Newspaper Page Text
ELI;ERT LI. AULL, EITOI:.
ELBERT H. AU LL, Proprietors.
WM. P. HOUSEAL, r
NEWBERRY. S. C,
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1%SS.
THE GENERAL ELECTION.
"So large a thing as the national elec
tion cannot be decided in a day" ) sot Vs
the Augusta Chronicle and we agree
with it and, when the results in the
[ . large States seemll to be so close it is
hardly posiblIe to reach a correct de
cisiol without the official count. Yet
it is uncomfortably close and in fact
some )emocrats who ought to be inl
formed ad:itted last night that the
Republicans had won by the loss of
New York and possibly Indiana.
Without New York the Democrats
The Associated Press dispatches that
first came in on Tuesday night were en
couraging, but yesterday afternoon
they began to be conflicting and it
looked very much aslif the Democrats
had lost. New York, and with it the
We do not believe that Cleveland's
good luck has deserted him, and we
still have a hope that the official count
will show that he has carried New
York. It will be remembered that four
years ago the result was not known un
til Friday and until then everything
was very gloomy for the Deaiocrats.
The dispatches were not encourag
Capt F. W. Dawson, member of the
National Committee, telegraphed
Chairman Hunt yesterday afternoon
that we were beat by the loss of New
York and possibly -Indiana. and that
the next House would be Republican.
This intelligence is nlot encouraging.
Local politics in New York seemed
to absorb national issues. Hill is elected
Goevrnor by a handsome majority.
We understand that omong the
bulletins from the Associated Press
yesterday, that Chairman Brice does
not concede atything to the Republi
cans, and claims Illinois for the Demo
crats. We also learned last night that
a prominent geutlelan in Columbia
had received late yesterday afternoon
assuring news for the Democrats from
New York. We are not willing to admit
that Cleveland is defeated until we hear
the result of the official count.
Mr. Sligh was not a candidate for
the Senate and stated that he would
not serve if elected, yet some peopl
voted for him anyhow. This he could
It is said the recent prsidential cam
paign cost an outlay of about four mi
The National Exposition at Augusta
* opens to-day. 'The eketion is over and
S ~ hnild ow urn ur ateninto the
section. Let South Carolina unite with
Georgia and the South to niake the Ex
position of our sister city a grand suc
Speaker Carlisle has beeni returned to
Congress by an increased majority, but
it seems to be a little doubtful as to
whether the Democrats will have the
The South sends up a solid front for
the D)enmocrats. The R-epublicanis be
gan to claim Yirginia, but she is all
right for the D)emoerats.
THEY GO TO .JAIL.
Charleston Anti-Licens.e Meni Reruse to
Pay their Fines.
(Special to the Register.]
CHARLESTON. November 1.-There
is blood in Charleston's moon to-day.
In the early part of tihe year an associa
tion was formed among some of the mier
chants to resist the payment of the mnu
nicipal license tax, on the ground that
it is a double tax and unconstitutiou
al. A bout sixty mierchants joined the
association and paid a handsome fee to
ex-Governor 31agrath, who took thle
case up to the State Supreme Court.
-About a fortnight ago the court ren
dered a decison refusing the appeal and
sustaing the constitutionality of the
municipal license tax.
The Anti-License Association there
fore appointed a committee to wait
upon their counsel and ascertain what
it would cost to carry the case to the
United States Supre'me Court. For
some reason thbe clients and their coun
sel filed to comle to terms.
Yesterday to remhiit ti t ur was received
from the State Supreme Court, and to
day the City Sheritf begzani issuing exe
cutionls umlier the sentence of the City
Court. Six executions were issued this
morning. resulting inl the arr-est of John
31eElree, J. H. Brown and C. I3erbuse,
three of thle defendaiits, who were ar
rested and lodgedl in jail, having refused
to pay the tine and costs. Other ar
rests w-ill follow to-morrow.
The defendants say that they will
stay in jail and will sue the city for
There is considerablie excitemienit over
the arrests in the city. and pub1 lic opin1
ion is divided as to thle advisability of
tile actioni of thme otlicers. The senlte~nees
of the defendants arc alternative.
T'heir fines and costs range from S5 to
,2.? with the alternative of imprison
ment ranglig fronm thirty days to six
p1eviug to Thle Wo rid.]3
L Aunm:ss, Noveumbers.- -The Laurenis
fair. which ended on Wednesday, was
a decided sucicess. The weat ho.: was
all that could b'e desiredl. and the at
tenidance very large. The exhibition
did great ere lit to onr: section and
MIr. .1. D. Wa:tt and 3Miss .J'ssie
Richardson. of thm s place, were miar
ried at thme residence (of the b)ride's
miother last evenhin1g. TheC c-erenmny
was performed by Rev. W. P Jacobs,
Cyc lone in Iowa.
LA PoRTE, Iowa. Nov. 2.-A elvelone
struck this ple.ee at 9 o'clock last night,
'-omuine fromn the Northwest. Uniioin
liail was demiolishedI and a large num
ber of houses were unroofed and blown
down. sections of the buildingrs being
cairriedl many blocks away. Nearly all
the stores ill the business portion of tile
town sufler-d great damage.
The residence of Nander-s Walker wvas
blown to atomxs and the children rolled
about on the ground. The mother was
seriously hturt. No other injuries are
reported. The loss on property is $7.5 -
ooo. Reports of damage are coming in
VER11TllNM T LOST!
New Jersey Will Give a Democratic
U. S. Senator-Connecticut, Virginia,
Democratic-California, West Vir
ginia, New York, Indiana, Still in c
Doubt-Official Count Required. r
[Special to The Herald and News.] 1
COr.UM IA, S. C. November 7.-11:50
p. Im. Latest news from N w York t
says there is nothing to change.
Special says t hat Harrison carried the
New Jersey has undoubtedly gone C
I)emlociratic. The Democrats carry the e
Legislature on joint ballot for the first t
time in ten years. This assures ihe I
election of a Democratic U. S. Senator.
Virginia probably I)eniocratic by a
West Virginia is in doubt and niay
require the official count to decide.
Fourteen cou nties out of 54 cast one- 1
third of the vote of that State. Repub
lican gain of 1662.
Complete returns from Connecticut
give Cleveland 74,904, Harrison 74,519
Fisk 71S1. Cleveland's plurality 387.
Returns from Indiana come in slowly.
