Newspaper Page Text
t,3 1ULII ocl
THURSDAY JAN. 10, 1884.
SPE. .LNOTCL- BulNs notices in
M ie lsies ibuee laserted at the rate of
fi pec,r eeach Insertion.
aedee o-neetings. communi
so peraonal interests. tributes
scS . , ameharged as regular adver.
dessents at per square.
Noties of ,aiminlsstation, and other legal
+nlaes, obituaries, tributes of respect and
aotiees of meetings, as well as communica
tiem of a personal character must be paid
.The subscription price of the Haa.D Is
$2.00 fer twelve mouths. $1.00 for six
months, 0 cents for three months and 25
eents for one month, In advance. Names in
ftare wlf not be placed on the subscription
books unti the cash or its equivalent Is paid.
Z Alteommanncations relating to per
a a erests will be inserted at regular
rates, one dollar per square, cash
Mr. L.B. owes, postmaster, atProsperlty,
Is or authorised agent at that place.
'lhs -spe ma befond on file at Gea. P.
AmnB m Nwper Advetsn Ba
(TS?iruo t.3were adver'tisa oon
mav be mardte a New Tor
1m0riameofr a aher by et
i tedt printed next their names and
s aet ght they wilplaseIntorm
aiLt. 3atse w$1 osser emati+ass 4r
--ti NEW ADVERermWrErs,
t Sa- P. Clark.
emanao-H ALD Book Store.
Saiday Not Over Yet-sALD Book
to Let. and Court Bouse to Repair
- o rlcoffial t-ettIement and Dischare
-Drayton W. T. a Rebecca W. Kibler.
Y 3 f Colh M ET EPORT.
0ORECTED WEE'LY BY
lAt IN NIA1 Ct I.ts.
Good Ordinary -- - ---
stiict Good Ordinary - - - - -
Iar Middling----------- 8; 9
* 8@pg-- - - - ---- ---9 9
ea Mding --
a rzket steadier.
Receiptasince Sep't. lst,1883.13.250 B.
Beceipts for week ending
Pay Peoples ? Johnsoa what
. ou we the.. tIf.
Swift'a-Specifle (S. S. S.) has relieved
me of an obstinate case of Dry Tetter,
which has troubled me for twenty-five
Syeers, and has baffled all sorts of treat
-nent. REV. I. B. BBANHAM,
an 4-1m. Macon, Ga.
The new subscribers received In the
beginning of the new volume are very
gratifyng. Come in friends, there is
nothing anew start, and a good
start early In the year.
A Cold Saap.
Since our last issue th=s section has
experienced the coldest weather felt
this winter, and setting up to the fire
has been a popular result. If any one
can appreciate cold betterthan another
that one Is a printer, their fingers are
constantly in contact with the cold
Wie~are pleased to know that the
wldter's blast and cold of .Williamston
have not congealed the -thoughts of
our young friend, and welcome con
tributor to the HEnar.n. Miss Maggie
McN. Her very pretty lines dedica
ted to her friends at dear old Glenn's,
lie evidence too that her heart beats
in response to her graceful pen.
The New York Observer.
After a twelve month's interregnum,
the New York Obserrer, Is agamn one
of our most esteemed exchanges, and
we, welcome its coming with sincere
t. We look upon it as one of
t authorities, either religious or
.It is our Sunday feast, and
ways filled after its perusal.
co rsent which can &,
>1 andhe and each part
tiest and ~ ers subscrip
iAn the HIERALD. It
..nore than the
ning, and the
o her ,.lIalso do him
- Any tlnhis month
will do totry it.
Flynn's Advertl aement. .
Mr. Chas. J. Purcell, the geneg1
manager of the popular Dry Goods
Store of Mr. D. C. Flynn is out this
week with his battle flag for 1884, and
he:hangs It from the outer wall that he
who runs may read. We advise every
one to read it, as it refers not only to
the past, and the present, but also to
the future. Flynn has built up a splen
did businiess, and generously tells ets
that he is getly indebted to the HEE
ALD and te printer's Ink used, for his
success. We thank him and wish him
No Grease for Him.
"When Greece her knees-Greece
her knees-Greece her knees," stain
mered an embarrassed schoolboy, for
Sthe next line of his recitation.
