Newspaper Page Text
gur Elegant @
Dress Goods Department.
Fancy Noveltime, yd. wide, 19e worth 25.
36 In. wide Cashtneres aud HenrlettaS so.
- worth 25c.
36 in. TrIo%. Flanneli M- worth 2e.
High Grade Novelties much lower than
Bl'k Henriettas at se. worth 31.00
LOCAL AND SPECIAL
Albert Sloan, son of the late ArchAW
Sloia, got his I and caught in a gin last
1?rday and severely injured, causing
the amputation of three of his fingers.
- Afleti4Im, Farmer,:
'he Standard Warehouse Company
ot Coumbia is prep" to receive cot
ta for storage and make advances on
thesame. See their advertisement in
large quantities and at lowest
at the Book Store. tf.
The union MatuaL
h reader is referred to our first
J6 for an attractive setting forth of
uil1endid features of the Union
,teal Life Insurance Company, rep.
seeatad Mr. .L B. Evans,- general
South Carolina. It has
advantages that should com
thmseles to those who desire a
lb"a iqrftl Feeling
lik the exhilarating senseof renewed
and strength and internal clean
which follows the use of Syrup
is uknown to the feW who
not progressed beyond the old
medicines and the cheap sutsti
somdetmes offered but never ac
cepted by the well informed.
last Qardry Oonerene
iet. J. B. Campbell, Presiding Elder
of the Cokesbury District, will hold the
bet Quarterly Conference of the New
berry Station M. E. Church, South,
next Friday ht, October 26th, at 8
o'elek p. m.Ve will also preach here
next Sunday, morning and night.
A spMnudd Offer.
Oil receipt of 5.00 Safter offers to
nake 1 Dozen Cabinet Photographs,
= fm the same negative make you
a fine 11x14 Bromide Enlarged Por
traite-this offer holding good for aU
sittings made until .November 15th
Matches! Matches! Matches! at Sc,
per dos. boxes at .B. Jones'. ti
* 0 different kinds of Tablets at
the Bok Store. tf.
Something beautiful in Cloaks, Jack
etasand Capes. Wooten & MeWhirter.2t
kzs.utivo committee Meeting.
A meeting of the Democratic Execu
tive Committee of this county is called
-z for FrIday. November 2nd, at 1 p. mn.
Business of great importance is to be
~c transaceted, and it is earnestly urged
&'thateSvery member attend.
F. V. CA1'ERS, Chairman.
A. B. P. BEDFIBAUGH, Sec.
All persons Indebted to us must settle
their aceountaon or beforeNovember 15,
1894. We have carried you from day to
day, from year to year, and now are
winding up our business, therefore ask
you kindly to come and make satis
factory arrangement, thereby save us
and yourself trouble and additional
expense. All unsettled accounts will
be handed to Trial Justice H. H.
Evans on November 16, 1894, for Im
* f. 0. KLE1"flNEB.
- ud's Pu. suppository
Is guaranteed to enre Pites and Consti
- pation, or money refunded. 50 cents
per box. Send two stamps for circolar
'and Free Sample to MARTIN RUDY,
egistered Pharmacist, Lancaster, Pa.
No PO5TALS ANSwEBED. For sale by
all first-class druggists every where, and
a Newberry, S. C., by W. B. Pelham.
-An Entertaining Lecture.
Last w%ek we had the pleasure of
listenin to a lecture by Prof Voigt on
the ThryYears War, delivered before
the pupl of the prvate school. It was
entetiigadinstrteetive and de
liverted in PrLVoigt's most pleasing
style- He covered the whole period of
this war and we dare say gave the
pupils more facts than they were able to
take in and digest, but it should have
theeet of arousing a spirit of nsfry
and investigation and In this way
p -veof great benedit to- the ppils.
Suhlectures as this cannot bt be
beneficial and It would be a good Idea
to have, say one a month, some such
lecture delivered before the pupils of
the Graded Schools.
