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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, October 18, 1883, Image 2

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The Herald.
T. F. GRENEKER,
GEO. B. CROMER. EDITORS.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY OCT. 18 1883.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Heraldis in ;hehighestrespect aFam
ily News r, devoted to the material in
terests of e people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms. see first page.
THE NORTH POLE.
The North Pole is supposed to
be situated somewhere north * of
anywhere-but it has not been dis
covered to any alarming extent,
though numerous parties have been
sent out for that purpose. These
parties have uniformly failed to
reach the Pole, the principal reason
being that they "took the back
trail" prematurely. Arctic explora
tion is an expensive sort of suicide,
to say the least ; and the attempt
to reach the North Pole is the
crowning farce of modern times.
It is strange that a morbid curiosity
and thirst for notoriety, should lead
men to throw away their lives in
arctic snows, under the pretence that
they are serving Science. The
News and Courier thinks that men
endure the hardships of these ex
plorations, that they may become
acquainted with the "physical con
ditions of the Arctic regions,' but
that is all gammon. The majority
of those who compose the exploring
parties care no more about science
than a cat cares about gravitation.
And our observation is that when
they reach a high degree of North
latitude, they show a much deeper
interest in their own "physical con
ditions' than in those of the Arctic
regions ; so much so that when the
top of the Pole is just about to
gleam above the horizon, these ad
venturous explorers, with one ac
cord, turn about and come scudding
southward-exploring for the South
Pole, or the mild clirate of a tem
perate zone.
When preparations were maki
for.the Jeanette expedition,
Smen were needed, and
some fifteen hundr cants.
-4 a in scientific
pursuits, verily ! Besides, the world
seemisto have made up its mind, that
arctic explorers should perish in the
Arctic snows. It has no mild treat
ment for the man who lives to get
back. The Jeanette was' lost with
most of its crew. - Melville, poor
"2devil, succeeded in reaching home,
where he was tried for his life-his
chief offence being that he refused
to freeze to death with the other
Sfools of his party. The Proteus
was crushed, and no sooner was it
ascertained that Garlington was
safe, than an effort was made to
- crush him. He, too, lound it neces
may to vindicate himself-because
he lived to tell the tale to Science !
There is a diffculty in this bus
inmess which, strangely enough,
seems to have been overlooked,
Thers is but one North Pole-only
one.' Who ever heard of North
Poles, or the North Poles ? Now
the question is,' will the polar nativ'es
be willing for these greedy Yankees
who have poles by the million, to
rob them of their one only Pole ?
A~.ssuredly not. .With what would
they go fishing-or how could they.
knock down persimmons-or what
would serve them as a liberty pole
at their may parties ? We have
scientific evidence that they do use
the North Pole for these several
purposes. The variations of the
magnetic needle prove conclusively
that the North Pole is not station
ary-and tnis doubtless renders its
discovery more difficult
It has been asked, W\hat will we
do with the North Pole when wee
get it ? Easily answered. We will
bring it home, in tug ; erect it on
Boston Commons, -or in Central
Park, New York ; and make Eng
land so green with envy that she
will forthwith put her hand into her
breeches (no, dress) pocket, and
sand for the South Pole. Cheap
excursion rates will be fixed by the
Railroad Commission, and we shall
go to see the spectacle before it
melts.
In a future editorial we may tell
what .else we do not know about the
North Pole. Meantime, if we have
any very dear friend who is exceed
ingly anxious to see the North Pole,
*we shall be happy to put his finger
on it. Our Arctic exploration;
have, since our school-boy days,
been strictly confined to an atlas
of 'the world-where the Pole is
eaily found.
Miss J. I Smith, Winnsboro, S.
C., says: "I have felt decided behie
- 8t using Brown's Iron Bitters for
general debility.
RETIREMENT OF COL. POPE.
"Owing to a question of personal
self-respect, which necessitated the
same, my relation with the Register
,loses from this date"-Oct. 14. So
says its editor Col. John W. Pope.
lhis announcement is a surprise.
As the editor of the Register he had
become so closely identified with
its interest that we hardly looked
for a severance of the tie which
made him a part of that paper, for
a period of five' years. He asks
that whatever of sharp antagonism
may have arisen in any passing
controversy shall now be buried in
the ocean lEN d
and the .Rjister have always exer
cised peace principles, hence we
have nothing to bury, nothing to for.
give. May the Colonel's future be
as successful as .his carrer as the
Editor of the Register has been.