Is no occasion to grease any
aknees," shouted his teacher.
pGo and study yonr piece." Neither
in there ~oaon to grease your hair.
Parker's Hair Batsam Is all the dressing
-:you want. Restores the original gloss
and color to gray or faded hair. Does
not soil the linen; not a dye; good
for the sealp; prevents falling out.
Friday ? o
A t the store of these gentlemen,
located at Columbia can be found every
article known In China, Stone, Glass
and Britannis Ware; It is one of the
mnost attractive stores of its kind in that
city, and these gentlemen are the
quintessence of politeness and accom
- modatlon.~ A bill made there always
g5es an agreeable feeling to the buy
er, who wants to repeat the call and
does do so if the money holds out It
does not take much to buy their goods
prce at which they are
soldare a beexpected. Dot is
true. as I spends my money mid dot
The Poet-office at Liberty Hall is
closed. L. P. W. Riser, the postmas
ter has moved to town, and no one has
been found who is willing to take the
office-though the neighborhood is anx
ious that the office should be kept
Car loadcelebrated "Trenton" Flour
at Mower's Grocery. Call early.
The State vs. Henry H. Biease, Esq.
Tuesday afternoon the case of the
State vs. Henry H. Blease, charged
with official misconduct. came up be
fore Trial Justice Fair for a prelimi
nary hearing. The defendant was
bound over to the Sessions Court, on
his own recognizance.
Viek's Floral Guide
For 1884 is welcome to our table,
and we heartily congratulate it for the
beautiful and tasty manner in which it
is gotten up. It is an ornament every
body in the land is proud to have. Be
sides its beauty, it is full of really valu
able information to the lover of the
floral kingdom as well as-the vegeta
ble, there being no flower or vegeta
ble known that does not come in for
some mention in the Guide. It has
been so long a guide to the amateur as
well as the well-posted grower, that it
cannot be done without. We welcome
it therefore and advise our readers to
send to Mr. Vick, at Rochester. N. Y.,
and secure a copy. Send 10 cts. for it.
A Big Suit for Damages.
Mr. Jacob Epting (not our county
commissioner) has brought suit against
Mr. Frederick H. Dominick for $25,000
damages. In February, 1883. Mr.
Dominick had Mr. Epting arrested on
a charge of perjury. A bill of indict
ment was banded out by the Solicitor
but the grand jury found "No bill."
Mr. Epting alleges that this prosecu
tion was malicious, and he makes it
the basis of his action for damages.
He is represented by -Moorman & Sim
kins ; the defendant by Jones & Jones,
Johnstone & Cromer, and Mower.
In the Charleston Sunday News of
Dec.' 16th, a correspondent at Washing
ton, under the heading of. "Sketches
of our Solons," gives personal descrip
tions of our Senators in Congress, and
was evidently looking at the wrong
person in describing Senator Call of
Florida, since his description of that
Senator Is exactly the opposite of what
he is in reality. "The writers" Call of
Florida is a short, swarthy, black-haired
man with a black mustache, &c." Sen
ator Call is a tall man of fine propor
tions, with light hair and complexion.
He then describes Jones of Florida, as
a tall, smooth-shaved, flaxen-haired
Irishman, who has kissed the blarney
stone, &c., &c. * **
The patties only increase ; it is the
season of parties. Every kind of party
has been made the special subject of
newspaper comment. Christmas par
ties, New Year's parties, Lotus par
ties. The latest to be noticed is the
Leap Year party, which was given at
the hospitable residence of Mr. Rich
ard Greneker, at Helens, on Friday
night. The young ladies of that grow
ing burg are responsible for this party.
The viands were prepared by them,
one a turkey, another a ham, some
bread, others cakes, floating Island,
syllabub, confectionaries, fruit, &c.,
each and all had fingers -in the deli
cious pie. And then the boys were
invited to make themselves useful in
conveying the good things to the com
mon centre, and afterward to take
part in and enjoy this Leap Year
Party. We could not attend, but sent
representatives,who reported glowingly
of the pleasure, and how nicely the
young ladies deported themselves in
the character of Leap yearists. We
wish we could have been there.
INot the Rev. J. Hawkins.
Business often calls us into the co;y
office of the Judge of Probate. A few
days ago we entered and spoke to a
sitter at the fire. How are you, Mr.
