Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER, E
W. R. WALLACE,
MEWBERRY, S. C.
THU.RSDAY, FEB. 9, 1882.1
A PAPER roa THE PEOPLE.
eerd1ais In the highest repect aFam
-ewsay-er, devoted to the material in
terests ofa0 people of this County and the
state. i circalates extensively, and as an
Adve medium offers unrivalled al
vantages. r Terms. see 11rst page.
A Dft9graceful Scene In the
. C. H., of-the News and Cou
rier, gives a graphic report of a
very disgraceful occurrence in the
Senate Friday. We have not space
to print the whole report, as we
would like to do; but from it we
gather the following facts:
Senator Fishbui-ne, of Colleton,
who was considerably in liquor,
mad a long and rambling speech,
during which it became necessary
for the presiding officer, Lt.-Gov.
Kennedy, to call him to order.
When the Senate had adjourned
and Gen. Kennedy was passing out
of the Chamber he was confronted
by Mr. Fishbarne and accused of
treating him unfairly. Gen. Ken
nedy, in a ftrm but kind manner,
denied this, when Mr. Fishburne
called him a "d-d liar." Gen.
Kennedy struck Mr. Fishburne in
the face and -L-ocked him down.
Friends separated them; and Gen.
Kennedy passed out of the State
House and up the street on his way
to his hoteL Mr. Fishburne fol
lowed with a big stick, cursing and
abusing Gen. Kennedy fearfully,
and overtaking him aimed a blow
at his head with astick, whiC'. was
warded off by the correspondent of
the News and Courier. Gen. Ken
nedy again passed on, and was again
overtaken and assaulted by Mr.
Fishbryne. This time Gen. Ken
nedy knocked Mr. Fishburne down,
and having lost all pstience, was
about to deal him a severe blow,
when he changed his mind, turned
away, and walked on. Mr.-sh
burne was arrested for breach of
his bond to keep the peace which
he had given two days previously ;
his bondsmen withdrew from his
bond, and in default of a new bond
of $3,000 to keep the peace he was
-- committed to jail.
Mr. Fishburne was released on
bond to keep the peace Monday,
and resumed his seat in the Sen
ate. He apologized to the Senate
frhis conduct in the Chamber
Friday. His bondsmen are his bro
ther F. C. Fishburne and B. F.
Griffin, of Columbia.
The repeal of the UsT~y Law by
the Legislature would have met
with general approval. The law,
is a dead letter anyway. Those
who have much money to lend lend
it at whatever they choose to charge,
or can get for it. National Banks
pay no attention to the law at all.
And even private individuals fre
quently disregard it, either open
ly or by some roundabout way.
Besides all this there is a very
striking inconsistency in forbidding
one to lend money at more than 7
per cent. while another can charge
40 per cent. on liens.
The interest on money should be
left to regulate itself, like all other
business matters, by the supply and
A sixty thousand dollar fire oc
cured at Johnston's on the 7th,
destroying thagatores of L. D. Ed
son, Hollar d & 'Gibson, Dr. J. W.
Enshton, P. R. Lott, two story
buildings of L B. Whately, and a
small store occupied by a colored
man,, together with two -striall
buildings, one a store occupied by
J. B.i Strother. Edson's loss was
heavy, being $3,000 on building,
and $25,000 in notes, papers, &c.
Insurance light. The colored peo
pIe worked vigorously.
Senator Fishburne never did a
more opportune or more appropri
ate thing than he did recently at
Summerville when he "renounced
his allegiance to the Democratic
4iaiteau is nearly to the end of
his rope. Judge Cox overruled the
motion for a new trial Saturday,
and sentenced him to be hanged
the 30th day of June.
The national debt was reduced
during the month of January $12,
The total tax for Newberry Conin
ty, for State and onnty pupens,
FEB. S-SENAT._-Joint Resolu
tion to so amend the Constitution
as to make the terms of office of
State and County officers and Legis
lators four years, was defeated.
The following Executive appoint
ments of Trial Justices for New
berry County were confirmed: J.
B. Heller, W. G. Peterson, J. N.
FEB. 4-SEATn.-Joint Resolu
tion to so amend the Constitution
as to make burglary, larceny, per
jury, forgery, or any other infamous
crime, a disqualification for voting,
passed by an overwhelming vote.
HousE.-Bill to require persons
sentenced to County Jails to work
upon roads was debated. Mr.
Johnstone opposed the bill as un
constitutional. Mr. Dargan also
spoke against the bill on the same
ground. Messrs. Murray and Al
len favored the bill; passed to a
third reading by 55 to 41.
Fm. 6-SmnT.-The punish
ment for nonpayment of poll tax
7 fixed at $5 fine or five days in
Silas Putnam killed Giles Guess
in Anderson County the 2nd. Guess
was striking at Putnam's wife with
a stick when Putnam shot him.
