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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, November 01, 1883, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-11-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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-:N- BERRY, S. C. as
AY NOV. 1 1883. P
a]
HE PA roR T E PEOPLE.
adeproides that mteX Cou
eener Soetsis Cat odthn f
y a y, and Ca n
-m Ohe unfivnlged ad. C
Tes6 se irst page. hi
THE TWO COURTS. hi
_Th law provides that the Court 2,
*GnalSessions shall meet on t
yand the Court of Common p,
on~ the following Wednes- a]
but it also provides that'all li
saminai business shall be dis- a
'i before the civil court is
This renders it impossible
i'rties interested to tell on what n
the ivil court will be opened, g
one being able to determine t
much time will be consumed a
hecriminal ourt ; and the dis- d
of 'iitnesses and others
are kept waiting for their cases t
be called is visited upon the at- t
eys. Witnesses on the - civil P
of the court are often put to
inconvenience and considera
expense, by this uncertainty ; t
seems t6 us that all parties t
in the civil court should a
enabled to know precisely at
Iime that court will be opened. Z
other- words, the two courts ,
not over-laps, or run into r
other-one should not occupy
time of the other-the law C
Aaid: give the Court of Sessions a
reasonable time for the transaction t
of its business, a d direct the Court f
iCommon Pleas to be opened on
.day certain.
We are glad that Col. John W. 9
.. Pope, former editor of the Co- i
iumbia Register, is at present en- P
.. ' aged on the News and Courier.
S State will be slow to forget his
rvices in the past, and will not t
to appreciate his services in the <
future. But it is a little singular c
that the.editor of the Register should
NMI t,
be found c-:,nsorting with the News
an Courier ; for, -heretofore, Col. g
Bopie professea onv e
most genuine contempt for thiat pa
?eer and its editor. It may be that
She will send out daily an antidote
for the accustomed poison of the
Newsanid Courier.
A recent writer says "What our
colleges need is not money, so much t
as Mindustry and enthusiasm"-es- 1
peciaHly enthusiasm ; and in sup- (
'port of-is position 'he refers to the
great British universities. True it
is that an institution of learning
cannot reach a high degree of suc- E
cess without patient industry and !
ardeait enthusiasm on the part of
both teachers and pupils, but we
have observed that the world has ~
discovered few better promoters of ]
enthusiasm than a liberal endow
ment of hard cash. Money does
make the mare go.
A f4rmer of this County has I
sked us to "figure out" how much t
the average farmer ought to "clear"
4out of his crop. Without going
Kinto 'the mathematics of the ques- r
Stion, we .have only to say-He c
should clear just as much as he
possildy can, by thrift, energy, in
dustry and economy.
A METEOR AT MIDDAY.-Dr. W.
W. Anderson,-of Stateburg, Sumter a
County, writes as follows under c
Sdate of October 25: It has been re- (
Sported to me by my son, a boy of j
fourteen years, that, on Saturday, j
the 20th instant, while out hunting i
he saw about midday a very. bril- t
lihant meteor, which left a ibright, .
Sshining train behind it, visible for j
~several seconds. The meteor made j
~its appearance in the east, from i
Sthirty to thirty five degrees above t
the horizon and moved rapidly from t
southward to northward, with a e
'downward inclination of about t
forty-five degrees.c
Many persons who seeingoly t
have consumption have perfectly I
sound lungs, and their distress origi- C
nates altogether from disordered
Skidneys and liver. Now there are
Sthousands of remedies that will re- (
leive kidney and liver diseases, but a
there is only one that can be depen. g
ded upon for effecting a permanent t
cure, and that is Brown's Iron Bit- i
Sters. Its efficacy has been satisfac- t
torily proven in tho'usands of in- a
stances after all other remedies a
failed. t
G en. Sherman has received houses Ib
and other presents worth $5,000 e
since he became general of the V
army, exclusive of the $40,000 a
Sworth of diamonds given by the p
Khedive to Mrs.. Fitch, and smnce b
divided among the General's daugh- p
ters. For the past fifteen years he s
Shas been paid $17,500 a year, and jC
co'TON-PICKINQ MACSfIE.