Twenty-seven counties out of 92 show 1
net Republican gains of 2,355. The Re
publican State Committee claim that
Harrison has carried the State by 5,000
plurality, while the Democratic Com
iittee claim the State by three to six
California is also in doubt and is
claimed by both sides.
Upon the whole it is almost certain
that Harrison is elected President and
that the Democratic majority in the
House has been materially reduced.
F. J. L.
The following bulletins were received
at Newberry yesterday afternoon and
EW YoRK, November 7.-The Eve
ning Telegram places Harrison's plu
rality for New York State at 1,000;
Hill's plurality for Governor, 10,720.
A MIXTUCPE OF PURALITIES.
NEW YORK, November 7-3 p. m..
Tla Evening Post puts Harrison's plu
rality in this State 9,000, the Evening
Sun at 10,000, the Evening News at
NEW YoRK, November 7-5 p. m.
It will require the official count to de
cide the result.
Democratic Gains in Indiana.
NEw YORK, November 7.-9:50 p. in.
200 precincts in Indiana give Harrison
132,547, Cleveland 125,813. Same pre
cincts in 1884 gave Blaine 130,367,
NEW YORK, November 7, 10 p. n.
Florida gives Cleveland the election.
Votes from low districts come in
slowly. Baker, Bradford, Brevard,
Lake, Marion -and Orange counties
give safe Democratic majorities. Other
counties give Republican majorities.
tew thotnsan.~' v
WVest Virginia seems to be in doubt.
Will require the official count to decide.
INDIA NPOLIS, Nov. 7.-10 p. mn.-Full
returns from 27 counties out of 92 show
Republican gain of 2,355. Republican
State Committee claim that Harrison
carried the State by 5,000 majority.
IIOW IT LOOKED YESTERDAY
NEW XORK, Nov. 6.-Midnight.
The Republicans now claim that Har
rison's plurality outside of New York,
Kings and Queens and Richmond
counties, is 92,000, which, if confirmed,
is sufficient to give him the State by
Connecticut and New Jersey are
safe for the Democrats.
Cleveland's plurality in New York
city, is 56,000. Hill, for Governor, has]
November 7-1 A. M.-R.,turns are
very slow and the State is quite close,
but it is confidently claimed at Dem
ocratic headquarters for Cleveland by a
small plurality. Hewitt is beaten for
mayor and Grant elected by 30,000 ma
Mr: Dana Claims Harrison's Election.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7, 2:30 A. M.-To
the Daily Register : Harrison has ear
ried New York State by 8,000 and is
elected to the Presidency. T HE SUN.
What the Papers Claimn.
NEW X ORK, Nov. 7.-2 A. M.-The
New York World says editorially :
The indications are that Harrison has
carried New York State by a small
plurality. Gains which he~is making
in the State promise to wipe out the
74,000) plurality for Cleveland this side;
of Harlem river, and leave Harrison a
fair margin of 8,000.
Upon this basis the election of Har
rison anid Morton must be conceded.
The hope that a few Western States
eaa be added to the Democratic eolumn
can hardly be realized. Indiana is
stIll in doubt, Connecticut has
gone Republican, New Jersey increasesi
her plurality for Cleve.and, but the
Republicans have carried the day, and,
the party wvhich four years ago triumn
phanitly swept the country bows to the
EiW XORK, November 7, 2.30 A. 31.
--At this hour there is little change in
the situation, but the election of Har
risonU is coned(ed on all sides. The
World concedes it, the Tribune cau
tiously asserts it, the Times regretfully
admits it, the Sun states it, the Herald
dloubts it, and the Press proclaims it
with a whoop). D)emocratic headquar
ters are virtually closed.
A Congressm"an dained in New York.
Ni:W YoRn. Novenmber6.-A Herald
builetin says that 9 Democratic Con
gressmien in the city are elected, a gain
New Yoak city, with two districts
missing, gives: Cleveland 162,497; Har
risonl, 10L5,525: Fisk (Prohib) 1,291;
Cowdrey (Labor, 1,557. Cleveland's
plurality, 54,972. The vote complete
for mayor is: Ehrhardt (Rep,) 67,721;
Grant '(Tam) 107,.337: Hewitt (C. D.)
658,1:4; Coogan (Labor) 9,46.5. A still
11ater return makes the vote: Cleveland
162,9 ~07, and Harrison 105,921-Cleve
land' plurality, 56,980. The indica
tions are that the entire Tammany
Icounty ticket is elected.
NW YaIoRK, Nov, 7.--5 a. m.-While
the N ew York morning papers general
ly conceded the election of Harrison, the
limes has the following double-leaded
editorial: "At 1 o'clock a. mn. the elec
tion returns received by the Times fromni
the interior of the State show diminish
ing g.ains for Harrison, and it is by no
Imeans certain that full returns will not
altoget her destroy the pluralities that 1
early figures indicate for him and give
the State to Cleveland. Connecticut,
New Jersyv and Indiana are Decnocraxtie, t
by safe p)luralities, and there is reason to t
ex!,ect that later returns from Illinois
wIll make that state extremely close if -3
they do not actually put it in~the Demn- ~
ocratic column. Ix he returns thus far
received we canno concede the election
tl.C . vv DLI. 1 1 [
The figures of the state, by counties,
s given by the Times, give Harrison
plurality of 7,576. The Times gives
he following as the composition of the
ew House: Democrats 175, Itepubli
NEW HAVEN, CoN., Nov. 7.-a. m.
-Complete returns from the state, ex
ept the town of Sherman, Fairtield
ounty, give the following results: liar
ison, 74,407; Cleveland, 74,Sl5; Fisk,
,S79; scattering. 9:. These returns
ere collectcd by the telephone coi
HARroRD, November 7.-The Cou
ant figures that, with two small towns
a hear from, which cannot change the
esult. Cleveland has 461) plura1ty. -
RiHimoNt, Novernber (.-The city
ives about 1,60) majority for the )em
crats. The estimated vote in eight
ounties and cities indicate a Demo
ratic loss of from 1,2(H) to 1,50).
ALEXANDRIA, November i.L-The re
urns from Virginia at 1 o'clock to
iight are too meagre to estimate the
najority. At the rooms of the State
)emocratic Committee the electoral
-ote of the State is considered safe for
leveland. The Democrats have elected
our Congressmen and the Republicans
ane, and the indications are that the
)eiuocrats will certainly elect three
thers, and possibly four. Lee's najori
y will reach upwards of 1,500.
~ LYNCH cR, Nov. 6.-Lynchburg
)olled an enormous vote, and gave a
)enocratic majority of 268 against 166
n 1884. Hopkins, independent candi
late for Congress, got less than a dozen
,otes in his own home.
