBE RRY, S. C., Nov. 19, I881.
Litof advertised letters for week ending
Nov. 19, 1881:
Cadweli, Thos. |Johnes, MIatilda
Gadin. W. M. Kibier, Athger
i~,dI.,,.,,i P~fi.u P1P,~,. I Mpl ~nick. Pl1r~ofl
Tribute of' Respect. i
WiIRtEAs, Divine Providence has taken
fromn us by the way of death. and has trans
phnt(i to a 1)etter worli than this KAr
BEL.E WHITE, a beloved meiher of our
it solvedi. That in the remioval of One so
aniable. so dear to her Tlt-u"her", to her
elasia:tes asnl to the S:-hool. this sunlay
Scho.. has suffered a great and irreparat>le
Resolved, That we deeply sytnpat.hize
with her parents in their sore affliction,
and that we coinnienld thema to the Great
Physician, the Divine Comforter and fleal
er (f :ll diseases. praying Ilim to keep the:n
evermore safe under the shadow of His
Y' ofved, That a page in the Recordl Book
of this sandaty School he dedicated to the
nwllnory of Katy Belle White and! inscribed
with her w ne and age.
i.e olve'd, That a copy of these Resolu
tiols be sent to the bereaved p:are!ts, and
aliso) that the same b: published in the New
berry HERALD and the Nuv;s.
.t. W. CHAPMAN,
THm1O1A:3 E. EPTING,
"T. P. C. WI 0. 1.''
HOW1THE PEOPLE ROWD
'Tis no wonder, for the facts are patent,
when their store is filled with a full line of
Lamps and Lamp Goods,
And in fact all articles belonging to a well
Legitimately Kept Drug Store.
All of which are being sold at such prices
that the people will come, and the cash
must flow. Being thus fuily armed and
equipped, and backed with a ractical ex
perience of years, our establishment offers
attractions second to none.
SiW- Physicians' Prescriptions
a Specialty. aMi
MAYBIN & TARRANT,
Druggists and Pharmacists.
Nov. 24, 47-tf.
STORES TO RENT.
I will rent for the space of one year to
highest bidder, on Nov. 3ith (Wedniesday),
at 12 o'clock, in front of Opera House, the
two large stores under Opera House.
Stores to be plain shelved as renter may
desire. Possession to be given Dec. 1st,
1881. Terms: Rent payaable quarterly in
Er- order ol Council.
JOHN S. FAIRl,
Nov. 18, 1881.47-It Clerk of' Gouncil.
Beef! Beef!! Beef!!!
At Stall No. 7.
The subscriber respectfully announces to
the citizens of Newberry, that he will keep
a supply of CHOIC~E BEEF at Stall No. 7,
to which he invites attention. A share of
the public patronage solicited.
RI. W. DAVIS.
Nov. 24, 47-2t.
LANDS TO RENT.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
George G. DeWalt, PlIainatiff vs. Andrew Ki
uard, George A. Kinard and others, D)e
By order of the Court in the above stated
I will Let, to the Highest Bidder, for the
at public outcry, before the Court House,
On the First Monday in December Next,
All that Tract of Land now in the posses
sion of' tihe defendant, George A. Kinard,
situated in the County and State aforesaid,
Containing One Hlundred and Thirty Acres,
more or less,
and bounded by lands of Henry Stone, Rob
ert Luther, Luther Kinard and Dr. P. J.
TEas-The Lessee shall secure his bid
by paying Fifteen Dollars in cash, and by
his bond with approved security for the
balance, payable on or before the 31st day
of December, 1882-with leave to pay the
whole bid in cash.
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master.
17lth Nov., 1881. 47-2c.
LOW PRICE Q PER
OF an YEAR.
The Oldest and Best Ladys Book in the WYorld.
SEE THE MONTHLY CONTENTS,
A COMPLETE NTOVEL
IN EVERY NUMBER !
esides the following old-time special
Beautiful Original Steel Plate Engravings.
Designled by F. 0. C. Darley.
Diaram Patterns for Ladies and Children.
