Newspaper Page Text
was disarmed at every point.
r and indignation were swept
3%ai been fighting an imag
- ary oi, and there was nothing
for me but an ignoble capitulation
of sdme kinid.tli
"I did not dream of your gq%ng
away seeritly, or I should have
mde some offer, some-"
-I believe I was hasty," I murnu
red, "but thought
"That you were to have no choice
in the;Aatter,l' and he laughed gay
ly. -If I,did not want you, you see,
I could be quite contented with the
home -of my father's. But I am
P"I *at you to stay an. be bap
py:" I cried eagerly.
"Now, that I have found you,
after a long seardh, I wkill stay, if
you will promise what -I' asked of
you before. VWill you try to love
me ? If you, can not;. you will give
me a brother's plade and right ?
You are quite free -of any claim;
forget- iatwas foolishly said by the
dead. 7ffiik ahe owed you a grudge
for yoar bother's sake, but believe
me oy' desire to make you hap
see, here in the church. Shall
re go in and-aef a= prayer asking
for the thing m most desire this
Christmas Eve, +iet every human
soul ought to fi? peace ?'
There was a softenedlight within,
and a fragrance ofpine and- cedar,
- a few f,resitting to and fro, for
t1e work was done, and the service
,-d. dI,=want most of all?
"L1 h said two hours ago,
VeUose . 4ry, pages of philosophy.
my inward heart said
so common a gift
hrust it aside with
S-hoe and-love, the right
~" t~iifr to 'nother huna n soul
lia]of the richest and best filled
chalice of life=-love.
We went out quietly.: We walked
home in the starlight over the -ro
zen paths, both thinking, but neither
saying a word until we reached
the door. -
"Pauline, am I to go away after
"No," falteringly, and -with a
gasp of-repentant shame.
"May I have my last year's Christ
Tpttout my hand; he pressed it
Then we went back to the great
library where Mr. Travers sat doz
ng. Our entrance roused him.
* Ie held out his hand to me. .
"Mollineaux," he said, "I offered
this girl a Christmas gift, just be
W: fore you came in-a home and for
tfie.and an old man's regard for a
fe years'of servitude., ~ Have y9u
done any better.?" "Oh !" I cried,
kneeling beside him, "forgive my
shameful irresolution. I did not
' mean-I could not have-"
-"I told you it was. en old lover!i
-I knew when you irent out that door
with Veruon Mollineaux, wh~o it was,
nd if you had piotmade your peae
" ihim, I: shouldMAa-ve- married
you, in orden.-that you might do
penance for the rest of your life.
-- Will if be a Christmas after your
own mind ? -Vernon, my boy, no
whoman is worth so much trouble,
litI amnglad you found the, one you
-wanited. There, send her offnow,
while you-and I lieep a Christmas
tryst. Good-night little dame."
"Good.night,'- T answered, glad
*nd it wag gavery gerry Christ
The Aam~aa Farmer.
- The December, 1st number of -this
old armers' -paper contains a,great
amount ot vahiable. and instructive
matter, timely for the farmer-and gard
* n'er:and live toekraiser. The Farmer
as eminently -a raetical paper, dealing
with subjects which are of direct con
eern tq the .agricultural' class, and its
editors and-contributors are experienc
ed and able men, engaged every day in
lhe operations of which they write,
whilst the control is in the same hands
-i for more than a thirdo1 a century,
se that the wants of its readers are
thoroughly known and supplied. A
-chapmiing and useful Home .Depart
ent under charge of accomplished
w4e;supplies interest to the ladies
~- of the~eountryhousehold. No farmer
Sor faMuner's .a%nHy but should en.ioy
and profit'by t.he visits of this tried and
reliable journal which is issued twice a
-month. -Some handsome and valuable
preminms.are otiered for.subscribers.
The subscription is $15 a year, or
only $1 to clubs of five or more. Samuel
bands & S5on, Balt~ oreg1d., are the
pubhers. -e . -
Clubbed with th IALD, at t3 per
Southern Cultivator for December.