OHIO'S TUESDAY.
A perfect surprise was the result
of the election in Ohio. The Demo
crats even did not hope for such a
result, but it is a fact nevertheless.
The Republicans on the other hand
were confidedif that the summing
up of the count would tell in the
defeat of the great Democratic party.
Therace in this instance, however,
was not to the swift, nor the battle
to the strong, for the Democratic
candidate was a sick man, and the
party had to contend hgainst many
and great disaffections. This sea
is but a confirmation of what was
accomplished last year, and now
may sum it up that the Democrats
have come to stay.
DEATH OF MR. WM.: GLAZE.
The melancholy announcement of
the death of Mr. Wm. Glaze, one of
Columbia's best and oldest citizens was
made by the Register last week. In
the death of this gentleman Columbia
has lost a good and upright man, and
society a true friend. Mr Glaze's life
was an active one; and with all the in
terests of the city in-vhich his life was
spent he was fully identifed. His
death was the result of a'troke of par
alysis. We knew Mr. Glae well, and
esteemed his friendship as-something
worth having. One by one o our
friends depart.
PINDER PROSPE
It will cause
to know. eat
ly crop. This
. e great pinder re
Inia and will be hailed
eight from the lowest cabin to
e halls of legislation. We can fairly
believe that the country is- safe and
that under the influence of the nutty,
parched pinders, such laws will be en
acted as will enure to the benefit of
the public at large.
A NEW PAPER.
Major M. D. McLucas has issued
a prospectus showing his intention
of publishing a new paper at Lanu
rens, C. H., about the 1st of Novem.
ber next. The people of Laurens
are interested in its publication,
Ed. Crews of the Herald, say:: there
is room for two papers, and McLu
cash"l fully given over to it, there
fore it is a foregone conclusion.
The municipal election which
took place in Spartanburg on the
15th, being a test of wet or dry, re
suilted in the election of Col. Jas.
Walker, Mayor, and George Cofield,
L. A. Irwin, John W. Carlisle, S.
T. Poineer, (repub.) L. A. Mills,
and John Boyden, (col. repub.) rep
resenting the "wet" interest. Spar.
tanburg is joined to her idols.
Governor McDaniel, of Georgia,
has read and signed 195 bills since
the recent adjournment of the Leg'
islature-more work, it is said, than
any governor of Georgia ever did
before. He has vetoed several bills
passed by the recent Legislai,ure.
The Supreme Courtof the United
States has declared the Civil Rights
Act unconstitutional and void ; the
colored man to take a back seat in
railroads, cars hotels and theatres,
This settles the vexed question.
A negro ravisher in the parish 01
Calacien, La., was chained to a pine
tree, covered with pine knots and
burned to death. It was his second
time.
Six hundred switchmen, connect
ed with the roads centering in St.
Louis and East St. Louis, are on a
strike for shorter hours and longer
wages.
The prohibition amendment in
Ohio has been defeated. The
amendment voted 309,413 against
709,335. ______
A NEW TRIAL REFUSED IN REN
NECKER vs. WARREN.
ORANGEBnURG, October 12.-In
the now famous land case of Ren.
necker vs. Warren, counsel for the
defendant, at the opening of the
court this morning, made a motion
for a new trial.. After h.earing ar
gument by Major Jeff Warren for
the niotion. and Mr. T. W. Bacot
against the same, Judge Wither
spoon refused the motion and de
elineddto interfere with the verdict
:f the jury. It is probable there
will be another appeal to the Su
arame onrt
WHY Sc WoMi FAINT AT 1
tALLs-A old bachelor, from the
experienc of a long life, lays 1
down: - .adies do not faint from
tight lac ng, but from tight hair
dressing In presence of an angel
in fits, h says, suggest the letting
down 0 er hair ; she will at once]
displ , consciousness, carry her -
band to defend her borrowed locks
and urmur forth the desire to be
at 0 ce brought home to the bosom
of er family.
yspepsia dampens the ardor of
ma y an aspiring soul. Why suf
fer from dyspepsia? Why be fright.
en d over disordered kidneys ?
y sontinue the miserable life of
dyspeptic, nerveless mortal ?
rown's Iron Bitters will surely
cure you. It has permanently cured
thousands of cases where other
remedies pfforded only temporary
relief. Ask your druggist concern
ing its merit. Try a sample bottle
and you will be relieved of further
mental and physical distress.