The private school hasas fine looking
and intelligent set of grls as you will
find anywhere and idoing a most ex
Deafn,..s Cannot be Cured
bylocal' applications as they cannot
eahthe diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only one way to core deafness
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an inflamed con.
diticin of the nucous lining of the Bus
tachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed yuhave a rumbling sound or
Impefethearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, Deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its .nor
anal condition, hearing will be de.
stroyed forever; nine ases out of teg
are caused by estarrh, which- in
but an Inflamed condition o emu
We will give One Hundred Dollar.
for anease of Deafness (caused by
eaar) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Cure. Send for circularis; free.
F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0,
by Druggists, 75c.
11-Al Public School Books
sold at the Book Store at
prcsadopted by the State
Ct yles and Tomra -
Are destroying thousands of dollar.
worth of prpryevery year in the
United States. Why not protect you
bomes and other property with a Cy
clone Policy? The cost is very small,
and the increase might be very great.
Enquire the cost, nbe roby
St . Sole Agent.
*Choice Sweet Pickle Hams.
Golden Cottolene for cook.
American Flaked Oat Groat~
2t. I N. MARTIN'S.
tock of Nall and i
i'O fitmu ft@l'ment I
Most varied and attractive line ID
the city, at hard time figures.
Very large and complete.
5ee our Jersey Vest for ladies,
49c. pair; great value.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
To-morrow is white goods day at
Two weeks yet to talk politics-be
fore the election.
Jamileson's ads are specalties and
speak for themselves.
Main's big ,show will pitch its tents li
In Langford's and Carlisle's pastures. (
Regular 9ervi6e will be held in the I
Lutheran church next Sunday morn
ing and night. t
Dr. E.. C..Jones bas decide to give c
out the contract for his new residence
on his lot in Calhoun street.
Mr. J. P. Mahon is preparing to have S
his new resident built on the Steam 81
Mill road, one mile from town. 0
The Newberry Bakery has changed s
hands, and with Salzer, the baker, as a
manager, will have something to say a
later in our advertising columns. C
In the title of the Probate Judge's I
sale on our fodrth page the advertise- '
went should read Samuel W. Cannon,
instead of Benson. t
It is said that the blind tigers in
Newberry, provided of course there
were any here, have closed up their
doors and gone out of business. They t
propose to obey the law.
Mr. J. H. Nelson has sold out his a
store to Mr. J. H. Ruff and has gone I
back to the railroad, He takes a posi- e
tionatUnion. Heisacompetent,effi- t
cleat and polite railroad man, and we t
commend him and his wife to the good i
people of Union. t
Alabama, which is to be presented at c
the Opera House next Saturday after- a
noon and night, is said to be one of the I
finest -plays on the stage this season. i
It is a Southern drama, and if you i
want to see something very good you N
should not miss this opportunity. It is c
highly recommended by competent t
critics. One critic says he would I
rather pay $5.00 to see one production c
of Alabama than to see a dozen medi
ocre plays at prevailing prices. It is c
entirely American and is full of passion a
and at times fairly makes your hair
stand on ends Don't miss it. t
Ior Sale. I
10 Shares Cotton Mill Stock.
10 Shares Bank Stock.
5 Shares Building and Investment f
15 Shares Oil Mill Stock. t
2t J. .LAE, Broker. I
Mr. J. P. Pool has returned from a
visit to Asheville.
Mr. W. B. Wise of Prosperity is buy
ing cotton at St. Matthews,
Mr. Z. L. White has returned from a
trip to North Carolina, and is hale and
Mr. H. A. McCullough' of the Semi
nary preached at Cannon Creek last I
Mr. B. H. Getsinger, of Haleyondale,
Ga., was in the city the early part of
Mr. Win. E. Blats has decided not
to go to Florida and will remain in
Miss Daisy Whaley visited her sister
Mrs. W. C. Dunn at Magnolia, Sumter
County. last week.
Mr. B.. S. Whaley took in the carni
val at Sumter last week, and has de
cided to locate there for a waile at least.
Miss Addle Blavird has returned
from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Haigler,
at Spring City, Pa.