RICH.NIOI), Nov. 6.-In the sixth
,ongressional District Edmunds, Dent
crat, is elected. His district was last
epresented by Hopkins, Laior candi
NoRFOLK, Nov. 6.-The city goes Re
)nblican by 583-a Republican gain of
Si. Portsmouth gives a Denocratic
najority of 349-a Democratic gain of
S1. Norfolk County gives 1,900 Re
mublican majority-a Republican gain
>f 405. George E. Bowden, Republi
ya, is re-elected to Congress by a large
JERSEY CITY, N. J., November 7.
rhe Hudson County Democracy made
ilmost a clean sweep. Their Presi
lental electors will have fully 6,000
rnajority, thus assuring the State for
A Democratic View.
NEW YORK, November 7, 3 A. M.
Matt Quay telegraphs to Harrison.
alaiming 14,000. Col. Brice states that
the Republicans have only heard from
their own strongholds, and that the
State is still all right. There is no pos
sibility of knowing accurately to-night.
The State Democratic Committee es
timate Cleveland's plurality at 2,5()0.
The corrected and official plurality
Df Cleveland in the city is 57,2->.
RALEIGH, November 6.-Returns
from various parts of North Carolina
indicate that the State has gone for
Cleveland by about the same majority
as in 1854, about 17,000. Indications are
that the D.mocrats elect Congressmen
in all the districts except the first, se
ond and fifth, from which sufficient
returns have not been received to indi
WILMINGTON, N. C. Nov. G.-Row
land, Democrat, is re-elected to Con
ress from the sixth district by a large
majority. Incomplete returns indicate
a Republican majority in Newv Hano
ver County of about 900-a Republican
oss of 228'on the vote for G3overnor in
CARLISLE ALL RIGHiT.
CINcINNATI, November 6.-The vote
in Covington, Ky, shows a heavier ma
LOUISv'ILLE, November .-Ken
uky, in spite of the rain, has given
Ceveland the usual D)emocratic ma
iority. Democratic Congressman have
een elected in the first, second, fourth,
Ift, sixth, seventh and eight districts,
md almost certainly in .the third,
vere heavy Denmocratic gains are re
orted. Congressmnon Finley, Repub
ican, has probably beaten ex-Congress
nan Welford in the eleventh. John
. Wilson, Republican, has carried the
eth, :ana. the ninth is uncertain.
iongressman Carruthers of Louisville
2as a majority of 2,501) against 14) t wo
BA LTI MOR E, Nov. 6.-12 a. m.-Judg
ng from the vote of Maryland, not
ounting Baltimore city, C:eveland's
lurality will be from 7,000 to 8,000-a
alling o>ff of about 3,000. The Sun es
inates Cleveland's plurality in the
State at 6,000.
BALTIMORE, Mm)., November 6.-It
s safe to say that the Democratic coiit
~ressman, Charles E. Gibson, First dis
ret; Harry Welles Rusk, Third dis
rit; Isidore Rayner, Fourth district,
mnd Barnes Compton, Fifth district,
ave been re-elected, and Hermian
Stump, Democrat, Second district, has
een elected. Lewis E. McComias, Re
ublican, Sixth district, has been re
iected with increased majority.
HARTFORD, Nov. 7.-One hundred
md seven towns, including Hartford
mud New Haven, give Harrison a gain
NEW XORK, Nov. 6.-The Herald's
ulletin says Cleveland has carried
lonnecticut by 859.
A Cutting scrape in Lexington.
[Special to News and Courier.]
CoLuMIIA , November 6.-Last nigh t
Idrunken quarrel took place at the old
aluda Factory, Lexington County,
etween Willie Hook and a man
amed Brown, both white. Knives
ere drawn and Hook received five
ounds and Blrown nine stabs. The
orner is painfully and the latter mor
ally wounded. No one knows how
he fight began and neither of the mien
vil say any thing about it.
Earthquake Shock at Memnphis.
MEM Pis, Trenn., Nov. .-Quite a
erceptible earthquake shock was felt
2re this morning at :3:50 o'clock. Peo
>le asleep in the upper stories of build
ngs and residences w.ere considerablv
larmed. Its duration was only a few
YELLOW FEVER NOTEs.
rogrew of the Ep)idetnic at JTackson ville
and Other Infected Points'.
WXasHIN;Tox, Nov. 3.--Mr. Miart in
eports to the Surgeon (eneral of the
Iarine Hospital Service fronm Gainis
ille,- Fla., that there were four new
yases of yellow fever there vesterdayi.
:ree of which were colored andl one
From Enterprise, Fla., Dr. Hiartigani
eports two new cases and others doing
vell, with the disease ap)parenitly under
A report comes from Biloxi, M iss..
brough Dr. Carter, that the bark
3iagino left that place yesterday for
ensacola wit hont:a bill of health. The
ensacola authorities have beenm noti
Dr. Porter at .Jacksonville has sug-~
:ested that a detective be appomated as
spector of trains at Baldwin, West of
acksonville, and the suggestion will
e carried into effect. There were twe.n
yight new cases (teni white' and
hree deaths at Jacksonville ye?sterdayV.
DECAT'R, Ala., Nov. :3.-Two new
-ellow fever cases in the last t wenty
:ur hours, both colored nurses.
For lame hack, side or chest, use Shi
yh's Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents.
HOW SOUTH CAROLINA VOTED.
t Solid Democrattc Delegation Returne
CHARLESTON, November 6.-Th
Aection passed off quietly all over th
state as far as can be learned. Th(
ourth Brigade of State troops wa
anderarms all day, under the comman
)f Adjutant General Bonham, in th
expectation of their services bein
needed in the interior of the State t
preserve the peace and protect the polla
A special train was keptat the disposa
)f the State, but up to this hour (S I
ru.) no call has been made for thei
Advies received here indicate th
lect ion of a clear Democratic delega
ion to Congress. The only doubtfu
:iistrict is the seventh, but Elliott i
very popular in Beaufort, and Berkele.
the other black county, is divided u
by two Republican candidates, Mille
and Sinmiuns. It is thought tha
Elliott will get frou 50O t 1,O01 plira
The Democratic County ticket i
Berkeley is elected by a handsome im:
jority, and the latest advices indical
the election of the fusion County tickt
in Beaufort, as against the regular R
GEOR(ETOwN ELECTS THE Ft'SIO
U EOm(.irow N,Novemb)er t6.-Retuni
come in very slowly, but as far as 1
show that the majority for Harriso
and Miller will not be more than 30
The fusion ticket is elected by a smna
Col.raM1ma, S. C., Nov. 7.-There w:
a very quiet election throughout ti
State. Very few Republican votes we
polled. The Democratic electoral tick
is elected by about 40,00 to 50,(k) 1n in
jority. No opposition.
