Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT E AULL, Enxiox.
~WK P. HOUSE AL, M
NEWBERRY, S. C,
WEDIESD,T. HAU T ?, 188.
TBZ AN r.ALS OFNEWBEESY.
For the past two years the Annals of
Newberry have been going through
the press. The work has been slow and
we have had many drawbacks. Some
people, no doubt, have come to the con
elusion that the book would not soon
be finished, if ever. The causes of the
delays and drawbacks need not be re
hearsed. We had hoped to have the
book out several months ago. But the
author has been patient and we have
persisted, and by the end of this week
all the tyle will have been set and the
forms completed the ir course of going
through the press.
The book has grown as it proceeded
through the presses until we have 200
more pages than the compiler first an
ticipated. In all, it will be a book of
4800 pages-no small undertaking for a
Our binder says he can give us at
least 200-copies within two weeks after
he receives the last form of pages.
Great pains.and care have been taken
to make the book complete.
It contains a verbatim reproduction
otJudge O'Neall's Annals anffthen an
addition by Mr. John A. Chapman of
Therecord of Newberry's part in the
the war between the States is full and
complete, cvt.-ining the name of every
soldier from Newberry that saw service
in that conflict, as far as it is possible
for human agency to have anything
complete and perfect.
It is a valuable book and no family in
Newberry can afford to be without it.
Only a limited number has been
printed. Owing to the delay in getting
the buI u., we have said nothing
about it.and have taken no subscrip
The price of the book will be $3,
strictly, and in every case cash. By
msail, the postage will be extra.
If you want to make sure of securing
a copy, you had better send in or call
at The Herald and News office and
leave your name, and the book will be
delivered to you promptly upon our
receipt of it from the binder.
We feel sure from the demand that
we have had for the work, that we have
printed entirely too small an edition,
but that can't be helped now. The
first who come will be the first served.
Senator Irby's fulsome fiattery of
Cleveland is one of the worst
things we have heard of that typical
statesman of a "reform" era. When
one man has abused and opposed
another unsuccessfully and then pro
ceeds to ask favors of him and to fall
into paroxysms of admiration of him
in the public prints it looks too much
;like bending the supple hinges of the
knee that thrift may follow fawning to
be agreeable to independent and high
strung people. The senator's admnira
tion of the president elect may be
genuine; but expression of it might
have been withheld with better taste.
* Nothing succeeds like success. If
Mr. Cleveland had not been successful
Mr. Irby's opinion of him possibly
never would have undergone the
changes that seem to have taken
place. It is the plan of oui- junior sen
ator to be with the fishes that swim
on top. To apply to himself and his
partners in statesmanship the plan of
reasoning he does to Mr. Cleveland
they would be condemned as very
small men by his own words.
We believe when the times comes
Mr. Cleveland will back his own .judg
-' ment and do what he believes to be
right and for the best enterest of the
The contract, terms and so forth for
the refunding of the State debt are'
published in another column. Two
millions have been placed at 4} and
with an option on the remainder on
* the same terms. On this contract it.
will cost the State about $130,000 to
have the bonds placed. The refund
ing Act we believe does not limit the
amount to be paid in this way.
Under the circumstances we ought
to be glad to have the debt refunded
even on these terms.
Our own Senator Irby now declares
that "Mr. Cleveland is the greatest
man in the Democratic party." That
-settles it. He also says that he is too
* big a man to pay any attention to fac
tional fights or to give his friends be
fore the nominations any preference
over those who opposed him. Which
being interpretted and applied we
should say means that those who comn
pose the "dominant element" in South
Carolina are very, very small men.
Stephen D. White, Democrat, was
* elected Senator from California last
Tuesday. He is the first native Cali
fornian to go to the Senate, and suc
ceeds a Republican. He is forty years
The friends of Hon. John J. Hemp
hill are anxious for President Cleve
land to appoint him United States
Minister to Mexico, and Mr. Hemnphill
- is willing to accept it. North Caro
-lina has a candidate also in William
M. Robbins, and Georgia presents the
name of Jas. H. Blount, and Texas
wants "Buck" K.ilgore to have the
place. The salary of the United States
Minister to Mexico is $17,000 annually.
Mr. Hemphill stands a good chance to
Ex-Presiderit Hayes died at his
home at Fremnont Ohio, on Tuesday,
17th instant. President Clevelaad and
members of President Harrison's Cabi
pet attended the funeral on Frnday.
