Newspaper Page Text
E~VEkRY T 1P'
V dERRY. S. C,
.,RSDAY, OCTOBFR 24, 1889.
ARE WE STINGY OR POOR?
The recent discussion in the Lu
theran Synod at OraWgeburg, of the
x,brospects of Newberry'Eollege, and the
proposal to put a financial agent for
the college in the field, have set us to
thinking about the financial condition
ot'our Southern colleges, both State
There is no doubt about it, our col
leges are poor, much poorer than they
ought to be.
While many Northern institutions
are rolling in wealth, and count their
endowment by millions, hardly a
Southern college can be found with an
income from permanent investments
Ysnfaicient to support three professors.
and many of them have no endowment
Where any endowment exists at all
it is the aggregation of hundreds of
small subscriptions, wrung from the
people by the urgent personal appeals
Erskine College, founded in 1839, and
1oing good work for the State and the
world ever since, after a half century
existence is struggling along with a
tiful endownent of about eighty
Furman University, founded in 1850,
:r earlier, and Wotford College,
fOunded in 1851, the institutions of the
wo strongest denominations in South
Carolina, are not much better off, and
Newberry College much worse off.
The only college in the State that has
nau endowment that amounts to any
ting, is the College of Charleston, with
three hundred thousand dollars, more
r,han half of which it owes to the mu
ti cence of E>hraim M. Baynard, a
SeaIthy planter who in 1865, gave to
e college one hundred and sixty
eight thousand dollars.
Now why is this? Were we, before
war, and are we now so much
er than our Northern friends? It
true that we lost heavily by the war,
but many men in our midst have made
-money, and numbers have aceumu
ated large wealth, yet for nearly thirty
'yPars, with the exception of Mr. Clem
'sos bequest, there has been no gift,
I.donation or bequest to any educational
:bstitution, of sufficient amount to
nerit public mention.
.We dislike to ascribe this fact to
Qsingiuess and it seems incompatible
with Southern character, but we
hardly know where else to look for the
'Tae~men who have more wealth
han they know what to do with canr
-io.t surely be ignorant of the pressing
eeds of our edueational institutions.
iSheir wants are being constantly pre.
(ted to the people, and most piteous
aIs made to the
2bhl.Whatever the cause, the fact
Astill remains that our rich men do not
and will not give to schools and
Thre is certainly no nobler or more
rofitable use to which large wealth
Neould be devoted. In no other way
A, -an a man so surely and permanently
enefit large numbers of his fellowmen,
and bless his State and Country.
~tephen Girard, Johns Hopkins,
Sebland Stanford, and hosts of others
lave erected monuments to themselves
more enduring than brass, and which
il continue to add new lustre to their
~ames and sacredness to their memo
3Though their gifts do not approach
the regal magnificence of some, the
ames of our Clemson and Baynard are
porthy to be mentioned with any,
for they were actuated by the same
oble ambition which has built so
-nay grand Colleges and Universities
~Yrte North and in the 'West.
We hope that the time - will soon
mewhen the example of these noble
.men will have its effect, and South
Carolina and the South need no longer
luhfor the poverty of her colleges.
DOWrT LET IT WORRY YOU.
"it is amusing to watch the solicitude
of the News and Courier lest Gov. Hill
---should fall into the error of supposing
that his reception~in Atlanta means
Certainly if Gov Hill reads the News
Sand Courier, and trusts to it as a relia
~~-~'ble interpreter of every act of the At
7lanta people, and every utterance of the
-Atlanta Constitution, he is in no dan
ger of becoming vain and over-confi
dent as to his political prospects in the
The News and Courier thinks that
the ovation with which Gov. Hill has
been everywhere received, and espe
Serally in Atlanta, is only, the exuber
,.ance of Southern hospitality, and care
fully collates editorials from the At
lanta Constitution to show that what
that paper says is. only conventional
politeness towards an honored guest,
Sand must not be construed to mean
that Gov. Hill can be thought of as a
~Iresidential possibility so long as Mr.
Cleveland still lives.
Wh ether the News and Courier is
rgh or not, as to the sentiment in
G -(eorgia at this time, there is no telling
what chances and changes may occur
Sbefore 1892. Mr. Cleveland, we are sat
isfid, is very acceptable to the large
majority ot D)emrocrats, and has a
strong hold on the country. But cer
tain it is that after him comes Gov.
David Hill of New York, and it is not
at aimpoba'ole that by 1892 it may be
found that Gov. Hill is the man after
Either Cleveland or Hill will make
a glorious leader under whom to march
to vctory in 1892.
sin wth tscorrespondents tesb
Nee ofbeterroads. We have said and
we still believe that under the present
system, properly enforced, we can have
s good roads as we need,jand that, at
less cost t.han under any scheme w hich
Iben yet broached.
~ :~k -. -
A SOLEMN FARCE.
Last Sunday was the day set apart
iy the convention of colored clergy
mnun at Indianapolis as a day of fasting
and prayeyfor-he down trodden and
oppresei eolored people of the South.