Chas. T. Mason, Jr., a native of
amter, S. C, has at last completed
cotton-picking machine, of his
vn invention. The machine was
sted at Sumter with most satisfac
ry results, and =t seems that an
her step has been taken towards
>lving the labor question. The
rews and Courier of the 25th in
ant, describes the machine, and
iows what it will do, as follows:
A staff Reporter for The News
id Courier saw the machine tested
t a cotton field on Mr. Ma?on's
Lace at Sumter a few days ago,
ad although the cotton was very
et from the long spell of wet
eather and had been open ready
ir picking fully six weeks, the ma
Aine which was operated by one
Drse and one man harvested cotton
t the rate of over 200 pounds an
ur, which would be at the rate of
,000 pounds a working day of
n hours. Mr. Mason is by no
ieans satisfied with the present ca
acity of the machine and changes
re now being made which it is be
eved wfill increase its capacity to
bout 4,000 pounds of seed cotton
day, which is equivalent to three
ales of lint. It cen be very easily
,en, even .by one unfamiliar with
iachinery, that she proposed chan
es will increase the picking capaci
r of the machine. Whether it
ill harvest three bales of cotton a
ay remains to be.proved. Striking
fair average and putting the ca
acity at two bales a - day any cot
)n planter who is subject to the in
>lerable trial and enormous ev
ense of harvest time will readily
ppreciate the almost incalculable
alue of such a machine.
It is superfluous in an article like
As to go into- an argument to prove
a the cottou planters the value of
machine which will render them
idependent of the uncertain and
igh-priced process of hand-picking.
'he cost of picking the last crop
as nearly $50,000,000,, or at the
te of about $7 a bale, The cost
the farmer of picking a bale of
otton with this machine will be less
han one dollar. For years the need
f some appliances for harvesting
he increasing crops has been keenly
alt. Year by year the- negro labor
as become more unreliable and
igher-priced in this respect, and
a some of the States it is estimated
hat one-third of the crops is fre
uently left in the fields from sheer
aability of the farniers to secure
icking-hands at any price. This
said to be frequently the case in
ortions of Texas and Mississippi.
lanters are now, in several por
ions of this State, paying sixty
ents a hundred for having their
otton picked, and some planters,
a order to secure hands even at
his price, are compelled to furnish
onveyances to transport the hands
rom their homes, miles away, on
&mnday arng nd tke~ them~
ack to their homes on Saturday
ight. The se are only alew of the
errible trials to what the plpnters
re subjected in harvest time- In
eed the perfection of the invention
las been consummated at a time
rhen it had become a necessity,
nd it is curious enough that the
istory of the world shows that all
be greatest inventions had come
rhen the condition of labor or so
iety demanded them as a necessity.
IN THE STATE.
David Cook, 25 years old, was
tabbed to death in the lower part
f Hampton County on the 16th
stant.-The gin-house of Henry
[irkland, colored, of Hampton, was
urned week before last, also the
in-house of Mr. H. H.'Peeples.
roth fires incendiary.-Thos. Hun
er, of Oconee, fell into a well forty
eet deep a few days ago, and was
astantly killed.-Oyrus Wimbush
ne of the most* desperate negroes
a the up country, was shot through
y the town marshal of Due West
he week before last.-Mr. John
icholas, of York County, had his
rmn so badly mutilated in a gin a
ew days ago, that amputation was
ecessary,fromn the effect of which he
,ied.-Wm. Chafee, a pupil in Fort
till Academy, York County, was
cidently shot in the head by a
llow student, the week before last,
nd slightly injured-Duff Gaines,
negro boy, aged about 8 years,
ras killed in Anderson County, by
falling tree.-The dwelling house
f Capt. Y. N. Butler, of Clarendon
~ounty, was destroyed by fire on the
7th instant.-A negro house, in
dgefield County, was destroyed
y fire, the week before last, and
wo negro childre'n burned to death.
-Mr. A. M. Blake, of Greenwood,
ll off a scaffold while repairing a
ouse, last week, and had three ribs
roken.-A negro woman attended
e circus at Abbeville, and varied
e performance by giving birth to
baby, in a house near the great
nt.-Owing to the shortness of
rops the Florence Manufacturing
ompany has determined not to
ake any active steps at this time
yoking to the immediate erection
Pthe factory.