STATE DISPENCER APPOINTED.
.. 5. am, of Andersoi Will Bottte th,
Corn and R e for the State.
Special to The Herald and News.
COLUMBA, S. C., Jan. a4.--6.53 P.M.
Governor Tillman to-day appointed
R. S. Hill, of Auderson, State Com
missioner under the Dispensary Law.
He was not an applicant.
J. WILsoN GIBBS.
TALMAGE'S BIG BLUNDERS.
Those of us who, by stress of weather
or otherwise, failed to hear Dr. Tal
mage at the lolumbia Opera House,
were anxious to learn something of his
Alth6ugh the night was very in
clement a fairly good audience greeted
him, and we are told that he held its
undivided and wrapt attention for an
hour and thirty minutes.
He was happily introduced by Prof.
Johnson, and then he went right to
the sympathies and bright side of his
hearers by telling thern that while
the evolutionist might state whence he
came and the theologian whither he is
going, the fact remained that he was
with them at the best hour in the best
century of the ages.
That he was an optimist and felt that
the present was the nich of Time for
golden opportunities and possibilities.
That one of the greater blunders was
the multiplicity of occupations or pro
fessions practiced by the individual.
Every man should have a special voca
tion for which hels endowed, and that
he should pursue it with all diligence
in order to reap a satisfying harvest.
We heartily agree with Mr. Talmage
that every individual has a special fac
ulty and fitness for a certain service,
and believe that the hour has arrived
when the science of phrenology should
be treated with the respect due it.
Another blunder was bad humor.
Cheerfulness is certainly a virtue; we
might say a religious duty. He inti
mated that we should cultivate and
practice the spirit of cheerfulness every
He urged the young men to choose
their professions direct from the Throne
of Grace and then, without deflection
to the right or to the left, bring thei
best efforts, with concentrated thought
and cheerful enthusiasm, to the objec
tive poidt of their great life-work. Ii
in ,the pathway of God's progression al
will be well.
We could but wish that, like the
seven wonders of the world, he had
treated seven big blunders, by showing
up the blunder of political selt-seekinj
and the other craze of titled prefixes
He might have resurrected the good
old-fashioned "Mr." from its post
bellum sleep and arrested us in the
down-grade of political time-servinp
To be unevenly-yoked in the marital
relation was one of the blunders treated
by the eloquent divine. A man marries
for heaven or hell, said Dr. Talmuage.
A step that should not be taken lightly,
is marriage. That marriage is or should
be regarded a sacrament, we feel sure,
A true, good woman is man's blessed
optimist as well as queen supreme ii
the little kingdom of home; for in
this hallowed realm he is
"Richer than miser with perishing
Served with a service no conquest
Happy in thoughts that words cannot
Light-hearted I on the hearth-stone
King, king, crown me the king,
Home is the kingdom and love
is the king."
The Supreme Court of the United
States, in giving the opinion of the
Court in the railroad tax cases taken
up from this State, did not go into- the
merits of the case at all. The amount
involved was less than $2,000 and the
Court had no jurisdiction on that ac
eount. The decision has been filed.
There are numerous candidates "for
the position of State Dispenser for the
sale of liquors. The Act was approvec
on December 24, 1892, and the State
Dispenser is to b'e appointed in 30 days
thereafter. The time was out yester
day or last night.
THE COTTON CROP.
The decrease in cotton receipts has
begun to assume alarming proportions,
and Irom present indications there ap
pears to be a possibility merging on tc
a probability that the crop will be
smaller than any since 1884-85. De
cember returns show a falling of of 402,
795 bales for the month and 1,717,000
bales for the season to date as compared
with last year,the receipts being smnailer
than for the same month during the
past twelve years. The portion of the
crop received prior to January 1 during
the past eleven years has averaged 73
per cent., the maximum being 78.9 pe
cent., with a crop of 5,669,021 bales in
884-85, and the minimum 63.2 with a
crop of 6,992,234 in 1882-83. The pres
ent receipts to the last of December are
4,729,086 bales, and assuming this to be
73 per cent. of the crop, the total would
be 6,005,939 bales. On the basis of its
being 83 per cent., as in 1882-83, the
total crop would be 6,43L,,911.-Manu
From these figures it would appear
that the cotton crop will be agreat deal
less than it was last year, or even in
several years past. If only our farme!s
had been in position to hold their crop
the past season instead of being forced
to sell it at a very low price, in fact the
most of it at the lowest figure for many
years. There is only one way to be.
come independent and able to sell or
hold your crop at your will and that is
to live at home.