Mr. Bud C. Matthews left on Monday
for Greenville to look after his planta
tion in that county.(
Mrs. G. W. Holland and Miss Sara e
Wheeler are in attendance at the Lot b
eran Woman's Missionary ConventLion
Mr. B. B. Evans, of Edgefield, has
been in the city during the week in t be
interest of the Union Mutual Insurriace
Rev. J. B. Fox and Mr. D. B.
Wheeler left yesterday for the Luth
eran Synod which meets in Barn
Mr. Sam Duncan has been appointed
a State constable under the dispensary
law and left last Satnrday for Green-h
yille to assume the duties of the posi- ~
The editor of The 11erald and News jy
left yesterday morning for the annual L
meeting of the South Carolina Synod L
in Barnwell and will beabsent during a
the week- b
Rev. E. P. McClintock left on Mon
day for the A. B. P. Synod In Abbe- m
ville county and will be absent over 3
next Sabbath and there will be no t<
preaching in Thompson S rest Church in
Mr. Win. H. Hunter came horfie on E
Monday from Washington on a leave f
of absence from his work in the Gov- f
ernent printing office. He is recover- -
ing from severe injuries received by a
street ear, but is yet unable to go with
out crutches. His friends here hope i
his visit will prove beneficial to him.C
There is no medicine so often Deeded inr
every hom and soamiraly adapted to tee
erlai' Pain B$alm. Hardly a week passes e
but some member of the family has need of
Ir, A toothache or headache may be cured a
b~y it. A touch of rheumatism or neuralgia
quieted. The severe pain of a burn or scald a
ro9ly relievedand whthe sre heale in
suresa cure in about one-third oi the time
otherwise required. -Cuts and bruises should,
receive immed:ate treatment before the
prsbecome swollen, which can oni be
done when Pain Balm is ibe t at hanA
sore throat may be cured beore it becomes
serious. A troblee conmay beremove
A lame bakmay be cured and several days
of valuable time saved or a pain in the side
or ehest-relieved without paying atloctor bill.
Procure a 50 cent bottle at once and you will
never regret it. For sale by *
when she became EMissshe clung to castorla.
When she had ch~ilrnshe savethem casoria.
Cotton is very low. I am nhw
prepared to buy One Million Bush
els of Cotton-Seed. Don't sell your
Seed till you see me. I haven't
the time to run over the streets
looking after seed. You will find
me inmy oice. I will pay you
higher prices than any one in1
town. I am buying for the larg
jest Oil Mills in the State.
October 15, 1894. 4t
Ainter Good6 in
RMEIY URETE RURIITION FROMA
Wescs, Shas, Hats an Oll ,
Lower than the lowest.
Smll Stack O Fituc,
Being closed out at less than cost.
V'0OOTNN & M
A SHOOTING AFFAIM.
lenry B. Wells and George Bishop Empty
their Revolvers at Each Other in
J. W. White's Store.
An unfortunate shooting took place
i Newberry Iat Friday between Mr.
leo. Bishop and Mr. Henry B. Wells.
fr. Well has been working for Mr. J.
V. White for some tiwe and was in
ie store at work when Mr. Bishop
ame in the store and walked to the
ar end where Mr.-Ed Kingsmore was
t work. They engaged in conversation
ad Mr. Bishop was ooking at some
rticles that he desired to purchase.
'hey had come to the front of the
tore and were standing on opposite
Ides of the counter near the large safe
t the door. Mr.~Wells quit his work
ad walked around within a few feet
t Bishop and opened fire on him.
lishop immediately returned the fire
nd the cannonading was kept up until
oth parties had exhausted their pis
rs. It is said that five shots were
ired on each side. Bishop -was shot
bree times in the neck at very nearly
e same place, and Wells,was hit-in
be left wrist, right shoulder and
bdomen. Ose ball from one of the
istolslplowed its way across the street
nd through the door of Mr. Williams'
urniture store and into some furniture
n the inside but fortunately no passer
y came within its range. They both
ised thirty eight calibre Smith and
Vesson pistols and afier emptying
bese they clyinched and were endeav
ring to knock it out, but were soon
Dparated and, physicians were sum
iond to dress the wounds. The balls
a Wells were all removed, but one ball
; still in Bishop's Deck. The wounds
rhile pretty serious are not considered
angerous and yesterday afternoon
th parties were reported as doing
rell and will likely be up in a few
Mr. Wells is a son of Mr. Os Well3,
f Newberry, while M-. Bishop is the
DIn of the Chief of Police Bishop.