Hawkins-the Rev. J.--even shook
hands with him; it was christmas
a.mes, we felt good. The return was
not as cordial as we expected, we felt
bad. The Rev. J. was not used to
meet !1s thus. We aske~d him how his
wile and children were. This should
have touched him, but It did not. He
looked up, his back being turned to us,
it was only a side look, and his eyes
dId not look natural, they were not his
eyes. We were perplexed, troubled,
and could not conjectu,re what change
dcome over the spirit of our old
fr~ds dream, and left in that doubt.
The 'thing haunted us, like an ugly
dream>..The thought clung to us for
days, and then we called on the judge,
and asked h'hm if the person alluded to
was the Rev. J>Rgwkins? No, said he,
quite another persop. Our difficulty
was over. It was tranger we had
Interviewed, and not ev. J. We
would like to see our fiec he Rev.
J., and enjoy one of his genia ha.
"Ayteh" gives we a nut to crack.
He wants to know if Christmas could
not come oftener than once a year.
I think not. Not if the court knows
herself. It would he too -much of a
good thing. Think of the fatted tur
keys-extra ones, necessary, you know.1
Think of the children having to get
sick over again, which would follow1
another Christmas. Tink of the ex
pense entailed upon the buying of
another lot of Christmas p resents.
This one consideration is sufficient to '
to make we set my foot against an
other Christmas. No3 sir, one is
enough for me. To goAhrough with
the ordeal of getting together such a
multitude of little things and big things
for a score or more of-dear children
well, I do not believe that I could-live
through it. I am certain of it. I
would die. "Aytch" is a young wan,
an inexperienced man, and has not 1
enjoyed (?) a half century of christmas
present-buying, and when his heard Is
grown, and children hold on to his
coat tails, and ask for a christmas g'ft,t
and even his grand-children toddle
about his dilapidated shoes and patch- 1
edg~arments, and ask the same ques
tiongmaybe he too will have had
enoug, of it. Let him think of it so
berly, Ido not think he properly ap
preciateo the weight of the question, 1
and all that hangs to It. One Christ- <
was a year should satisfy any
man who is level headed. Then think I
of the oodles of eggs used on a Christ-i
mas occasion, in eggnogs, Tom ti
Jerry's, and other concoctiouas-. s-I
tions and what nots; the th ceg '
of chickens dep ' of i? k ofit U
of never ben hat . - quetin b
and weep. ?o Ayth r.Iam lost >b
puts me inan tch aJlesa desu
in it, bewildered2. that you will 3
iees wihyou, ko.id niot hav the ns
think bette otit, aturvy by two ni
wor-ld t topsy
et is a rash
The Extreme Cold.
The past week has been the coldest
experienced, since we were a boy; then
the trees split from the freeze, and
great icicles hung from the eaves like
cables, from five to eight inches long,
and two inches thick. Up to time of
going to Press it is still a hard, dry
freeze. A slight snow fell on Satur
day, but it was too cold to do much.
Monday night it commenced sleeting,
and continued to fall dfring the night,
in the morning roofs, and ground were
covered to the depth of three inches;
Tuesday night, there was a slight
snow. The ponds are all frozen over,
and Monday there was some skating.
The thermometer at Mr. J. A. Chap
man's Sunday morning marked 4 deg.
above zero, in another place 6. Make
a note of this cold spell, commencing
Jan. 4, 1884.
When you come to town go to Win
burn's Gallery and get your picture
Fox THE HsIrALD.
Cold weather, yes bitter cold, ice,
sleet and snow, all we can do to keep
from freezing by the fire.
Well our famous Willie, tried to
make an egg nog on yesterday, but
the milk, eggs and sugar were frozen,
they were not to be disappointed how
ever, so the eggs were placed before
the fire, and soon cooked ; other eggs
were procured and the nog went on.
We were sorry the freeze prevented
Mr. E. P. Mathews' engine, from grind
ing some of his choice meal for us all
Our famous hunters, now visit the
water, and chase the ducks, one came
in Saturday with a large green head
rrake, he tells us the remaining five
were on their way to the Saluda.
Mr. Henry Boozer severed a large
rtery in his foot with an axe, narrowly
escaping death, by early calling in an
Mr. John M. Glymph's fifth child is
hls first boy, John is busy caring for
hls boy, and is the proudest man in
Our alleged mad dog-bitten-Settei
ire O. K. they do not develop any in
dications of Insanity.