We cordially welcome Tbe Southern Cui
* ti-sator, for December'to our desk. In ad
dition to its customary monthly advice, its
answers to inquiries and the article contrib
uted by that veteraD and triumphant farmer,
SMr. David Dickson, it is replete wit articles
of interest and value on every subject which
is allied in any manner to the pursuit of ag
riculture. It is a charming number, a fit
conclusion to the year, and an encouraging
harbinger for the futnre. Hie who reads
"Thoughts for the Month" is amply prepared,,
as an s~griculturist, to pass safely through
that particular period to which it refers, and
every article by Mr. Dickson, in the series he
is tgiving through thiajoumnal, to the public,
-.- will lead the platu or farmer, the stock
raiser, the bee Tancier tae dairyman, etei,
etc., nearer to a perfect knowledge of farm
ing and its kindred industries. As we turn
*page after page we are delighted with its
varied contents, and feel sure that the man
* or the woman who applies $1.50 in payment
for a year's subscription, thereto, makes a
wise and profitable investment. -
The' "Departments of the Household,"
"Childrens' Corner" and "Fashions," con
stitute most interesting features of *his jour
atal. The. truth is we cannot give a just re
presentation of -its merits in limited space,
and therefore while celigendingr it gener
ally, we ask our readers'6 sen:TS.5 each,
and secure Its monthly visits for twelve
JIA.P. HAuras5o & Co.,
Publishers and Proprietors,
We club Cultivator and Hanarm at $3.25
The aesthetic movement in Eng
ad has en 'rely died out, because
-well becapse people think there is
more good commog sense in taking
-- a bottle of Dr. BulT's Coughi Syrup
than in carrying a lily.*
Mr. .B. Sloan, Anderson, SECg
says: "I used Brown's Iron Bitters
for kidney tsouble,and.debility and
saneivegw*tkt at -+
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
GEO. B. CROMER. .
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY DEC. 27, 1883.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertisin medium. offers unrivalled ad.
vantages. $or Terms, see first page.
In the kind providence of God.
we have lived to see another Anni
versary of the birth of the Savior,
and our hearts are filled with grati
tude. This Anniversary of the
greatest event in the christia'
world has come dowi through the
centuries which are folded away in
time's archives, and it comes to us
.now with its nineteen thousand
yeap of richness, and beauty, and
holiness. What heart but feels the
impress of its annual coming.
Since childhood we have been
taught to hail it with joy; because
o'n that momentous day, so far back
in the past, a Savior was born, a
prince of peace was given to the
world. It is a sweet story-this
day a Savior is born. In a lowly
manger, wrapped in swaddling
clothes-he is found by the wise
men of the East, who are directed
thither by the cloudy pillar by day,
and the pillar of fire by night. We
think that the occasion far from be
ing less thought of and less appre
ciated, is only more reverenced and
observe& Another christmas day
has come, it has come. to all, to
young and old, white and black,
and -the.day will be celebrated with
becoapng joy, every board will be
provided with its christmas dinner,
and cheer will abound ; hearts will
be glad and be merry, Absent re
lations will return, and broken
families will be re-united. Some
however will-never return, they have
died and gone from the scene of
life-let us think of them with affec
tiona regard. We would not, how
ever, :mar the happy occasion with
sad and gloomy thoughts, but think
of the pleagure, the joy that is
ours. Reader, our best wishes are
giventou on- y this christmas be'
marke" by no sadness, no care,
but each one of you enjoy it without
stint. May joy be unconfined. ~A,
happy christmas to each and all,
to foung and old, and may the lit
tie. one's stockings be filled to over
fl,pwing with good things and sweet
TUE LAST OF VOLUME XIX.
This issue closes volame XIXth
of the Newberry HfrAu.D, and the
next will bring it into, another year.