There has been bad feeling between
be young men for some time, and
hile the affair is to be regretted it was
iot wholly unexpected.
We believe there is no question of
he fact that Mr. Wells opened fire
irst. There was not a word spoken, so
e are informed by Mr. White, from
he beginning to the end of the diffi
It happened about twelve o'clock in
he day time.
As to the rumors of the cause of the
ad feeling The Herald and News does
iot feel called upon'to go into details,
d we see no good to be aceomplished
"I woud rather trust that medicine than
ny dctcor I know of," says Mrs. Hattie Ma
on of Chiiton3, Carter Co., Mo., in spealtirg of
haberlain's Colic, Chol.ra and Diarrhoea
emedy, For Sale by *
erved in good style and on
-: AT :
JONES' R ESTA AUR ANT.
Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Shirts and
~ravats 35 per cent. less than N. Y.
ost. Matthews & Cannon. tf.
'oster's Kid Giloves for sale by
Davernport & Renwick.
A Young Lady's Death.
The remains of Miss Flora Eison, of
Tewberry; S. C., passed through At
ita yesterday en route home for inter
ent. The yong lady died Tuesday
igh in Morristown, Tenn., where she
ad been for several weeks visiting re
tives and friends. She was a young
idy of nineteen, and was one of the
ost accomplished and popular young
ides of her home city.
The body was accompanied by her
other and sister, who were called to
[orristown a week or ten days ago by
~legramns announcing the serious ill
ess of the young lady. The casket wrs
bank of-fiowers, and the lid was re
aoved from the box at the union depot
r the purpose of giving life to the
oral tributes of her Tennessee friends.
-Atlanta Constiiution, 20th.
We authorize our advertised druggist to sell
v. King's New iscovery for Consumption,
ougs and Colds, upon this condition: It you
re afficted with a Cugh, Cold or any Lung.
broat or Chest trouble and will use this
amedy as directed, giving it a fair trial, and
perience no benefit, you may return the
di nd t<ave yor mne drefunded We
1st Dr. Kin:g's New Discovery could be relied
n, It never disappoints Trial bottles free
tRobertson & Gilder's Drug Store. Large
lze 5 cents and $1.00.
To E31# ..
s our handsome stock of
which we will sell
Give us a call before buy
Robeitsau & ~'
Fifty thou -
tolen in Washin
af the thieves were c
an Mnday night.
LAST W NT010 PRICES T0 CO'MU
Dress ME Deftefl
Ladies' Dresses made to order.
THE BIG SHOW COMING.
Will Surely be Here on Next Monday.
Walter L. Main's Grandest and Best
Shows on Earth will give two perform
ances in Newberry on Monday October
This organization is considered one
of the best, if not, in fact, the best
circus traveling. For this season every
thing is new from the canvas to the
seats. A very large company of eques
trian artists have been engaged, each
and every one of whom are said to be
stars in their respective lines, and they
include every branch of the circus per
formers. Many enirely new acts and
a longer number of sensational novel
ties will be presented. The performan
ces will be given in three rings and two
elevated stages. The seats have been so
arranged that no one will be prevented
from seeing all that is going on. Aside
from the circus department the mena
gerie will contain some very valuable
additions, and a number of the animals
have been trained to that state of per
fection that they almost equal human
beings. Among others may be men
tioned the riding lion, who rides a
bareback horse, with the ease and grace
of the most accomplished Artists. This
is the only lion in the country who has
been brought to such a state of dooility
to perform such difficult feats. There is
the baby elephant, who in company
with two beautiful ponies and two
clown dogs, goes through a series of
drills,. waltzes and other remarkable
actions. Space will not permit us to
mention all the remarkable things that
Mr. Main will offer for your amuse
ment. So all we can say is look at the
advertisements and go and see "The
Grandest and Best."