J. C. H., the Columbia correspon
dent of the News and Courier, men
tions the following as candidates
for Attorney-General: Edward Mc
Crady, Jr., and C. Richardson Miles,
of Charleston, Jno. C. Haskell and
Jno. R. Abney, of Columbia, James
Aldrich, of Aiken, W. H. Perry, of
Greenville and Y. J. Pope, of New
From our Regular Correspondent.
WAsHINGTON, D. C.,
Feb. 2, 1882.
We have had the heaviest snow of
the season during the last week, with
a few days sleighing and lively times
renerally about the Capital. Con
gress, too, is finally doing something
in the way of business. The three
per cent. bond measure, which has
been under discussion in the Senate,
now stands a fair chance of de
feat. The Democratic Senators are,
with two or three exceptions, against
it. So, also, are SenatorE Plumb,
Windom, and one or two others on
the Republican side. The Democrats
favor a three per cent. bond with the
provisions of the Vest amendment,
but the Sherman bill does not reach
the banks and is a measure of little
consequence. The House is very slow
in getting at the new apportionment,
but it is apparent that the member
ship of that body will be increased
The majority of the Census Com
mittee favor 320 as the number of
members, and on this basis the repre
sentation of twenty-one States will be
increased and that of five States de
creased. The present number of
Representatives is 293 and it is very
much to be regretted that no plan for
a reduction finds favor among the
members. Outsiders who know any
thing about it all agree that the best
interests of the country would be
served by. a decres. The House as
now constituted is often little better
than a- mob. To add 27 members is
to add to the inefficiency, confusion,
and non-productiveness of the body
which holds the purse-strings of the
Nation. Nobody knows this better
than the members themselves, but
they are loth to decrease their own
cances of re-election by reducing the
number of districts in their States.
They hope rather to increase them by
adding on a district or two.
Pension matters have attracted
some attention lately. The President
sent to Congress this week a commu
nication for the Commiesioner relative
to the amount of appropriation re
quired annually for the next twenty
five years. Upon the basis assumed,
Mr. Dudley estimates the amount for
taat period, ending with 1906, at
1,248,651,583, the annual appro
priation growing gradually less, from
$62,000,000 this year to $23,000,000
at the end of the twenty-five years.
Congressmen Farwell, of Illinois, pro
poses a plan for the detection of
frauds upon the Pension Bureau
whieb consistsof publishing the name
of pensioners 'and posting them in
some conspicuous place in each dis
trict. The Commissioner of Pensions
proposes to ferret out in another
way those who may be fra.dulently on
the rolls. Hi. idea to employ four or
five hundred clerks for two or three
years, and set them to work investi.
gating into the history of each pen
sioner- It is possible that Congress
may adopt this suggestion. It pos
sesses the great merit of calling for a
big appropriation of $800,000 per
year, and of providing places for a
good many more political favorites.
Mr. Farwell's method, however, is
heaper and better in every way. The
bogus pensioners are pretty certain to
be detected as soon as their names are
printed Publication would have the
effect of enlisting every citizen in the
service of the Government as a detee
tive to ascertain who are drawing|
money illegally from the Tresury.
One the largest enterprises asking!
the attention of Congress is Capt.
Eads' inter-oceanic ship railway across1
he Isthmus. 1 have not examined
nto the merits of his plan but if it is
,racticable it would possess one ad
rantage over the DeLesseps' scheme ina
hat it contemplates placing the enter
rise wholly under American control. L
peaking about big things I saw
resterday one of the brass medals got- ,
en up for the famous 306 who stood t
>y Grant at Chicago. It weighs about d
pound. They have just been die
ribted and if Mr. David Monat, at a
~hiladephia, gets his he will be the n
honor' of being decorated with an I bli
)rder and at the same time occupying 3
cell in a penitentiary. It is under- M
itood that when a man with one of ge
he 306 gew-gaws dangling at his ci
)osun presents himself at the White cL
ffouse, lie will be promptiy taken tom
.he back kitchen and given a sip from i
Mr. Arthur's private bottle of cherry- S
Strangers in the city who come a
here to enjoy themselves and see the 0
sights complain of the dullness of W,
society chiefly bacause there has been cr
nothing going on at the White House; .
but among the habitues of a select
social circle there has been no end of
enjoy ment since the inauguration of ai
the gay season, January 1. Dinners it
are the principal attractions and 1
George Gorham, soo-ed and dyspeptic d
as lie is politically, says that t.is is an g
era of good eating. 'There never were ti
so many elaborate dinners as have M
been given in the wopth just closed. M
The fashionable up-town restaurauts b
have ereb frequently had two and a
three large private dinner parties in a
one evening, where everything was e'
conducted on the most elaborate seale. U
These were mostly where piivate res- c
idences were insufficient to accommo- d
date the company. At a dinner given P
by a Senator a few nights since there
were twelve different kinds of wine h
served, and this was not considered fe
anything unusual. Engagements to
dinner are so common that in the last
week several prominent gentlemen
were compelled to invite their friends
to breakfast as the only way to
get them together. A distinguished
member of the bar to-day said to an
eminent member of the bench ; -Judge,
if these dinners don't stop, the Presi
dent will soon have several fine ap. o
pointments at his disposal.' M
Always Refreshing. r
A delicious odor is imparted by t
Floreston Cologne which is always re
freshing, no matter how freely used.
o:t -:as HICAI3.