A savage murder was committed
at Reidsville, near Charlotte, on
Tuesday evening. The parties to
the affair were two negroes who quar
relled in a gambling saloon. When
one of them drew a pistol and shot
at the other, missing his mark how
ever. This broke up the game, and
the negro that was shot at, went of
'nd borrowed a shot gun paying
fifty cents for the loan of it. He
loaded it heavily with squirrel shot
and then hunted up his partner in
the game and was not long in find
ing him. On finding the man for
whom he was searching, -the negro
raised his gun and fired, lodging
the entire contents of the gun in
his opponents body, killing him al
most instantly. The murderer was
lodged in jail.
A modei of the Bartholdi Statue
of Liberty was exhibited for the
first time in New York on Wednes.
day, the statue being in terra cotta
and the pedestal in wood. The
committee who have undertaken
the erection of the pedestal for the
statue on Bedloe's Island profess
confidence that the money needed
will come in as fast as the work
goes on. The structure has been
designed by Richard M. Hunt, than
whom no abler architect could have
been chosen for such a work. It is
to be built inside the old fort, the
foundation being already well ad
vanced, and is to rise to the hei
of 148 feet above the terr ase.
As tha Statue of rty is 150 feet
at beacon will have an
elevation three hundred feet. It
will be really a noble monument of
the French, and the cost of the
work necessary for its erection
ought to be provided by our people
cheerfully.
Jones and Jobnston, two Char
lotte lawyers, are settling up the es
tate of McWilson Miller, who died
in Mecklenburg County.last spring.
leaving about $1,500 in personal
property and 850 aeres of land. He
was not married, and died withou&
a will, and his property, therefore,
is to be divided among hisrelatives.
He had eleven brothers and sisters,
all of whom are dead. except one,
and the descendants who are en
titled to an interest in the estate
are scattered throughout all the
Southern States, West Virginia,
Ohio and Illinois. The whole num
ber interested in the case is 150.
When the estate is divided among
these, the shares of those way down
in the fifth generation will not be
more than one seven hundred and
forty-second part of it. About
fifty of the claimants live in Meck
lenburg County. The lawyers have
traced up every member of the
family to the fifth generation, ex
cepting in the case of one person
who married and moved to Louisi
ana where both he and his wife died
leaving one child. This child went
to Texas and all traces of it have
been lost, --
THERE'S NOBODY LIKE HIM.
If there is anybody in the world
who is purely original and who can
not be imitated in any manner or
form we would wish to remark that
he is Governor Z. B. Vance. This
fact has been known to our people
for.years past, but it is demonstra
ted anew every day. Yesterday
the Governor was seated in the
Central Hotel office conversing
with' a number of friends, when a
couple ot Grangers came sidling
by. They looked at the Governor
like they wanted to hug him, and
catching their glance he leaned
back and, holding out a hand to
each, saluted -them with: "Why,
hello, hello, old stick-in-the-mud
and turnip tops, howd'ye do,
howdy'ye do, howdy, howdy." "Tol
lable, Governor, just tollable, thank
you ; how are you ?" they replied,
evidently almost choked at this
warm reception.
"Tell you what it is Jim," whis
pered one to the other after Vance
let them go, "that's old Zeb every
time. God bless him, if he don't
shake my hand just the same as if
I was worth a million, and durn if
I don't want a chance to vote for
him again."
And that is the way with our
good old Governor. A hearty
shake of the hand and cheery words
for every one, humble and high,
rich and poor alike. It is no wonder
that the people, love him.-Cha
lotte Journal Observer.
A MIONSTERt AT TIHE GREEN
VILLE FAIR.
Probably the most exciting won
der in the show of animals was the
elephant-like Percheron and Nor
man stallion exhibited by Mr. J. C.
Stribling, of Pendleton. This im
mense animal creates astonishment
wherever he is shown. His weight
is seventeen hundred and forty
pounds. He was imported from
France for the breeding of heavy
draft horses.
Frank Leslie's Sqday Magazine.
The contents of the November num
)er presents a large variety of interest
ng and edifying reading, and are rich in
llustrations. The opening article, by
Professor V. M. Conrad, Ph. D., "Lu
her and His Word," is timely and full
>f interest. "Ltztheriana." "Albrecht
)urer," "Sacred Musicians of the
KIXth Century," "Providence in His
ory," "The Apostle of Greenland,"
tc., etc., are notable articles. "Mr.
