Newspaper Page Text
AnImportant Dcision by the Supreme Court
of South Carolina.
The quevtion of priority between
the lieu ef the landlord and that of
iie merchant being of frequent oc
currence, the followiug decision just
tendered will be read with interest:
Kennedy vs. Reames and Miler.
The defendant, Miller, awreed with
ihe defendant, Reames, to cultivate a
ertain farm belon'giag to Reatnes and
to receive for his labor one-third of the
rop to be produced upon the place;
J.-Ubject, however, to the payment of
claim Reauies miglit have aggnst
miller for money or supplies which
. night be advanced to him during the
ear. This agreenent was verbal,
ut under it Miller went into posses
P ion of the farm. He received some
SOpplies from Reames, and desiring
uore, during the year, he gave plain
tiff a lien under the Act of March
4th, 1878, 16 Stat. 411, purporting to
; be on all the crop to be made on the
farm that year, to secure an advance
1ot -agricultural purposes, to be made
by the said plaintiff. There were
aide upon the place that year five
ales of cotton and a small quantity ol
corn. The cotton was received by
- eames and the proceeds retained,
but did -not satisfy his share of two
thirds and advance. The corn wa
divided and one-third, forty or fifty
bushels, was left in the hands of Mil.
ler, who disposed of it. In Decembes
of that year, the plaintiff took ou
ader the Act, an agricultural war.
rant against Miller. The sheriff, how
ever, found no part of the crop in th(
possession of Miller. The plaintif
then brought this action in the Cir
-iC gainst both Reames anc
)2iller, praying that the five bales ol
cotton, which Reames got, be pro
duced to satisfy his debt, or that the
money arising from the sale shouk
be paid into Court. The Circmi
--Judge gave judgment for $40 and in
terest. for the plaintiff against th<
defendant Reatues, who appealed.
The Supreme Court decides as fol
lows : Miller was a mere hireling tA
be paid in kind and had no right to givi
a lien upon the crop, Which belonged t4
Beames until the third part was de
livered to him (Mil!er) in paymen
for his labor. See Huff vs. Watkins
MSS. December, 29th March, 1881
Assuming that Miller was a "culti
vator of the soil" in the sense of thi
Act of 1878, so as to be able to giv4
the lien, he was a tenant of Reames
The soil of which he was the cultiva
tor belonged to Reames, and in reasoi
and justice the amount due for sue]
use and occupation was as much aj
advance for agricultural purposes a
any supplies that could be be far
Section 5 of the Act provides "tha
the above section shall be subject t
the provisions of the following section
of the Act. That each landlord les
ing landa for agricultural purpose
shall have a prior and preferred hiei
for rent to the extent of one-third o
all crops raised on his lands, and en
forceable in the same manner as lien
for advances, which said lien shall b
valid without recording or filing." S
that Reames had a preferred statuitor;
lien to the extent at least of.one-thim
of the crop. As to the remainder o
hi share of the crop he had no lien
as he had not filed an agreement; bu
that was a debt which Miller owei
Reames, and which he paid by trans
ferring to him the whole of the cottoi
made on the place. Reames is no
legally responsible under the Act c
1878 for receiving the cotton, selhli
it and applying the proceeds to th
balance of his debt. He was not:
Sparty to the agreement with plaintifl
The statute declared the lien and fur
nished the machinery to enforce it
viz., affidavit and warrant in the hands
of the sheriff to seize the crop itsel
wherever found, but not the proceed
eceived from the sale of the cro~
The warrant was issued and failed t'
secure any part of the crop, and thi
action was instituted to have efficasr
given to the statutory lien. The lie'
given was a right, which the defectiv
machinery of the statute failed to giv
the means of enforcing. As the righ
of the plaintiff did not exist at cotm
mon law, but was entirely the creatur
of statute, the Court cannot suppi.
the remedy and go beyond that afford
ed by the statute. McLaughlin vi
Rlailroad Company, 5 Rich, 598
Steruberger vs. McSween, MSS , De
cember 30. July. 1880.