My Childhood's Sabbatam.
Retrospective views need not the hand
of art to polish and adorn, as their scenes c
like the sublimity of nature's grandest I
works, have been touched by the pencil of
the Great Artist. The scenes are gifts
grante,l to all classes of men, and are t
treasures from which none would part .
No, "who for all that age can bring, t
would forget the past, the brilliant past,
the soul-stirring past? Who is not proud I
to say "when I was young?" How the
aged sire lights with unwonted fire and the S
young grow silent, as these words intro- c
duce some pleasant fancy or profitable fact
of da)s agone-now that we have reached
almost two-score years, we feel that our t
youthful days are a long way back, but
that the curtain of the past unlike that of
the future can be penetrated by the mind's
eye, and that we can live those happy days
over again. We remember the old hick
ory tree where we gathered nuts, the huge
bank of well dirt in which the new kuite
was planted and our building diminutive
booths of persiAnon leaves which we peo
pled with crimson hollyhocks. There was
tben poetry in life, tbut it is not to these
days we would dedicate these lines, but to
our childhood's Sabbaths, those holy days
which stand like stone pillars in the mighty
pale of time. Whether our ancestry de
sended directly from the Culdee fathers
who fled to the lone Isle of Iona for ' the
Word's sake," we cannot tell, but we do
know that they imbibed their principles
and imitated their examples. 'Tis thought
by some that the cloud of witnesses spoken
of by St. Paul, Reb. 12th, 1st, are the
spirits of our departed. If this be so, inre
much rejoicing will it give the white robed
to behold the beams, which were kindled
from their funeral flames, shining unre
fracted into the spiritual darkness of the t
new world and to know that their ashes
wafted by wind and wave to Columbia's
soil, have arisen into like spirits asking for
"the good old way" in which the fathers.
walked. Well might a haystander, when 1I
the youthful Patrick Hamilton was burnt, r
caution the archbishop to burn the Chris- t
tians in cellars,"as," said he, "the smoke in
fects as many as it blows upon." Among
people of this impress we were born and
reared. These believers like all true be
lievers loved every ordinance and statute
of the Lord and we must say that a very
marked feature of theirs was the obser
vance of the Sabbath. In th.is day of
progress, the watchman from the tower.
heralds the Sabbath dawn, and the sweet ti
church bells echo from village to village
Sabbath morn, as the gloom of night is dis
pelled by the celestial day, but long before P
"wheels and bells had learned to chime'' tl
there was a still small voice which whis- ti
pered "bake that ye will bake and seethe si
that ye will seethe, for to-morrow is the
rest of t,be 11ord's Sabbath." With us, the
preparation alway.s pommenced the day t
previous, both with mau sn4 beast. As wep
have told you before, church attendance h
was part of our existence. Our father
would manage to take the horses from ;
work Saturday at noon, that they might be
rereshed for the Sabbath day's journey. b
The other duties such as preparing proven- ti
der, cutting wood, overlooking the harness,
shaving, shoe-blacking &c., were all at
tended to Saturday evening. Mother
arranged her domestic affairs, "setting her
house in order,",.that there might be no al
bustle Sabbath morning. Ou this holy a
morning we aere reminded of our duties,
and told that Christ rose early when He P
inished the work o: man's redemption. c
After worship our frugal meal was t4ken, U:
ehapter read, catechism learned, and then ai
preparation for church. Our churches y
King's Creek and Cannon's Creek, are well :
sown t<d many of you, as they have been
ursing mothers to many of our good pee- _P
ple. Their first p..stgrs Jknown to us were ii
Rev. Galloway and Rev. Ranson. 1Mr. Qal- ca
loway ofli -iated when our parents were
married, and baptized their children.
When we were told this we felt that he "
bad done something more for us than it
thers had. Truly, he had, for we were ha
augt that be had received us into.the vi
:hurch as members, baptized members.,
nst here an incident introduces itself c
ihich somewhat amused us, and which im. ci
pressed us with the fearful ignorance of se
many professing Christians. .We heard a
other say that as her children were not n
~hriving she must have them christened.