For the favor bestowed 'upon .it
during the year now rapidly com
ing to its close, the proprietor most
heartily extends his warmest
thanks. A year of unexampled
straits and difficulties have been
experienced by the people of this
county and of the State, yet the
HERALD has met with a generous
patronage, a. patronstge which has
ever been extended to it. Believe
us, reader, in our expressions of ap
preciation. Every year since the
war has been thought harder
in a finandial view than those which
preceeded it. This year to us has
seemed the hardest, but we have
stood the storm and safely entered
port. The next year we trust, al
though gloomy in the outlook, will
be better to all classes, and with a
bounteous harvest, the fa:-mer's
cribs and barns will, be filled, the
merchant made glad with large
sales, all people be likewise ben
efitted, and the Editor find lais pros
pect a little better. Let us hope
for the best, and never despond
while a planks.remains to stand
upon. We make no rash promises
as to what we will do next fear,
but the reader can rest assured that
the HERALD will always put its
best foot foremost, and do the
very best it can. Reiterating our
thanks we close the year 1883, and
prepare for the duties of' 1884.
Diseas lhh xstive nature,
that have a jigndency to create an
unnatural feeIhg such as fatigue.las
situde aug great weakness rough
out the system owe their ~' in to
a lack of irondille blood. Brown's
Irogi Bitters will restore the blood.
bits natural }iealthful conditiod
Get the bloQ pure by iitsing this
remledy and 1serise will be enidkly
Some Aff the infinential colored
people in W.shiigd say there are
good. reasons why Arthur should
not 3e supported by their race for
rqelection. He has not shown
enough disposition to carry favor:
itfttliem, t seds, by gving-thout
Fos $s umxm
THE UNIV t
Two weeks ago I announced my
self ready to meet he opponents of
the State Universityif they would
come singly ; but, at'the tap of the
drum, the Observer and "Kay". both
leaped into the arena, and I am
again deluged with two columnI
and a half of words. I insist, gen.
tlemen, that the performance would
have lasted longer if you had come
"one at a time" as I invited you to
do. Besides, altho yon do mod
erately well-whei settle to your
stride -separately, I 'shall.show, be
fore I am through with you, that
you do not work well in double har- i
nets.. 1v language may not be
eleg$t, nor my style digniffed, but
"when the wind is southerly, I
know a hawk from :. handsaw."
The Observer insists that the Gen
eral Assembly has provided for
"no such thing" as Justices of the
Peace. The Supreme Court decides
-"The General Assembly may cre
ate the office of Trial Justice with
the same powers intended by the
Constitution for Justices of the
Peace." Who is right, the Observer,
or the Supreme Court?
The Constitution says the Gen
eral Assembly shall not require
compulsory attendance upon the
public schools, until the system is
thoroughly and completely organ
ized, thereby leaving it to the Gen
ral Assembly to decide when the
organization is thorough and com
plete. The Observer decides, how
ever, that the organization of the.
public schools was thorough and
complete "years ago." That is
news to me-and I presume that it
is news to all others who have
given any attention to the public
The Constitution directs that a
juvenile reform school shall be es
tablished, "as soon as practicable."
Who is to decide when it is practi
cable, if n6rthe General Assembly?
Why, the Observer, of course.
The Observer quotes Cardozo as
saying, on the subject of mixed
schools, "We. simply give those
colored children who desire to go to
white schools, the privilege to do
so." But Cardozo also said inthe
Constitutional Convention --'We
have not, said there shal .no
separate schools. Oghe c ary,
there may be separate schools."
And the Constitution uowhe;e re
quires the General Assembly to en
force mix schools;
he Ob rer cannot dodge these
fa6ts ; and - challenge him to pro
duce a single instance,, except that=
ielating to the University, in which
the legislature ha:; failed to carry
out, either literally or substantially,
an "express, unqualified" require
ment of the Constitution.
The Observer forfeits his claim
to a patient hearing, when he says
I "might; with as much reason and
juistice, argue that The State- should
set up a provision store in Colum
bia, and sell goods at cost," as to
argue that it should appiopriate
money to maintain the U3niversit.y.
That is downright tomfoolery ; and
if I were required' to prove it. my
first witness wmuid be the Observer
himself. The organic law of the
State requires the University to be
maintained-the legislature has no
choice in the manttar. The Observer
says something about "camping
outside .the Constitution." He was
not altogether fortunate in the
choice of those words. He opposes
the University, tho' the Constitution
says it shall be supported. Who,
then, is "camping outside" -the
Constitution? We invite you in,
broth.er Observer !
But the Obvervcer has found out
that the money appropriated for
higher cducation.would run the pub
lic schools one month, and he is ex
ercised about it, as one would natu
rally be over any great discovery.