Inflamed, itching, burning, crusty
and scaly skin and scalp of infants
st-othed and cured by Johnson's Orien
tal Soap. W. E Pelham.
Foster's Kid Gloves for sale by
Davenport & Rnnwick.
An Excellent Play.
When the curtain goes up on the
third Act of "Alabama," the fragrant
odor of the Magnolia permeates the.
theatre, and each one in the audience
turns around and looks at his neighbor
wondering where the delicious perfume
comes from. They do not realize that
it comes from the stage. This little bit
of realism, if such it may be called,
originated with the author. While
watching the performance the first
week in New York, Mr. Thomas oe
cupied a box. In one of the orchestra
seats one night a fashionably dressed
lady pulled a small vial of cologne from
her pocket, and in sodoing, dropped it.
The vial broke and the scent was plain1
ly noticeable all over the house, col;
strong, but faintly sweet and seemed
in keeping with the beautiful foliage
and hanging moss on the stage. The
next day, Mr. Thomas consulted a
Chemist and had bim prepare several
ounces of extract of Magnolia. Just
before the curt.ain wuent up the next
night. an at omizer spray was used on
the staite and the odor of Magnolia
bloom filled i be stage. When the cur
tain went up the scent was blown to all
parts of thbe house. The illusion of the
Southern night was complete, the
moon, thbe scenery, the negro voices and
the magic odor of the Magnolia.
Cure for Headache.
As a remedy for all forms of Headache Elec
e.ri c Bittera. bas proved to be the very best
It effects a permanent cute and the most
dreaded habitual sick headaches yield to its
influence. We urge all who are afflicted to
procure a bottle, and give this remedy a fair
tral. In cases of habituai constipation Elec
tice Bitters cures by giving the needed tone
to the bowels, and few cases long resist the
use of this medicine. Try It once. Lag bot
ties only Fifty cents at Robertson &~ G11tter's
A. WE LL SELECTED
Bithday and 4
Watch-repairing and Spectacle-fit
ting a Specialty.
Dets from No. 2.
Prof. B. L. Jones spent last i4unday
with Mr. B. B. Leitzsey.
Mrs. Sophia McCreight, of Columbia,
is visiting her mother Mrs. Sallie
Mrs. Dave Crosson, of Prosperity, is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. S. N. Crosson.
Miss Mary Boyd spent a few days
last week with her aunt Mrs. Jane
Mr. Johnnie Buzhardt is going to
Mrs. Lula Steadman, of Raleigh, N.C.,
is visiting her mother Mrs. Minerva
Our young friend M.r. Albert Sloan
had the misfortune of having his left
and caught in a cotton gin last Friday
and losing three of his fingers. He
should be thankful it's no worse and
that -he has a thumb and forefinger
with which to do his left-nand writing.
He is doing very well. Have plenty of
cotton next time, friend, and be sure to
put it in the gin, instead of your hand.
Mr. W. T. Lane, son of Mr. John C.
Lane, died at his home last Saturday
morning, 20th instant. The family
have the sympathy of the entire com
A Great Author Dies.
LONON, October 20.-James An
thony Froude died here this morning.
Froude was borne in 1818 and was
therefore 76 years old. He was one of
the most eminent historians and his
torical critics of the 1~t.h century. His
mst famous work was the "History of
Egland" i aboldly attacked
be greatest remdy yet
r onsu mption adall
A HAPPY MARRIAGE.
The Nutialio of Mr. Charles am. Suber and
Miss Mary Suber at the Methodist
On last Wednesday night at the
Methodist ebureh in Nestherry, Ir.