baptized she meant). The children were
>aptized-they still Jive but whether bap- ca
ism is intended for the physial p.r spiritual at
mrt of man, we leave the reader to deci4e- ~
t'his was not in Egypt or Mexico, but in our
tw Carolina's enlightened land. When
e left you we had told you who our pastors
rere. These servants of Christ were fait.hful th
.nd are doubtless reaping their rew;rd. We ni
ad a barouche which usually conveyd omgr
satire family to church, but unlike aelmes' O
hay it would sometimes get out of order, C
ben the horses were saddled and with the wi
ttle ones riding behind, we could all go. th
the aummser, when we would have two cil
ermons the brown linen pocket well filled
ith biscuits and apples was suspended from e2
ie saddle horn, and the pitcher, yes that lot
ear old-fashioned pitcher which now is
dorns our mantel piece, was carried too
ist we might have water. We always
rrived at church in good time and in our
ml, we can see the aged fathers with b
old brown church to worship God,
Luy of you know from the name of the
inisters, that our sermons were as mother
ed : express it the very marrow of the m
ispel." Our churches then had a Bible loo
isa for the grown people and a Catechism an
ws for children, but there was not just as fro
uch talk about Sabbath schools as there
now, and we believe the reason was thati wil
every well ordered family there was a reg
bbath School every Sabbath evening at blo
>me. The time spent in reading verse To
>out, repeating Psalms and learning the
techian, seemed tedious to us then, but Po
ir devoted parents knew best for our
elfare. They knew it was hard to lay a
ooked beam steady on a rock. You must Bri
t the beam into the rock. Their sole cbm
tention was to patiently -d carefully
ork us into Christ. Wher - had no gce
reaching at our own churcues we would "A
tend the churches of other denominations jes
the., neighborhood. This we enjoyed ev
ry much. We do not remember much .
the Baptist pastors but Rev. Mr. Had- Wi
)n the Presbyterian pastor seemed to be a Spi
neral favorite. Though long since dead ve;
iere is yet an incense about his name. per
Fe well remember when we went to the p
aptist church, they knelt during prayer.
Fi knelt too and wanted to do like others,
at take a review of the congregation, but L
other taught us that we must do like the Feb
iinister, close our eyes to the world and Ab
3gage in the prayers. We have felt An
metimes since that we would like to Bul
mch this lesson, when we are annoyed b3 BoT
>nversation behind the benches, while Chi
ise minister is begging for mercy. Some Gal
eople excuse bad behaviour by saying T
young people will be young people," a Jol
or excuse indeed for desecrating God's jon
ouse and his day. Would that all could Kir
"Blest who thy house inhabit;
They ever give thee praise ;
Blest all whom thou dost swengthen,
Who love the sacred ways.
J. A. L
Presentment of Grand Jury.
o his Honor the Presiding Judge:
We the Grand Jurors for the year I2,C
eg to submit the following presentment,
D wit: That the Jail and some of the public
fMees have been examined. The Jaft was W
und in order and the prisoners well cared
)r. Tue examination of the Auditor's of
ce was very gratifying. Weflud that *315,- r
D have been added fto the taxable proper
y of the County. We would mention the
emarkable lact, that notwithstanding the
ecent dry~year, all of the taxes of the Coun
y have been paid a .h ew exceptions.
hat at the dellnquent land sales on Mon
ay last only three pieces of real estate
rere sold, and they were lots in the corpo- are
ate limits of the Town or Nowberry. On wh
ramination of the offie of Trial Justice uin
L A. Carlisle we find that the Constables
haiges are alarming. ThatConstables have Ad
ougt charges for mileage of. more than Re
ie hundred miles per day. Thatwhentwo,
r more witnesses are arrested at the same
ime and plae that Constables not only mib
hai ge for the actual mileage, but for the giv
ileage multiplied by the number of wit
esses. With these exceptions the affairs 3
>f the office are In good order.
lt has been brougat to the knowledge of -
he Grand Jury tat pori,lons of the line
ence between Newbet ry and LexIu*On is
a bad order; that partes have given bonds
o keep the fence ingood repair until the
th of March, 1ss2. and have received the
oney therefor. The roads of the County saa
,re in bad condition. The bridge at Pies- dis
er's Mill is out of re ir. It Is iurther sug- tht
ested .hat a bridge built at the crossing
in Heller's Creek, on the Broad River road. fee
re would call special attention to the bad the
ondition ot the road Irom Prosperity to ho
oly's FerA._. The papers and vouchers ot
he County CommisiOners are admirably ha
:ept. The supplies for the Poor House are dir
n purchased at reasonable cash prices. liff
Ve regret to state that the funds of the o
ounty commissioners are deficient by
bout two thousand dollars. the
We respectAully suggest that Mesrs. Jn. fac
Gog_mns, JAS. H. Ault and Ja&. L Fair be
dpp to act with the Foreman as a
ommittee to complete the examination of
he public o
Al ofwhichisre all Fo .
J. I. FAIL.
M. C. LONGSHORE.
JNO. C. GOGGANS.
J. T. DAVIS.
B. F. GOGGANS.
JAS. H. AUL~L.
THOS. H. DAvIS.
P. M. DERIK.
J. W. HUTCHISON. fo
B. F. CANNON.o
JNO. McCULLOUGH. gr
J. J. HIPP. Th
D. F. SUBEE.Le
DAN'L X EUETON.W
e r col
Two Organs. co:
Regulate first the stomach, second i
he liver ; especially the first, so as to.
ierform their functions perfectly and set
ou will remove at least nineteen- ]
wentieths of all the ills that mankini P1J
i heir to, in this or any other cli- MN
ate. Hop Bitters is the only thing
bat will give perfectly healthy nat
rl action these to two organs. ..