A young ' farmer in Cabarrus
ount, "of respectable parentaga,"
cme time ago picked up an ac
uaintance with a woman and
>make it donvenient to have
er company constantly, dressed
er up in a suit of his own clothes
nd took her to his own home. The
eighbors remarked the strong at
ichment between the two, but
ought nothing of it, until one day
is companion's disguise was dis
vered. The two then made it up
> go to Texas and the young man
ppointed a day for his com
anion to meet ,him at Harris
ur. The man deserted his com
anion and went to Texas by him
elf. His feinale friend went to
harlotte in a wagon, and is still
nockig about that town in her
~acnen disguie.
THE GEORGIA KUKLUX.
The first convictions in Kuklux
cases in Georgia were those which
are recorded in The Sunday News
yesterday. They announce the
opening of the political campaign
in Georgia. It is a white State, and
the meaning of the verdict is that
the politicians who manage the
department of justice wanted con
victions, for political use, and have
secured what they wanted.
Kuklux cases, as such, are cases
where it is charged that colored
people, because they are colored
people, are beaten or otherwise in
jured by white men who have formed
a conspiracy to maltreat them.
Even wh re there is any fact as the
b'asis of a serious charge, such as
an assault or aggravated assault, it
does not follow that there was any
conspiracy, or that the negro would
have fared any better if he had beer
white. Besides this, when the pas
sions of negro witnesses are aroused
these witnesses will swear to any
thing-on the Gpvernment's side
There was confirmation enough of
this in the 'Kuklux cases in Souti
Carolina. Hundreds of persom
were accused of infomaus offencee
who were as innocent as babes un.
born. The appetites of swift wit
nesses had been whetted. The3
could swear to a single fact, anc
grew willing to .swear to a hundred
falsehoods. The Court judgec
then by their grain of fact--Ner
and Courier.
HOT Wonns N LoUISIANA.-Th(
following from the Vienna Sentine,
is given to show the warmth of the
present Gubernatorial campaign it
the State, which the Democrats ar(
having all to themselves. The Sen
tinel supports Ogden against Mc
Enery. The Republicans are tak
ing no part in the contest
"We object to Governor McEnerl
because he is habitually addictec
to the use of intoxicating liquors
gets drunk, and degrades the honor
able position he occupies at present
has done it repeatedly, and will d(
it again. We cannot understand
how a sober people can conscien
tiously support a man for such at
exalted and important position wh<
sets such an. example before thi
morals of the country as Governo
McEnery has repeatedly done sinci
he has been Governor of the State
It is, indeed, a deplorable sight, an<
one calculated to.,inspire any sobe
man with supreme disgust, to se,
the Chief Executive of a prou<
State staggering along the street
of the capital city of the State in
beastly state of intoxication, or hea
him disturbing the peace and quiet
ness of a neighborhood in midnigh
bachanalian revelry,"
A Cochran Ga., justice of the peac,
had an important case to come u]
before him a few weeks since *ici
involved a point in law, and 'th,
best~ legal talent of the town wa
arrayed on both sides. After al
the evidence had been submitted
one of the lawyers arose and prc
ceeded to argue the case, when h,
was interrupted by the attorney o1
the other side. Just at this point
the justice, who was looking out o
the window, discovered a blacl
cloud looming up in the west, an<
rising forward he said: "Gentle
men, you may talk about this casi
as much as you, please ; but I'v<
got to go home and set out somi
potato slips. When you get througl
you will find my decision writtei
out there," pointing to a piece o
paper on his desk, as he walke<
out.
The Secretary of War has ordere<
that a mule, "Mexique," be kept il
the quartermaster's department an<
well cared for as longr as he lives
"Mexique" is said to hav~e been it
war of 1812 and in the Mexican war
He has been in -the quartermaster'
department ever since, lie wa:
once sorrel but has turned gray
Gen. Sherman says he is more that
sixty years old.
Last week a circus man threw
negro, John Graham, from flhe trai
near Central, and killed him. Thi
Greenville sheriff is after the circui
man.
Miss Mary J. Phillips, Easle'
Station, S. C., says: "Mother ani
I have used Brown's Iron Bitteri
for general il-health with good rc
slts."