3urke's Nieces," a charming serial, is
:ontinued, and there are short stories,
ketches and essays by some of our
nost popular writers, lay and clerical.
L'here are poems of great merit; the
"Home Pulpit," with sermon by Dr.
Lalmage, "Footmen and Horses ;" the
"Collection Basket," 'Historical Facts,'
'Obituaries," "Editorial Comments,"
tc., and an abundant miscellany,
tmusing and instructive. The price is
)nly 25 cents a number, or $3 a year,
post paid. Mrs. Frank Leslie, Publish
:r, 53, 55 and 57 Park Place, New
York.
A WITNFSS WORTH HEARING.
IREAT CONSTERNATION AT MATHEW
SON'S HOTEL, WESTMINSTER, S. C.
-A LIFE SAVED !. IT IS NOW
HIS VADE MECUM.
Mr. H. C. Erminger of the firm of
Erminger & Goldsmith, large Candy
manufacturers Atlanta Ga., cheerfully
1nd gratefully, gives us the following
wonderful facts:
"I reached Westminster August the
19th., that night I was seized with a
violent attack of Cholera Morbus.
Fifteen actions on the bowels occurred
in less than four hours. The pains
kept on increasing and the actions on
my bowels were more frequent. The
i ual remedies, Paregoric, Jamaica
Ginger, &c. The symptoms were
growing worse and these remedies
were more than useless. By a lucky
and happy thought Norman's Neutral
izing Cordial was procured and one
dose, in a few minutes, brought marked
relief, and four or flive more effected a
complete cure. Before I began the use
f this medicine, I was in the greatest
agony, my bowels unchecked, and I
was so completely exhausted as
scarcely to be able to speak above a
whisper. The relief was so sudden and
so complete, that I could hardly realize
it, and I knew no bounds to the expres
sion, of my gratitude for the remedy
that saved me from impending death.
[ now feel, I am doing a serivce to my
fellow-men in letting them know its
merits that they also may have its aid
in time of their danger.
The traveling salesmen of the Whole
ale Grocery firm of A. C. Wyly, At
lanta, Ga., Mathewson the Hotel pro
prietor, and others will cheerfully tes
tify to the above facts."
Truly and gratefully yours,
H. C. EEMBNEB.
January, 1st 84. -"
fs 4a ' e . g!4
a.a
" GC3 3s,+H0e
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds
Hoarseness,Blronchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthmia, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumptive persons in advan
ced stages of-the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-.Price, 25 Cents.
April 1-84.
NOTICE. -
All persons indebted to the estate of
Wmn. D. Cromer, deceased, must make
payment at once, and all holding
claims against said, estate must render
them in duly attested.
D. A. DICKERT,
Oct. 15th, 1883. Executor of Est.
42-St.
ILLUSTBATEI PAPR8, &CJ.
The following Papers and Magazines
will be kept on hand for sale at the
HEBALD BOOK WTORE:
Frank Leslie's Illustrated Weekly,
Harpers, ".
Leslie's Popular Monthly, *a
"Sunday Magazine,
Demorest's Portfolio of Fashions.
Mad. Dem'orest's Whiat to Wear.
Together with a large variety o1
Seaside and War Libraries.
Decalsomanie or Transfer Pictures
just received, at
HERAD BOO00 STORE.
Notice of Final Settlemnent, and
Discharge.
I will make a Settlement on the es
tate of Dorcas E. Calmes, deceased, in
the Probate Court for Newberry Coun
ty on Tuesday the 20th day of Novem'
ber 1883, and immediately thereafter
apply for a final discharge as executor
f the will of said deceased.
FRED. N. CALMES,
Oct. 15th, 1883. ' Executor.
42--.5t*
Fo the Trustees and Teachers
of Newberry County, S. 0.7
The Trustees, of the different towii
ihips, in the County, are requested to
ttend a meeting to be helf'n the
Jourt House, Nov. 15th, 1883, at 11.
'clock, a. in.'
The Teachers will meet atzthe same
lace. The Colored, Nov. 36th, the
Whites, Nov. 17, at 11 o'cloj a. in.
It is hoped that the partie hus no
ified will meet promptly, h~e'time
md place designated, as b inIess _o
mportance to'the Public ScPOOlS, wil
>e brought before them. .
42-1t.* - ,N. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
NEWBERBY COUNTY.