-Judgment below reversed. Opic
ion by McGowan, A. J.
Mr. Jos. H: Earle for appellants
Messrs. Haynesworth & Cooper f'o
- A Good Housewife.
A good housewife, when she is giv
ing her house ~its spring renovating
should hear in mind that the dear in
mates of her house are more precion
-than many houses, and that their sys
tern need cleansing by purifying th
blood, regulating the stomach ani
bowels to prevent and cure the disease
-arising from spring malaria and mis
ma, and she must know that therei
-nothing that will do it so perfecti
-and surely as Hop Bitters, the puree
-and best of medicines.-Concord (13
A REMARKABLE FAMILY.-Ther
ia family in the Mush Creek neigi
borhood consisting of father, mothe
and ten grown children. The origi
nel couple never lost a child, and eac]
ofthe ten is married and in good cir
ceumstaces; all are solber and in
-dustrious, and there is a total absenec
Sof the- traditional "black sheep.'
Last, but by. no means least, the com
ibined weight of the twelve aggregate
2,500 pounds-an average of 201
-pounds apiece I-GreenvWle .News.
The Highest Rank.
-Made from harmless materials and
adapted to the needs of fading an<
falling hair, Parker's Hair Balsam ha
taken the highest ranks as an elegan
and reliable hair restorative.
'THOS. F. GRENEKER, Eirrons.
W. IL WALLACE, )
NEWBERRY, S. C.
TUSURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1882.
A PAPER FOR TIE PEOPrE.
The I erald Is in the highest respect a Fain
iNesngr devoted to the mnaterial in
U-r t. te people of this County and the
sutte. it circulates extensively, and as an
A.:vertising medium offers unrivalled ad
V1atages. For Terms. see first page.
The matter of a cotton factory at
Newberry is being revived again.
It was agitated last year, and some
steps were taken.looking to the in
auguration of such enterprise, but
the short crops cast a damper over
the people and so curtailed their
means as to render it unwise to
make the attempt then. Not only
the capitalists of this community,
but all citizens, recognize the su
preme importance of this matter
now. There are two cotton facto
ries in process of establishment near
us and soliciting subscriptions from
our people-the Trough Shoals, on
Pacolet, and the Cherokee, or Mag
netic, -on Broad river. All round
us factories are being built; some
of them with the aid of capital from
our midst-capital sent away be
cause it has no place for investment
here. And these manufacturing
localities are pushing ahead of us,
while we are standing still. Pelzer,
a desolate waste scarce twelve
months ago, is now a thriving town
'I of seven or eight hundred inhabit
ants. What Piedmont has done
for Greenville it is not possible to
estimate; but it has done a great
deal. Without some sort of enter
prise Newberry is going to be left
far behind in the onward march
toward prosperity; and a cotton
factory is just the enterprise that
she needs. True we have no water
power; but that is no hindrance.,
Steam is cheap, and in a few months
will be cheaper still. We have
been reliably informed that when
the Georgia Pacific R. R. is com
pleted, from Atlanta, Ga., to Bir
mingham, Ala., coal can be deliver
ed atNewberry at } of a cent per
ton per mile ; the distance is 400
'miles, making $3.00 per ton. The
-cost of the coal at Birmingham will
be about $2.00 per ton ; so that the
total cost of coal at Newberry will
be about $5.00 per ton. This road
Iwill be completed in July.
Those who are working for a cot
ton factory at Newberry are in earn
est, and because they are in earnest
they do not wish to act hastily.