The southern farmer can becomeo the
most independent of all men if he only
wills it so. He can grow almost every
thing he needs and why should he not
Ex-Editor T. L. Giantt reached Wash
ington in safety, donned a new silk
hat and delivered South Carolina's
electoral vote to the President of the
Senate, drew his pay and no doubt en
joyed himself. Why not?
Carlisle Resigns Hi $eat in Ithe United
FRANKFORT, KY., Jan. 20.-Gov
ernor Br-own received the following
letter in to-day's 12 o'clock mail:
The Hon John Young Brown, Gov
ernor of Kentucky-Dear Sir: I
hereby resign the office of Senator
from the State of Kentucky in the Con.
gress of the United States to take effect
on the 4th day of February, 1893.
Y ours truly,
J. G. CA RLTSLE.
R.ILIMOAD TRAINS ATTACHED.
The Execution Against the Port Royal and
[Special to The State.]
GREENWOOD, Jan. 21.-Sheriff F.W.
R. Nance, recently elected on the
Tillman ticket, arrived in town about
2 o'clock, armed with a tax execution
against the Port Royal and Western
Carolina Railroad. On his arrival he
found two trains-one through freight
and one material. The through freight
was in charge of Conductor J. R. Little
and Engineor W. T. Colvin, and the
number of the engine was 50. There
were no cars in the train belonging to
the Port Royal and Western Carolina
Company. The second train attached
was 1236, Conductor WV. D. Melton and
Engineer J. H. Horton, and consisted
of flat cars for services in this locality.
Immediately after the levy the agent
telegraphed the authorities in Augusta
the state of affairs, and an answer was
received, as stated by Sheriff Nance,
asking if the sheriff would hold the
construction train and release the
other train until they could send a
bond of indemnity. The sheriff re
plied, asking what time they wanted
to secure the bond.
Meantime the agent tried to get up a
bond of indemnity in the town of $4,
000-$2,000 recoverable upon i he condi
tion that the sheriff would relieve the
freight train and hold the material
train. This bond he failed to get up;
but while the answer was awaited from
Augusta the two trains pulled out and
left, after having been in the custody
of the sheriff for two or more hours.
The sheriff says the traiis were moved
off by order of the road. The sheriff
says he notified tbe conductors and
engineers to side-track their trains and
await for further orders from him
The laugh is on the new sheriff for
letting his prey get away; but possibly
the joke will be on the county rather
than the railroad.
JUDGE SIMONTON INTERFERES AND
RULES THE SHERIFF TO SHOW
I Special;to The State.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., Jan. 23.-Iu the
United States Court to-day Judge Si
monton, on motion of Joseph H. Ga
nahl, counsel for H. M. Comer, receiver
of the Central Railroad of Georgia, is
sued an order requiring Sheriff Nance,
of Abbeville County, to show cause
why he should not be committed for
contempt; and also an order forbidding
him from interfering with the property
of the Port Royal and Western Caro
lina Railroad, which is leased and op
erated by the Georgia Central, or ar
restiag or interfering with its couduct
ors or trainmen.
The suit grows out of the arrest at
Greenwood on Saturday last, by Sheriff
Nance, of two trains of the Port Royal
road for taxes due State and county.
The trains escaped from the sheriff,
who threatened to arrest the first train
that passed Greenwood to-day.
Notice of the order of court was tele
graphed to Nance.
LARRY AND LAZARUS.
How they Managed, the Two Together, to
Get that Mileage-Two Stories of Irby's
Interview with Cleveland.
LSpecial to News and Courier.]
WASHINGTON, January 20. - The
electoral vote of the State of South
Carolina is now securely locked up in
Ithe safe in Vice Presidlent Morton's
private officeat the Capitol. Ex-Edi
tor T. L. Gantt, who was selected to be
the bearer of the precious message, ar
rived here last night. To-day he visited
the Capitol and met Senator Irby, who
escorted him tp the Vice President's
Vice Presideht Morton is now absent
from the city, but Senator Manderson,
of Nebraska, ~the Vice President pro
tempore, received the document from
Mr. Gantt, and in the presence of three
witnesses deposited it in the safe,where
it will remain until the formal count
ing of the votes takes place in the pres
ence of the two houses of Congress.