B .t
Fo th ueo ogs Co2
Fora thma,Woopinghs Co,ln
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumptive personsin advani
ced stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.--Pr~ice, 25 Cents.j
April 1-84.
Oranges and Florida.
BE'TTEE THAN BREEZE AND BLossoi[s
UNDER A NEw FLAG.
Even the balmy air and orange groves
Florida fail to keep its people full of hap]
ness and comfort. Art must help nata
everywhere-in the tropics as among t
pines of the North. "And chief among t
blessings which are adapted to all zones
writes Dr. J. G. Wallace, of Fort Dade, F1
"is Parker's Tonic. It seems to have t
world for a field, and most of the current d
eases yield to its action. I have used it in t
case of a delicate and dyspeptic young lad
with the most gratifying results. It seem
to accomplish with ease what the usual pi
scriptions and treatment for that miseral
malady failed wholly to bring about. I s
also glad to state that the -Tonic has greal
relieved me personally of a tronblesot
atonic condition of the stomach of lo
standing. It is the ideal purifier and invii
rant."
Messrs. Hiscox & Co., call especial att<
tion to the fact that after April 16, 1883, t
name and style of this preparation will he
after be simply "Parker's Tonic." The we
"Ginger" is dropped for the reason that t
principled dealers are constantly deceivi
their patrons by substituting inferior prel
rations under the name of Ginger ; and
ginger is an unimportant flavoring ingredit
in our Tonic, we are sure that our frier
will agree with us as to the propriety of t
change. There "will lle no change, howevel
In the preparation itself ; and all bottles
maining in the hands of dealers, wrapi
under the name of "Parker's Ginger Tonii
contain the genuine medicine if the sigi
tore of Hiscox & Co. is at the bottom of o
side wrapper. Oct. 25-Im
REMOVED.
PEOPLES & JOHNSONs
Next door to Mower's Grocery Sto
where you will find a full line of Hai
ware, Cutlery. Guns. Steel Ploy
Builder. Material, Wagons a
Buggy Material, &c. Every thing e
kept in a First Class Hardware Sto
New Stand. New Goods, and i
marked. down to Excutrsion Prices.
PEOPLES & JOHNSON.
44-4t.
Goods of All Hinds,
.such'as kept in a
MISCELLANEOUS 5TO ]
THESE ARE OFFERED
At Very Short Profits,
BY THE OLDEST
HOUSE,
IN NEWYBERRY,
M. FOOT.
42-tf
Reduced In Price.
rA job lot of Music, voc
and instrumental,
Single Peice 5cts each.
r Double " l0cts
Must be sold. Call al
see this music.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
THIS PAPEF
t IN CLUB WITH
ODEYA
LADY'S BOOK
will be sent for ono year to
address on receipt of $3.50 which should
sent to the publisher of the HERAL.D.
'GOOEY'S LADY'S BOOI
Is recognized as the leading Fashionsa
SHome Magazine In America. The lead
attractions for 1884 aro the following :
Beautiful Colored Fashion PlateseC
'JIcuted by the French process, repres
f/.ting the prevailing fashions in b
styles and color, produced especially
cand published exclusively in GODE
~ 1'shO~K Plts * Fashions in blacksi
lw?e, illustrating leading styles.
19Fnely Executed Steel Engravings
- the best ar4ists, made for GODE
SLADY'S BOOK.
1 Engraved Portraits of Ex-presidenti
~the U. S., which form a part of whas
known In GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK as thu
'PRESIDENTIAL Portrait Gallery
1each being accompanied by a short blog
Cph ical sketch.
S15(Jages. Illustrating Fashions and fai
2Paeof Architectural Designs, show
plans and perspective of Houses i
Cottages of all descripilons.
21 Full Size Cut -Paper Patterns with:
Aand explicit Instructions for use.
200 CODEY'S in
1ers before publishing.
24 PAGES 0F SELECT MUsIC.
B ESES embr acing a rich array oflt
tare, Novels, Noveletts, Stoi
Sand Poems, by eminent writers, amc
whom are.
MARION HARFL AND, AUGUSTA de BUB2
CHRISTI .\ NEE ID, Mrs. SHEFFE,YPETE
ELLA R.ODMAN CtlURt'H,i tIE LEN MA'l
ERS, Author of "C;hcrry Ripe."