Mamoth Colored Fashion Plate.
Short Stories. Poems and Sketches.
Our Popular Novelty Pa;;es in Colors.
illustrated Art and Fashl ton Home Work.
Architectural Designs fo r Beautiful Homes.
Gody's lteipes. Godley's Puzzles and
Monthly Unit-Chlat on Fa.shions, etc., etc.
No Continued Stories.
~y~yMAIG NEARL~ 120 PAGEF
OfO INg ErL ress A GSain
on thegiuil etr' isses n lutain
Inth u eripios willse ceie a hi f
fleeii lbs wi thi raer,e this ofRLD
a n Golubs ihlDs BooKr, OnlE eRar,
and (~oDEY'S LADYS BOOK for one year,
iio5t-~)ai4l, for only ~3.75.
TiEl EO. SPEf L respectfully announces
to) the coiIImu2:ty 4[.t hewill open his
It'ack.=miith: !hopt :o t mlon;h. dio n i',l dl,
irst class work. (ve Lu,! hi trial Shop
aear Mr. A it. t'rotwe ls re.idence.
N ( ,v . 2 -1 , 4 7 - - 2 . T I E
All p.sns inelted to the e:+tate' of
Elizabert b;. T: -Ue, decesed, are rqiuired
o Irake imnedi: :e percentt to the un,der
;igned tetr, tnI thosl havi g deiii:nlds
against said estate '5ill present th-m, uiiy
alte-ed, to sid Exeutor, or to his iitor
neVS, Mooulrmnlr & imrkin: ;;ndl WV H. W-"ti
iace, on ,!r befor e l.; li! ts.:lay of .lyniuary
next. CHARLES V. TEAGUE,
Qu:alifieI Executor of E}lizhtletl C. Teague,
dee'd. Nov. 24. 47-st.
NEW YORK, 1882.
THE SUN for 18'2 will make its fifteenth
annual revolution under the present man
agement. shining, as always, for all, big and
little, mean and gracious. contented and
unhappy. Reublican and Democratic. Ie
praved an,l virtuous, intelligent and ob
tuse. TuE SUN's light is tor mankind and
womankind of every sort; but its genial
warmth is for the good. while it pours hot
discomfort on the blistering backs of the
T:IE SuN of l s was a newspaper of a new
kin .1. It discarded many of the forms, and
a multitude of the superftluous words and
phrases of ancient journalism. It under
took to report in a fresh. succinct, uncon
ventional way all the news of the world,
omitting no event of human interest, and
comnienting upon affairs with the fearless
ness of absolute independence. The suc
cess of this experiment was the success of
Ti: SUN. It effected a permanent change
in he style of American newspapers. Every
important journal established in this coun
try in the dozen years past has been mod
eled after THE SUN. Every important
journal modified and bettered by the force
o THE SUN'S example.
THE SuN of 1582 will be the same out
spoken, truth-telling, and interesting news
By a liberal use of the means which an
abundanl prosperity affords, we shall make
it better than ever before.
We shall print all the news putting It into
readable shape, and measuring its imupor
tance, not by the traditional yardstick, but
by its real interest to the people. Distance
from Printing House Square is not the first
consideration with THE SUN. Whenever
anything happens worth reporting we get
the particulars. whether it happens in
Brooklyn or in Bokhara.
In politics we have decided opinions; and
are accustomed to express them in lan
guage that can be understood. We say
what we think about men and events. That
habit is the only secret of THE SUN's politi
THE WEEKLY SUN gathers into eight pages
the best matter of the seven daily issues.
An Agricultural Department or unequalled
merit, full market reports, and a liberal
proportion of literary, scientitic, and do
mtestic intelligence complete THE WEEKLY
SUN, and make it the best newspaper for
the farmer's household that was ever print
Who does not know and read andi like
THE SUNDAY SUN, each number of which is
a Golconda of interesting literature, with
the best poetry of the day, prose every line
worth reading, news, humor - matter
enough to till a good-sized book, and in
initely more varied and entei taining than
any book, big or little !