Ater obtaining a receipt from Sena
tor Manderson, and an order for the
mileage allowed by law, Mr. Gantt
spent some time at the Capitol with
his South Carolina friends.
Senator Irby's visit to Mr. Cleveland
is till being discus'sed in the South
Carolina colony at Washington.
Various constructions have been
placed upon his visit and there appears
to be considerable difference of opinion
as to what the result of it will be. For
instance, RepresentativeMcLaurin who
was present with Senator Irby during
the visit, says he is convinced from
what Mr. Cleveland said that he pro
poses to look to the Representatives of
the people from South Carolina for
advice in the distribution of tne Fed
eral patronage. Mr. McLaurin infers
from what Mr. Cleveland said that he
had no feeling of resentment against
those who opposed him in the Palmnet
to State. He draws th:s comforting
conclusion from the remark that Mr.
Cleveland made in reply to a mention
made by one of the South Carolina
visitors ~of the famous resolutions
passed by the Tlilmanites, denouncing
Mr. Clev~&land in utnmistakable terms.
Mr. Clevei:ol appa:rent(ly did not re
m ebetr the reotal:t ion,s r~ferred to and
simply li.smi--ed! wem with the re
mark: "I fin-i i ve.ry unprofitable
business hldl i: g p-.st-m,.rl emrs.''
Ao't her ve-r,mn' of the interview
shows that -'.o or liby and Repre
sentative .\la-l~A1- hadt( a -'short"' ini
terview with Mr. jG.-veland,l (during
which the p' .O i-..I ifami s in South
Carolina were .en:ed. Mr. Cleve
land made no p.risei, biut heardl what
his visitors had to say. He suggested
that it would be better for all concerned
-if the Dernioerats of the State could get
together and adjust their diff-erences
without any interferences from the out
nide. That is said to tie the substance
of the interview.
SHELL AND HEMPBILL TALK.
Tahir Views About Cleveland's Dealings
with south Carolina.
[Special form Charlot te Observer.)I
WASHItNGToN, Jan. 1.-I inter
viewed one of the Cougreesmian of each
of the South Carolina factious to-day
regarding Mr. Cleveland's attit.ude to
wards the St ate.
Mr. Snell, of the domiint wing,
said: "I think the president-elect, by
talking to Senator 1rby and Represen
tative Hemphill, shows a disposition to
harmonize the pairty in our State. But
I do not espect him to giveeither wing
a member of the cabinet, or a corres
pond ing place in rank. Doubtless we
shall have some good second-rate
appointments at home and abroad.
Peronally I would be pleased to see
Mr. Hemphill hcnored. Something
has been said of bestowing the railroad
commissioership, which Gen. Jos.
Johnston held, on Gen. Wade Hamnp
ton and I would be glad to see it
Mr. H. rnphill says Mr. Cleveland is
trying to get information when he
talks to Southern men. Nobody, he
says knows, and he believes the Pres
ident-elect does not know, what he
will do. This was in reply to a ques
tion about his own cabinet chances.
Ice Bridge at 3iagara.
NIAGARA, Ont., January 20.-The
ice bridge which spans the river be
tween this place and Youngstown be
gan to moved this morning at 8 o'clock.
It cracked all along both shores and
then gradually floated down about 100
yards, carrying with it the dock at
Paadise.Orove and doing damage to
o& property. The mass of ice has
...in gored and formed a bridge.
DEATH OF BISHOP BROOKS.
The Untimely and Unexpected End of the
Recently Elected Episcopal Bishop.
BoSo , January 23.-Bishop Phillip
Brooks died at 6.30 this morning of
heart failure, brought on by a fit of
coughing. His death was entirely un
expected. he was taken ill on Thurs
day with sore throat, but nothing
serious showed itself until last even
ing. Dr. Beach, his physician, discov
ered last evening diphtheretic symp
toms, and, considering a consultation
advisable, called in Dr. Fitz. Nothing
serious was anticipated and Dr. Fitz
remained only a short time. Dr. Beach
was with the Bishop the entire night.