The Art Department nil be under the
rection of Wn. Ms.cLeo<!, Cu.-ate of Corcoa
Gallery of Art. w ashing on, D. C. All oti
departments und.er eq:.ally competent
rection.
SUBSCRlIPTION Price $200 per Year.
For further inforrDation sendl for circul
Sample copy of GODEY'S LADY'S BO(
15c. Stamps taken. To avoid erro rs wi
plaliy yonr address, giving Countya
GODET'S LADY'S. BOOK.
1006 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, I
NOTICE.
All persons holding demands of a
eb aracter what soever again st the
tate of David Kibler, dleeased. are he
by notifned to re:ider the aimc attest
as reqtuired by hw on or be'fore the Ii
day of December next, to Y. J. Pc
or Jones & Jones as our attorne:
Newberry, S. C.
D. W. T. KILLER..
REBECCA W. KIBLER.
As Executors of the last will or
David Kibler deceased.
Oct. 54t.h, 1853. 43~6?
PREMIUM8
WITH THE HERAL]
The Proprietor of the HERALD offi
the following valuable Books as Pre
iums for subscriptions.
FIVE DOLLAR -BOOK8.
Smiths Latin-English Dictionary a
five subscriptions, $10
Ridpath's History of the United Stat
and five subscriptions, 10
Every day Cyclopedia of UsefulKilo'
edge, and five suibscriptions 10
Centennial Gazetteer of United Stat
and five subscriptions. - 10
The. Footprints of Time, and five si
scriptions. 10
The Celestial Symbols Interpret
and five subscriptioas. I0
THE.ABOVE ARE VALUABLE BOOKS
The Great Industries of U. S. *2.5
with two subscribers, $4
Sunlight and Shadow, same as
above, 4.
The Life of Christ, with two subser
tions, 4.
Any one of the Waverly Novels, a
two subscribers, 4.
Any one of Bulwer's Novels, and t
subscribers, 4.
Make up your clubs at once and
cure these splendid premiums.
Propretor HRRATI
I will sell my entire
o stock of Shoes for the t
rc It
be'
he i e tt
I. Thirty Days
be
h AT COST.
Millinery Notions, &c. &c.,
im at extremely:Low Prices.
ne
- Mr. Sammie Birge will be found with
- me after November 1st., and will be
be glad to serve his friends.
re
A. H. KOH N,
N1 PROSPERITY, S. C.
as Nov. 1st. 1t*
lit
he -T HE
re
' CIRCUS
has come and gone, but the
Show is not over yet: for if
you will Call on me, I will
g: show you Four of the most
s, Interesting Active Clowns
" that ever appeared before
m the Arierican public, they
xe are here to show this im
mense Stock,
Cousisting of :
DUBSS GOOD,
TRIMMINGS,
al 1II%EN JERSEY,
Maj. BOOTS,
-AND
Masters% SHOES,
MJDERN SLIPPERS
AND
nd
en
Dth
for
with every other. article tastrally ex
ndhibited in a show of this kind, and
r all goods
of
Marked Down
a. to suit the Shot 00t
cy ton Crop.
rai Doors Open at 7 A. M.,
s -and Olose at 7 P. M.
A dmission Free.
ngVery respectfully,
EBY ~1 INT TlE SOll.
A IOL O2 O118BmiilON IN ThJ 8SOUfH.
n Mr. I). E. Locke (Nasby.) the editor of
the Toledo Blade, and Mrt. iRobilison Locke,
will make a tour of the Southern States,
comnmex:!-ing on or about October1 b~ 18,.