The Election Laws. ma
Abbeville Medium. Ma
The crowning outrage, however, of y
se scheme is in -the absolute power K
iven the Supervisor in the latter i
art of the act where it is enacted.
sat at the conclusion of the registra- s~i
on, 'the supervisor of registration
hall revise the list, and in ease it be
nde to appear to his sat isfaction
lat there is a qualified voter in asu
recict who has failed to register, mu
e may, upon such evidence as he J.i
ay think nseg,gry, at his discre
on permit thp assi of such yoter to of
a placed on said list and issqo a cer-ap
ficate therefor.' toi
This puts it in the power of the on
pervisors to control any election.
verything is left to 'his discretion' whb
id he can take just 'such evidence grs
s he may deem necessary.. He can da.v
at down as many names as he wishes to
iyan election for his friends. What __
se is there in the first provision of the ST
:t if.the Supervisor has such power ?
Thy not have enacted the last pro
ision alone ? It would answer all
rposes just to appoint a supervisor ~
Seach county who will decide who t
in vote. It strikes us that if the *iO
egislatqre mneant to do the fair thing dee
passing tilis 49t they might have 'r
uproied the last proyision. jt shoid all)
ive made it the duty of the Super- a"
isor to register persons who by some to
ance were not enrolled before the on
osing of the books, when such per- put
n could show that he had the legal f*i
alifications of a voter. Under this h
1w scheme fraud can be perpetrated day
ore readily than ever before. We
n't imagine what the Legislature was F
inking of when such a law was -
age. S T.
Divers newspapers bitterly assail !
e new eleep.ion -law. Will those i1
wspapers indieute some better meth- Qf
of solving the problem bow to keep
a State in the hap4ds of white men T
h a compact negro majority of ish
irty thousand ? We have tried con- ora
iation and stretched kindness to its appi
treme limit, with the result of t
ling strength every year. The choice eati<
narrowed so far as we can see to a to el
'istration and election law or a per- said
teatreiga of the-shot-gun, the tissue Gv
Iot anheepertindirty election Fb
A Word to Mothers.
gothers should remember it is i
Bt importanit duty at this season t<
k after the h.-alth of their familiW
I oleanus- the nialaria and impuritia
ri their system, and that nothinj
I tone up the stomach and liver
late the bowels and purify th(
> so perfectly as Parker's Gingei
ic, advertised in our columns.
t. See other column.
. L. McBride, of the firm of Me
de & Co., wholesale crockery mer
ta, Atlanta, Ga., who has been i
at sufferer from Catarrh, says
fter having tried all the best med
I skill in the United States, ani
ry known remedy, I was curei
h S. S. S." The KING of a!
cifics for blood diseases. Parell
etable. Price, $1.00 and $1.71
NEwBRxY, S. C., Feb. 4, 1882.
st of advertised letters for week endinq
Sms, I. S. Kibler. Miss Alice
lerson, Miss C. I. McGill, Dan.
ler, Nelson O'Dell, G. D.
ids, Wm. Eaff, William
ek & Mayes. Rice. Shelton
lington-Juo. C.-Singler, Millie
aylor. SLwart. Ca.y
-4y, Miss Eliza Simmons, Mrs. Elen
as, Josh Williams,Miss Sallie
es, Mrs. Claton Wilson, Miss Lizzie
ig, Henry Wright, Miss Ellen
arties calling for letters will please sa
Avertke.1. R. W HOONE. P. M.
INCLING XONDAY, FIRiARY 13
tOFe J. N. MACALLISTER
Il GRAT IAD Of THI WORLD,
WITH HIS TROUPE OF STARS.
'he Presents given at each entertainmen
purchased from your own merehantu
ich ought to be a guarantee of their ge
mission, with one envelope.......W
ierved Seats, with two envelopes..M0
l'he holder of a dollar ticket will be ad
ed to any part of the Hill, and will b
en six envelopes.
ATLNEE SATURDAY AT 2.80 P. N.
Feb. 9, 6-It
can say, without exaggeration, ths
ce I comwenced the treatment of thi
eases peculiar to women. I havi
a been instrumental in restoring to per
t health many who, when I first sav
n, were mere wrecks, and had lost aI
pe of recovery. I feel, therefore, that
re done much good both directly and in
ectly ; aid now that I am advancing ii
aid thai. stricken in health my power
personal usefulness are impaired, thi
eight is productive of unspeakable sats
tion. P. B. RUFF.
?eb. 9, C-It.
MUMN UN8 RNGINR
ae Cheapest and Best Engina
in the Market. .
'he undersigned have taken the A&genc;
the above named Engines, and taki
-at pleasure in calling attention to then
e coat of this Engine is about ONE-THIR1
s than any other Engice built witi
rought Iron Boiler and Tubes throughout
noticeable features are simplicity it
'struction, economy in space and fel
aveni.nce to all parts, should repairs be
resary ; durability, safety and strengtl
all Engines sold by us will be put up and
in running order without extra charge
or terms, and all other information, ap
r B. AULL & BROS.