About half-past 6 the patient was seized
with a coughing spasm which lasted a
few moments and his heart ceased to
Dr. Beach said this morning that his
death was caused from heart failure
and not diphtheria. No diphtheretic
membrane was discovered by the su
perficial examination made this morn
The Rt. Rev. Phillips Brooks was
born in Boston. Dec. 13, 1835. He was
graduated at Harvard in 1855, studied
theology at the seminary in Alexandria,
Va., was ordained in 18.59, and became
rector of the church of the Advent,
Philadelphia. In 1862 he t ook ebarge
of the church of the Holy Trinity in
that city, and in 1869 became rector of
Trinity church, Boston. Dr. Brooks
was noted for his "Low Church" views:
he gloried in belonging to the Protest
ant Episcopal Church, and he preached
and felt at home in the churches of
other denominations than hisown. He
declined many calls elsewhere, a profes
sorship in Harvard and the offce of
assistant Bishop of Pennsylvania, to
which he was elected in 1886, preferr
ing to remain in his Boston parish,
where he had a powerful influence for
good, especially over young men. His
church edifice in Boston, noted for its
unique architecture and fine interior
decorations was built 4pr him at a cost
of over $1,000,000. Dr. Brooks was one
of the most brilliant pulpit orators of
the Protestant Episcopal Church, and
was noted for his rapid delivery. He
published "Lectures on Preacbing,"
delivered before the Yale Divinity 1
School; a volume of "Sermons," "The 1
Influence of Jesus," Bohlen lectures,
delivered in Philadelphia in 1879, and I
"Baptism and Confirmation."
On October 14, 1891, he was conse- 4
crated as the fifth Bishop of the Epis
copal Church in Massachusetts. His
low church tendencies made him ;very
unpopular with many of "the ad
vanced" wing of the Church, but his ]
character was so spotless and his ability
and services were so extraordinary tbat
his election as Bishop was soon con- t
firmed. Like the great English pre- (
late, Fraser of Manchester, he was t
loved and admired as much by those
outside of his own communion as by i
members of the Established Church, i
and Dr. Brooks well earned the sobri- t
quet given to the good Fraser that of
"Bishop of all churches."
DEATH OF JUSTICE LAMAR. ]
The Only Southern Member of the Supreme
Court of the United States Dies Sud
denly in Macon, Ga.
MACON, GA., January 23.-Jnstice
Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar
died here at 8.50 o'clock this evening.
It is a terrible shock to the community.]
His death was sudden in the extreme,
for, although he had been ailing for
some time, Justice Lamar appeared to
be gradually gaining in health. (
He came from Washington to Macon
about a month ago an &has been vis
iting at the residence bf Mr. W. A.
Virgin, in Vineville, a suburb of this
city. This afternoon, ap,out 3 o'clock,. t
Justice Lamar took hig overcoat, in
tending to go to the city, but was met
at the door by his friend, Dr. Llewellyn, ~
with whom he returnede to the sitting
room. At that time a?id during all
the afternoon he was in good spirits,
and at dinner at 6.50 this evening he
seemed to have a good appetite. Dr.
Llewellyn left the house about 80o'clock,
and a few minutes later Justice Lamar
was seized with violent pains in the
heart and died at the hour mentioned.
Bright's disease with angina pectoris
was the direct cause of Lamar's death,
and is given by physicians as being
the chief complication in the case.
Lamar came into the city this after
noon and called at the office of Col. R.
E. Pardee, where he conversed pleas
antly on several topics. He was sc
companied by Dr. Llewellyn on his
return to the residence of W. H. Vir
gin, who married Lamar's daughter. e
The attack was very severe while it
lasted and-Dr. A. H. Parker, who has
been in attendance, arrived only a few
minutes before death. At this time
Justice Lamar was unconscious and
beyond medical aid. Restoratives were
at once admifnistered, but were entirely
without avail. He died with his head
on Mr. Virgin's hands and apparently
without pain, the spasmshaving passed
off' at that time.
Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamarr
was born in Putnam County, Ga.,Sep- c
tember 1, 1825, and after his father's
death was taken to Oxford, Miss.,
where he received part of his educa
tion. He graduated at Emory College, r
Gorgia, in 1845, studied law in Macon
and was admitted to the *Bar in 1847.
In 1849 he returned to Oxford, Miss.,
and for ayear held a professorship in
tbe University of Mississippi. He re
signed and resumed the practice of law
in Covington, Ga.