-Only a part of the money appropri
ated for higher .education goes to
the University, and, if the Univer
sity were closed, that part would
not go to the public schools, as the
Observer seems to think. The same
Constitution that requires the com
mon schools to be zupp)ortedl, re
quires the University to be main
tained.- The Observer is in favor
of one. but opposed to the other.
Who, then, is "camping outside ?''
"Kay" has re-appeared. Why,
bless you, "Kay," how are you?
"Kay" has .a magisterial, sledge
hammer way of, laying down his
propositions, that is altogether to
be admired. Hear him-"I take
the ground that, that which is not
right is wrong." Why, "Kay,'' old
boy, has it -never occurred to you
that, that which is not righlt is left? ?
However, you may take as mucht
ground of that kind as you please,
and no one will-ever dispute your
title to it !
"Kay" proceeds-"I further hold
that it is not right for the State to
break down, or. impair the useful
ness of five old time-honored insti
tutions of learning ; and all to do
nobo'dy any good." When "Kay"
makes the broad assertion that the
University does no good, he shows,
beyond question, that he wears
green glasses and cannot recognize
the -truth when .he sees it. It has
not been shown that the University.
is 1reaking diown or ii'pain the
deli6minational 'colleges. had
been -in operation for yea4. when
these "old, time-honored institu
tions" were erected, and they were;
not:afraid of being broken down.
Such -is extremnely childish.
TJ~eral AssemblyAhaA char
tered . Colege in 18.01,iid---Mihe'
proper eiaucation of youth cotibh
utes greatly to' the: prosperity o
soiety,,and ought, lways tio be i
object of le1atv ttni ; and
the establishmeid ~acU in a
centf rgx ot 4k tt hae'
goo .rde.r,'d "M i0mony of :the
whole comirinity. From thatitime
forwar4 the College has had the
sapport of -the best and greatest
iiien of the State-except "Kay."
Aid it cannot be denied that the
authority of such men as Legare.
Thornwell, Preston, Perry, Petigru,
Hampton and O'Neal, is entitled to
some respect, even tho, opposed by
the dictum of "Kay." Judge Huger
once said that the University had
more than repaid the State all the
expenditures made for it, if it had
never done more than educate
George McDuffie. To-day it is ed
ucating scores of young men who,
likd "ScDuffie, are unable to edu
cate themselves. But "Kay" says
it is "for no good." What does
any honest man think of an asser
tion like that ?
"Kay" lugs in beneficiary educa
tion, and administers some vigorous
blows to that. He says there is "no
good" is a man who receives a ben
eficiary education. If I had time
to follow "Kay" in his wanderings,
I.might suggest, that very many of
our preachers-who are doing some
"Kay" says it is wrong to tax the
people to educate the "select few."
"Kay" would know, if he cared to
learn, that the University is open to
the young men of the State, and
there is no such thing as a "select
few' about- it. Clap-trap again,
Mr. Observer ! But he dont want to
tax the people. Why, "Kay," the
legislature that made the appropria
tion was elected by the people ; and
the Constitution that requires the
legislature to maintain the Univer.
sity was ratifed by the people ! Sc
who is responsible, if not the peo
ple ? Wonder if "Kay" thinks he is
the people ! "Kay" is very much
like the three fishermen of Grub
Street, who issued a proclamation
beginning, "We the people of Eng.
"Kay" has discovered that the
University was used as a hospital
during the war; and that is about
as strong as any of his other argu.
ments against the Univer.sity !
But here is -the part of "Kay's'
article, that stamps the whole
with insincerity, if not dishonesty :
"I do not think after a careful read.
ing of Section 9, article X., of the
Constitution, which refers to the
University, that a representative
is under any more obligations to
vote for the appropriation for the
Unlverity than for Newberry, or any
other college." Read that again.