A SHOCKING ACCIDENT.
Mrs. Visaanka,of Abbevifle, is Killed by
Eall froi a Buggy Near Greenwood.
[Special to the World.]
SR EEN wooD, Nov. 4.-This cot
mnunity was shocked to-day by the nes
of the violent death of Mrs. G. A. Vi
auska, of Abbeville. Mrs. Visanska w.
the mother of Mrs. P. Rosenberg.
Abbeville, and sister of Mrs. A. Rose
berg, of this city. Her husband is
member of the firm of P. Rosenberg,
During the prevalence of diphther
in Abbeville she sent her children
Mrs. Rosenberg, in this city, and tl
morning she started to visit themi,
company with her son Julius, i:
buggy. They had to cro.ss Morton
bridge, which is about twelve feet big
During the September freshet bol
approaches were washed away, and ti
repairs have not been completed. Tl
planks are loose and no balustrade h
been put up. When they reached th
bridge the horse did not want to cros
and Julius got out to lead him, leavil
his mother in the buggy. Whenat
point near the water's edge thehor
became unmanageable and backed of
pulling young Visauska after hir
Mrs. Visanska fell on her head, stri
ing against a heavy piece of timbe
breaking her neck and causing instan
death. Julius was badly stunned.
The remains were brought to th
city and will be carried to Columb
to-miorrow for in terment. Mrs. Visa
ska was about 45 years old and high
respected by all who knew her. Si
leaves a husband and several srmn
A IslOT NEAR ANDERSON.
Armed Negroes Fire Into White Men
starr station-Story of the Affair.
[Special to tne iv unu..j
ANDERsoN, November 4.-Seven n]
groes, Peter Hall and five of his sor
and John Sadler, were put in jail he
to-day charged with riot, assault wi'
intent to kill, etc. The difficulty <
curred at Starr Station, on the Sava
nah Valley Railroad, about ten miu
from Anderson, y'esterday afternoon.
The Farmers' Alliance and Masoi
held their meeting there yesterday, ai
there were a goodly nuInber of whi
men p)resenit. A whiite man nami
Bowie got in a row over an old fet
with a negro namued Hall. Three
the Halls got bold of Bowie, and ]
fired, missing themi. The negroes th<
opened fire on every white man thi
made his app)earance. They emuptii
their pistols and fell back to where thi
had their guns in hiding. Then th<
returned and opened fire on the whi
meni, who had to get behind a wag<
body to save themselves. The wag<
body was literally filled with bullets.
The ne.groes then returned across ti
railroad. reloaded, and defied the whi
nen, daring thbem to cross the railroa
When the firing first commenced, Ni
.J. C. Hamnlin, with whom most of ti
negroes lived, stepped out of a stot
when three of them deliberately firi
on him with pistols.
Thue negroes were arrested at ti
house of Peter Hall. Early this mor
ing Trial Justice Bryan wvent to t]
house and asked them to surrendt
They' refused and slammed the door
his faice. He then called up some thir
special constaibles and al.ain asked the
to surrender, which they refused to d
The men outsidle could bear some
the negroes scuffling with others to pi
vent them from opening fire on ti
trial justice and his constables. Fi
was applied to the house, and they su
rendered, but even then refused un1
ertain officers p)romhised them that r
harm should be done them, and tI
law should take its course.
Ten negroes, five shotguns, onie mui
ket an( oneC p)istol were found in tI
house. Some of thue guns were cock<
when turned over to the officers. Ti
negroes slept oin their arms all night.
One white man was shot in the he
one negro was shot in the leg ar
another injured by being struck on ti
head with a rock. Tihe negroes fir<
more than thirty shots, and it is
nmiracle that no one wvas killed.
The train left there as the fight w;
going on. The engineer reports th;
after leaving St arr he sawv other negro<
run ning towards the fight armed, whit
shows they were antieipating a fight.
The negroes here are excited, ar
clim that it was all done to fright<
them before the election. Mr. Pre
Alen, one of the special constables, a
cident!v shot himself in the handt
An Explosion mna Dentists Office.
[Special to the World.]
ORANGE1IURG, November 3.--An al
cident o,ccurred at the dentaml office<
Dr. L,. S. Wolfe this morning whic
aie very niear b)eing qjuite serious. D
Fred Rickenbaker had set the vulo
nizer at work andl step from the worl
ing room into the parlor to see a p~
tient, forgetting the fact that the vu
canizerl could nuot stand miuch mo
than ;U13 degres at wvhich point he le
it. D)r. Wolfe came in the office a fe
miniutes after his assistant had left, an
went over to wvhere the vulcanizer s2
upon the table. Just as he got in abom
two feet of it the vulcanizer explode<
part of tile sopper boiler passing withi
a hair's breadth of his head and strikin
the opposite wvall. Had this miissil
struck the Doctor upon the head
would doubtless have been his fate
rest awhile before resuming his work<
Buried in a Gold Mine.
B!iiRM INGIIA M. A LA., Novemb er 6.
On Saturday, while four gold minel
were (down in a pit, on Hag Mountair
near this place, 35 feet deep, the side
caved ini, completely burying them
One man was killed and three wer
rescued in a dyingcondition~
THE GREAT STATE FAIR.
I Columbia Making Ready for her .tnnmuai
[Special to the News and Courier.]
I COLUMBIA, November 2.-Secretary
Thos. W. Holloway of the State Fair
s Society is giving daily personal atten
i tion to the preparation of the building
e and grounds for the coming great State
gathering. The new grand stand at
the race course, which is to take p lace
of the one blown down last sunihner, is
I receiving its finishing touches, and the
whitewashers began work on it to-day.
r The new stand is in all respects uitlch
superior tc its predecessor and, having
ten additional rows of seats along its
- length of 200 feet, it call accoumnodate
1 fromi 150 to 200 more spectators than
s J the old one. The erection of new
, "bleaching boards" was begun to-day,
a neat fenee will be put up along the
r quarter stretch, and the arraigeieits,
.t all in all, will be inuch better than
The old coinhiiation judge's and
i1 band stand has been tukei down
t- from its position in the centre of the
e exhibition arena, in order to af'ord
it more room for riding and driving tihe
horses. A band stand has been built
against the balcony of the old main
x building, and a judge's stand is well
placed on the west sile of the arena.