They do noo want a small factory,
but one that willibe apower in the
community, with a capital of $200,
000 or $250,000. They think that
with $250,000 a factory of 10,000
spindles can be built-$25 per
spindle. This is the estimate made
by Mr. Hammett for the Magnetic
fFactory ; and it will cost no more
here than there. As to raising the
requ's'te subscriptions, it is thought
that th'&e will be no difficulty in
getting $200,000-probably $250,
It has been reported that efforts
would be made to get the Helena
Car Shops property for a site ; this
is a mistake. Those having the
matter in charge are determined to
build the factory, if at all, in the
town of Newberry, and directly on
the railroad. They propose no
stores, no churches, no "side shows"
to the factory at all ; so that the
merchants of the town shall com
pete for the trade of the population
thus brought in, and so that this
population may be thoroughly ab
sorbed into and become identified
with the community-a part and
,parcel of it.
-There is no calculating the ad
vantages that wonld accrue to New
lerry and the surrounding country
by the establishment here of a large,
first class cotton factory. And we
feel safe in saying that such a fac
tory will be built at no distant day.
Senator Hill, who has undergone
four surgical operations for cancer
of the mouth, is said to have very
elittle hopes of ever being well
again. The last operation was the
removal of the parotid gland, and
Ithe wound then made refuses to
heal, so that a fifth operation is
contemplated for th~e purpose of
prolonging his life. Senator Ell
-lost a sister and a brother fromt
aner, and it is hereditary in the
A man named Johnson was put
off a train on the Georgia R.B.
because heinsisted on riding in the
first class coach with bis coat off.j
He sued the road for $10,000 dam-j
Republican Senators are exposing
be ntter hollowness of the pro
-std love of the Republieai partv
or the negro. Senator Tel;er. of
10o,ad.., and Se:trJonlcs, (if
Tevada, in their speechos on t:he
/hinese bill, declarei. with more
arnestness than was ever doue by
Democratic stonp speaker in
)outi Carolina, that "this is a wbite
nan's government." They hoth
aid t hat the Republican party does
ot care any more for the negro
han it does for the Chinee; and
hat Lhe party had nearly gone to
-nin on account of its affiliauions
vith the n-groes at the South.
Mr. J. J. Darlington is attorney
or both Aiken and Tillman in their
:ontests for their seats in Congress.
tolbrand's attorney is Jack Brown,
>f Georgia. Aiken and Tillman
will get their seats, and Stolbrand
ind Smalls will each get a snug
Little sum for "expenses." We
loubt that Stolbrand ever expected
more than this.
The News and Courier says: "In
the long run, the farmer whose
barns are filled with corn of his
Dwn making is sure to surpass his
neighbor who seUs his, cotton to
get money to buy corn with. Bread
ind meat first, and cotton last, is
the only safe rule for the Carolina
planters and farmers."
The New York papers say that
Grant has been fleeced to the extent
of $50,000 by stock speculations.
He ran foul of Jay Gould. With
$250,000 subscribed for him, and
$10,000 a year as a retired General,
he can stand a paltry loss like this.
The Senate Committee on Privi
leges and Elections has reported in
favor of paying $3,500 to Sen tor
Butler, and $9,000 to Senator Kel
logg to reimburse them for neces
sary expenses incarred in defend
ing their titles to their seats.
Alexander H. Stephens positivel)
declares that he will retire perma
nently from politics at the close o
his present term in Congress. Ii
will probably be a long time beforc
Georgia, or this roqjitry, will havc
such another stateswn.
. A prominent citizen of Newberry
says that unless the State be redis
tricted his firm conviction is that
the two Congresmen at larg'e wil:
A Confederate States silver hall
dollar sold at auction in New Yorl
the 18th for $870. There are onl3
four coins of the kind in existence
The Philadelphia Times tinka
there is war brewing between Ar
thur and Blaine, and that Blaine
will take the belt.
The 15th was Andrew Jacksoni
birthday ; the 18th was Jno.. C
Dr. Waddy Thomnpson, of Green
ville, died last week.
Dr. St. Julien Ravenel, of Charles
ton, died the 16th.
Capt. Douglass B. DeSaussure,
of Columbja, died the 18th.
Senator Butler was 46 last week
Senator Hampton will be 64 the
Three negroes waylaid Mr. Benj
Bailey, of Marion County, last weel
and killed him with a fence raiL.