Now read this : Section 9, article
X., of the Constitution says: "The
.General gssembly shall provide-for
the maintenance of the State Uni
versity." Section 30, article 2, pro
vides that no representative shall
-take his seat until he takes the
followlng oath: "I do solemnly
swear that I will support, protect
and defend the Constitution of
South Carolina as ratified by the
people on .the 16th .day of April,
1888. -So help me God." The rep
resentative, then, lho swears that he
will carry out the requirements
of the Constitution, is, in "Kay's"
opinion, under no more obligation to
support the University, than to
support Newberry-College ! Is that
honest ? I leave "Kay" with 'his
conscience. - -
But "Kay'' makes a fuss, .and a
fearful howl it is, about the money
--ten cents on every $1,000 woi-th
of taxable property. The Observer
however, says: "Wie have never
made any fuss -about the amount:
To all .tax-payers it-i's small; tb
most of them insignificant." The
Obsercer is comning down the home
stretch all right, and he disposes
of "Kay's" ftgures. in fine style.
It's funny ! I repeat, gentl'emen,
you don't -work- well in double har
ness. I am still,
- O. K.
There .are only twenty-seven
preachers who are candidates for
the Congress chaplaincy. The aver
age American loves office and he
stands ready to seek it upon every
By virtue of authority of a chattel
mortgage give-n by A. W. Oxner to
Tozer & Dial, dated 21st January,
1881. I will sell at public auction at
Newberry Court H1ouse, on the first
Monday in .January next to the high
est bidder, one 40 Saw Hall Gin anrd
Condenser. Terms cash.
D. B. WHEFLER,
Agent for Tozer & Dial.
Dec. 24, 1883, 25-2t. -
SALE OF LAND.
Will be.sold on Saleday in ~Janu:ary,
if not sold before, 'two hundred a.nd
sca -fve acres of land, in two se pa
1IPreels, about ~ugly divra'dd
J,land lies on the uneornbe Nead
ab6T. 19 miles fromi the Court House,
in an easterly direction. Plats.of the
above land will be shown at the 'Cotirt
House,'on the day of sale. . -
Terms--One half cash, balance- one
and two years- with interest from g1ay
of sale, and a 'bond and mnortgage of
the prendses. - --
51--3t. J .GALLMAN.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Js. C. Floyd -and Thos. A. floyd
:Ex'ors. -vs. Levi Slawson-.
By .virtue of an . execution in the
above statod case to'me dirdeted; I, will
sell at Nwbeiry- Corat ifause witbe
frsNonday (Saleda)Ein Januay A.
D.13884, at public outer-y -to the hi 6est
bdder,"all o- right, 41te an in
grest~of.LeviS -oin and to a cer
tain treet or planutdorrtof land situate
f the County" and-State aforesaid,;con
taining one hundred ando sten.acres
more or 1,esi, and bound l~ ands.of
&'bh~ T. PFeterson, A-. J.nsoe
the estate of Jas J. Spearman, John
eder an thers. .
tevied ~nas the property of Levi
7e~m Casb Purchasr t~t
Bamspeek 4 Green ys. William Suber.
illiam Clark & Co. vs. William Suber.
By virtue of Warrants to seize crop
under Lien to me directed in the above
stated cases,'I will sell at Newberry
Court House on ,the first Monday in
(Saleday). in Jaunary, A. D. 1884. at
public ontcry to the highest bidder,
three bales of cotton.
Levied on asthe property of Wiilliam
Suber. covered by said Liens.
Sheriff's Office, Dec. 19th, 1883.
D. B. WHEELER, S. N. C
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY,
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
Sudie F. Williams and John S. Hair
Jr., vs. Peter Hair and others.
By order of the Court, I will sell be
fore the Court House at Newberry, on
the first Moiylay 'in January, 1884, at
public outcry,.all that tract of land,
known as the Wilson Place, of the
late Peter Hair, deceased, in the
County and State aforesaid, contaih
ing one hundred and seventy;nine (179)
acres, more-or less, and bounded by
lands of Mary P. Livingstone, J. B.
Werts, J. N. Fowles, P. N. Livingston
Also, all that other tract of land
(being a portion of the Summer's Place
of the said Peter Hair, deceased,) in
the County and State aforesaid, con
taining one. hundred and ninety-four
(194) acres, more or less, and bounded
by lands of Rebc.ca C. Hair; George
Merchant, Hawkins Dennis and others.