Let the people select by their vote,
men to the Legislature who will favor
the sale of the University. If there is
o other place for the money for it,
eomplete the State House and foster
)ur long loved Colleges, Wofford, Due
West and all the others. for no doubt
by these various temples of knowledge,
our dear old State was redeemed from
ruin and plunder. If the State wants to
educate the big bugs, why not say we
will pay the expenses, of 20 or more
students to each of the various Col
leges in the State. Members of the
Legislature to be, down with the Uni
versity; give us Prohibition in toto, or
illow any and all persons to sell vinous
spirits, who wish to do so for these
towns have not policemen enough to
send home with all who take a drink,
to prevent them from falling from
Farming at a stand still, we are all
by the fire, trying to earn our bread
by keeping warm. Will try to write
you again if we do not freeze.
January 6th, 1884. N. C.
Winburn keeps making those Beau
tifhl Photographs, come and be taken.
RMINISCENCE OF MOLLJOHON.
It would be difficult to say exactly
where this section of Newberry be
ins and ends. Like the day light
blending into darkness, so it blends
into other sections without definite
The portion of which we propose to
speak is, though beyond controversy,
Mollohon proper. It is bounded on
one side-north-east, by the beautiful
Encree; on the south and south-west
by ndian creek, which pours its wa
ters throngh a rich valley skirted by
ontinuous hills, once clothed in mag
iificent forests; on the north and
orth-west by Duncan's creek, anoth
er grand old stream, once abounding
in fish, and surrounded by excellent
The chief intersecting water courses
re Patterson's creek running south
east, several miles in length, and emup
tying into Indian creek about a mile
below the old Anderson Bridge, now
he ford near J. .C. Hargrove's, and the
!amous old Hunting' Fork-famous for
he hunting ground' it drained, for the
!ertility of its banks, for the thrift and
excellence of many of those who lived
md died near it, for the frolic and fun
it has witnessed as well as the sore
lbearts and sad hours.
Many smaller streams pour .into
these. Near their mouths they hase
very little channels, being filled with
the sand worn from the hills, higher
up they have worn deep channels for
themselves in the stratified rocks.
Old settlers tell us, a spring day, fish
ng tackle and two hours time meant a
ness of excellent fish. Few if any
ish are there now. '
The name was derived from a fami
Ly of little merit and much demerit,
hat lived near the head of Hunting
!ork, on what is known as the Hopper
place, owned afterwards by Allen
' ell, then Maj. Sims, and now owned,
~lieve by our intelligent and
va rted friend L. H. Sims.
Holloho s was the worthless
nan from J;his fine section of
:ountry, the bi place and home of
no many stu , Industrious, thrifty
md pious men and women took its
It is not strang then that it cost
nany a man at big musters and other
~atherings a black eye and a bunged
2p nose to ta'unt thre hardy robust sons
>f vigorous industry, of this section
ith "Mollohon." Tis said such a
aunt was always coin current for a
ight. But sfach feelings have long
line passed away and the records of
uch families as the Davises, Beards,
largroves, Eppses, Abramses, Shells,
ipps, Herndons, Rays, Simses, Scotts,
)uncans, Houseals, Cromers, Marses,
andersons and many others worthy of
netion have pioven that a correct
ife may elevate a low name, but a bad
ame can not degrade a correct ''I,
or, who of its inhabitants is not
ustly proud of Mollohon. We er
hink of Mollohon-her r b-.
elds, her brooks, her hil' and -
aths, her churches, hr 'e the
>resent. Tis there'* Tis there we
>leasant associa '.t and warmest
neet warmes ere we found one of
heer. "T nj in the world." In
he best will.speak chiedfy of the
iur neof the country anid its inhab
ort or fifty yeara ago-as re
to usbyone tsodoet Inhabi- I
t. Afterwards we -wil speak of a
ose who have died within our own 1
emory and those still living. Many I
dividuals in that section have the his- C
y of their own fammles and neigh- j
ws more perfect than we can posui- I
y have, and many know anecdotes a
id Incidents of irth;allof this would2
slt us and giva interest to.tbaeem- a
Iscences we 'ag wrIte.' So writefte.
one- andslL.Your Jr. can 'gitve
ueh ofintefeat tous. So can J. La -u
., L.H ?'"Dhct50 alUb
See R. Y. Leavell's Chinese carpet
ing. 300 yds just received. Will sell at
331c. per yard. 2t.