The Augusta & Knoxville B. R
is completed to within twelve milei
of Greenwood. It will reach Green
wood in a few weeks.
Mr. fl. P. Hammett, of the Pied
mont M.ills, has' just shipped 20(
bales of his Cheviots to China, upoi
an order from the Celestial .Empire
( Greenville News.
Col. Jno. T. Rhett has been nom
inated by a Democratic Conventiot
of Columbia as a candidate fo2
Mayor. His opponent will be Mr
A Greenback Club was organizei
in Richiand County Saturday. The
material composing it is Republi
can, with a slight sprinkling of dis
A train on the S. C. R. U. rey
over and killed a negro Friday. He
was an escaped convict namei
Brooks Holcombe, and was recent3
sent to the penitentiary from Lan
rens for housebreaking.
F. A. Connor for Secretary of
ditors Press and Banner :
NIomnizjoDs are now in order;i ani
as the EenDr editfOf phePr'e$snd
Banner has gracefully decline4 14.<
nomination for Secretary of State, i;
is proposed to offer for that positiot
the Hon. F. A. Connor of Cokesbury
No better man could be found in the
State to fill that high office. His ed.
nation, bis egperience and his public
training all comubined # him for it.
This is not the cognty ip whi ts
ecount his distinguished serviees a
e represepatYe else much :aI
be said to reoompienJht i~
enough to say that ijP
office of Soeay
well as onth
From onr Regniar Corre-pondenr.
WVASHIN6TON. D. .
March 18 1882.
With the p:o:!f the anti Chi
liese bill anid the auti poly,nity bill
two very ialport:art and exceedingly
:roublesowe questiors take theuselves
I;Ut of the way. for a time at least, so
fir as Congress is concerned. The
Chine;e bill was really a Democratic:
weasure. and had the support of near
ly every Democratii Senator an-1 Rop
reetative. though one. of the ruopt
effective spechbes in its favor was
maide by a Republican Senator. Jones,
of Nev.-da. Diffi -ult is the question
i6 to deal with, there 'is no doubt that
the present measurc is approved by a
Vast iuajioritv of the American peopli,
ai;d that it coitains no-real infraction
of the spirit of our institutions. It
is certainly hard to reconcile the posi
sition of those ultra protectionists who
insist upon a high tariff to yprotect
American labor" and still vote to ad
wit to our shores swarms of Chinese
who are the most skilful and cunning
of all laborers. But as Mr. Jones
put it, "It is not the Americau la
borer but the lordly manufacturing
capitalist who is to be protected as
against the European capitalist, and
who is to sell everything be has to sell
in an American market where other
capitalists are driven out from com
petition with him, while he buys
that which he has to buy-the labor
of wien-in the open market and de
mands for himself the broadest "free
trade !" the laborer, however, is com
pelled to buy from his capitalist em
ployer in a protective market."
O the anti-polygamy bill the Dem
ocrats were placed in a somewhat false
position, for while they appeared to
be fighting the bill they were almost
to a man heartily opposed to Mormon
ism, but fighting for certain underly
ing principles which the bill as it
stood seemed to violate. There was
no question on either side of the House
about the propriety of a bill for crush
ing oat polygamy. The only question
was whether the bill as passed by the
Senate would accomplish that object,
and whether certain provisions of this
bill did not provide a remedy which was
worse than the disease. Many Demo
crats thought that the precedent of
interfering with the right of cuffrage
at the polls, when the voter had not
been tried and convicted of any crime,
was so dangeroUs that they could not
bring themselves to vote for the meas
ure. Among these Democrats were
Belmont and Hewitt, of New York,
and a number of others equally prom
inent. But they all stood ready to
vote for any measure which would
effect the abolition of polygamy with
out impairing the fundamental rights
of citizens in other parts of the coun
try. The majority of them did finally
vote for this one rather than be mis
represented on the question.