and coi..inuing during the Autumn and
a Wvinter, ihelobject being a series of k:ters
-descript ye of the whole South
These u :ters, which will appear weekly,
will be entirely non-p3litical. their object
being l. place before the pole of the
11whole c' ;ntry, especially the haf million
readers er the Blade, euchi facts as are ne
es cessary to a proper comprehension of the
ed Te gr at South Is etering upon an era
of devei. - menst that in the course of a, few
rst years w i work wonderful changes in pop
pe ulation ::... genera! wealth. What the
FS, 4,ut r - tas need,n ore tha anthg
forest amt1 mineral wealth be known and
underato'. ., to the end of diverting thither
its pro1.t r portion o; the millions of peo
pecou;.mi into the countr, and the mil
of lions mr -re from the North who are seeking
new hom.s. In the North, more is known
ofGermany and France than of the Southern
The Tledo weekly Blade has the larest
circulat ion or any paper published in the
)United States, and these letters will'appear
ters frd thcSuth wil be its gret feaur
rs for the coming year. The importance to
m. the South of a work like this can hardly be
Te I:ers will not be confined to the rg
ular tourist's routes, nor to descriptions of
what the regular ton'rlst writes about. Mes
nd ars. Lock-" will visit interior points, remote
from tl ,n.chfrequented lines of travel,
they wi investigate, personally, soil, wa
es ter.ow m,forests and mines, busines?'fa
00 eies aned advantages, the rorss made
and maki ng, railroads, public buildings
yand wors. everythig ,in short, pertaining
00 to the n::terial devooaient of the vast
BS, country South of the Ohu and Potomac.
ggThoe who have followed the work of the
Messrs. ,ocke in their two years and a
b half in l1. arope, will understan their meth
00 od of ge. ing information, and their manner
d,ee "-LEES FRO3M THE SOUTH"
.00 will con:mence in the Teledo Weekly Blade
about ' ovember 1st, and will continue
- ~ IA year-or until tihe subject is ex
.00 The W.ekly Blade, $1.00' year postpaid,
Tos, .relerring may receive the Blade,
00 Three Mnths, by remittn 50 cents, or
Lp- clubs ofi*ee months trial susribers, of
ggnot less than four, 15 cents each.
We send speimen copies of the Blade
ud free to any ddrces. We want as many ad-1
00 dressess:h osib:le to send Specimen Cop-.
tes to. W tea potal card asking for a
vspecime;. for yourself, and send us the
00names ..t all your neighors. we want to
i:- send oct a' half-nxilio Specimen Copies
within ;i:u -"xt month. Don'tbe moest
.asitotly n:;;aber.
SPORTSMEN.
Are specially invited to Examine our
itock of .Guns, Shells, Powder and
ihot, and all other Gun materials, be
ore buying elsewhere. You will find
he best and cheapest lot of breech
oading Guns at out Store ever brought
A this market. So call and be con
-inced. We mean.what we say.
PEOPLES & JOHNSON.
44-4t.
i. D. FRIDAy. J. G. FRIDAY.
FRIDAY & BRO.,
DEALERS IN
China, Crockery and
G-lassware,
TINWARE,
House-Furnishing Goods,
" LAMRS, OILS,
PICTURE FRAMES,
E'ANCY GOODS, &C.,
IEXT DOOR TO M. EHELICH & SONS,
Main Street,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Oot. 24-3m.
M. FOOT
Offers Extra Bargains!
You will Save Money.
By buying from his
Fall and Winter selected stock of
Boots, Shoes,
Clothing, Trunks,
Hats, Notions,
Groceries, &c.
42-tf
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
NEWBERRY COUNTY.
Louisa L. M. N. Suber,
vs.
Thomas H. Crooks.
By virtue of an execution it the
above stated case and of sundry other
executions to me directed, I will sell, at
Newberry Court. House, on the first
Monday, (saleday) in November next,
withiri the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder
all that tract of land situate, lying
and being in the County and State
aforesaid, conitaining Four Hun
dred and Sixty-eight Acres more or
less and bounded by lands of Jacob
Wicker, Henry Ringer, David Cannon,
L. M. Holland and others.
Also all that tract of laud situate
lying and being in said County and
State; containing One Hundred and
Thirty-nine acres more or less and
bounded by lands of John F. Glymph,
Wm. A Hentz, and the Columbia Road.
Levied on as the property of Thomas
H. Crooks.
Terms-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
papers.
D. B. WHEELER, s. N. C.
Sheriff's Office, October 10th, 1883.
41-4t
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY,
IN TH-E COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
William M. Gordon, Eli M. Gordon, T.
J. Gordon, and Harriet C. Lyles,
Plaintiff's,
Against
William V. Lyles, as Administrator of
Abram Gordon, deceased, and others,
Defendants.
Summons for Relief.
Complaint not Servedc.