Terms-Purchaser will be required
to, pay in cash one-third of the pur
chase money, and to secure the balance
at twelve months, with interest from
day of sale, by bond and mortgage of
the premises, and to pay for pppers.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N. C.,
Master's Office, - December 15th, 1883.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY,
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
Sarah F. Davis..
,etition for Homestead. -
Notice is hereby given that Sarah F.
Davis has this day led her petition in
the Master's Office for said County, to
have Homestead appraise and set off to
her in the real and personal estate of
her late husband, William C. Davis,
SILA S JOHNSTONE, Master, N.C.
Master's Office, December 17th, 1883.
Prsuant' to the order of the Hon.
Jacob B. Fellers, as Judge of Proiate
for Newberry, S. C., I will -make a
Final Settlement of the estate of
Wilson E. Higgins, deceased, on Friday
the 24th ~day of January, 1884, at 10
o'clock, A. M., and immediately there
after apply-fr a Final Discharge as
administrator of said estate.
ANDREW J. L. LANGFORD,
As administrator of the estate of
Wilson E. Higgins, deceased.
18th day of Dec. 1883. -51-5t.
Pursuant to an order of the Probate
Court for Newberry County, I -will
seU: - t the late. residence of: :Mis.
L'avtRia N. Gist in the Town of News
berry, S. C., on Thbursday the third day
of January 1884, at Eleve;t d'ioek iin
the forenoon the followings:pei'onal
properity of. '4 deceased; to wit : :
Househo1d dKitcllen furnite
Terms Cah C;MQ.WER,
Administratx of :Mrs.' Lavinia N.
Gist, deceased. 51-2t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
I wilisseHi at N6wboriy Curt-House,
on the -first' Monday in January, the
6th, one tract of1 land, twenty-two
acres, more or less.; boinded by .lands
of Albert Sligh and others. .This land
is sold by J. G..Fulmer,:J. W-.Fulmer,
W. T.~ Fulmer, and S. M.Coninelly,'an'd
belonger 'to J. A. Fulmer and NMartha
Fulmer, his wife, both deceased, and
was sold to Martha Fulmer by J. P.
Kinard, about 25 years ago, wfio has
cultivated it ever since until about
three years ago, when she died in
peaceable possession. Now John- P;
Kinard .wants to -.establish -a claimn
againxst :t. I have no righ.ts.but it was
bought for89 and paid for.
-J. G. FULMER,
J. W. FULMEB,
W. T. FUMER,
.51-2v S. M.CONNEILY. -
TO RE~GULATE LIQUOR LICENCES IN
THE TOWN OF NEWBERRY FOR
AND) DURING THE YEAREIGH
TE16i. HUNDRED. AND
~Be it ordainerl by the Mayor~and Al
dernmen of the. Town of Newberry in
Council assembled and by the aiuthoi
ty of the~ same.
Section 1. That the proprietor pr pro
prieors of taverns or saloons where
spirituous lignors shall be sold i6 quan
ties less than one quart within the
limits of the-~ Town of Newberry shall
pay into the Treasu7: in-the said Town
of Newberry as .the licLence therefor
up to andi including the~ thirty-first day
of December'1884, and from the first
day of January 1884, the sum of four
.Section 2. That the proprietoYor pro
pristors of each tavern or'saloon *here
spirituous liquora shall be soldji-quan
tities of a quart or muore with the
limits of the Town of NWiborry,:shall
pay into -the Treasury;of.the Town of
Newberry as the licenceetherefor from
the first day of January 1884, up to and
ineluding the thirty-first day of Decem
bei 1884, the sn~m of three hrindred
and seventy-five dollars. -
- ,Section 3., 'That all. ordinances and
parts of ordinances repugnant to the
piovisions of this ordinance be and the
sdine are heseby repealed..
*-- Done and .rattied under the
. 3 Ls 'Corporate seal of . the Twn of
S- Nwberrys South Carolina: on
thg day seventeenth'day-of December
jrl~fhe year of*our Lord one thousand
'elght hundred and eigh ty-three.
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
Mayor of 'the Town.of Newberry,
- - South Carolina.