Louisa L. M. Y. Suber,
vs.
Thomas H. Crooks.
By virtue of an execution in the
above stated case and of sundry other t
execr'ions to me directed, I will sell, at
Newl.-rry Court House, on the first t
Monday, (saleday) in November next, b
within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder
all that tract of land situate, lying c
and being in the County and State
aforesaid, containing Four Hun
dred and Sixty-eight Acres more or l
less and bounded by lands of Jacob
Wicker, Henry Ringer, David Cannon,
L. M. Holland and others. - S
Also all that tract of laud situate, j
lying and being in said County and
State, containing One Hundred and i
Thirty-nine acres more or less and a
bounded by lands of John F. Glymph,
Wm. A Hentz, and the Columbia Road. C
Levied on as the property of Thomas F
H. Crooks.
Terms-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
papers.
D. B. WHEELER, s. N. C.
Sheriff's Office, October 10th, 1883.
41-4t t
"No lady can get on without it."
Detroit (Mic.) Advertiser.
u-CHEAPEST AND BESTAw'
-1
Splendid Premiums for Getting up Clubs.
Illustrated "Gold Gift." Large-Size Steel
Engraving. Extra Copy or1884.
FULL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS. i
,-A Supplement will be given in ever(
number for 1884, containing a full-size pat
tern for a lady's or child s dress. Every
subscriber will receive, during the year,
twelve of these patterns-worth more, alone,
than the subscription-price..a
PETERsON's MAGAzDn Is the best and
cheapest of the lady'e-books. Is gives more
for the money, and combines greater mer
its, than any other. In sh,rt. It has the
BestSteel Engravings, Best Original Stories,
Best Colored Fashions, Best Work-Table
Patterns, Best Dress-Patterns, Best Music,
Etc., Etc.
Its Immense circulation and long-estab
lished reputation enable its proprietor to I
distance all competition. Its stories, novel
ets, etc., are admited to be the best pub
lished. All the most popular female writers
contribute to it. In 1884, more than 100
orlginal stories will be given, besides SIX
COPYRIGHT NOVEJ.ETS-by Ann S. Steph- I
ens, lary V. Spencer, Frank Lee Benedict,
Lucy H. IHooper, the author of "Josiah
Allen's Wile,', and the author of "The Sec
ond Life."
C{IO1D 81TL IASION-PLAT 18
"PE rERSON" is the only magazine that 4
gives these. They are TwicE THE USUAL
zz, and are unequaled for beauty. Also, I
Hous-bold, Cookery, and other receipts ;
articles on Art Embroidery, Flower Culture, 1
House Decoration-in short, everything in
terest:n ladies.
S, ALWAYS IN ADVANCE, 2,OOAYEAR.
$1PARA LLLrD OFFERS TO CLUBSA
2 Copies for $3.50,3 for $4.50 With asuperb
Illustrated Volume: "The'Golden Gift." or a
large-size costly steel engraving, "Tired
Out," for getting up the Club. 1
4 Copies for .50, 6 for $9.00. With an ex
tra col!y of the Miagzine for 1881, as a prem- ]
ium t.'the person getting up the Club.
5 dopies for $8.00, 7 for $10.50. With both
an extra copy of the IMaazne for 1881, and
the "Golden Gilt," or the large steel-en
graving, "Tired Out," to the person getting
up the Club.
For Larger Clubs Greater Inducement!
Address, post-paid.
CHARLES J. PETERSON,
306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
WSpecimens sent gratis, if written for,
to get up clubs with. 2-tf.
N1SB IN TilE SOWTH:
A TOU!R Of O8888YATION IN til 8OU?I,
Mr. D. Et. Locke (Nasby.) the editor of
the Toledo Blade, and Mr. fiobinson Locke,
will make a tour of the - Southern States,
.commencing on or about October15th, 1888,
and cnntinuin during the Autumn and
Winter, thgbetbeing a series of letters
descriptive ofte whole South.
The::e letters, which will appear weekly
will be entirely non-p3lit,ical, their ojc
being to place before the people ofth 4
hoecountry, especially the half million
readers of the Bade, such facts as are no.
cessary to a proper comprehension of the
resources of the South.