To William V. Lyles, as Admninistra
tor of Abram Gordon, deceased, Rebec
ca A.Lyles,Eli Gordon, Elizabeth Sims,
Mary Lyles, Harry Gordon, James M.
Gordon and Mary F. Kendrick, De
fendants in this action.
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint in this
action, which is filed in the office of
the. Clerk of the Court of. Common
Pleas for said County, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on the subscribers at their office,
at Union, C. H., in said -State within
twenty days after the service hereof,
exclusive of the day of such service;
and if you.fail to a6swer the -comnplaint
within the time aforesaid, the plain
tiff in this action will apply to t4he
Court for the relief demanded in the
Complaint.
Witncss-E. ,P. Chalmers, Esq.,
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas,
in and for the County aforesaid, at the
place aforesaid, the twenty-eighth day
of March in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and eighty
three, and in the one hudred and
sixtil year of the Sovereignty and In
depenideice of the United States of
America.
.i Ls F E. P. Chalmers.
w-' C..C.C. P.
RION & McKISSICK,
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
To the defendants.-Eli Gordon, Eliz
abeth Sims, Mary Lyles, Harvy Gor
don, Jamnes M. Gordon and Mary F.
Kendriek.
Take notice that the summons in this
action, of which the foregoinig is a
copy, was filed in the office of the
Clerk of said Court for said County
on the 28th day of March. 1883.
RION & McKISSICK,
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
April 14th. 1883. 43-6t.
NOTICE.
All persons indebted to the subscri
ber are respectfully requested to settle
~heir accounts on or before the 15th of
bioyemhber. If they do not settle by
:hat time their-accounts will be placed
n suit. -THEODORE SPEHL.
43-3t.
NOTICE.
All persons indebted to the estate of
Wmn. D. Cromer, deceased, must make
payment at. once, and all holding
:laims against said estate must render
;hem in duly attested.
D. A. DICKERT,
Oct. 15th, 1883. Executor of Est.
42-5t.
WA.TED.
COTTON SEED!
COTTON SEED !
I i1ll pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
er bushel Tor, 10,000 Bushels SOUND
)RY COTTON SEED delivered to me
Lt this plaee before the first of next
Woveinber. Will exchange Cotton
seed meal for Cotton Seed.
J. T. TAYLOR,
~. 2 ~Saluda 0. T., 5.0c.
0. BAR'
CHARLE#
The largest Importers of Foreign Frt
selected
Apples, 'Oranges,
Cocoanuts, Lemon
Dried Figs, Raisi
Cabbage, Oni
And everything else that a
Store should have.
COUNTRY OR]
Oct. 25-4m.
.waster's 8les.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Mrs. Cinthia Mower, vs. W. A. Werts.
et. al.
Foreclosure.
By order of the Court herein, I will
sell, at public outcry, on the First
Monday in November next, before the
Court House at Newberry, all- that
tract of land in the County and State
aforesaid, containing Ninety-five
Acres, more or less and bounded by
lands of Peggy Livingston, Daniel
Livingston, A. J..Bedenbaugh, Henry
Werts and others.
Terms-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay in cash one-half of the
purchase money and to secure the bal
auce, payable at twelve months, with
interest from the day of sale. by bond
and mortgage of the premises.
SILAS J OHSTONE, Master, N. C.
Master's Office, 11th day Oct. 1883.
41-4t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Sloan & Seignious, vs. Jacob L. Aull
and others.
Foreclosure.
By order of the Court, I will sell, at
public outcry, before the Court House,
at Newberry, on the first 'Monday in
november, 1883, all that lot of land,
in the Town of Newberry, in. County
and State aforesaid, containing' about
Six Acres, more or. less, lately the ies
idence of Nathan A. Hunter, deceased,
and bounded by Caldwell Street, G.&
C. Rail Road, lot of B. F. Griffin, the
Lutheran Church and the Baptist
Church.
This valuable property will be sold
in parcels, as Indicated by plats there
of, to be exhibited on the day ofsale
which plats, in-the mean time may be
seen at my office.
Terms-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay in cash one half of the
purehase money, and to secure the
balance payable at twelve months,
with interest from the day of sale, by
bond and mortaeof the premises.
SILAS JOHNST NE, Master, N. C.
Master's Office, 10th day Oct. 1883.