Je day was generally observed in
Chicago and other western cities.
- To any one actually acquainted with
the circumstances and condition of the
colored man in the South, this is high
ly amusing. Of all laboring classes the
world over, we believe that the colored
man in the South is the most fortu
nate and happy. He is never out of
work. He is never in want. He has
more friends and champions than any
man in the world. He is better pro
vided for, and has a far easier time,
than the white laboring man at the
North or anywhere else.
The Greenville News well says: "In
our view the people in whose behalf
prayers and special observances should
be devoted are the Southern whites."
To a fair-minded observer it seems that
a far more appropriate observance
would have been a day of rejoicing and
thanksgiving for the numerous bless
ings which heaven has bestowed upon
the colored man in the South in the
last quarter of a century.
Freedom, prosperity, citizenship in a
great and mighty republic, the oppor
tunity of education and enlightenment,
mental and moral, have come to the
black man within the last few years,
while our doors have been shut in the
face of the yellow man, and a great and
fertile territory which he once called
his own, has been wrested by fraud and
violence from the red man.
'Truly the "colored brother" in the
South is the pet of the century, and
the favorite of heaven. What no white
race, or race of any other color has at
tained without centuries of struggle, he
has reached without effort on his .part,
and by the sufferings and sacrifices of
If any people have cause to be thank
ful and grateful it is the colored people
of the South.
Next Tuesday night is the time fixed
for a meeting of the citizens of New
berry to take action in the matter of
graded schoels. This matter is impor
tant and should receive the careful
consideration of every citizen. It is to
be hoped that the meeting will be a full
one, and that every one will come, pre
pared by careful thought on the sub
ject, to act intelligently.
Cardinal Gibbons' head is level on
the question of capital punishment.
He thinks we are too slow about hang
ing criminals, and don't- hang enough
Mr. Harrison has at last got some
body in "Corporal Tanner's" placf
who is likely to hold his tongue, but
the surplus will flow all the same.
Greenville and the Farmers' Alliance
are on good terms again, and every
thing is peaceful and serene.
Mr. Ferdinand Phinizy, one of the
wealthest men in Georgia, died a1
Athens last Sunday. His wealth i
- timated at over one million dollars
Unlike many wealthy men he did no
wait until his death before dividing his
fortune among his children, but startet
his seven sons out in life with a snut
sum, and bad the satisfaction of seeinj
them all prosperous business men.
Awards did not ?bome high at the
Paris Exposition. There were 50,001
exhibitors and 33,000 received awards
And every exhibitor will go home an<
advertise the would-be fact that he go
the highest award.
New York in beginning to stir fol
the Christopher Columbus fair of 1892
Chicago and St. Louis are also in the
race. New York is undoubtedly the
place for it to be held.
Jphn Brown's Fort to be Torn Down.
HABFER'S FERRY, W. VA., Oct. 20,
-What is known as John Brownn
Fort is to be torn down. This is the
old engine house used thirty years ago
by the notorious anti-slavery crusader
as a place of refuge when surrounded
by the soldiers and citizens. The Bal
timore and Ohio Railroad has con
cluded to change its main line here sc
as to run through the historic building.
An effort is being made to. induce a
syndicate to move the building t(
Philadelphia as an exhibition enter
prise like the Chicago Libby prison.
Bayard Wiln Marry.
PNILADELPHIA, Oct. 19.-Invita
tions received in this city announce that
the long-talked of-wedding between ex
Secretary Thomas F. Bayard and Mise
Clymer will take place in Washington
on Thursday, November 7. It was the
intention of both parties to be quietly
married, owing to the recent death of
Mrs. Bayard, but they have decided to
invite a few of their most intimate
.Among the guests will be ex-President
and Mrs. -Cleveland, ex-Secretary and
Mrs. Whitney, ex-Postmaster-General
Don Dickinson, Justice Garland and
Chief Justice Fuller and family. There
will be no bridesmaids, and the ushere
have not yet been announced.
Spartanburg'9 Municipal Eicetlon.
[Special to News and Courier.1
SPARTANBURG, October 21.-Capt
Gwinn withdrew from the miunicipal
race early this morning, and Mr. Hen
nemnan was elected mayor, receiving
381 votes to 308 for Walker. The Hen
nemnan ticket was elected by decidec
majorities. The aldermen are: John
H. Moritgomery, C. P. Sanders, John
F. Floyd, W. B. Hallett, M. Cjarlsot
and T. M. B3omar.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 20.--Post
master-General Wannamaker taught
his class at Bethany Sunday-school to
day as usual, but it will be the las
time for the winter as his family wil
remove to Washington. It is ex
pected he wHll teach a class in thi
church of the Covenant there.
Nioah's Latter Day Rival.
NEw YoBK, Oot, 20.-Tha s.teame:
Furmessia sailed for Europe ra.dy.
with Barnum's Circus on board. Sh<
carried the largest colleetion of animal.
ever seen on a vessel since Noah's arl
carried his menagerie through the de
On the Right Track.