In the new main building, the open
is ing in the floor of the second story,
nh allowing inspection of the ground floor
n as from a balcony, has been floored
over, and as a result the floor- space of
11 this story available for exhibits is much
increased. Whitewash is being freely
s applied to fences, sheds, &c., and the
e grounds will be in first rate condition
-e by the end of next week.
?t Secretary Holloway says that the
machinery, stock, cattle and horse ex
hibits will be fully as good as usual.
The machinery exhibits will indeed be
finer than they have ever been, except
one year when the display was extra
ordinary and was accounted the finest
a in the South. Among the special fea
tures this year, in addition to the cream
ery feature already mentioned in this
correspondence, will be t'wo saw mills
in operation, their proprietors having
already ordered a supply of logs to saw
s up. Another exhibitor has engaged
is several hundred bushels of cotton seed
which he will crush free of cost.
- The railroads will sell excursion tick
a ets to Columbia and the Fair with a
& coupon attached entitling the holder to
admission to the grounds. This coupon
la cost fifty cents and must be bought by
to all who desire excursion rates to this
iy city, but life niemibers of the society
n and the representatives of the press
a who hold complimentary tickets of
,s admission are requested to understand
1. that upon their entrance into the Fair
i grounds, the management will refund
e the amount paid for the coupons.
e The press of the State will also take
i notice that there is some nmisunder
is standing as to the arrangements for
s freight rates on exhibits. The freight
on alexhibits shipped by rail must be
a prepaid by the shipper at the point of
3e shipment and upon the return of the
y exhibits to the shipping point, and the
' issue of a certificate by Secretary Hollo
way that the exhibits have been dis
r played at the Fair, the amount paid for
It freight will be refunded by the railroad
authorities. In short the samne arrange
is ment exists which has previously beti
ia in force. Sonie exhibitors do not know
i- this anid are worried.
lSouth Carolina LeadM.
South Carolina so far has surpassed
with her p)reparationls all other States,
at corporations or enterprises at the Au
gusta National Exa HeIr pyra
mi~dof wh-t ock; her cabmneL of
of grains and gems ae n tu her e
C- ly to openm the eyes of the world. Rich
s, nmond County is a dangerous rival for
re the floor on the Western wing and di
:h rectly in the rear of the Carolina aggre
c- gation. Indeed, if what we hear of the
ti preparations of the Farmers' Club be
es true, their exhibit will be something
wonderful. But Carolina is mistress of
IS the nmain building so tar, even over
d shadowing ini the present stage of finish
te the government display. Thismm state of
dsupremacy recalls Calbounismn ini its
1(d most transcendant era. But those who
of imagine that South Carolina, which
ie was the first figure in the secession
~n drama, is also the last to recuplerate
at from the tragedy, have only to walk
~d the floor of the main building. She
~y has erected a monument more durable
~y than brass and loftier than time pyra
te mids themselves.
n There is going to be ai struggle over
n the exposition this month, in atteiid
anice and civic and military display,
ie between Carolina and the rest of the
te world. At this writing the Palmetto
.branch is overshadowinig.
le Anderson County has a Criminal sensa
WILLIAMsTON, Nov. 5.-On Friday
Ie night last, the famous "Indian D)octor,"'
- Floyd Staffhrd, was robbed of about
e nine hundred dollars all in nickels,
r- dimes, &c. The plarties under arrest
n are Gus Poore, Nute Richey, (col.,) and
~y Ben Robinson, also colored. Mr. Poore
" has beeni going to tihe doctor's house a
0. great deal pretending to be very friendl
ly, and on last Friday night, camne for
C- the doctor to go to a corn shtucking, but
Le the doctor refused to go, and after
e awhile he came back andt told the (d0c
r- tor he was feeling bad, and wanted to
il lie on his bed, and ini a few minutes
0o jumped up apparently to vonmit but, it
te is said, for the purpose of whispering to
his comirades. The doctor went to sleep
s- not thinking that his money would be
te gone. About twelve o'clock the thief
d crept in and got his money, but was
Ie caught by the doctor before he got very
far, anid carried to Mr. Math Cox,
~i where he was when your correspon
d dent saw him this morninig. Poore re
ie fused to tell anything until the trial,
d which will be held at Belton to-day.
a The doctor seems to be doing very
well where he is. He has two nice
is horses and a cow, and did have nine
it hundred dlollars, but where it is now
* nobody knows.
d The Hattld-McCoy wiar.
4S CH A RLESTON, XX. Xa., Nov. 2.-- Keni
e,- tucky detectives and the West Virgi
y- nia contingent of the Hat field-McCoy
gang collided last Monday, andi the re
sult was that the detectives arrested
Ellison Mounts and a man namied
Chambers. Chambers was snot in the
hand and escaped, but w>ot till lhe shot
_one of the detectives in the arm. Moun ts
was clubbed and frightfully beaten be
fore he was subdued. He was taken to
r Pikeville, Ky., and lodged in jail. The
'. detective who was shot was named .J.
_ W. Napier.
Four Girls at a Hirth.
rt \XORCEsTER, November 5.-M rs.
4 Frank A. De G3rott of Milbury gave
d hirth to four girl babics this afternoon.
t .Mother and children are doing uicelv,
t but the father is badly broken up. Thie
I, children are all bright and active, and
a cry with as much spirit and in as good
g -voice es any well regulated baby ought
e to do at their age. The sumallest weighsa
.t nearly three p)ounds, and the others
o nearly six pounds each. The attending
if physician says there is no reason why
all the children should not Jive. The
occurrence is the talk of the town, and
general interest is manifested in the
young woman who has so unlexp)ectedly
increasedi the p)oplahtionl of thei townt.
CRtouP.WHuo(i'NGCo(CGH anid Bronm
' chitis inunediately relieved by Sh iloh's
The State Fair begins next week.
)ISPLACING N.IEGRO LABOR.
r:ermnans Working on the LouisianaPlan
NEW O1RLEAxs, November. 3.-Some
remarkable changes in the labor system
if Louisiana are taking place. Agent
Becker, of the German Society, states
that he had, during October, sent over
thousaand (ernan laborers to the
;nugar plamations. All these have been
,t"nt to tile upper coast, the workat
Lah urele inl the Teilie being on the
lower eo:st, on what is called the Or
inge Belt. begins fully a imontl later.