Charles S. Suber and Miss Mary Suber
were united in the holy bonds of matri
mony. They start out upon the journey
of life with bright prospects and with
the star of hope shining brightly over
their pathway. V e trust that noth
ing shall ever come to dim its bright
ness. It was a bright and a beautiful
and a happy occasion. The church was
beautifully and tastefully decorated in
evergreens and roses and pretty flowers
of every description. There was a
large audience of their friends and rel
atives present to witness the happy
binding together of two hearts and to
wish them God speed on the journey
upon which they are embarking.
An arch of evergreens and roses was
suspended in front cl the altar and
beneath this the bride and groom stood
while the words were spoken which
made them twain one flesh. The cere
mony was performed by the Rev. A. J.
Stokes, of the Methodist church,
assisted by the Rev. Geo. A. Wright,
of the Baptist church.' The bride was
attired in a beautiful and very hand
some dress of white silk en traine and
beneath the handsome bridal wreath
and veil looked the very picture of
queenly beauty. The groom wore a
handsome cutaway suit of the latest
pattern while the groomsmen were in
full evening dress,.and the bridesmaids
were sweet and charming in white and
The flowers girls and boys were,
Lola Lake, Tommie Wicker, Lucy
Saber, Frank Chapman.
The ushers were Misses Emma Riser,
Mary Bishop, Clara Cook, and Annie
Bynum. The following couples were
Mr. Ned Brown and Miss Lizzie
Mr. Will Suber and Miss Lizzie
Mr. Frank Wearn and Miss Sara
Mr. Chess Cannon and Miss Kate
Mr. John Mayes and Miss Lizzie
Mr. Frank Bynum and Miss Mary
Mr. Hamp Hunt and Miss Ada
Mr. Tom Wicker and Miss Jessie
After the ceremony was over the
bridal party and a few invited friends
repaired to the residence of Mr. J. B.
Suber, the father of the bride, where a
most elegant repast was spread.
The Herald and News wishes them
long life and happiness.
Buekln's Arme salve.
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts. Sore
Bruises, Ulcers, Salt Rheum Fever Sores, Te
ter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and
ali Skin Eruptions, and positively cures
Pies or noay required. It Is guaranteed to
give perft satisfaction, or money refunded
Prce 25 cents pe bo. For sale by Robert
son & Gilder.
Foster's Kid Gleves for sale by
Davenport & Renwick.
Dots from St. PhillIps.
We get 5 cents per pound for our
cotton now, though it's just as white as
it was when we got 10 cents for it.
Sunday-school at St. Phillips next
Sunday (the 4th Sunday) at 10 o'clock
a. m. A fter which the Young People's
Christian Endeavor Society will con
It seems that our friend Mr. N. is
having a time of it of late. Some time
ago his face got wet of a sudden while
standing near a well, and we are now
informed that he went out one day
last week and picked up the end of a
rope, the other end of which was tied
to a cow. Mr. N. and the cow "fell
out" about something-direction, we
suppoe-and the cow ran awvay
with hien, though he held on to the
rope, he being one of those persons
who are "bound to hold their own"' at
all bazalrds. The cow must have made
tolerably good time, for we are told
that those who stuck to their post of
duty, or rather rope of duty, only
touched the ground in high places.
We snggest that our friend write a
book on the funny experiences of his
life. We've been hauled around at the
end of a rope with a cow taking exer
cise at the other end, too, and we there
fore know how to sympathize; and
more than that, we wouldn't be sur
prised if the cow does not yet prove in
strumental in solving the great prob
lem of iserial navigation.
What has become of the once re
nowned St. Philli p's debating society?