If our idea of what a newspaper should
be pleases you, send for THE SUN.
Our terms are as follows:
For the daily SUs, a four-page sheet of
twent-eight columns, the price by mail, post
paid, is 55 cents a month, or $6.>0 a year; or,
including the Sunday paper. an eight-page
sheet of flfy-six columns, the price is G5
cents per month, or $7.70 a year, postage
The Sunday edition of THE SUN is also
furnished separately at $1.20 a year, post.
The price of the WEEKLY SUN, eight
pges fifty-six columns is $1 a year. postage
paid. For clubs of ten sending $10 we will
send an extra copy free.
Address. I. W. ENGLAND),
Publisher of THE SUN, New York City.
Nov. 24, 47-6t.
MTH0M~ST PROTEST ANTS,
F UBLISHED AT
THE. PROTESTANT R ECORDER has now been
in existence two years, and by circulation
andl reputation is the aecnowledgedl expo
nent of Methodist Protestantism in the
Southwest. It makes earnest, vigorous ap
peais in behalf of our church, good morals
and Christ ianity, and is a reliable and val
able church paper. Has* both an Arkansas
and Texas Department, and gives all the
latest church news in the South andi West,
besides a full supply of general literature.
We wish to introduce THE PROTESTANT
RECORDER into the family of every Met ho
dist Protestant, and, therefore will send it
postp)aid from now until the first day of
January, lSi. for only ONE DOLLAR. No
min ister who belongs to our church. either
local or traveling, can affordl to be without
THE PROTESTANT RECORDER. Those who
send us five subscribers now, with $5 en
closed, will receive an extra copy of TIIE
RECoRDERi until January, 1883. Ask the
members of your church to join your club,
and direct yo)ur orders to
THE PRO)TESTANT PUBLISHING CO.
Box 35, Magnolia, Ark.
NoV. 24, 47-3t.
North British and Mercantile Insurance Co.
Queen Fire Insurance Co.
London Assurance Corporation.
Undrwriters of New York.
(CASH CAPITAL $50,000,000.)
The undersigned with 5 years experience
in Fire Insurnce, and representing the
above reliable Companies, respectfully so
liits a conltmance of a portion of the busi
ness of the Town ansd County. Dwelling
Houses insured o'n .3 and 5 year plan.
Refers by permission to the National
Bank of Newberry.
E. A. SCOTT.
Sep. 28, 239-2m.
J. N. Robson & Son,
AND DEALERS IN
638 EAST BA Y.
CuIAat.SToN, November, 9 1881.
At the connmencement of another busi
ness year we acknowledge with, pleasure
the patronage anid confidence of our plant
ROBSON'S COTTON AND CORN FERTILIZER,
ROBSON'S COMPOUND ACID PHOSPHATE,
have given very gratifying satisfaction. Our
Cotton aind Corn Fertilizer is of the highest
standard. It contains anmong other valua
ble ingredients .8 per cent. of-Ammzonia., 1}
per cent. of Potash, 16 pcr cent. of availa
be Phosphate. Having been among the
first.-to introduce Guano in this State, we
can confidently refer to our planting fIriends
that during th~e series of years we have sold
them aanures we have always given a pure
article. Even-v Manure is tested. We of
ler the above Fertilizers for cash, time or
Planters orderi.g immnediateiy will be al
loed to the 1st of A pril to decide which
the prefer, cash or time. An order for a
caroad of ten tons will be sent free of dray
age, for a less amount $1 per ton will be
Nor, 17, 46- :inn.
cr t of DEsrss ccess
is to Know Where to Buy
and What to Buy!
Having ecelledj evea our past efforts in
3ecuriig bargains we are ready more than
ever to uffer
Unheard of Inducements
n all classts of goods handlel by us.
DRUGS AND MEDiCINES,
PELIIAM'S DRUG STORE.
Perfumery and Toilet Articles,
PE[.AM'S DRUG STORE.
Lamps and Chandeliers,
PEIL.UAM'S DRUG STORE.
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
For Old and Delicious
WINES AND BRANDIES, &c.,
PELHAM'S DRUG STORE.