He was elected to the Legislature in I
183, and in 18.54 again returned to
Mississippi and settled on his planta
tion in Lafayette, being shortly after
wards elected to Congress as a Demo
crat. He served from 1837 until 1860, l'
when he resigned to take a seat in theJ
Secession Convention of his native L
State. He cast his fortunes with the a
"Lost Cause" and left the army with il
the rank of colonel, after having shared a
in many engagements. He was again t
professor n the University of Missis- I
sppi, and. again took a seat in the 1:
House of Representatives and was I
elected to the Senate on March 5, 1877. e
On March 5, 188.5, President Cleve
land appointed Mr. Lamar Secretary q
of the Interior and afterwards elevated i
him to a seat on the Supreme Bench. ai
Mr. Lamar was perhaps as prominent ;
a figure as any that has occupieda seat r
on the Bench of that august body, but t
for mionths back he has been almost f
too ill to take more than a perfunctory 5
~iteresr. in the proceedings.
Justice Lamar delivered the oration
at the unveiling of the Calhoun mon- -
ument in Charleston, an oration which E
attracted the attention of the whole
country and added much to his repu
tation as a thinker and statesman, y
A great cure for cough.-Mrs. A. K.
Morris, 456 eanton St., Philadelphia,
Pa., writes : "If took several bottles of 7
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for a badJ
cough and was entirely cured."
My whole stock of goods and build- a
Ing. Or I will sell the stock of goods 3
and rent the store and dwelling. Now b
is the time to get bargains at
ly. J. S. RUSSELL'S. 6
OFFICE OF SCHOOL CommrssIONER. a
N EWBERRY, S. C., Jan. 24, 1893. e
WITH THE ENSUING WEEK I ea
Vshall begin .visiting the schools a
f the county and may be found at myd
ffice on Tuesday and Saturday ofP
each week, and on saleday of each ~
month. Those having business with
me please take notice.
THOS, W. KEITT.
'. rc t
Mr. Harvey Heed
Catarrh, Heart Failure, Pa
ralysis of the Throat
?I Thank God and Hood's Sarsa
parifla for Perfect Health."
" Gentlemen: For the benefit of suffering hu
manity I wish to state a few facts: For several
rears I have suffered from catarrh and hearl
Failure, getting so bad I could not work and
Could Scarcely Walk
[ had a very bad spell of paralysis of the throal
some time ago. My throat seemed closed and
[ could not swallow. The doctors said it
was caused by heart failure. and gave medicine
which I took according to directions, but it did
not seem to do me any good. My wife urged
me to try Hood's Sarsaparila, telng me of Mr.
Joseph C. Smith, who had been
At Death's Door
but was entirely cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Alter talking with Mr. Smith, I concluded to
ry Hood's Sarsaparnlla. When I had taken
two bottles I felt very much better. I have
continued takingit, and am now feeling excel
lent. I thank God, and
and my wife for my restoration to prfect
health." HARVEY HEED, Laceyville, 0.
HOOD'S PILLS do not purge, pain or gripe,
sut act promptly, easily and emciently. 25c.
N TUESDAY AFTER THI
first Monday in February, 1893
he County Commissioners will sell, a
>ublic outcry, at 11 o'lock, a. M., a 101
f Chairs, Tables and Desks, in front o
he Court House at Newberry.
By order of the Board of Count3
THOS. S. SEASE, Clerk.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
3y J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge
HEREAS, JNO. M. KINARD
C. C. P., bath made suit to mE
o grant him Letters of Administratior
f the Estate and effects of Washing
on Whitener, deceased:
These are tberefore to cite and ad
nonish all and singular the kindrec
nd creditors of the said deceased. thai
hey be and appear before me, in the
ourt of Probate, to be held at New
erry Court House, on the 7th day o
1farch next, after publication hereof, al
1 o'clock in the forenoon, to shom
ause, if any they have, why the said
kdministration should not be granted
Given under my Hand this 24th day
f January, Anno Domini, 1893.
-J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
y J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
WHERE AS, JNO. M. KINARD,
C. C.P., bath made suit to me tc
rant him Letters of Admrinistratioz
e bonis non of the estate and effects o1
lvena Dominick, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
onish all and singular the kindred
,nd creditors of the said deceased, thai
ey be and appear beorenio-nb'
ourt of Probate, to be held at New
ierry court house on the 28th day of
~'ebruary next, after publication hereof,
t 1 o'clock in the forenoon, to show
use, if any they have, why the said
adinistration should not be granted
Given under my hand this 17th day
f January, A. D. 1893.