Between Hill and Cleveland we art
for Cleveland soHll and always.
A MISTRIAL FOR MEETZE.
The Jury out Twenty Hours and Una
to Agree-An Attempt to becure Bail fd
CoLUMBIA, October 1l.-The Met
c.ise has ended in a mistrial. The ju
after twenty hours, having failed
agree on a verdict. Counsel for the
fense immediately imade a uiotion
bail, and several hours were consun
in argument, the solicitor opposing
motion. They jury have entered int
bond not to divulge how the vote ste
Moses Tolnier, one of the jurors and
ex-convict, pardoned by the Uovert
tells it that the vote stood eight
manslaughter, three for acquittal.
one for murder at the first count. J
vote one of the four voted for n
slaughter. A more reliable juryn
told the News representative that
one voted for a verdict of murder.
CORPORAL, TANNER'S SLCCESSO.
Green B. Rau:n Appointed Counissio
WASHINGTON, October 19.-'
President to-day appointed Gen
Green B. Raum of Illinois to be c<
missioner of Pensions. General Ra
appeared at the Pension Office
morning, and after taking the oatl
office was presented to the chief
divisions and other officers. Gen(
Rauin will enter upon the discharg
his official duties Monday morning.
Mr. Pearson's Meeting at Rock lii;
[Rock Hill Herald.]
Mr. Pearson left for Tarboro Thi
As the result of the meeting at
430 professed conversions and im:
luke-warm church members were
The mot'ey collected to defray
penses aggregated $751.38. Of
amount $575.25 was subscribed by
people of Rock Hill before the niee
commenced; the balance $205.U3,
collected from the congregations.
the gross amount $400 was presente
Mr. Pearson, leaving $3S1..8 to pay
There were seventy-nine accessi
to the various churches at Rock
last Sunday, the Presbyterian rec
ing fifty-one and the Baptist and M
odist fourteen each.
Bogansville Preparing for the Cens
But Bogansville beat its own pro
record last week, on Mr. M. M. S
ner's farm, by Mrs. Glenn Lav
presenting to her husband three boi
inn boy babies at oce birth. Two of
baiies weighed 6 pounds each, and
other 71 pounds. The last account fi
the Lawson home was that all i
doing finely, and Glenn was advi
his neighbors to raise large provi
crops next year than usual, to meet
necessities of a rapidly increa
Earthquake In the Iountainui.
COLUMBIA. October 17.-Ad'
from Flat Rock, N. C., received
to-night state that sharpe earthqt
shocks have been felt in the mount
and have caused considerable ex'
ment. Night before last there v
shake so strong as almost to kno
lamp from a table in one house, v
it shook down a pillar of the porch
second residence and toppled ovel
chimney of a third. The quakes
said to be much more severe than
felt at tbe time of the great Charie
convulsion. N- G.
Death of a Remarkable Man.
[Special to the News and Couriel
GREENvILLE, October 17.--Mr. B
died here to-day from an interna
jury sustained inl an accident on Si
day, caused by a horse running a
and throwing him out of abuggy
accident was not at first regarde
serious. Mr. Hahn was one of
most remarkable men in this city.
came here from Germany and in
he lost his eyesight and one arn
-the premature explosion of a b
Although blind and rendered appar
ly helpless, he had accumulated a
tune, variously estimated at from:
000 to $50,000. owning a number of
best business houses in the city
other property. When he lost hiss
and his. arm he was a poor man.
was well knownsas Blind Hahn.
Acquittal of Young Scharfer.
CHARLEs'TON, S. C., Oct. 19.-.
Scharfer, the white boy whose care
handling of firearms came so
causing a race war at Mt. PleasaI
August last, was to-day tried in
Berkeley court on the charge ofr
The woman's dying statemenl
which she said that she never
hard feeiings with the accused,
that he shot her intentionally,
ruled out by motion of the counst
the accused, and the jury return
verdict of not guilty. There was s
commotion amonig the negroes in o
on the announcement of the ger<
but Scharfer was finally brougi a sa
to the city..
The evidence showed that the sh
ing was accidental, but there seen
be no doubt that the boy was exc
ingly careless, not to say recklesi
handling firearms, and public opil
is that he should be punished in sI
way. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Colored Prayer Day In Chicago.
CHICAGO, October 21.-The col<
people of the city filled to overfios
yesterday the different churches w.
they attend and passed the day in
ing and prayer, The colored pas
preaced sermons and prayed for
power of the Almighty to relieve
colored people of the South from
pression and wrong. Yesterday
the day set apart by the recent con,
tion of colored clergy mien at Indian
lis for prayer and supplication on
half of the suffering ne-groes in
houth. A dispatch from St. 1L
says that similar services were<
ducted in the colored churches ther
Death Caused by False News.