The Garfield-Chase letter is still
discussed here, sad there has been
considerable difference of opinion as
to the motive underlying its publica
tion at this time. It~ was at first said
to be brought out in the interest of
Gen. Fitz John Porter, aind then that
the purpose was to damage Gen. Rose
erans' phances for the chairmanship
of the Democratic Congressional Com
mittee, but these theories were too
far fetched, and lacked the first ele
ments of probability. Further con
sideration led to a more general con
clusion that some other and deeper
object must have been at the bottom
of the matter. The letter was mark
ed confidential, was of the most pri
vate and personal character, and must
have been among the papers of the
late Chief Justice Chase, which came
-into th-e possession of his oldest
daughter, Mrs. Sprague. When this
idea got started everybody said, "Oh,
Mrs. Sprague must hasve given the
letter to Conkling ! And the publi
cation was unquestionably for the
purpose of throwing odium on the
memory of its dead writer, for whose
character ex-Senator Roscoe entertains
what he believes to be a lofty cdn
tempt. He wa'nts to pursue ven
geance beyond the grave, partly for
self-vindication and partly in the hope
of inflicting some injury on Garfield's
political friends and executors." This
theory is not much disturbed by the
admission of Mr. Jacob Schuckers
that he gave out the lett.er. He was
once a fri end of Judge Chase, a clerk
in the Treasury here, and is reported
to be identified with Conkling's
friends in New York- But whatever
the truth of this may be, if the mo
tive which led to the publication was
to blot the memory of Garfield and to
advantage his political enemies, the
indications are that the shot will fall
far short of the mark. Garfield's
course as President and the pathetic
maRIner of his death endeared him to
the people of pl#s country and cast a
mantle over any fralities he may have
possessed. Thc mind of the constry
is settled aboiet him, and any atteippt
to change it by any such means as
this will react upon their authors,
whoever they are.
Every observer at the Capitol can
not fail to notice that there is some
thing touching and almost awe in
spiring in the sudden hush that falls
on the otherwise diaorderly House of
Representatives when the venerable
Alexander H. Stephens makes one of
his rare and powerful addresses to it
Such a tribute of deep and respectful
attention is perhaps never accorded
to apy other- gewler. When that
shrill; strange yo!ee ys beard phe buigh
and jest die away even to the Temote
corners where small knots of members
are having their little jokes; cigars go
out, while the abstracted smokers are
intent on listening, cand one by one
p)emen in the rear rows come tip
* to get nearer to
ich is yheeling
- ie anji then to
,-.speakefs desk, an4
a little gray-haired
lent as they never are at any other
ime. It is pliin from the aspect of
he fHouse - .luch times that the big
ul withir. this little pain-racked
j-dy ii impre.ssing iteelf riore strong
no verv iearer than a whole ses
:1n1 of lalk from aluust any other.
Quick and Sure.
Mauy ua.iserable people drag them
;elve:, about with failing strength,
eeling thaL they are steadily sinking
ato their graves. when by using Par
ier's Gintger Tonic they would find a i
:uru coimeueing with the first dose,
uid vitality aLd streiigth quickly and
turely coming back to them.
On..- of the most aauoyiu:, types of
ikin cir blood disuafes is mezee:, "a
siarung eruption of the skia.' This
mtitarting is produced by the poison in
'he blood, seeking an outlet through
.he pores of the skin. S. S. S., t>y
renewing aid purifying the blood,
30011 reuoves every vestige of erup.
ion, and the skin will present a
beautiful appearance. Price, $1.00
$1.75 per bottle.
NEWBEERY. S. C., Mar. 18, 1882.
List of advertised letters for week ending
Mar. 18, 1882:
A.banathy, Allen Hobbs, E.
A1lison, W. H Jones. Mrs. Nellie
Brown, Rebecca Larsen, Mrs. Mary
Brown, I. H. Lanney, Arther
Coleman, Charlotte Neal, Miss Anna
Caldwell, Miss R. A. Morse, Sim
Chapman, J. C. Rice, George Anna
Gilliam, Pinckney Sampson, Anna
Harris, W. P. Suber, Sallie E.