The great South is-entering upon an era
of dev-elopment that In the course of a fewI
years wll work wonderful changes in pap
ulationt and general wealth. What te 4
Southern States need, more than an hing
else, Is that its advantages in soil, climate,i
forest and mineral wealth be known agid
understood, to the end of diverting thither
its proper portion ot the millions of peo
ple comhang into the country, and the mi-'
lions more from the North who are seeking
new homes. In the North, more Is known
of Gernmany and France than of the Southern
States.
The Toledo Weekly Blade has the largest
circulation of any paper published in th
United States. a"ed these letters will appear
regularly in its columns. In fact, the let
tors fromn the South will be ifs gret feature
for them coming year The importanee to
the Sou th of awork like thiscan hardly be
over-e.timated.
The letters will not be confine4 to the reg
ular tomarFet's routes, nor to descriptions of
what t;he regular tourist writes about. Mes
srs. L-'ke will visit interior points, remote
r-om t he much-frequented lines of travel,
they w ill investigate, personally, soil, wa
ter-po w.rs, forests and mines, business fa
cilitie- an'1 advantages, the progress made
and making, railroads. publie buldings
and wo. rks. everything, in. short, pertaining
to the material develoj menit of the vast
cotintry South of the Ohio and Potomac.
Theo.' who have followed the work of the
Messr. Locke in their two years and a
half In Europe. will understand their meth
od of getting Information, andI theor-manner1
of treatment.
These "LETTEES FR9M THlE SOUTH"
will commence in the Telledo Weekly Blade
about .November 1st, and will continue
~robab:ly a year-or until the subject Is ex
The Weekly Blade, $1.00 a year postpaid,
to everybody.
Tho.e preferring may 'receive the Blade,
Three Months, by remitting 30 cents, or
clubs et three months trial subscribers, of
not le'. than four, 15 cents each.
*We send specimen copies of the Blade
free to any address. We want as many ad
dress.. as possible to send Specimen Cop
ies to. Write a postal card a*king for a
specinen for yourseli, and send us the
names 'fIall your neighbors. We want to
send o.ut a half-illion Specimen Copies
within thme next month. Don't be modest
as to th.e number.TOEOBAEC.
41-21. Toledo, Ohio.
"A woRD
TO THE
WISE IS
SUFFICIENT."
TO IBIET SBORtT RfOIS
WE OFFER,
Pet f -et Arrow Ties per Bundle 185
Piee ~ o 2Bagging & Ties 75
" Ties 140
Soda (Chur 5'
Chee. .~ t Cream 16f
{ mWTnont Shirtig 4
-4-4 " " 8}
SDr:Jling 7
bimpsons"Mourning & Black Prints 81
Faicev Standard Prints
Cheelied Homespun - 9
Spc.ol Cotton(C & C)6 spools for 25
Fruit of Loom Bleaching 4-4 10
Bu::c!1 Thread . 80
Ker mne Oil 15
: acon ' 8
-we ol.ter other goods Embraclng most
everything kept in a first class store at
porpor tionately low Prices, &c.
WHEELER & MOSELEY,
PROSPERITY, S. C.
Octl1141ti
)IIMLMING IFABIDS!
In Black and Colored Cashmeres,
ought. direct from the manufac- of
ares. We promise every Lady H
uying a Cashmere from us, a-dress, Ne
rhich, will not only surpass all
ther dresses in appearance and
rear, brt which can be bought at
east twenty per cent. cheaper than a
ashmeres have heretofore been ted
old by any House in Newberry. 4
L comparison of our qualities and --
rices, with the qualities and prices ST
f other makes, will convince you 4
f the fact that this is not newspa- BY
er bosh, but the whole Truth, and m
ma
othing but the Truth. of
The choicest and best selected efr(
ine of Dress Goods in d
he Up Country, Our Elegant an<
VOOL Worsteds at the wonderful W.
ow price of 10 and 12 cts. per yard P
11 having unprecedented sales. H
aft
inless you have two or three of in 1
hese handsome dresses, you darethe
Lot assert that you are fashionable.