Various and Ail About.
Advertising pays steady cash divi
dends to all parties interested.
All communications should bear
We will be pleased to have more fire
wood brought to this office.
A great number of new leaves have
been turned-judging by the number of
blank books we have sold.
I Our thanks are tendered Mr. L. S.
Bowers, the worthy P. M. at Prosperi
ty for kind services rendered.
A Newberrian says his only objec
tion to high license is that now he has
to drink so infernally much water to
get a little whiskey.
Capt. George S. Swygert, of Lexing
ton has bought Prof. Holland's lot ad
joining the lot of Mr. J. R. Mathewes,
and expects to move to Newberry.
Blank Books in any variety of bind
1 ing, number of quires and quality of
paper to be had at the HEALD Book I
Mr. D. C. A'len, Gen. Pas. and Ticket
Agent of the South Carolina Railroad
line has our thanks for a pass over this
road for the present year.
Latest accounts from the weather
bureau is that it is freezing, with a
strong prospect of getting as cold as
If you want bargains in furniture 1
the best plan is to go for them to a
first class furniture store and not to an
Miss Flora Meredith of Helena is
mentioned by the Laurens Herald as in
attendance at the biggest "Hop" ever
given in that place.
The Proprietor of this paper has
turned over his new leaf. No more
duns. We hope the relief will be sen
sibly felt. No more duns.
Particular attention will be turned
to the expeditious printing of all kinds
of job works. The remarkable cheap
ness of this kind of work will be a
We are always pleased to have our
lady friends in the Printing office.
The running of our press and the
patient labor of setting type afford
them great interest.
We made a mistake last week in sta
ting that two drug stores in town have
been licensed to sell whiskey. We were
misinformed. Dr. Pelham has no
license and doesen't want any.
The Knight's of the Golden Rule,
Castle O'Neall,No. S, have our thanks,
for a card of invitation to their annual
celebration at the Newberry Hotel,
Friday evening, January 11th, at 9.30
A preacher in his Sabbath discourse
alluding to dancing said lie saw
no objection to the practice if the gen
tlemen would dance in one room and
the ladies in another, the music being
between the two. We like this plan.
A bald eagle was killed by Mr. H.
T. Price of Laurens on the 1Sih uIt.
It measured eight feet from tip to tip
of wings, and weighed nine and a half
pounds. When shot it was enjoying
some one's christmas turkey.
Did Maryland go to see Delaware,
her New Jersey ? Speaking of shades
Missouri says there's too much Color-1
ado abou:t nothing and thinks it time
to have Idaho up some niew fake in the
fashion line .-Hartford Sulday Journel.
We would like to publish some of the
many kind letters received since the
first Jan. Letters expressive of the
kindest feeling and good wishes for ;he
year just begun. We shall endeavor
to merit every kind word written.. ]
Any paperpublished will be furnished
at club rates with the HERALD. We
particularly call attention to Godey's:
and Peterson'4 Ladies Book. Southern
Cultivator, American Agriculturist,
Sand's Baltimore Farmer, and others.
These are all good.
A Michigan boy ate a bar of soap,
drank a lot of soda water and went to
bed to cure his cold. The doctor had a
hard time to pull l'im through, but the
boy now says the next time he catches
a cold he will u e Dr. Bull's Cough
Notice to druggit s and storekeepers.
I guarantee Sirin. r's Indian Vermi
fuge to destroy and expel worms from
the human body. where they exist, if
used according to the directions. You
are authorized to sell it on the above
conditions. D)avid E. Foutz, Proprie
tor, Baltimnort, Md. For sale by Dr.
8. F. Fant.
When Winbairn came to Newberry
he did not expect to stay but a short
while, and he,is here yet, but will move
soon, come and b,e taken. 2-tf
Newberry Prces Current.
By J. N. MARTIN & COs
Shoulders, Prime New... ?
Shoulders Sugar Cured....
Sides8 C.. sew.......
Sides, C. X., New........6
Sides, Long Clear......... S
Uncavssed Hams.....--- a
Canvassed Hams, (Magnolia s
Leaf, in Tierces........ 16
Leaf, in Buckets...