Parties calling for letters will please say
iW advertised. R. W. BOON E. P. M.
WIH & il11. 'POUK
Take pleasure in stating that they are
now in receipt of a splendid stock of
SPREN ID S UTMHER
BUSINESS AND DRESS SUITS,
Which for variety, excellence and price
caunot be surpassed.
Undergarments of all kinds
SHIRTS, UINDERMV , DRA W8, SOCKS.
A beautiful asortmeat of
Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, &c.
HATS: HATS: IATS?
In Straw, Felt and Silk, all colors and
styles, and very handsome.
Gentlemen's and Youths' Shoes
TRUNES, VALVSW, VM=10A-,
In short every article usually kept in a
first clss Cloi.ing Store, at living prices.
h' exanmination of our a:ock is respect
fully solicited. We guarantee sati.sfaction
in all goods sold.
WRIGH T & J. W. COPPOCKs
Mar. 23, 1 2-tf.
PMN AND FMY
hBIAUTIFUL EASTER CARPS.
ELEGANT CHEAP PAPETERIES.
NEW POCKET PENCIL HOLDERS.
COLORED INK STANDS.
RAIL ROAD) PENCILS, with rubbers.
sUPERFINE NOTE, LETTER AND CAP
SUPERFINE ENVELOPES, all sizes.
HERCULES GLUE, will mend anything.
CARTER'S AND POMEROY'S SPLENDID
ONE AND TWO FOOT RULES.
Al of the above just received, and many
MIEA FOR MAIH.
SEE THiER! SEE THlEH!!
THOS. F. GRENEKER.
Something New Under the Sun.
THE -Wvll please every
household which tries
IIOL~EII.L it. 'Your Grocer will
GROCERy hoy it to you ! exam
PACKAGE, ine it. Niothing in it
the mioney, bougWin~ ~t6i etail
way. If your dealer does not keep the
"Household Package," order from us
a Ciresular and a Sample of
the Goods, sent free by mail.
HOUSEHOLD SPECIALTY CO,,
Mar. 23, 12-Iy CHICA00.
CENTS WANTED FOR
2%419 O TO:A'U
THOS. POWER O'CONNOR, L. P.
New, Able, .Reliable, Righly, Commended.
It tells why trer.epl are poor an n
eda te n anuf cories ruined. It de
o rr.&n o eClos. u o t,
jor'fuWloutat nd begin yo*kat .once. p
$ . .XcCUEY h co., %hia.pb y a,
4inzaM 0., Cims, In., er 8atois un,
H-Vi!?7 fitted up my Gzermin Bakery in
firmr eas& .miyle, I am prepared to furitish to
tie c,izeng of Newh,rry
(wheat (or rve) 1.5 Oickets for $1.01-each
tickel go,d tor a Io cent 1.mf; also, -upar
Cake-. Jumiles, D; op Cakes, Gioger Snapm,
Wafer .isbl--s. Pound Cake, Fiuit (ake,
,Rot:ge 'ake, Jelly Cake, 0up Cake, Pies.
Buns Rolls, RLQk.4, &c. Orders for Par
ties. Balls. i)r othI,r spec'al oeWiOns will
re-eive promp! attention.
I keep on hand a select assortmert of
Canned Goods a specialty.
Mar. 23, 12-8m.
THE STOCK LAW.
Our WELL BUCKETS for farm and
stock use are made of heart white oak, and
heavily iror.ed, and we guarantee each one
to last longer than three of the imported
Buckets. If not as represented, can be re
turned without cost. Address,
HENRY J. IENNIIF,
COLUMBIA, S, C.
Mar. 28, 12-1m,
VEVORT of the ndtian of "The Natinl
Bank of Newberry, S. C.," at Newberry,
in the State of South Carolina, atthe Clos of
Bviam on the 11th Day of March, 1882.