Steam Mill, Newberry, S. C.
, PEOPLES & JOHNSON.
~eb. 9, 6-2mn.
3y consent of tile Probate Vourt I i
ke final settlement on the Estate of Nan
Wicker, deceased, on the 10th day c
reh, 1882, in said Court, and immediate
hereuponi apply for letters dismiasory.
THfOMAS V. WICKER,
i:'or. of' the will of Nancy Wicker, dec'd
'ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
By .Jacob 13. F. llers, Probate Judge.
Vereas, Marn C. Oxner hathl made
to nit, to. grant her Letters of Ad
itration. of the Estate and effects o
e Oxuer, d.ea"ed.
'he are thzerelore to cite and admonist
anJ. inu,lar the kindred anid credoors
the said deeased, that . they be ani
ear before me, in the Coprt of Prpbate
te h d at Newberry Court Rouse, S. C.
the 213d day of February inst., aftel
lication he reof, at 11 o'clock in thi
'oon, to shew cause, if any they have,
rthe said ,,dministration should not bi
nted. Guiven under my hand, this 8S1
of Febrsinry, A uno Doinni 1882.
J. 13. FEL LERS, J. P. N. o.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
N EWHERRY COUNTY.
By Jacobl It. Fellers, Probate Judge.
hereas, Ej bjh Wet.s bath made snil
ne to grat him Letters of Administra.
Sde boujis non with the will annexed os
Estate and effects of William White,
bese are therefore to cite and admnonisi
gid sigular, the kindred and creditori
he ai, deceased, .tht they be spc
ear, e fore me, in tige Coprt of Problate
b held at Newberry Court Honse,S. 0.,
the 23d day of February inst,, fe
lication hereof, at 11 o'clock in thei
noon, to shlew cause, if any they have,
'the said Adbninistration should not he
ted. Given under my Hand, this 7th
of February, Anno Domini, 1882.
.J. B. FELLERS,. J. P. W. 0.
eb. 9, C-2t*.
TE OF SOUTH CAROIJNA,
y ,Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
bereas. Ebhenczer P. Chalmers, CJlerk.
ourt, hath ma4e sgit to me to gat
Letters of Aeihninistration of't.heK..tatp
efets of Reuben S. Lyles, deceased.
jese are, therefore, To cite and admon
II and singular the kindred and credic
yf the said dece#sed, that they be mnd
acr, before me, itt the Goc*t of Probate,
>e held at Newberry Court Rouse, on
22nd day of March next, after publi
en hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
ew cause, If any they have, why the
Administration should not be grauted.
n under my hand, this 7th day of
ury, Anso Domini 1882.
J. 9 B. FetRa . ..c
All persons are forbidden to hire or har
hor John Gray, who is under contract to
me for the year 1882. Any person so
hiring or harboring the said band will be
prosecuted according to law.
JOHN P. SLOAN.
Feb. 9, 6-1t*
A WONDERFUL NEW VEGETABLE !
White Mia Stuttgart fmaw Radish.
THIS NEW VARIETY OF BADISH- is
heart-shaped white and remarkably finae
flavored, mild and britlL It Is the only
variety which the heator dr weather doe
Inot cause to ran to seed, before forming a
large and perfect Radish. Its delicacy of
ftavoris retained duringall stages ofgrowth
Iwhich continues for-a period of ten weeks
from the time the first are At for the table.
In this Radish all the desirable qualities are
most bappily united to torm the most val
variety ever introduced, and it has
developed the rem ble peculiarity, that
the last pulled have been fully equal to the
Arst. I warrant it In all respects to equal
the above description and guarantee the
safe arrival ofthe Seed. Price of the Seed
4 by mail, postage paid, 15 cents per large
package, 4 for 50 cents; or 10 for $1.00. L11
orders for more than one package will re
ceive, FREE, a beautiful chrome plate of
this Radish. Remittance foi less than one
dollar, make in posag stamps. Remem
b, this Rads is oered by the veteran
Seei Grower of Iowa. Address all orders
to HUGO BEY=R
NEW LONDON, HENY CO., IOWA.
Feb. 9, 6-2t.
SENTIMENTIL AND COMICs
'ENTIMENTIL AND COMIC,
SiNTIlENT AND C10MIL
JUST RECEIVED BY .
THOS. F. GRENEKER,
Herald Book Store.
Feb. 2, 6-St.
Dr. S. Pope will vaccinate free of charge
all persons living in corporate limits of
C Newberry. AD persons ar earnestly re.
I quested to meet Dr. Pope at the Opera
I House. n the forenoon, each and every
- day (except Sunday) between the hours of
, 8:30 and 10:30 a m., on and after Monday,
1 January 30, 1882, so that they may be
By order of Council.
JOHN S. FAIR, olerk.
COUNCIL ONauBas, Jan. 26, 1882.