4adies' Cloths ! Ladies' Suitings ! of
n all the exquisite colors so pecu
iar to the Fall of 1883. Our Rich
Iress Silks, Superb Brocade and
atins are spoken of by all those
rho have seen them as
ODBLA Of PILFJTION >
and beauty. If you have bought
dl the Dress Goods you need, sup- sel
ose we go into our Domestic and 16
louse-keeping Department, Look tre
Lt these beautiful all wool Rob Roy A
?laids, which will soon be of so lai
nuch service to your little ones, Li
Lnd say that they are not the pretti
,st styles, and best goods for the qn
noney you ever saw. Here are all a
vool White and Colored Flannels ini
rom 20 to 50 cents per yard. These S
xcellent Opera and Shaker Flan
iels can be bought for 40 to 50 ets.
er yard, notwithstanding the ad
rance in prices of Flannel goods.
vext comes all the new Shades in
3asket Cloths at 60 cents per yard;
he very same goods we sold last S
rear for 75 cents per yard. Can
rou find any Sea Islands a yard
!ide for 8 and 10 cents per yard,
which will compare with these Sea at
[slands ? BE3eaohings at
SJLE.CHINGS / the best values esl
~ver offered ! What do you think of c0
hese Turkey Beds and Cardinal
L'able Damasks for 50, 75 and $1,00 %
er yard ? These Bleached 'and on
3rown pieces for 40 and 50Ocents
er yard ? Doylies,-beautiful ones Ci
co, at 60 and 75 cents. per doz.
)ur Turkish Towels for 20 cents ; ae
inen 'owels for 12, 15 and 20 cts.'
eersuckers for 12j cents. ; Bleach- c
d and Unbleached Sheetings, de. oti
nonstrate the fact that goods can c
>e sold in Newberry at a low per or
lent. Cretonnes and Lace Curtains B
it 15 cents.-beautfy your homes !
i1arseille Quilts for 75 cts. well
worth $100. One for $1.25, which c;
we could just as easily get $1.50
or, were we not bent on giving am
Bargains. Charleston Sheetings and
[)rillings ! We believe we are the to
)nly Firm in the City who handle wi
se
WVe would like so,. much for -every
atdy to call and examine these -
extra heavy weight goods ; for you S
will then be convinced of their vast
superiority over all others,-they
ire absolutely perfect. Eagle and
Phenix, Pee Dee and 'Athens
:hecks ;. the best of checks, at
Wholesale and Retail. Blankets!- 20
Blankets ! Yes, Stacks of Blankets,~
rrom $2.00 to $10.00 per pair. Crib ve
dnkets a speefalty. We want to
tayCenuding about Jeans: but as me
ive look upon those huge rolls t
apon rolls of Jeans, where to begin as
mnd where to end, "Aye that's the er
rub." That some Merchants do sell i
Jeans cheaper than others you will
be compelled to admit when our 80
:ents, Athens wool Jeans is shown ax
you: "Give me so many yards of IS
this Jeans,-it is the best I ever.
saw for the money," is the u-' M
desitating verdict of every customer.
[entucky and Mississippi, (home
nade) Jeans, as good as Jeans can
be made.. Charlottaville Jeans
'The Old Reliable."
si
,WWe advertise noth
ing but what we have actual-.
ly inStock ! H
$|m'Remember, if you are P
n Town any day this week o~
t will pay you to call and
see what B. H. Cline &Co. el
tre selling. D
at
26 YNARS AGO, .
beg to inform my old friends and
rons, and the generaly, thit
we made a limited bustnesse
it with the old and reliabie e
V. T. Tarrant. In this Well known
ise can be found one of thelargest
!ks ever exhibited in the town of 1
wberry. I am here to sell these jel
ds, and I am in a favOrable gi
t to give my friends and the-frad da
>lle better satisfaction than ever be- of
Long ards, g.;od measure and i
iest fair dealing shall ever bemy pa
tto.wherever found. Orders sold
-Call and meatral. fra
-2t. . . AId,.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ei
NEwZRRY COUNTY.
Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge. be
rnassas, Robt. G. Wisi'ma bath nk
[le suit to me to grant him Letters bo
Administration of the estate and P;
cts of James W.Willbms deceas E.
'hese - to eia and tI
nonish aand the kindred .
I creditors of the raid James
Williams dec'd, that they be and
ear before me, in the Court of th
>bate, to be held at Newbury Court a
use on the 22nd day of Oct. Inst., th
er publication hereof, at 11 'ciock of
he forenoon, to shew cause, If any SE
y have, why the said Administra.
i should not be granted.
iven under my Hand this 6th day S
October Anno Dondni, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, .. P. It. C.
1-2t.
. E ster'p ales. Sb
.ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURTOF COlON p1
PLEAS.