J. B. FELLERS, 3. P. N. C.
~TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
-COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
IN COMMON PLEAS.
as. S. Blalock, Plaintiff, against Jor
dan R. Green, Robert H. Wright and
Leoiora A bramns, Defendants.
Y ORDER OF THE COURT
herein, I will sell at public out
y before the Courthouse at New berry,
a the First Monday in February, 1893,
1 that tract of land situated in the
ounty and State aforesaid, containing
'wo Hundred and Fifty Acres, more
r less and bounded by lands of Mrs.
atthews, Mrs. J. S. Hair, Mrs. Len,
ora Piester and George Boozer.
TERMS-The purchaser will be re
nired to pay one-third of the purchase
oney in cash, and to secure the bal.
nce by his bond and mortgage of the
reises sold, payable in two equal an
ual instalments, with interest from
e day of sale, payable annually. Pur
baser to pay for papers.
SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master.
g if the terms are not complied
ith in five days the property will be
xsold at the risk of the purchaser.
Master's Office, 10 January, 1893.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
-COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
IN COMMON PLEAS.
ebecca S. Abramns and Simneon 8.
Abrams, Plaintiffs, against David
3 URSUANT TO AN ORDER OF
the Court herein, dated Novem
er 28, 1892, I will sell at public outcry
Newberry Courthouse, on Saleday
February, 189.3, all that tract of land,
ttuate in said county and State,.con.
ining Fifty-eight and One-half (58k)
Lcres, more or less, and bounded by
uds of Thomas T. Stillwell, estate of
'rederick Werber, Mrs. Eliza Paysing.
r and other lands of the plaintiffs.
Terms: The purchaser will be re
uired to pay one-third of the purchase
ioney in cash, and to secure the bal
nce by his bond and mortgage of the
remises sold, payable in two equal an
ual instalments, with interest from
e day of sale. Purchaser to pay
r papers. With leave to pay a larger
rt or the whole in cash.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 14 January, 1893.
'ATE OF SOUTH CAR3LINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
ebecca W. Slawson, Petitioner, vs~
Drayton W. T. Kibler, Defendant.
Petition for Dower.
URSUANT TO AN ORDER OF
SCourt herein, I will sell at New
erry Court House, on saleday in Feb.
iiary, 1893, at public outcry, to the
igest bidder, all that tract or parcel
fland situated in Newberry County
ud State aforesaid, containing 90 and
100 acres, more or less, and bounded
y lands of James Hall, H. MX. Domi
ick, 3. S. Dominick, estate 3. W.
tockan and Elizabeth Campbell, on
e following terms, to-wit:
For cash to the amount of two hun
red and sixty dollars, together with
II costs and disbursements, including
Epenses of sale; the balance on a
edit of one and two years, in equal
mnual installments, with interest from
ay of sale, secured by a bond of the
urchaser and mortgage of the premn
es, with leave to purchaser to pay all
Purchaser to pay fr apes
an., 1893.P. N. C.
Representing none but tl
largest, wealthiest and promp
est paying companies, I kno
that I am in a position to gii
you Insurance of the very be:
Thanking a generous publ
for the kind patronage heret
fore given me, I respectful
ask a continuance of voi
S. P. BOOZER.
Office over Law office
Jones & Jones, next door
Bank of Newberry, S. C.
To Miss thi
for I am going to give you t]
chance of a life time to get
nice dress far below its valu
I expect to visit the Northe:
markets soon, and in order
make room for my Spring stoc
I have marked my entire stock
Winter Dress Good
It will pay you to calfat once,
these goods are sure to mo'
rapidly, and you have rarely
chance at such unheard of ba
A NICE LINE
TO ARRIVE SOON.
A cordial welcome extended
all, as it affords us pleasure
. show you through our stock.
Let us again advise you not
miss this rare opportunity to gel
Handsome Dress for a very liti
J. D. DAVENPORT
Proprietor Central Dry Good
Bozek Goggans. I exteni
ainvitation to my friends ani
customers to give me a call a
my new stand.
I would remind everybody th
ONLY SIX MONTHS MORE
PURE WHISKEYS, WINES, Li
I HAVE ALWAYS ON HAND
A FRESH LINE OF
CIGiRS HD TOBA(01
I will keep this line of goot
up to the very highest standar
and my prices will always be
low as elsewhere for the be
goods. Give me a call and ti
my goods. Respectfully;
STATIE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-I
THE COURT OF PROBATE.