Notiee of Final Settlement
and Final hischarge.
By permissionof Hon. J. B. Fellere as Judge
of Probate for Newbirry county, I will make
a final settlement of the estate of Pleasant
S W. Willingham, deceased, in the Court of
Probate, on Tuesday, the 14th day of Feb.
B rmary next, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
and immediately thereaftcr I will apply for
a final discharge from the duties of my of
fice as Administrator of said estate.
LEALAND N. SPEERS,
SAn Adm'r., &c., of estate of Pleasant W.
> Newberry, S. C., 9th January, 1882. 2-6
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
2 Whereas, Joseph E. Quattlebaum hath
made suit to me, to grant him Letters of
I Administration, of the Estate and effects of
.Nancy C. Qaattlebaum, deceased.
-These are therefoie to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors
of the said deceased,. that they be and ap
pear, before me, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
on the 16th day of February next., after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
noon, to show cause, if any they have, 1why
the said Administration should not be
granted. Given under my Hand, this 30th
day of January, Anno Domini, 1882.
r J. B. FELLERS, 3.1r. N. 0.
Feb. 2, 5-2L.
HUNT & SINCLETON,
-AlnD DEALKRS IN
NEWBER RY, S. C.
--eare prepawed to make liberal ad
vances on consignm1a-ets to New York and
Charle.ion. Dec. 8, 49-Sm.
Jen#s Improyed and Jones'
Long Staple Cottos Seed
I offer the above na:ned Cotton Seeds
for sale. Tbey were tested by the Agricul
tuaral Bureau of Georgia durIng the year
1880, and they mnade from fifty to one
hundred per cent. more than any other Va
rieties. I planted them last yeau-, 1881,
and made -with them more cotton per acre
than I had ever made any previous. year,
notwithstanding the unpre.cedented drougl't
and bad stand.
J. R. SPEAEMAN, Ja.
Jan. 6, 1-8m*
DU. S. JULzE Rvasr.,-Chemnist.
- -W. B. Omsorx, Superintendent.
3dist Pagshate Compe
CHARL.EsTON, 8. 0.
Ediste Acid Phosphate,
Ediste Ash Ele3eut,
Edist. Ammoniated Fertilizer,
Ad -Importers of German
?pECTAL SRAN S
!anufictured to Ordor,
CAR LOAD LOTS DELIVERED FREE
ON BOARD CARS,
Any quantity delivered free on board
vessel at Company's works,
J5. B. E. SLOAN,
YBEASURR AND GENERAL AGEfT,
At Once of J. B. E. Sloan & Son.
Jan. "2, 2-.
WRIGHT & I.W.0 . COPPCK.
FALL AN WINTHR SUITS
In al Grades,
And All Prices.
Undergarments of all kinds
SEIM?, UNDRV, KAWA8, SOCK8.
A beautiful assortment of
Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, &c.
HATS! IMAT'S! HATS
In Strnw. Felt and Silk, all colors and
stylv., aud very handsome.
Gentlemen's and Youths' Shme
TRUNKS, VALISES, UI-ELLAS,
In short every article uinally kept in a
first class Clothing Store, at living prices.
An examination of our stotk is respect
fully solicited. We guarntpe satisfaction
in all coo.s sold.
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPOCK.
May 4. 18-tf.
Drugs X Fancy Jrticles.
DR. S. F. FAIT,
Wholesale and Retail
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Prescriptions compounded with accurao
and nicety at all hours.
The Prescription Clerk's bed room up.
stairs over Fant & Whirter's Grocery Store,
front room. Jul. 27, so-ttf
"T. P. C. W.0. I."
10W TH PILE @110Wj
1YEi TAI I
'lis no wonder, for the (acts are patent,
when their stoe is filled with a full line of
Lamps and Lamp Goods,
And in fact all articles belonging to a well
LegitImately Kept Drag Store.
All of which are being sold at such prices
that -the people will come, and the cash
must flow, en thus fully armed and
equipped, and bakdwith a ractical ex.
perieace of years, owe establishment. offers
attractions second to-none.I
a' Phyisicians' Prescriptions
a Specialty. Mt
MAYBIN & TAR~RANT,
Druggists and Pharmacists.
Nov. 24, 47l-tf.
1Platce~es aocs Jeswelry.
WVTfl88 AN JEIERYi
At the New Store on Hotel Let.
I h'.ve nouw on hand a 1:.erp aind elegant
WATCHES, CLUCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN 411 GIIAI STIRINGS,
WEDDINS AND SItTMDAY PRESENTS,.
INI ENDLIss VARaIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.
Watchaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices. c
Anie assortipentof CROCN:ERY and
GLASSWAREl just received and for-sale by
W. T. WRIGHT,
Who still has only a fee of those CRE AP
STOVE left. Oall quick ii you want one.