To Secure Bargains
[n all kinds of goods, call EARLY AND
PELIHAM'S DRUG STORE.
Nov. 10, 45 -3t.
STATE OF SOUTII CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF PROBATE.
Ella c. Chapp,"Il, Petiioner. :g.inst Robe.
E. Williams et al, Defendants.
Petition for Dower.
By virtue of an order here-n. passed on
the-3Oth day of March, 1881, 1 ^will vesell,
at the risk of the former purchaser, at pub
ic.outcry, at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
on Monday; the 5th day of December, 1881.
(Salt:-day) within the legal hours of sale,
that tract of land in wbicb the said Ella C.
Chappell has been herein adjudged Dower.
to wit: That tract situate in said County,
near Chappell's Depot, S. G., containing
Four Hundred and Fil ty (450) Acres, more
or less, and bounded by lands of Mrs. Su
an G. Irwin, John B. Boazmanz, Wiliam
W. Wallace and Samuel McGowan.
TERMns OF SALE-One-half of th'e purchase
money to be p.aid in cash, and the remain
der at twelve months from day ot sale with
iterest fromu that diay, and to be secure.l
by a bond of the purchaser with a mort
gag"i of the premises sold. Purchaser can
pay all cash if he so det.ires. Purchaser to
pay for papers.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
Nov. 12, 1881. 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
and testament of Mrs. Rebecca DeWali,
Petition for a Finial Settlemient and for Fi
nal Discharge as Executors.
On hearing the verifie~d petition herein,
and on motion or Mr. Y. J. Pope, Petition
erd A ttorney.
It is ordered that the saidl petitioners do
make a final settlemuent of their accounts as
Executors of the last will of Mrs. Rebecca
DeWalt, dl'-ceasd, in this Gourt, on the
15th day of December next, at 10 o'clock
in the forenmoon, amnd imimediately after
such accotuting that the petitioners have
leave to apply for a finnd discharge frorgi
iheir o;f!iee as Exrcutors as aforesa:id
It is further ordered that a copy of this
order be pumbliibed in the New berry fisaA Ln
or thirty days before said settlenmnt.
It is further o;dered that a copy of this
order be served by sa.id Executors upon
each legatee, devisee and diistribuitee under
said last will and testament ot the said Mrs.
Rebecca DeWaIt, deceased.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
Nov. 9, 18. 45.-St
ST ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CoLCumS, Nov. 14, 1881.
Whereas informa:tion has been received
at this Department that. an atrocious mur
der was committed in Newberry County on
or about the 8th day of October, 1881, upon
the body of Wyatt Young by o'ie Milton
Oxner, and that the said Milton Oxner has
fled from justice.
Now, therefore, T, JOHNSON HAGOOD,
Governor of the State oft South Carolina, in
order that jutstice may be done and the ma
jesty of the law vindicated, do hereby offer
a reward of FIFTY DOLLARS for the ap
prehension and givery to the Sheriff ot
the County in wnich thle allege.! crime was
committed of the said Wyatt Young, with
proof to convict.
Said Milton Oxner is about 3d) years oid,
about six and a half feet high, copper col
r, no whiskers, weight 220 pounds.
In testuinmny whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and caused to be affixed
[. s.] the Great Seal of the State at Col
umbhia, this 14th day of November,
A. D. 1881, and in the 106th year of
the Independence of the United
states of America.
JO)HNSON LiAGOOD, Governor.
By the Governor :
R. M. SIMs, Secreta~ry of State.
Nov. 17, 46-2t.
a VALUABLE FARM,
11 miles from Court Hlouse, on Hlenider
on's Ferry Road, containing 538
Acres. 2(0 acres creek bottom, well
rained and embaniked, and 10 acres branch
>ottomn. Lands lie well, and are well adap
.ed to Corn, Cotton and Small Grain, and
are in a good state of cultivation; well
vatered and timbered. Inexhaustible
3ranite Quzaries aiboutnd. A Two-story
rwelng, see romsm four fireplaces, a