Mr. Kern,ochai, has, however, already
receive twenty-five and Governor
Warmnoth fourty, who are asked for to
plant cane. In about a week the for
wvarding of laborers will begin Ifor that
section, w%here several hundred more
will be required, which Mr. Becker ex
pects to be able to "upply. Governor
\arioth al<ane will hire niore than one
'Tlie agelit's ol,servations show that
(erimaii labou,r is steadily growiing inl
favor, as well as inl importance, both in
the cultivation and manufacture of
sugar, and will soon prove a formidable
conpetitor to negro labor, as greatly
superior in etliciency and reliability.
The decay of the negro plantation
labor is marked. In 1868 nine-tenths
oft he plantation hands were colored; in
]S7s eight-tenths, and this year the
ligure is reduced to seven-tenths, with
a ,rosplect of a niuch more rapid redue
tion in the next few years. The secret
of success in sugar raising is shown to
be in small farms and white labor. As
a rule the few settlers coining here from
New England and the West, of which
several hundred families have come in
the past two years, will not employ
negroes as field haols at all. One white
mian in the field is worth two negroes.
Meantime the negroes have almost
nonopolizel the freight handling busi
ness of the cities and landings. As
steamboat roustabouts they are always
in demand at from -50 to $75 per ionth
and sauce on their pudding, so there is
no fear that they will starve.
Thanksgiving for the Orphans.
As our annual day for rejoicing ap
proaches, ('hristianl people should not
forget the orphans. When the people
assemble of that day to thank (od, let
them thank Him w+ith their substance.
One of the Institutions deserving of
such remembrance is the Thornwell
Orphanage, at Clinton, S. C. Although
a Presbyterian Institution, more than
half its inmates are from other denom
inations, Baptists, Methodists, Luth
erans and Episcopalians being repre
sented. Its children are from ten
ditterent States. mainly of course from
South Carolina and Georgia. These
children deserve well of the people,
They cheerfully labor with their hands
to help themselves, in kitchen, laundry,
farm and elsewhere. Gifts of provi
sions, money, can all be used. As
there is no endowment to this Institu
tiod, it depends on the charitable for
support. Rev. Wim. P. Jacobs is the
President. Send gifts to him, at Clii
ton, S. C.
Tnere are now nearly one hundred
orphans applving to this Institution to
he recei% ed. \What grand good, liberal
gifts would do!
Mrs. Cleveland's Amiability.
A pretty incident that illustrates the
character" of President Cleveland s wife
happened on Saturday. Just as Mrs
Cleveland left the train wvhich brought
her to New York she stopped for amo-i
mient at the engine and, looking up at
the engineer, smiled and nodded her
thanks to him. The engineer blushed
and took his hat off as tbe lovely little
mistress of t he White House thus hon
ored him. Tlhe President laughed at
this evidence of the thoughtful con
snierat ion. that distinguishes M1rs.
A Successful Express Robbery.
NEW ORLEANs, Nov.38.-Sixty miles
above here, on the New Orleans and
Nort heastern Railway, a party of rob
hbers this morning overpowered Express
Messenger Charles W. Lowry and
Baggage Master Henry C. McElroy and
took $28,000) fromi the safe. The thieves
then pl)tledi the hell rope, stopped the
train anid mnade their escape..
Fatal Accident at Florence.
[Special to News aind Courier.]
FwAa NCEx, November- 6.-Younag
T'oininie Moore, a son of Mr. C. C.
Moore, wh ile in charge of a shooting
gallery to-night during the absence of
the proprietor, was accidentally shot in
the lefL cheek by Claude Waters, a
friend of his. ar d died fromi the effects
of the wvounid in about an hour.
D)eath of Grant's Mess'enger.
W AS H INGTox. Nov. :3-John Lynch
an 01(1 soldier empolyed as watchman
in the postoflice deparimient, died yes
terday. He became somiewhat famous
because he carried Grant's celebrated
dispatch to Lincoln, which said: o'I
will fight it out on this line, If it takes
L.ots of W'onenOt aret Inventors,
WAs ixaNTox, November 5-The
(con11unissionler of patenlts has prepared a
list of w.omen to whom patents have
been granted. This li.t, printed, make
a folio pamiph let of forty-four pages.
G;eorgetowni Universigj's Centennial.
WVASH I N;TON, Nov. 5.-The ofliccrs
of Georgetown University have re
ceived( niotliicationi of President Cleve
land's intent ion of attending, with his
entire cabinet. the cenitennhial of the
u'iiversity, to be held February :22. The
honorary degrees awarded on the ocea
sioni will lie p)resenited by the President
To tihe Memory of Brother it. C. Chapman,
Member Am ity Lodge No. 87 A. F.
and 4. M.. Newberry, S. V.
WHEREAS, Our Lodge has been
called to niourn the death of one of our
okiest miembiers. We bow in humble
submission to the will of the Almighty
Father who in his mierey sa cas to
remiove from our Lodge below to His
sanctumin above Brother R. C. Chap
mian, with whose life and niembership
this Lodge wvas favored to an unusual
Therefore lie it
ReCsoorc(l, That wve sincerely mnourni
the death of our~ beloved-B3rother and
tender our heart felt sorrow and symipa
thy to his atlicted famiily in this their
sad hour of bereavmient.
2. That a blank page in otur Record
Book be dedieated to his menmory.
:3. Tha t our H all be draped in mourn
ig for the Space of thirty days.
4. That a copy of this be sent to the
famiily of ouir (leceased Brother.
5. That a copy of this be published in
inl one of our town papers.
F'raternal ly submitted,
0. L. SCHLMr PERT 1
M1. FooT, , 'Committee.
A. W\. T. SiMMONS,j
"The Lit tle Tyevooni," "'A utocrat,''
"U. S. Mail," "Little Grianiger," "Sig
na!," and1 "Thie Sub Rosa" Pencil Tab
lets are being sold at Hunt's Book
Stoire fronm 1 cent to 15 cents each. tf
SLa.EPEss. NIGnTS, made miserable
by t hat terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure
is the Remedy for you.
Fresh Oysters! Fresh Oysters!!
Are now, being served in all styles at
~ani Jones' restaurant.
A DOUBLE ANNIVERSARY.
Luther Chapel Celebrates a Pastoral Anni
versary and the ReformSaton Festival.
[Condensed from the Lutheran Visitor]
Last Sunday, Rev. W. C. Scbaeffer,
pastor of Lutheran Chapel, Newberry,
preached his first anniversary sermon.