Loans and Discounts.........$277,769 69
Overdrafts................... 6,007 89
U. S. Bonds to secure Circula
tion.. ................... 150,000 00
Due from other National Banks 26,840 25
Due from State and Private
Banks and Bankers........ 11,884 85
Real Estate, Furniture and Fix
tures........... ........ 8,000 00
Carrentexpenses and taxes paid 3,161 20
Checks and other Cash Items, 9,693 71
Bills of other Banks......... 5,6719 00
Fractional Paper - Ctorrency,
Nickels, and Cents.........584 89
Specie..................... 47,951 00
Legal Tender Notes..........-8,296 00
Redemption Fund with U. S.
Treasurer (5 per cent. of Cir
culation)...... ......... ,750 00
Due from U. S. Treasurer, other
than 5 per cent. redemption
Capital Stock paid in.......$150,000 00
Surplus Fund............... 20,000 00)
Undivided Profits........... 71,384 82
National Bank Notes Outstand
ing................ .. 185,000 00
Dividends unpaid............ 654 00
Individual Deposits subject to
check.................. 172,898 11
Due to other National Banks.. 4,259 76
I, Jno. B. Car-wile, Cashier of "The
National Bank of' Newberry, S. G.," do sol
emnly swear that the above statement is
true, to the best of my knowledge and
belief. JNO. B. CARWILE,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUmT or Niwsaay. jss.
Sworn to and subscribed before me, this
18th day of March, 1882.
T. S. DUNCAN, N. P. S. C.
Y. J. POPE.
J. N. MA RTIN, ~.Directors.
C. H. SUBER,)
Mar. 23, 12-lit.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Japobg 1. Fellers. Probate Judge.
Whereas, D. P. Boyd hath made suit
to me to grant hcim Letters of Administra
tion of the Estate and effcts of Mordecai
J. Boyd, deceased.
These are therefore to ch~e and admonish
all and singular, the kindred and creditors
of the said deecased, that they be and
appear, before me, inc the Court of Probate,
to be hceldi at Newberry Coui-t Ilouse, S. C.,
on the 1st day of A pril next., after
publication hcereof, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, to shew cause, if any they have,
why the said Administration shcould not be
granted. Given under my Hand, this 17th
day of March, Anno Domnini, 1882.
J. B. FELLERS, Jr. P. N. C.
Mar. 23, 12-2t*.
No. 1-L. M. SPEESS.
No. 2-D. M. WARD.
No. 4-G. MoWHIRTER.
Feb. 16, 7I-f.
S. P. BOOZER & SON'S
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Representing thce tollowinir strong and
reliable C'ocpanie-s, for many years in the
Agency of the late Mccj. W. F. Nance, to
Liverpool and pondon ang Globe Insur
Insarance Company of North America,
Continental Insurance of New York.
Star Insurance of New York.
TOTAL ASSETS OVER $40.,00000.
Large facilities for [nsurance ag a
fire on all kinds of pro erty.
The #6puge.e gf Far . rpperty g qpe
cial feature in oar A.genay.
Liberal and prompt settlements gumran
teed. Sep. 14, 38-12m.
Y OPERA HOUSE.
Also. a hull e.srtin'. of
Wines and Brandies
for famiil va e. A-o. TIVOI.I BEER, in
pint hI-fe-. at $1 25 per dozen ; and BER
GER & ENG;L HEER, in pint hortles, -tt
$1.2.5 p..r ,d-.z..n- in half pint h,ftles at 65
cents p r do7n. Also, ALE, SODA
W.3TE1 -: -mARS.PARILLA.
A full upp!v of4 CIGAr11S.
All orders reLeivei at the Sore or at
the iN-liver' Er,.- will reeive prompt
attenti-11, -Wid -l g0tods will be de'livered
at the houses of customers free of charge.
Thank;ng the public for their liberal pa
tronage here-ofore. I respectfully solicit a
continuance of the same.