John M. Kinard, Clerk of the Court
Common Pleas, as Administrator<
bonus non of Washington L. Gou
dine, deceased, Plaintiff against Ca
oline Gourdine, Chariotte Whiti:
Henry Gourdine, Molsey Gourdin
Penelope Martin, Florelia Hargrov
David H. Wheeler, Defendants.
Amended Summons-Complaint file<
To the Defendantts:
You are hereby summoned and r
quired to answer the amended con
plaint in this action, which is filedi
the office of Judge of Probate f<
said county herewith served upc
you, and to serve a copy of yoi
answer to the said complaint (
the subscribers at their offie
Newberry Courthouse in said Count
and State withbin twenty days after ti
service nereof, exclusive of the day<
such service; and if you fail to answ
the complaint within the timeaforesait
the plaintifl in this action will apply1
the Court for relief demanded in ti
Datped Dec.-6, A. D. 1892.
JONES & JONES,
L. S.] Plaintiff's Attorneys.
Filed December 6, 1892.
J. B. FELLERS,
J. P. N. C.
T the Defendants:
Please take notice that the comiplaii
in the foregoing action was filed in ti
office of Judge of Probate for Newberr
County. State of South Carolina, on th
6th day of Decembr 1892.JOES
New berry, S. C.
OIRS. IIOUE1 & IBLEli
Physicians and Surgeon
Office-Main Street; Room 14, ovi
Boozer & Goggans' store.
t. I 1HEAD THE P1
NI T MaPl
;t. I am now offerinj
U I am making a 1
CLOTING AND ALL I
Goods do not sti
o AT SUCH LOW BOW1
Sthat prices get dov
big clearance sale i
S Come while the gc
_ Gents' Fm
.8J , far ThirtJ UJ
IWILL OFFER ONMO:
day January 2; a Iai
line of' Men's Suits that I
merly sold at $12.50, $13:!
I. $15,$16.50, $18,50,$20,$22.
s and $25. for
These popular sales W4
originated by me, and
other house has ever ma
such a bona fide} offer as
.made in these sales.. Ma
of you have taken advanta
Sof these sales in the past a:
-can testify to the bargai
Sthat are found in them.
None of these goods a
fsent on approbation, or e
e changed when sold.
rThose who want a,bargai
and know a bargamn wh<
:they see it, will call early ai
get the choice selections.
M. L. KINARD,
e- Oppsite Grand Central Hotel.
t During 1893 THE St
wlnl be of surpassing exc<
>flneand will print more ne'
and more pure literature tha
o ever before in its history.
The Sunday Sun
is the greatest Sunday Nev
paper in the world.
Price 5c. a copy. By
imail . . . . $2 aye
Daily, 'y ai, .$6 a ye
*Daily and Sunday,
by mail, . . . $8 aye
Address THE SUN, New York
TS HREBY GIE OEXEC
- Guardians, and other fduciaries 1.tr,Amnsrtr,Tut
Sgreat bargains in a
ty long on my coune
rs, or ought to kn
rn to zero when seh
s going on at my so
ods hold out.
OF LOW PRIC3.
i Old Stand
,de f Policy, Payable in NTs
rAmt. of Policy, $10.000.
Age 35. Annual Premlun
Tota premiums paid In 2ys
Options at End of Tontiw
Lre Payable indSame Numbe
I- ments as above..
1. CASH VALUE,
Consisting of Beserve, $7~~.
D, and Surplus,
or, 2. PAID-UP POLICY,
or, 3. CASH SURPLU S
'payable in instalments..
(Policy continued by pay-,
_. ment of peiums, leesr,
death, or completion of.
.stipulated number of pay
wvs or Policy, Payable i
m nualIninhnnt, egii1
Amt. of Policy, .$10,C0o.
Eind Limited P
Age,835. Annual rmu,
Total Premiums paid1n2Gys
Ovtionzs at Fnd of Tontie
Payable in Same Numberl
ments as above. -
a Consisting.of Rnerve$5,2665'.
ar .and Surplus, $,K 0
*or, 2. PAID-UP POLICY,
instalments beginning a
or, 3. CASH bWEBLUS, #.
pybe in Instalments. -
(~ tann original .>
es-wihi ow fulypad
Ca - ENERAL M. CE