Da the young men who were once ar
dent members or that society suppose
that they have made all the improve
ment necessary in the way of public
speaking? If so, they are certainly
mistaken, for there is always room for
improvement. The benefits to be de
rived from a well conducted debating
society are too well known to admit of
discussion here. Suffice it to say that
a subject based on the Dresent condi
tion of the country, its political, finan-.
cial and -agricultural interests, etc.,
would no aoubt prove quite interest
Cool mornings; so cool that we gen
erally go to the cotton field with our
coat collar turned up. But lo! when
we get there we find the cotton stalks
perspiring like as if they were about to
suffocate, and if cotton doesn't get bet
ter than 5Scents something else is going
to suiffer(cate). -
We are thoroughly disgusted wit::r
manifestoes, pronunciamentoes, and all
other 'toes that have a tendency to
trample upon and mar the serenity of
our people. Freedom of speech is one
of the greatest and noblest of American
principles. It is a right which every
American freeman enjoys; a right for
which each and every individual in
whose veins courses that rich blood of
American patriotism will stand inex
orable upon the brink of the last abyss,
yea, who will even commit himself to
its dark, impenetrable depths-it mat
ters not what his fate may be-rather
than to have a right or privilege coer
ced which nature herself has allotted
him. In view of all this, we would
say that freedom of speech must be
tolerated, even if some may seem in
olerable, and that every man has a
perfect right to express any opinions
he may conceive of, but, that of all the
opinions that may be expressed and
expounded in this broad land of ours,
none can be moulded into an ideal law
-a law that will give perfect satisfac
tion to all. JosH TRUMiP.
For Sale by Davenport & Renwick.
President Cleveland will return to
Washington to-day from his summer
vacation spent at Buzzard's Bay. He
says that he is thoroughly rested and
feels in the best of health.
2everal parties -gre under arrest for
.oh Quantico train robbery. One of
them, Chas. J.8Searcey, is expected to
make a confession. Charles H. Mor
ganfield, another robber, is held in
Tne Czar of Russia has been a very
sick man during the pest week and his
cndtion is still critical.
Highest of all in Leavening Po
BLADON SENTENCEND TO BE HANGED.
rho Judge Says the Verdict is a Righteous
[Special to the News and Courier.1
SPARTANBURG, Oct. 22.-Tbis morn
ing, when Court met, a few prisoners
were arraigned for sentence. Three or
four negroes appeared and rtceived
John A. Bladon was then placed in
the dock. He is a stalwart man, about
40 or 45 years old, beavy moustache,
erect bearing, and weighs when in good
condition 180 to 200 pounds. As he
entered the dock he showed consider
able trepidation. He had a worn, hag
gard look as though he had not slept
well for seral nights. The clerk, T.
B. Trimmier, read in a clear and dis
tinct voice the indictment. Judge Fra
ser then asked him if he had anything
to say more than be had said why sen
tence of deatn stould not be pronounced
In a weak, faltering, indistinct voice
he uttered a short sentence, which
could not be heard a few feet away
from the dock. Judge Fraser said: "I
do not understand what you say."
Stanyarne Wilson, his attorney, arose
and said. "He says that he does not
fear a verdict drawn from a hat."
The Judge then proceeded to read
the sentence. It was very short. He
said he did not see how the jury could
come to any other conclusion than the
one they reached when the evidence
was considered. That he had shot
down Henry Palmer when he was
running from him, after all danger was
over. The Judge then sentenced him
to be hanged Friday, January 18, 1895,
between the hours of 10 a. m. and 2
Of course no one expects that "Bloody
Jack Bladon" will be executed. His
friends are in power. The sbortest and
cheapest solution of the whole matter
would be for Governor Tillman to par
don him at once, and as an act of
retributive vindictiveness to appoint
him chief dispensary constable for
Spartanburg and place him over this
people again. That would be a fine
Tillujanic stroke. An appeal will be
taken to the Supreme Court.
The trial and conviction has caused
considerable comment. Of course there
is a difference or opinion. Some believe
that Bladon had a perfect right to shoot
Palmer or any other negro. The opin
ion of the law-abiding, law-respecting
people is that it-isa correct verdict, and
that the jury rose jabove partisan pre
judices to reach it. If Bladon is par
doned to-morrow the moral effect will
be tbe same as if he is hanged.
Twelve cakes Colgate's Octagon Soap
at J. S. Russell's for 50 cents. Best
Patent Flour, low down. And every
thing else marked down to hard time
time prices. Come and see for your
self. J. S. RUSSELL.