Crushed.... ..... 3
Grannlated S'i........... 10
Cofee C ...''.. ''...,''' 8
New Olean Molsses 60 6
Cu olasses......60 1
- 8a HouaseMolasses. 40 L6
At.8SCE... .on.....- .2
Ronsted or Parched. s
Belt a...............~ psa
OldrVeg ........ 6o 1.
White WieVInear.. 66 c
......................... so 1
-N Y.. -4-1-----.--.. s N e
WHEELER & MOSELEY,
PROSPERITY, S. C.,
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES.
U. S. Mail Carrier Arrrested.
Sam Lyles, an old colored man,
who has for several years been carry
ing the mails from Newberry to Lib
;rty Hall and Whitmire's and back,
was arrested by the policemen last
saturday, and taken before the Mayor
Kvho committed him to jail to be tried
it the next term of Court for Assault
wvith a deadly weapon, with intent to
,ill. Sam is kind and inoffensive
when sober. but of late he has been
arrying more bad whiskey than his
)fce demanded. Last Saturday he
started out of town with the mail, at a
Late hour, under the influence of liquor.
At the colored Baptist church he
hreatened to shoot Ira Lewis, the pas
,or, out of the pulpit, and he flourish
,d his pistol to give proper emphasis
:o the threat. Ira took refuge in his
souse and closed the doors. Sam,
who seemed bent on keeping up a re
viving state of devilment, then saw
Robert, a small son of Thomas S.
loorman, Esq., passing along the
;trcet and fired his pistol at him after
aying "I'm going to shoot you."
Robert reported the matter to the
olicemen who make the arrest. Sam
fought the policemen to the last, even
fter they had given him a liberal
aste of their clubs.
Mrs. A. C. Jones and her daughter
Hiss Carrie are on a visit to the home
oot in Newberry, and grandmama
nd grandpapa are enjoying the visit
Mr. J. H. Gordon of Arkansas, paid
is a visit and a year's subscription to
he HERALD before returning to his
iome on Monday. *
Mr. Iley Fant is off on a ten days
;rip to Mississippi.
Mr. Henry Burton left here for his
iome in Arkansas on Monday last.
Mrs. Adam F. Cromer, of Townes
rille, Anderson County, but formerly
t resident of Newberry, died on Fri
lay. But a few weeks ago the young
er of her two only daughters died. A
few days after this the elder, during a
It of melancholia induced by the loss
>f her sister, attempted to end her ex
stence by cutting her throat and
>therwise mutilating her person with
t knife. from the effects of which she
sow lingers on the verge of the grave.
Jan. 9th, 1883, by the Rev. Luther
Broaddus, Miss EMMA MCKELLAR o:
;his County, to Mr. JAS 31. HUNT o:
Dec. 20, 18S.9, by Rev. Harrison
Fowler, J. J. C. ODEL.L to Miss FAN
KIE RAY, daughter of Mr. Gains Ray.
Dec. 30. 1883, in Columbia County,
s. C., by Rev. I. P. Hawkins. Mr. J.
WESLEY FOLK, of Newberry County,
s. C., and Mrs. 31. E. CARTER of Col
eton County, S. C.
At the re.sidence of the bride's moth
ar, by Rev. N. S. Younginer, Dec. 23,
883, Mr. GEORGE S. KEITH to Miss
MARIA A. BOUKNIGHT, all of Lexing
:on County, S. C.
Dec. 4th, 1883, by the Rev. R. W.
Barber. at the residence of Mr. Green
berry Willi.e, Mr. R UF'U BOBB to Mise
EMA CURRY; all of Laurens County.
Dec. 20, 1883, Mr. RIcHARD COLE
u!AN to Miss CARRIE HUIT, both os
Edgelield County. S. U., by Rev. J. B.
Dec. 23, 1883, Mr. JACOB J. BARNEE
to Miss LIZZIE RAMIE, both of Edg'e
ield County, S. C., by Rev. J. 'B.
NawBEaRY, C. H.,5S. C., Jan. 5, 1884
List or advertised letters for week endlnj
lau., 5, 1884:
Aien, Miss Ann Galmon, Andrew
Brown, J W Hunter, Robert
.onner, Frank Henderson. J E.