A letter from the Sheriff of GC
boro, N. C., to Sheritr Hunter at
place, states that the mother of Ml
H. Harrison, w~ho was tried at th
cent termn of court here, dropped<
on hearing that her son was conyi
of murder and sentenced to be hi
-The letter states also that Harris
father was in great diistress, and
-Sheriff wrote to our Sheriff to ask
favor of his informing him ofliciall
to Harison's sen tence,
The news which reached the miotl
Sears was of course false, Harrisou
only t ried for an assault and batter
aiigh and aggravated nature, and
and sentenced to three months'
prisoment in the penitentiary, or
a tine of $50.
For Mayor of New York.
EW YoRI, Qctober2L.-The 1)
-cratc City Convention irn Brookly)
might nominated Alfred G3. Chapit
Aoa J. Cum~mings has been n
n tted by the Tammiany Demir
the 9th Congressional district to fil
vacancy in the next Congress cause
he~death of S. S. Cox.
The postoffice here is 'lovely; an<
ble everybody is happy and serene-no1
quite all, but nearly all.
To-day, Wednesday, is Alliance day
in Prosperity, but judging from the de
pressed market, the offerings will be
}light if any.
t The coton Iarket closed yesterday
evening flat. Buyers were ofI'erinl
9- 3-16, sales linited. The prospect
for point to a further decline. 2021 bale
ed have bcen sold here since Septembe
o a To-morrow, Thursday, the Associat4
od Reformed Presbyterian Synod SoutL
an will convene here. This is a largE
tor, ecclesiastical body, being composed o
for members and delegates from nearly
ud every Southern State. This is a bit
lhe thin'g for Prosperity, and extensiv<
ali- preparatfons have been made to enter
ian tain them. The new A. R. P. Churcl
n, has been newly painted and th<
grounds adiacent have been beautified
and everything looks cheerful and in
The Young Men's Christian Associa
netion here will observe the week o
prayer, begining on Sunday evenini
November 10th. A committee, consist
ing of U. B. Whites, Rev. J. D. Huggin
the and Prof. E. J. Browne, has 1been ap
?ral pointed to make detailed arrangemen
n to carry the programme into effect
ui Select speakers will be engaged for eacl
his evening. The services will be held it
of the different churches in town. Th
of following is the topic for each evening
ral Sunday, November 10, "Met on thi
eof Way." Acts xxii: 6-11.
Monday, November 11, "Stranger
made Citizens." Eph. ii: 12-19.
- Tuesday, November 12, "How to ge
Rich." Matt. vi: 19, 20; Rev. iii: IS.
Wednesday, November 13, "On
thing that is Everything." Mark x
out Thursday, Novemiber 14, "An oper
otir,g to Great Advantages."i John x: 7-9
any Friday, November 15, "The Bes
re- \Valk." Gen. v: 21-24; Heb. xi: 5.
Saturday. November 16, "Two thing
ex- that must go Together." Rom. x: S-1;
The Farmers' Alliance put 428 bat
,ug of cotto-n on the market last Wedne:
wu s day. They were offered 9.-c, which as
Of body they refused. Individual mtiembei
d afterwards sold probably 150 bales u
the 91. Sonic dissatisfaction manifested i
self among the Alliance men-the
i thinking that the buyers had intentioi
Hill ally put down the market. This coul
-e not be, we think. The market was the
eth- weak had been weakening for severb
days, and has continued to weake
ever since.. We feel satisfied that ti
offering of cotton in large bulks at th
season of the year is a mistake. Late
it will be a good idea. We are just a
sorry as the farmers that cotton ha
lific declined, but it is a thing that eann<
un- be helped, and never wiil until the fa
soln mers of the all the cotton States at
mc- able'to hold their cotton as long as the
'the please. When tbey get in this conditioi
the 'T'hen New Yol-k, and Liverpool can 1
ron controlled, and not until then. To c
vere this will require the intended efforts.<
sing all the cotton States, and we veril
sion believe that this condition will evei
the tually be arrived at.
sing - A glorious rain last night has settle
the almost unsufferable dust.
FOUND DEAD IN THE FIELD.
On last Sunday afternoon Tri
Justice B. B. Hair was called upon
ices go about twelve miles below Prosperil
here to hold an inquest over the body of .
lake B. Miller. The coroner residing too fa
ains the justice was inside of' the law in ac
ite- lng as coroner. The cricumstanc
'as a attending Mr. Miller's death are abo
:k a as follows: He was a bachelor livii
ile entirely alone, not even having a co<
of a or tenant on his premises. He w
the found dead on Sunday morning in
are cotton "patch" about forty yards fro
,vere his d welling. On Wednesday previo
ston Walter.Epting saw the deceased at h
0- home. He told Mr. Epting that I
bad been so sick the night before tb
he did not.k~now where he was. I
was not seen any more until Fridi
r.] morning when a young colored ma
'ahn came to pick cotton for him. He to
1 in- the boy he did not want any cott<
itur- picked that be was sick. He was s:
wting by the fire in his night clothe
hae. and said that he was chilly. After tb
d as he was not seen any more until on Su:
the day morning when Mr, Walter Wick
He went to see him and found him det
183 in his cotton field. - He was dress<
by only in *his night clothes and it
last. evident from all the attendu
'ent- circumstances, that in his dilemma I
for- went to pick cotton. He had picked cc
N- ton and put in his drawers' legs, es
the dently imagining that it was a cott<
and "lay" He no doubt picked until.1
i ht fell. After falling it was some tin
e before he died, judging from the marl
made on the ground by his hands at
feet. He probably died late on Fridf
night or early Saturday mornin
There is no suspicion of foul pla,
Neither his money nor anything el
'red in his house was disturbed. There we.