41-4t
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Caroline J. Werts and others vs. Har
riet S. Goldsmith and others.
Partition.
.*By order of the Court, herein, I wHi
sell at public outcry, before the Court
House, at Newberry, on the first Mon.
day in November 1883, the real estate
of Major Peter Hair, deceased, lyinI
the County and State aforesaid; in two
parcels, as follows:
The Morgan Place, about three miles
from Newberry Court House, contain
ing one hundred and sixty-seven acres
more or less, and adjoining lands e
A. J. Kilgore, Jas. A. Crotwell and
others.
Also, a part 4f the Summers Place,
about five miles from the town ofNew
berry, containing one hundred ,and
ninety-four acres, more or less, and
bounded by lands of II. Einad Mrs.
Paysinger, Thos. .T. Stilwell, Mr.C.
B. Hair, children of Jno.'. Hair and
others.
Terms.-The purchasers will be re
quired to pay three-eighths of the pur.
chase money in cash and to .secure
the balance, payable in two-equal an
nual instalments, with interestfrm
the day of sile, by bond and mortgage
of the premises sold.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N. C.
Master's Office, 10th day'Oct. 1883.
41-4t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY. IN
THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Sarah E. T. Chick vs. Executrix of
last will of Petus W. . Chick, de
ceased, Plaintiff against Lobisa V.
J. Farr and others, Defendants.
Complaint for Belief.
By order of the Court, yIwill sell
at public outcry before the Court House
at Newberry S. C., on the first Mon
day in November next, all the real
estate of the late PeEus*W. Chick ly
ing In the County of Newberry South
Carolina-to-wit :.
That valuable plantation of land
containing (722) seven hundredan
twenty-two acres, more' or less, lying
on Indian Creek and Enoree River.
bounded by lands of Dr. Thos. B. Ken
nerly, William Wallace, Martha C.
Caldwell, and others.- -
That valuable plantation of land,
containing one hundred and eighty
acres more or less, known as the
-George W. Calmes tract," bounded
by lands of .the estate of George W.
Calmes, Martha C. Caldwell, and
others.
That valuable 'latation of land,
containing three hundred acres, more
or less, bounded- by lands of Willim
B. Whitney, Hannah Henderson, and
others.
And that valuable patloof land
being that portion oPetus W.Chick's
home place that lies in Newberry
County, 'and containing four hundred
acres, more or less bounded by lands
of William B. Oxner, W. . Chplin,
and others.
These several plantatln,wIll be
sold in parcels as indic.e by plats
to be exhibited on 'the day of~ sale,
which plats in the meantime may be
seen in my offece.
.Terms.-The purcbasers wiflbe re
quired to pay one tird of the purcesed
money in casbham44o scurw the bel
ne payable at 'ce or two
bond and f
SILAS
~TON, S.
tits In the South, offer for sale a well
stock of
N, Nu,
ne Potstees,
tonia, Pea#ua~
First Class Wholesale F '=
DERS FILLE D
P ATOCI
T34ALL
UI
UA
R
ti" to the
E. A. K. eemts, a
voed eWtelnITe tO Vte
s tee leok , D e r!!,
wa bthtaeery
the Panw. Thsedb UUk
It - a.+.se mto Ibr ia
tbaw bowl t wdi pd ttia l
She glue "***' M4U
metesstDoment
act. 31-..3m. -
'A WORD
I" "
Perfect Arrow Ties per ue
" Ties
-Soda (Charcees
Cheese-Best Cream --
SPiedsmont Shirting
Fa tandard Pit
Ch Homespun -
Fit of Loo
Bunch Thread
Plows
Kerosene OilR
Bacon
we ofter other goods Einbraeb g~
porportioaeylo ies
this place beforbe S
vember. Will eeba
meal for Cotto'n See4
Dyisons,dal C
Sep. 26,3 Sin ~
either by note
no lb.rther i
wili be given.
Dr. . P.1Zf.
38-tt.
tate of Dores a.e a
yonTuesday tt3
fBED.
Oct. 5th,1888.
ONLY 2K
The Advoeate trom DOW
of January, 18K,8 Illi
prepaid to any _
cente. Alag
oer the wrd
sad otber atu
thepae
free.
.a -

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