Wbo still contmnues to carry on thie TIN h
BUSINESS in all its branches, and keep. a 5
fall line of b
Ang last, thoqgli raQt leest, doI3 wil dq ci
all the ROOFING, GIJTTERINQ sad othey th
OB WORE hecan get, just ascheapas hD th
a afford it. h. Mar. 28, 47-jy.
W. ii. WALLACE, 0
A ttorney-at-LaW, 2
NEWBERRT, S. C.
AND LETTER k412M.:
Feb. 2, 5-tf .
PARKER'S HAIR 8ALA
anO it Eccows .- s
-- a .. ...a.. .
A Pmr Famli UaedetilSt eVerIUSlaiIf
If you are a mechanic defamume. wout oist~ wR
overwork.or a.mother run down by fnAlyorhoume
hold dutes try Paw's Gasa ToSc
If you are ala mini"ter or bu a"*Ma 010
hausted by men astin or anxiotists do
take intoxicating stimulants, bus -use PA-E
If you have Dyspepsia. hedmaism, d ir
irix;aq Complaint or if yare trounbkd
you cau be cured by PAxxsa's Grca ToIc.,
If yon are w-isting away from age, 'r-s
aniSeaseer weaknev; and requrve a
GZZ!a ToN:t a once; itGint =mgcatd.
you no.from the first dnse but will aeeruii
ithasaved hundreds of lives it may sey6i
mscox & co., 30 Wimh St., 2ew Yt.-skr
es doliar sla.s, at n d.alera k'n agn.
GREAT SAVING XCYD=G DOLLAIL
HImInd"m of ce~tO~~
The 0oprtnership h
etween 0 B. Butler *nd.D.
Lxt., under die firt -name of 0.
,RR & CO., was this y dip4& b
malconsent. Mr.D.W.T.- Kibi
i alone authorized tosettle 2Pth
,f the concern. and.&I persons- ha14 .4
mands againet, or indebtod so$, iea1ik
irm wiU cal no himi. - --. n
0. B. BUTLEE.
D. 'W. T. KIBLB1 A9
Newbrry, S :., a. 28th,18S3.
aving sold ot. my interes in the
nd Grist .Mill boess to
ibler, Aget,.I rescOw"ysk
o continue to exiten-I the a
im. I will still d~o a kinds of
Vork. rpairing -Engins, ^Mill.4
Fil guarantee an work.. An'oW s
ie at the NlI of Mr. Kibler will
Newberry, S. .,-a. 28,188!' I4ST
D. W. T. KIBLE
The subs&'riber begs to inform .
-s 'of Nerberry County,~that kTW
hased the i-iterest of Mr.'O. B. -ABf
he Meal- and Grist. M41, .he. will en
nne the business a't the d dstand, edraise
>f Pratt and Rail Road Swreets, and rspiet
lly solicia share of the~pubicirebC
go. He guarantees to furnish Meal az4
iist as good and acheap as eby boqIg
n other markets. -~: ' "
D. W.-T. KLBL,EE; Agent.~
SNewberry, S. 0., Jan. 28, 1885.- . :6-8?
The lame Irn of J.- C1 Wilson &o.bhs
g i.teCornesp,I have .takes
me Agency for the GUANIOS'forerly' W
ssented by tbdn -
PACIFIC ANtD ARS:
RUJANO and ACIDSO
will keep a full'supply ot these, and
ad hope to retain-for thme Oompmniet
awe patronage- -extended to .the fo
CHAIS. A. 30WKALR
Feb. 2. S--hn.i
S. P. BOOZER & SOtB
Rpreenting the following~ strOng.
els C.ompanies, tor.many 'ear to.
Lgeny of the late Maj. W. F.
Lerpool and London and Globe1
uce com pnfy.
Insurance Company of Nqrth
Conineta.Inuraceof New Yor
star Inuurance' of Newtiork.. :
TOTAL ASSETS OTEB
Large -faoilities for Insurance'
Ire o all kinds of property...
The Insurance of Yarm Property a
i feature in or - Agency. ..
Liberal and prompt settlements
med. Sep. 14,~33
I N. Robson &
68 EAST BAY,
Caiaz.xs?oxN ovewher, 9 1SS..
At the commiencestenlt of apotfer beu
sa year we acknowledge with~pleas..
patronage and confidence 9f our plas.
g friends.. -
1083S'US00TTOI AD M IEITUZI,
ire gien- very gratify,ing satisfacties. One
ton and Corn F.-rtibzer is of the highest
mudard. -It- Contains among other vale
evgredientsper cet.of Awlunie It
r cent, of Potmeb, 16 per cent- of. siak,
a Phphate. #aving been- among the
to seodue Gpano in 'k t z,~
opo~ snig lifer'io our'plantn f.4d
eg Manures qe haye slwgys given a p1
lielp. SVery Manure is.tetell. o%
rthe bore Versilisers for ess, -wor
Planters ordering lmmediately will be al.
med to the slatoApril to decidewbisk
y prefer, cash or time. An order fo a
ried of ten tons will be sent free ofdray.
e, for a less amount#$1perton wilbe
No', 7, 46-Sm...