less no marks of violence on any part of h
near body. None of his neigh bors suspecte
it in that he was seriously ill. He live
the where there wvas but little passing, an
nur- being somewhat of a hermit, he wi
.nearly all the time entirely alone.
t4 i jury was empannelled, and after vies
had ing the body and hearing the evidenc
but and Dr. J. K. Chapman's post morten
was ret urned - the following verdici
l of ''rhat,ln our opinion,A.B. afiller carr
ed a to his death from natu al causes." TI
ie deceased was an old soldier from ti
ourt beginning of the war, being a membt
iet of Company "H," 'Third Re imen
fely South Carolina Volunteers. ~e wi
oot" probably about 48 years old. . YUBE.
3% Skins on Fire
iro Agonizing, itching, burning, am1
ine bleedin g Eczema in its worst stage
A raw sore from head'to feet. a:
gone. Doctors -and hospitals fat
Tried ever'ythiing. Cured by ti
Cuticira Remedies for SG.
>red I m cure by Cutjgurg,
ich" am uredof a loathsome disease, eczemn
.in its worst stage. I tried difl'erent docto
Fast- and been th rough the hospital, but all to 2
tors purposo. The disease covered my whole bo
the fronm the 'top of my head to the soles of n
feet. My hair all 'came out, leaving me
thC complete raw sore. -.Afier trying everythinm
op- heard of your CITIcCaRA RE31EDIEs, and i
was ter using three bottles of CUT'ICcRA R EsOL
ENr, wih CUTICURA and CTTICURA SoAP
ren- Itindxniyself curi d at the cost of about 46.
apo- would n'ot be without the CUTICUJRA REar
bC. mErS in my house. as I find thenm useful
tmany cases, and I think they arc the on
teskin and blood medicines.
us ISAAC H, GERCMAN, Wurtsboro, N. Y.
on- Burning and itching.
C- I was sick in the fall of 1s8 wilh a burnii
and( itchling so bad,. that in three weeks I w
covered with a rash, and could not siet
nights or work days. Some doct ors thoug
it might be salt rheum (eczema), and sa
they never seen anything like It before.
received no help from any of them, or fro
any~ nlLedicine that I could get hold of unti
)ll- tried CUTICrRA RE31EDIEs. After thr
this meeks' use I wmas able to work, and kep g
.ting better, until I amn now ent irely cured.
E---recommend them to all suffering with sk
lead. C. E. OSMER, Taftsville, Vt
ted Miost Intense Itching.
Litg. I have used the CUTICf'RA RE3FEDI
en successfully for my baby', 'who was afflicts
with eczema. and had such intense itchu
the that he got no rest day or night. The itchil
the is gone, and my b,aby is cuied, and is nou
yas healt hy, rosy-checked boy.
M ARY KELLERMANN, Beloit, Kan
er's Opticura Resolv'ent
was T he new Blood Purifier and purest and b<
yof Humor C'ures, internally, and GUTXcU5
y fthe great Skin Cure, and CUTIcURA SOAP.
was exquisite Skinm Beautifier, externaiiy, I
ini stautly relieve and speediy and peramanent
cure the most agonizing, itching, burnim
pay bleeding, c'rusted and pimply diseases a:
humors of the mskin, scalp, and blood, wi
loss of hair, from pimples to scrofula.
-Sold everywhere. Price, CUTICI'RA, 50
SOA P. 25c.; REsoLv'ENT, SI. Prepared byt
.POTTrER IDRUG AND cHEMICAL CORF'oRATIC
n0o- eMrsend for "How to Cure Sk in Disease:
1 to- 64i pages, 530 llustrations, and 10 tesatimonia
for P4 LES blackheads, red, rous
ILJ.chapped and oily 'kin prevent
by CTlcr EL "' SOP.
o- ~ uscular Strain
.ts of . and pairYs back. ache, weak ki
[the neys,rheumatism, and cbest pal
EEL UIEv'ED AIT! ONE Mn LTE y
25b c Ue cBAnt-mx PA
TH AT BEAUTIFUL AND DESIR
able residence in front of the.
Presbyterian Church. Terms easy.
0. B. MAYER, JR.
October 22n'd, 1389.
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO
t1. Mayer & Mayer, or the under
signed, are notified that they must
settle their accounts.