HAS IN HIS SPRING STOCK OF
Cloths and Suitings,
Best of Tailors.
Mar 16, 11, tf.
I have the Agency for the following
GUANOS, all first class:
WANDO ACID PHOSPHATE,
WANDO ASH MIXTURE,
WANDO DISSOLVED BONE,
WANDO CALCINED MARL,
GENUINE GERMAN KAINIT,
sOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO,
PACIFIC ACID PHOSPHATE,
The above Fertilizers are for sale on the
lowest lerms for standard goods; for cash
or on time with cotton option.
CHAS. A. BOWMAN,
At the store of Jno. C. Wilson.
Mar. 14 11-im.
A nice assortment of CROCKERY and
GLJASSWARE just received and for sale by
W. T. WRIGHT,
Who still has only a few of those CHE.AP
STOVES left. Call quick if you want one.
Who still continues to carry on the TIN
BUSINESS in all its branches, and keeps a
full line of
Tinware and Stoves.
And last, though not least, who will do
all the ROOFING, GUTTERING and other
JOB WORK he can get, just ascheap as he
e-in afford it. Mar. 28, 47-ly.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUJNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Thos. S. Moormtan, Ex'or. of E D. Chick',
vs. Mary A. Simkins, et al.
By order of the Court herein, dated 18
February, 1882, I will sell, at p'iblic outcry,
before the Court House at Newberry, on
the first Monday in 'April, 18-, all that lot
of land in the town of Ne'wberry, (the pro.
perty of the late Elizabetb D. Chick, de
ceased,) in the County and State aforesaid,
contairing One Acre anad fifty-five hun
dredths, ro or less, being the place now
occupied by Thos. S. Moormian, and hound
ed by landa of Thos. S. Moorma?n, Tenach
C. Pool and others.
Taats -The purchaser will be required
to paLy one-third of the purchase money in
cash, anad to secure the balance, payable in
one and two yeare, with interest from the
day of sale, by a bond and mortgage of the~
premises, and to insure the buildings there
on in the amount of two thousand dollars
until the credit portion of the purchase
money is fully paid, the policy to be assign
ed to the Master. The purchaser will, hotw
ever, be permitted to py the whole amount
gf pnrchase money in- ash.
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 9 Mar., 1882. l1--8t.
The subscriber is the agent for the fo!.
lowing Agricultural Machines, viz.:
M'CORMICK'S HARVESTING MACHINE,
THE GREGG & CO, REAPER,
MEADOW KING MOWER AND RAKES, AC,
The above named machines have the
very best testimoniali, and are warranted
to do their work in the best mianner.
Samples and cuts can be seen at the Cot
ton Rooms of Hunt & Singleton, and par
ties wishing to see me can do so every Sat
urday. I have had six years experience
with these Machines and will ahow how
they are run. Mr I. N. Gary wtl attend
to sales dairing my absince.
FRIED. A. SCHIJI!ERT.
Mar. 9, 10-6m?
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, s. C.
A PLACE OR YOUR DMO=ty
A PLAOE POR YOUR
.amaammtarym be=r Oak.a,
THE MOYE DICTIONARY MOLER
Dry Goods and Xtious
Din.isting of the follo1wing goods
Demestio Plaids andSrpe
SILK AND SATINS."- .
sryigoos and $7iiieiig
-. TI KING
Red and White flang els ,
Doesticelas and Sri els
Litton s, &c
Roed and courteu atntinie nt
VLvemps and Lk; Vood
A d nfatal rtcesb Logn taes -
Ladis' ie Handeclf
Alofwhch a ie'igs lk T ebiees
a ies peole Rcs, :and h eensk
mutflo. Ben hsflOy ned an
a ltacn ecoudtos nion te t -
B aN HpecIty &- CO
DrgA BNEAmq Aft T
'rTists wndr for thfn argeisatn,
Kha .'i soei ld iha1Zine f
Laies ans Lm~ Gomen