Sounts, Geo A Lilesrord, Reuben
3romer, John F Lof'mis, T T'
Eddington. Sammy Owens, ML
Green, Emanuel Watsomr, C (2)
Sirdeu, James I Williams
Graleam, Mrs D E I
Parties calling for lette please say
fadvertised R. -.ONE. P. M.
AI CLUB WITH
will be sent for one year to any
idress on receipt of $3.50 which should be
mit to the publisher of the Hwwar.
GOOEY'S LADY'S BOOK
ecgized as the leading Fashion and
ome Maazne in America. The leading
tctnsfor 1884 are the following :
Beautiful Colored Fashion Plates exe.
ceuted by the French proess, represen
tin the prevalling fashions in both
9Engish Plates of Fashions in black and
bwhW illustrating leading style.
. n xctdSteel Engravings by
e artsts,made for GODEY'S
Engraved Portraits of Ex-presidents of
'the U. S., which form a part of what is
town In GODEY'S LADY'S BOO as the
PRESIDENTIAI PortraU Gallery,
e ben accompanied by a short biogra
"'Jages. Illustrating Fashions and fancy
.)ages of Architectural Designs. showing
uplans aLperspective of Houses and
Sise Cuterns with full
adexplicit ln r ruse.
100 COD 'S"o
been tested by housekeep
Ore publishing. .
UiABsE *v Cf NITSIC
y e'nS writers, among
ndEvCa, BELEI MATE
af rmaionsend for ireular
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
.To avoid errors write
giving County and
'S AD00 N.
THE NEWBERRY HERALD
A Weekly Family Paper
In its Twentieth Volume.
A Paper every one in this County
SHOULD SUBSCRIBE FOR.
It is a good paper,
A paper that holds the
Even tenor of its way,
It is only $2 a year,
It is a Family Paper,
It gives Premiums,
Every one admires it.
SUBSCRIBE for the HERALD.
Either send $2 or bring it,
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THE BOOK B
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LL OF WHICH
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And other Fertilizers. Tons
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tation, and all Fertilizers,
For sale by
CHARLESTON, S. C.
NEW AND ELEGANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. COPPOCK'S,
UNDER NEWBEBBY HOTEL.
I would respectfully call the atten
tion of my friends, patrons, and the
public generally to the fact, that I
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The public is respectfully asked to
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J. W. COPPOCK.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY,
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
Sarah F. Davis.
Petition for Homestead.
Notide is hereby given that Sarah F.
Davis has this day fled 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,
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N.C.,
Master's Office, December 17th, 18S3.
- 51-4t. t
Pursuant to an order of the Probate
Court for Newberry County, I will
sell at the late residence -of M
Lavinia N. Gist In the Town of
berry, S. C., on Timrsday the thi
of January 1884, at Eleven o' A
the forenoon the followin A. Il
property of said'deceased Ai'sonI
Household and Ki wit :
and 1 fine Piano. ..a furnituri
Adminiistrat' - MOWER,
Gist, decease Ars. Lavinia N
.zrsuant to the order of the Hon.
cob B. Fellers, as Judge of Probate
for Newberry, S. C., I will make a
Final Settlement of the estate of
Wilson E. Higgins, deceased, onl Thurs
day the 24th day of January, 1884, at 10
o'clock, A. M., and immediately there
after apply for 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 the order of Jacob B.
Fellers, Esq., as Probate Judge for
Newberry County, South Carolina, the
undersigned will make a Final Settle
ment of the estate of Philip Sligh, de
cesed, in the Probate Court at New.
berry Court House, S. C., on Thursday
hie 14th, day of February next at 10
'clock in the forenoon and immedi
itely thereafter the undersigned will
Lpply for a final discharge as Executors
>f the last will and testament of Philip
GEORGE A. COUNTS, JR..
W. GLENN ME TTS,
As Executors of the last Will and
'estameut of Philip Sligh deceased.
Newberry S. C., Dec. 31st, 1883.
girl between 10 and 12 years of age,
>act as a nurse. Apply to the
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C E C. . .C
bei onMna 7t 4auary~, 188.
at th pon
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repaed or deaced cser 24nh the3
The enxersity o-n other c coleg
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un CKEil eCfseso . ,S.et wil.
Vocal and Instrumental Music.Atey
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WHAT 1$8 '
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ala1~ wantse for nheIt ese all
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