10. B. MAYER, JR.
October 22nd, 1889.
THURSDAY OCTOBER 24.
Mr. Augustin Daly's
f I1EATEST NEW YORK SUCCESS
A NIGHT OFF
" A SUlPEB CAST OF COEDIANS,
AS PRODUCED IN
DALY'S THEATRE, NEW YOBK
Reserve seats at Wright's Book
lIOIISI AND LOT FOR SALE.
e PURSUANCE OF RESOLU
1 tion of the Quarterly Confer
ence of the Newberry (Methodist)
- Circuit, the Circuit Parsonage and
- lot, containing One Acre, more or
t less, located on Boundary Street,
in the Town of Newberry, adjoin
S ing lot of Dr. Jas. McIntosh, will be
sold by the Trustees of the same on
s Saleday in November at Newberry
- Courthouse, at public outcry, to the
a highest bidder.
S TERMS: One-half cash, balance in
,t twelve months with Interest-credit
portion to be secured by bond and
y mortgage of the premises, and the pur
chaser is to keep the residence fully in
d sured and assign the policy to the Trus
n tees until the credit portion is paid.
L Purchaser to pay for papers.
u Possession given the 1st of January,
e 1889. M. M. BOYD,
Chairman Board Trustees.
i Money to Loan
TN SUMS OF $300 AND UPWARD
eon improved farm lands. Loan re
v payable in small annual instalments
-" Lhrough a period of six years, thus en
e abling the borrower to pay off his in.
0 debtedness without exhausting his crop
in any one year. Apply to
- GOGGANS & HUNT, Att'y's.
Newberry, S. C.
d STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Al Elijah Leitzsey as-Administrator, &c.
:o of Henry Leitzsey, deceased, Plaintif
y vs. Beulah Leitzsey and others, De
r, Complaint to sell land to pay debts, &c.
LL PERSONS HOLDING
cams against the estate of Henry
tLiitzsey, deceased, are required t<
irender in and- establish the same before
this Court on or before the 15th day oj
SNovember, 1889. J..B. FELLERS.
a J. P.N.C.
SOctober 23d, 1889.
t TC IS HEREBY GIVEN
. tht on the fifth day of Novem.
y ber, 1889, the Board of County Corn
n mlissio)ners will, elect a keeper for the
d Poor House, and lease the Poor House
n farm for the year 1s90, and that al!
tapplications must be filed with the un
3, dersigned before the day named. By
s5 order of the Board of County 'Commis
Ssioners, GEO. B. CROMER,
KOITICE TO DEBTORS.
g E HAVE BEEN INDULGING
e VTour debtors because of hard times
t- Now we are compelled to have money
'i- to meet the claims that we owe. Per
n sons indebted to us must pay up by the
e 10th of November or they may find
e their accounts in the hands of an offi
s cer for collection.
d FANT &BUFORD.
SMoney to Loa
SON DIROVE FAM
OR FURTHER INFORMATION
LSF apply to
S JOHN B. PALMER & SON,
-Room 7, Central National Bank Build
S ing, Columbia, S. C.
P. O:tBox 288.
,or taking timber of any kind or injur
s5 ing property in any way on my lands.
All persons violating this notice will be
prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
BEN H. CLINE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
a COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IE
. PROBATE COURT.
r John:M. Kinard, as the Administrator,
-. &c., of the Estate of Jacob Eschman,
e deceased, Plaintiff, vis. Alphus Esch
man and others, Defendants.
Complaint to sell land Marshall Assets,
~ LL PERSONS HOLDING
, .kclaims against the estate of Jacol
y Eschman, deceased, are required t<
a' render in and establish their respectivi
demands before this Court on or befor4
-the 8th day of November, 1889.
SOctoberl16tti, 1889. JPNC
COOHING AND HEATING
SE INVITIE THE ATTENTION
1 of the public to our very largi
astock of Stoves, which embraces a full
eand comnplete line of
tTHE VERY BEST MAKE,
nl from Medium Size to the Largest.
We invite all to examine what we havi
before buying, as we feel assured wi
can make it to your interest to do so.
SWe especially call the attention o:
the Ladies to our
a'GREY ENAMELED WARE
which we give with our Cook Stoves
It is miuch nicer than the plain iror
, STOVES SOLD ON THE IN
lSTA LLM ENT PL AN-one-thbird east
yand balance ou e;iy Monthly Pay
hS. P. BOOZER & SON!
"O YOU WISH ANY OF IT ? II
11you do, procure a policy wit!
"The New York Life." It will giv<
d you certain protection and sure profit
-All kinds of desirable policies written
If you are contemplating insurance
-you will find it to your interest t<
Cs write to, or call on
A. P. PIFER,
Newberry, S. C.
1DY1 CE IND'
With a drawn sword in
WE ADVANCE IN FRON
HEW, CUT and SLASH, and
out the Road for the ARMY
MERCHANTS and THEIR LEAI
ERS to FOLLOW.