A large congregation was present, every
seat in the church being occupied. The
pastor spoke in an earnest manner of
the need of holy living and a separation
from the world and its allurenents that
we might press forward toward the
prize of the high calling in Chru-t
Jesus. lie exhorted his congregation
to be more faithful and harmonious i
the coming year, inasmuch as the pa_
toral year just closing had witnessed
much progress in the spiritual and tenm
poral affairs of his people.
As a result of the work in the first
year of his work in Newberry, Rev.
Seiaett"er stated that he had preached
102 sermons, made 41 lectures, received 1
17 members into the church, performed
4 marriages and made 893 pastoral visits,
The congregation contributed for all
purposes, local objects, home and for
eign missions, and education, the sum of
$1,768.71. This is a splendid showing,
and excels the record of former years.
All the obligations of the congregation
have been met, and everything is iuov
ing along harmoniously.1
iThe Common Service was used for
the rirst time at, this service. The con
gregation united heartily in its intro
duction, and its beauty and solemnity|
impressed every one.
THE REFORMATION FESTIVAL.
'fhie anniversary of the Reformation
was celebrated at the evening service.
The exercises of the evening were
opened by a chorus of twenty-five
voices iu "Holy, holy, Lord," etc., with
cornet and organ accompaniment. The
Scripture lesson was read by Rev. Prof
A. U. Voigt, followed by prayer by Rev.
Prof. J. B. Fox.
Luther's battle hymn. "A safe strong
hobi our God is still," was sung with
splendid effect by the chorus. It had
never been rendered so well in the
church on any former occasion.
Hon. Geo. B. Cromer then delivered
an address appropriate to the occasion.
The scenes in the life of Luther were
forcibly portrayed, and the address, on
account of its conciseniess, sparkling
sentences and a departure from beaten
paths, could scarcely be excelled. The
earnest attention of the audience was
directed to the speaker throughout its
The exercises were closed by the
singing of "Giorious things of Thee
A large audience was present, the
seating capacity of the church being
taxed to its utmost.
The music was very good.
14. I. H
AN OUTRAGE NEAR CENTRAL
Three Suspected Men Arrested-Two Re
leased and One Held for Proof.
[Correspondence of the Greenville
CENTRAL, S. C., November 4.-A
dastardly outrage was committed upon
Mrs. M. Maw, who lives in a retired
spot about four miles north of this
place. On Saturday her son and
daughter-in-law, the only ones living
with her, came to town, leaving her all
About 120o'clock a young c9pper col
lored negro, about eighteen or twenty
years of age, camne into the house and
seized her. She creamed for help, but
no help was near. He then ran his
hand into his pocket and told her that
if she screamed again tbat he would
blow her brains out. He dragged her
from the house across a cotton patch,
into the woods about one hundred
yards from the hioun, and assaulted
Tier, aTter 'whichTie fled, leaving her to
drag herself back to the house.
The news spread like wild fire, and
soon bands of armed and determined
mien were searching the country for the
Just before night tie parties came
into town and from information gained,
suspicion fell upon a young negro Jim
Williams, who had been a kind of
"waiting boy" and "drummer" for the
"Injin Doctor" since he has been here.
He was at once arrested and kept in
close custody until morning.
During the night another negro, Joe
Mayo, was taken in charge and another
Williams, the brother of the first wa
arrested this morning..
At about nine o'clock a.mi. a crowd
took the negroes to Mrs. Maw's for
identification. She cleared Joe Mayo
and Jim's brother at once, and said
she wvas almost sure that Jim was the
Jim Williams says that he can prove
an alibi, but he will remain in custody
until to-morrow, when a preliminary
examination will be held
Since returning to town another trail
has been started south of town, but
have not heard from it. ROVER.
They Never Fail,
No.3 FULroN MARKET. NEw YORK CITY.
January 26, 1881.
I have been using BRANDRETH'S
PILL.S for the last ten years. They are
a wonderful medicine. There is noth
ing equal to to them as Bl>od Purifiers
and Liver Regulators. But I wish to
state how remarkable they cure rheu
maatism, and how easily; 1 was affected
by rheumatism of the legs. My busi
ness (wholesale fish dealer) naturally
leads me to damp places. I was so bad
I could not walk, and at night I suf
fered fearfully; I tried Balsams, Sarsa
parillas and all kinds of tinctures, but
they.did me no good and I was afraid
of being a cripple. I finally commenced
using BRANDRETHI's PiLLs. I took
two every night for ten nights, then I
began to improve. I continued taking
themi for forty days and I got entirely
well. Now, wuenever sick, I take
BRANDRETH's PILLs. They never fail.
Why Woznen Fade.
Women lose their beauty because
colds undermine their life. Dr. Acker's
English Remedy for Consumption is an
absolute cure. Sold by P. Robertson,
A Sad story.
The child coughed. The mother ran
No remedy was near. Before morning
the poor little sufferer was dead. Moral:
Always keep Dr. Acker's English Ren'.
edy at hand. Sold byP Robertso
New berry. yP
How Doctors Conquer D)eath.
Doctor Walter K. Hiamomod says
"After a long experience I have come
to the conclusion that two-thirds of all
dleaths from coughs, pnleumonia and
consumption, might be avoided if Dr~
Acker's English Rtemedy for conisumip
tion wvere only carefully used in time.
This wonderful Remedy is sold under a
positive guarantee b)y P. Robertson,
Four Years for Miss McBride.
WAsHINGTON, Nov. 3.--Miss Mary
J. McBride, owner of a fashionabl'e
boarding-house here, who was convicted
ed of having in June, 1886, set is on fire
in order to get the insurance, was to-day
sentenced to four years in the Albany
penitentiary.. Her colored servant and
accomplice, John McFarland, gt three
years at the same place. Miss' McBride
is well known in the South, and figured
largely in politics in Mississippi about
ten years ago.
First a cold, then a cough, then con
sumption, then death. "I took Dr
Acker's English Remedy for Consuni
tion the moment 1 began to cough, anid
I believe it saved my lie." WAL'
Robrtsn, ppsit Pot ffice New
berry, S. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.-IN
he National Bank of Newberry, S. C.,
vs. Sallie E. Kinard and others.