8. Cinthia Mower, vs. W. A. WertW
et. al
Foreclosure. SI
By order of the Court herein, I will di
1, at public outcry, on the First st
nday in November next, before the C.
urt House at Newberry, all that L
et of land in the CoaI and State C
>resaid, containing -e
res, more or and by i
ids of PeggyDaniel oI
vingston,'NA. . Henr
rts and others,
'erms-The purchaser wll be 're
[red to pay in cash one-haf of the .q
rehase money and to secure the bal
,pa" at twelve moths, bs
eres the day of sal,bybond w
d mortWage of the. premises: ..
AS J SO aster,N. C.
Master's Oct..1888. 1
I1-4t.
ATE OF SOUTH C LINA
COUNTY'OF RY. IN
THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
rah E. T. Chick vs. Execetrix of
last will of Petus W. Chbk, de.
eased, Plaintiff against Loa*a V.
T. Farr and others, Defendanta.
Complaint for Belief. . P
By order of the Court, I wH sell
ublic out before the CoBrtHolse
ewberry . C., on the rst on
y in November next, 5I the
ate of the late Petus W.Ahek ly- b
g in the County .of Newberry South
rolina-to-wit: :
Fhat valuable plantation of nnan
otalning (722) seven hundred a~
enty-two acres, more or less, lying
Indian Creek and Enoree River,
unded by lands of Dr. Tho&s. Ken
riy, Wiim Wallace, Martha C.
Idwe,and others.
Fhat valabhle *litation of
ritaining one huned- amd
res more or less, known as the
leorge W. Calmes' t taet, bounided
lands of the estate of George W.
lines, Martha, V. Caldwell, and
ace.
That valuable ntanolnd
Whitney,.Hannah Hender.n, and a
Mers. I
and that valuable plantatlnot land 4l
Lug that portlon o Fetus W.Chlek's 0
mec place that lies 'in Newberry ~
unty, and containing four hundract t
res, more or less bounded by lands b
WWIiamnB. Oxner, W. B. Chaplin,
d others. C
These. several plantations, wll .be d
Ld In parcels as Indieated by plat.
be exhibited on the day of sale, q
deha plats In- the meantine may be
m nnmy ofBee.
crerms.-The purehaaes wHi be re- '
ired to pay one-third ofthe prchase 0
mney In cash, and to secure the bal- b
cc payable at one or two years
thlinterest ofthe day of safe,by *
nd andmotagthemes.
Master's O0fice, 10hOctober 1888
U1-4t.
l'ATE OF SOUTH CAROINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF-COMMON
Rebeccs A. Lyles, et. aL
F'rancls G. Lyles, Adamitsttr.
By ofder of the Court, herein dated
1;h,Julyl1888. I wHiisell at public
tery, before the Court House, at
~wberry,'on-the first Monday In No
mber 1888,in one tract or nine, as
alhbe indicated at thesslsa, the
ii estate of which John I.- Ledied
and State aforesaid, containing one
indred and eihteares more erless,
d bounded bylnsof Mrs. Cath
Inc Hardy, Mr.Nanoe, John F. Ox
r, and lands of the estate of John
Lyles.
I'erms.-The purchaser wFil be re
fred to pay incash one .half of.the
rehase money, and tosecuzethe bal
cc payable at twelve madaths with
erest from the dayof sle, by bond
d mortgage of the .enisea.ooM.
[LAS JOENSTONE, Master, N. C.
aster's Office, 4th day of Oct. 1883.
(0-4t
L'ATE OF SOUTH OAROINS~
COUNTY OF NE IEE
IN THE COURT OF COXMOrI
rah E.T. Cika Ns
wHi ofPesW.an..
vs. Louisa V. J. Parr, et.' a Delen
dants.
Complaint f-3dene
Pursuant to the ordeir oftWe Ken. J
Hudson presIusrg
e is hereby,eha*u.m
ticku, o saesbr at the
Nle3itaseas
o1.n *gR rqt
A t mea
C -
ft or qL
1ErI ony.
Tyacst3ase --
ATE OF 80UTM
COUNTT OF N
IN THE 00URT OE PLAS
man & Seign s .s. Jao '
etth -
B re of heCu,Imh4n
[AebsOF ~aOiK A
and di t
Byaser C a r
awcb. 4~
-a
IN TEMIU
LASL
sers O4
!ThDF8rO JT
IN THE
YlAS
rant n -
a .aw.rns,#
Trne-e
[etehs Belt
TeAS.-h -
Bycuaswiths
a and, t sf
faers me4as
- B.dse

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