With the dust firing from our
horses' feet and at the POINT of the
BAYONET we have removed all
OBSTACLES and regardless of the
most bitter SARCASM,COLDNESS
and PREJUDICE we are to-day the.
CHAMPION WARRIORSof HIGH
In the BATTLE the bravest
LEADER falls, but WE, OUR
SWORD reeking with BLOOD, keep
on, on in advance of them ALL.
PROTECTED by an all-wise PRO
VIDENCE, we heed no WARN
ING and fear no DANGER, over
come all OBSTACLES and climb
the most insurpassable mountain
WE ARE NOT RICH,
NO, NOT BY ANY MEANS.
HAVE WE OR SHALL WE-ever
CHAMPION THE CAUSE
for our own advantage, but only to
THE POPULATION -of NEW
BERRY and surrounding County,
WHITE OR BLACK without dis
HERE WE ARE AGAIN
waving the BANNER of LOW
PRICES THE SAVER of MONEY,
GOLD and SILVER in your very
It is for YOU TO judge whether
you will be benefited by US OR
NOT. A GLANCE . AT OUR
GOODS, THE WHISPER of the
PRICE will CONVINCE YOU that
NEW YORK'S GREATEST BAR
GAIN COUNTER is EXHIBITED
at OUR PLACE, and awaiting the
most SCEPTICAL EXAMINA
TION. OUR STOCK of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
BOOTS, SHOES, GENTS'
GLASSWARE and GROCERIES
consists of GENUINE BARGAINS.
In all your trading experience
you NEVER HAD SUCH A
CHANCE to get fixed for WINTER
at such LOW PRICES. WE ARE
IN NEED OF MONEY and have
put PRICES DOWN right at the
start, where they are BOUND TO
WIN. We don't ask you to take
OUR WORD, but let the GOODS
speak .for us. COME and SEE
them. IN EVERY INSTANCE
you will be tr.eated with COUR
TESY and KIND CONSIDERA
TION whether YOU BUT OIR NOT.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COURT OF PRO$ATE.
Mary Emma Lake as Administratrix,
&c., of Thomas M. Lake, deceased,
Marvin Lake and others, Defendants.
Complaint to sellland to aid personalty
in payment of debts, &c., &c.
BY VIRTUE OF THE DECRETAL
.LJorder herein, dated 2nd October,
1889, all persons holding demands of
any character whatsoever against the
estate of Thomas M, Lake, -deceased,
are r'equired to render and establish
before me in this action in this Court
the respective demands against said
estate, on or before the 24th day of
October instant. J. B. FELLERES,
J. P. N, C,
Newberry, 5, C., October 8d, 1889,
Probate Jud ge's Sales
THE STATE -OF SOUTH CARO
LINA, COUNTY OF ABBEVILLE
-IN PROBATE COURT.
P. L. McCelyy, as Administrator, cum
testamenltQ arnze:po, of tlie will of
Carolina V. Mars, -leceased, Plaintiff
against Win. D. Mars, E. E.MIeCelvy,
et at, Defendants.
Complaint for sale of land to pay debts.
I WILL SELL AT PUBLIC OUT
Icry, -at New berry Court House,
on Saleday in Novemiber, uext, for the
p.ayment of debts the following de
scribed real estate, belonging of Caro
line V. Mars, deceased, to wit: All
that tract or parcel of land isituated in
the County of Newberry, of said State,
containing two hundred and sixty (260)
acres, more or less, bounded by the
lands of S. and G. Turnipseed, N. C.
Caldwell, J. Wilkins and others.
Terms of sale: One half cash, the
balance on a credit of twelve months,
with interest from day of sale, secured
by bond of purchaser and a mortgage
of the property. Purchaser to pay for
papers. J. FUL LER LYON,
Judge Probate Court.
Oct. 7, 1889..
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COURT OF PROBATE.
Mary Eninia Lake as Aministratrix.
&c., of Thomas M. Lake, deceased,
and in her own right, Plaintiff,
IMarvin Lake anid others, Defendants.
Complaint to sell land to aid prsonalty
in payment of debts, &c.,&c.
BY VIRTUE OF THE DECRE
LItal order of the Probate Court for
the County and State aforesaid, dated
2d October, 1889, I will sell at Newberry
'Court House, S. C., on the first Monday
In November next, the following real
estate belonging to Thomas M. Lake,
deceased, to wit: The "Caldwell Place,"
containing one hundre4 and ninety
acres more or less, bounded by lan~ds of
Mirs. Mary Emma Lake,' Mrs. Texanna
Suber, Alexander C. Welch and others,
and "The River Place," containingone
hundred and fifty acres more or less,
bounded by lands of Frederick S.
Paysinger, Williarp Lapgford and
others. Plats t~o be exhibited op day
of sale, on tIle following terms to wit,
One-third of the purchase money to be
paid in cash, and the balance. on a
credit of 12 mnonthA with interest from
day of sale-to be secured by bond of
purchaser and mortgage of the
premises. Purchaser to' have privilege.
of paying his entire bid in cash-and
to pay for papers.