- * . .Th-os..e-- " i
STA'kE OF SOUTH 0A O~
(CtnT! OF NFMBEK
ITHE COUkR OF COMMON
Sarab E. T. Chick as Executrix of
lagt will of Petus W, Chick,~ de
egsed,"Plaintiff against Louisa V.T.
- Yarr and others, Defendapts.
Complaint for Relief
*By order of the Cont4.LwIB sell at
public outcry;'1befdie tde Court House
at Newberry, S.-C., on. the 'first )ion
day in Januarys 1884, all the.real es
tate of the late 1et9!1 W. Chle~
in ths .Cointv~of eWberry
Carolina--to-wit:- .. .
That valuable plantatlotb 6f- bind
icontaining (722) seven hundredad
o'indian Cee ad 5 dree&
bounded by..lands of Dr.*1rh%mnar B.
Kennerly, Williain Wallace, MatiaC.
*That valuable plantationi of .land,
containing one hundred and eighty
acres more r. -less, known as. tKs.
''George :W. Calmes. trait,"'bounded
by lands of the iestate ofL George W.
Calmnes, -Martha OC- CaTdwell, and;
A&nd thatj.al9able plantatliotfland'
being that poittion of-Fetus W;. Chick's
hotne.- place~ that lies~ In Ne7berry:
County, and. containing four hundr~ed
acres. more or-Tess bounded by larids
of Williami B.'Oxner,,W. B. Chepln,
These several plan'atlons, will be
sold in parels as-indicated byg)ts $O
be exhibited on the day'of -sale; .whlcei
pla~h in theimeantime may be seen In
Termns.-The purchasers will be re
qulre'd to.pay one4hird of the.purchase
money in .cash, and to secure
ance paydble at one'or-~tr'
interes i-mthe day of sae,ybond
andmo' Meof the premnises .
Master's Office, 12th- December 18.
STATE BFSOUTfl CA'ROLHA,
SCOUNTY. OF NEWBEitRY.
IN THE COURT Of COMMO1N
Rebecca S. Abrams et. al., vs. David
Z y order of the Court 4lat& d 6thj
Nov. 1883. I will seilbefore the Court
House at Newbery,.at publid-outcry,
on the, first Mondayrin Jantitry 1884,
as the property of-tite defendant.
All that tract of land lin the County
and State -.foresaid contaIning fiftyf'
eight acres and a half-more or less, and
bounded by Iands of Frederick Werber,
T. T. Stillwell, estate of Benj. F. Pay-'
.Terms Cash-Purchaser"e pay for
SILAS JOHNSTOE, Yaster, N. C.,
.Master's.Offie,.13th December 1883.
STATE OF SOU 1U CAIOLINA.
COUNrY OF 1qW3BEY.
The State Df'Souith Carolina,
Nathan F.-Johnsen, John K. Cal
- mesg. al.
B virtue .ef an execution in the
above stated case to me diffeted and
under an.ordsr of the Court- passed ii
the case-of WaLdH Bettasurvivoret. a.l
vi. Nathan P.Johnson, et. aE on,
17th N6veisIer, 1888. 1 ill: sell -at
Newl)erry.Court: Housa. the First
Monday, Saledayg, In dsbonary, A. #
1884, at publiadagdro"the hlkhest
bidder all that tract or plantation of.
land- situate, lying a'nd being .in the
County and State afoles.ia,'eentainI5
eight hun%lred and twgity-ig
more or less and bounded by.jands> of
Lf.P. W.Biser, WilijamSott,Estateof
Baruck Duncan and others. Levied
on as the .pro.perty of John K. Ca$nes.
Terms--Cash-Purehaser to pay for
papers.:' - :
D. B. WHEELER, 8. N. C.,
Sherift' Office, Dec. 12th, 1883.
Dec. 12th 1883.
50UD & S ~
Pe this day deter med to '
nd LowesT N .0
to buy PFir*lao
SECOND diA ( R" C ,;
anjast,what we say, so. omedo
be convinced af the is
Remember we are seUIn~
HOLE STOCK SOLID Lerrn
I Prices on Chi ren's $iW fad
From 0jkb Ya o lZ
r fiUJi &s
And now :'
bews ior uset ee
The B 3.