B Y order of the Court herein, dated
:7th October. 1kS, I will sell at
>ublic outcry. before the Court House
.t Newberry, on the first Monday in
)ecenber, lss, the lands in the Coun
y and State aforesaid, of whien Wil
iam M. Kinard died, seized and pos
essed, containing in the aggregate
-levenl Hundred and Eighty-seven
cres and one third, iore or less, in
ight separate parcels or tracts, by
>dais thereof, as follows:
Tract No. I (being a part of the Reid
>lace) containing Two Hundred and
ixty-one Acres and four-fifths, and
>ounded by lands of Brown & Moseley,
1rs. M. A. W. Chalmers, Head-spring
hurch, Frank Wilson, Tract No. 2 of
he Reid place and lands of W. E. Mer
Tract No. 2, (being also a part of the
eid place), containing Sixty-two
kcres, and bounded by !'ract No. 1,
Lnd by lands of Frank Wilson, Dr. S.
3. Welch and the estate of James
Tract. No. 3, (being parcel No. 1 of
he Chlalmlers or Eckhurg land), con
aining One Hundred and Seventy
eres and three-tenths, and bounded
,y lands of F. H. Dom-nick, parcel No.
and No. 2 of the said Chalmers or
Eckburg land, Martha A. W. Chal
ners, estate of Junius Chapman and
D)r. Il. P. Clark.
Tract No. 4, 1being parcel No. 2 of
he Chalmers or Eckburg lands), con
aining One Hundred and Forty Acres
md three-fourths, and bounded by par
-els No. I and No. 2 of said lands, and
ands of M3rs. - Montgomery and Mrs.
lartha A. W. Chalmers.
Tract No. 5, (being l):rcel No. 3 of
;halmners or Eck burg lands,) contain
ng One Hundred and 'i wo Acres, and
>ounded by lands of F. H. )ominick,
he McMorries place, lands of John
Brooks, Mrs. Montgomery, and par
;els No. 2 and No. 1, of the Chalmers
)r Eckburg lands.
Tract No. 1;, (being parcel No. 1 ofthc:
,cMorries lands,) containing OneHun
Ired and Eighty-five Acres and two
ifths, and bounded by parcel No. 3 of
aid lands, by lands of - Chandler,
aIrs. Hawkins, John Brooks, parcel
No. 2. and Jas. A. Crotwell's land.
Tract No. 7, (being parcel No. 2 of
he McMorries land,) containing One
Flundred and Eighteen Acres and
:hree-fourths, and bounded by parcel
No. 1, lands of .John Brooks and Jas.
Tract No. S, (being parcel No.3 of the
slcMorries lands,) containing One
E-undred and Forty-six Acres and a.
;hird, and bounded by lands of Dr. R.
Carlisle, -- Chandler, parcel No. .
las. A. Crotwell and Dr. R. P. Clark.
TERMM: The purchasers have IF ve to
)V the whole purchas .ioney in cash
>tnerwise they will be required to pay
)ne third of the purchase money in cash
md to secure the balance, payable in
ne and two years, with interest from
:he day of sale, by bond and mortgage
>f the property sold. Purchaser to pay _
or all papers.
Plats of these lands will be exhibited
it the sale. In the meantime they may
be examined at the Master's Office.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, Nov. If S.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWVBERRY.-IN
Sarah E. Suber et al vs. David Hipp~
Administrator of Hi. H. Counts et at
B3Y order of the Court herein, dated
November 1st, 1888, I will sell at
public outcry before the Court House at
Newberry, on the first Monday in
December, 1888,the real estate of Henry >
Hartwell Counts, deceased, in the
Ceunty and State aforesaid, in the
lowing parcels or tracts:
Tract, No. 1, containing one hund
and eighty acres, more or less, a
bounded by lands heretofore ownedb
Belton Counts, William Bishop, Hen
Koon, John Lominiek, the Buncom
Road, and lands of A. 13. Counts. -
Tract, No. 2, containing twentyt
and one-fourth acres. more or less,
bounded by lands of John F. Glym
lands formerly owned by ThomasH
Crooks, and others.
TERMS: The purchaser of tract No..
will be required to pay one-half of
purchase money iu ca.sh and to seen
the balance payabie at twelve mont
with interest from the day of sale, by
bond and mortgage of the property.
The purchaser of tract No. 1 will
required to pay one-third of the pur
chase money in cash and to secure t
balance payable in one and twoy
with interest fromt the day of sale
bond and mortgage of the propty
The purchaser of each tract hasle
however to pay the whole pure
money in cash. Purchaser to pay f
papers. SILAS JOHNSTONE,
Master's Office, Nov. 7th, 1888.
STATE OF SOUTH CARO~LIN7
By Jacob B. Fellers, Esq. Pr
WHEREAS, Amos P. JIones ha
Vmade suit to me to gmant h'
Letters of Administration of the Et
and eflects of Satapson Sheppard,
These are, therefore, to cite and
monish all and singular the ki
and creditors of the said Sam
Sheppard, deceased, that they be
appear before mie, in the Court of
bate, to be held at Newberry G
House, on the 20th day (of N
mnstant, after publication hereof,at
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
if any they have, why the said Ad
istration should n.ot be granted.
Given under my hand this 5th day
November, Anno Donmmin i 1888,
J. B. FFELLERS, J. P. N. C.:
Notice to Creditors and Appl
cation for Final Discharge.
ALLproshaving claims 'giS
teette of Caroline MurtishaW
lieceased, are hereby notified to ren
an account of their demands, duly at
tested, to the undersigne d on or before
the 19th day oi November, 1888, s on
that day, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
[1 will make a settlement on said estate
in the Probate Court for Ne
County, S. C., and inmmediat
tfter apply for a final dischar .. r
.JOH-N M. KiNAR,
Administrator Carolinec Murtisha
STATE OF SOUTH C VR~OLINA,
N EWBERRY~ COUNTL.
By~ Jacob B.Fellers,sq.,Probae Judge,
VREREAS,.~ Johni M, Kinard, C.
C,1 P, ath made suit to mue to
rant hinm Lettetrs of Adiministrati~on of'
hle derelict Estate and eti'ects of Re
aecca 8. A brams, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
nonish all and singular the kindred
md creditors of tihe said deceased, that
:hey' be and appear before mein
lhe Court of Probate,to be held at New
erry Court House, on the 20th day of
Novemtber next, after publication
icreof, at 11 o'clock in t he forenoon, to
how cause, if any they have, why the
aid Adiministration should not be
Given under my hand this 17th day
>f October, Anno Dommnini 1888.
.J. JB. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
ThAT HACxING Cot-;K can be so
1uiekly cured by Shiloh's Cure. WO