J. B. FELLERS.
J. P. N. C.
F'econd day of October, 1889, New
1 ergy, S. C.
-~ ~ -
in Newberry. Hats in e
latest styles in cheap, medi
dozen Crushers (soft hats) in
each. To those seeking
FASHIONABLE CUT CLOTIIN AND PERFECT
we will state that we lead all others in this line. W
the public to inspect our stock. Thanking you
favors.and asking for a continuance of the same, -
We remain your, &c.,
SMITH & WEARN,
* The Newberry Glotble
WMr. Chesley H. Cannon and Mr. Bachman
will be pleased to see their many friends.
NO MIDDLE MEN IN-0U
With the cold cash we deal direct with manufactur
exact the most that the potent dollar can squeeze out, a
in all dealings save our customers the 25 per cent
The problem with us is not how - much profit we can
but how many goods we can sell, and how close we
down prices. .
We levy only the smallest living commission and
the prices for first-class goods down where they never
before in the market of old fogyism and big profits.
We are Ready for the Fall Trade.
Come when you will and you will find us busy as
Slow business and dead methods are not tolerated.
Everything around us is on the move,
We have the largest stock of fall goods in town, consistin
DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHGES8(]LTflIN AND ROCKIBlS8
in fact everything that is to be found in a first-class store. The
most polite attention shown to every one.
,200 ACRES LAND FOR SALE
JNEWBERRY CO)UNTY, 200
acres near Vaug,hanville, and 900
acres near homestead of the late John
by non-residents who desire to-change
the investment. For sale for cash or
on long time, for anything like a fair OF MY NEW
price. Address A ILAS
Attorney at Law,
Greenville, S. C., or call at the office of WT7f
J. K. P. Goggans, Esq., Newberry, AI
JOHN F SPECK' LOH
Watchmaker and Jeweler" FOR
WIOULD RESPECTFULLY IN- - -
from my- old friends and the pub- n~' m" 3TD
icgenerally tbat I have returned to f UTI Au
Newberry and opened a -
WATCH, CLOCK AND E Ast -sW.
JEWELRY REPAIBING the betbe tor s eeton of o~
business and will be pleased to see my stock is divided Into tree eaae
old customners and as many new ones as sBsrt.EyunIeI fSorings ar
will favor me with their paronage. especary esranle by reason of tbeems.
My facilities for doing ~rst-class work fotbeft and suqudy h m
is unsurpasised as I have the latest and .attentio tote wl ade
most improveA machinery and tools. saehnbmd-togn
Hey Winding Watches chang'ed to stu-That Is the only way toa4hy
Stem Winders. Fine and comoplicsted th au"fa deshirabewttaga
Watch, Clock;,:and Jewelry work a sait- ela sUrdtebs oosiah~g
spcat-not.Iettaese fa eceyou,.and wheny
theS Cbest&iat6d t and cheaps suit yon vrpu.a~
I can be found at Messrs.-Gary, Cook chase
& Crwile's StoreH . SEK
-. - Watchmaker.
aaY~I of abusiness emadstht it shanlbe
FOR SALE.yo odsta il rvasvca
A FIVE-ROOM COTT1AOE AND something sui.abefostrorhect for conveniencerh tb
.s.an acre lot in the town of Helena comfortble and the price low enough fee a
will be sold cheap. For terms, etc., man not to feel afraid to wear hiscdlhe.
aply at the office of The Herald and where therelSdsodfrSOUUf orfearoa
cutws eIn Sacks and cutaways, ann In allras
POST OFFICE DRESS SUITB
I have not got the Post Offiee yet, Consist -of Double Breasted- Frock Sut
but I did buy some goods while in New Slge BratdFrock Suitsand -Ctaway
York, which i: will sell very low, such Dlnand wssaid h
as Boots, Shoes, Hats, Dry Goods. To- toheo a a a ob. esseScannote wants
bacco and Cigars. Can't be beat, In a sutttIso ndl tstyle Inero
10 ake Clgae' Sop or 5cents- some men feel awkward In a Dress suit is '
Watches cheap. Coats' Spool Cotton. that the dono feel at hom in t;tesuit
CALL-AND SEE ME. min Issoo pe costnty pr es n
reason for cnitlonl of tiWafter alL
J. S. RUSSELL. te'*fesa oa'imaufc
tt are made inte bes sle of tailrs'art
wear. Bsure yose thsstcbeoemk
ing your Fall purchases. It is ready for your
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
-...,WILL CUR .~ TISQBE
. of women a tbewho may apl
~~S ~~- tj me for relief. Those in avn
-lhfe, and those in married and lgn -
I1TODi ESl life, and the diseases that h4ve Ite
I1J~IGAL IeuRed,NTand teopati ets reqested to o
WacJeearin Scia helhlnatewmnts
EDUARD.SB.IOUFF, 3 . D ,
8 L ER PLTE .C 11 SetLL,iso