Resolutions or Respect.
ADOPTED BY THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF
WHEREAS, It has pleased Almighty
God to remove. from our midst our es
temed friend and classmate, William T.
WHEREAS, We, the members of the'
Sophomore Class, feel deeply the loss of
>ne whom we so highly esteemed, there
ore be it
Resolved, I. That while we deplore the
early death of our fellow-student and
associate, we bow in humble submission
to the will cf Him who doeth all things
2. That in his death the Sophomore
lass has lost one of its best members.
3. That we tender our heartfelt sympa
thy to the sorely bereaved family.
4. That a copy of these resolutions be
ent to the family of the deceased, to The
Collegian and to the County papers.
JACOB M. LONG,
R.. CLIFFORD BANKS,
JNO. 3. KIBLER,
Tribute of Respect.
Whereas, our Fathber in his love has
taken from' our midst our dear friend
and sister-worker, Maggie Rodelsper
ger, on the 23d di6 September, 1894,
we, the mem bof this Band of Hope
ad W. C. T. U. do therefore, resolved
1. Tnat we wish to testify in these
resolutions our affection and tender
steem for her gentle and lovely ebarac
er, and our great sorrow for our loss.
2. That we nevertheless yield our
selves to His will who doeth all things
well; we believe that with her, death
was but the entrance to her Saviour's
embrace, where she will never more
reel the wearj suffering an~d weakness
which burdened her last years here;
though taken so early, her life-work
was not destroyed, but is now continu
ing where she can labor without.the
many weights and trials which soimar
our best efforts here.
3. That we extend our tenderest sym
pathy toward her bereaved family,
with whom we would mourn as feeling
their loss our own; we commend themf
to the loving kindness and tender
mercy of the Healer who binds the
4. That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to her bereaved family, and that
our secretary be requested to inscribe
another copy in the minute-book of
this society. MAMIE DUNCAN,
October 2nd, 1894.
A New and Complete Treatment, consisting of
3UPi'oSITORIES, Capsules of ointment and twe
Boxes of Oinent. A never-failing Cure for Piles
f every natore and degree. I; makes an operation
wihi the knife or injections of carbolic acid whch
are painful and seldom a pern.anent cure, and often
re:ulting In death, unnecessary. Why endure
enenits received. $I a box. 6 for $5. Sent by mai.
Guarantees issued by our agents.
CONST I PA TtON u"""'aP*le""s Prv is
ihegreat LIVER and STom BC1 REGULATOR and
BLOOD PUIFIER. Small, m.ild and pleasant to
ake, especially adapted for children's use. 50Doses
GUARATEEs issued only by
W. E. P EL M AM,Newberry,S.C
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
W HEREAS, George S. Swygert
hath made suit to me to grant
him Letters- of Administration of the
Estate and effects of James K. Chap
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindr' dl
and creditors of the said Jadis K.
Chapman, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at New
berry Court House, on the 3d day
of November, 1894, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to show cause, if any they have, why
the said Administration should not be
Given under my Hand this 19th day
of October, Anna Domini 1894.
JT . FELIT.TRSRJ P. N., C.
wer.-Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
For The Herald and News.
We are pleased that we are author
ized to say to those who have followed
the unpleasant controversy between
Mr. J. L. Hughey and Mr. E. H. Aull,
that it has been adjusted by a with
drawal of the language that was per
sonally offensive. Mr. Hughey has
withdrawn the charge that Mr. Aull
"deliberately falsified" a certain report,
and Mr. Aull has withdrawn the charge
that Mr. Hughey told "a malicious
This has been done at our instance;
and it is proper to say that we have
acted in the matter as the friends of
both parties, and without a suggestion
from them or any one else.
A. J. SToxE.s
GEo. B. CnOME.
The Republicans held a meeting
at Jones' Grove last Friday, and
speeches were made by Robert Moor
man, candidate for Congress from this
district, and J. H. Fordbam, of Orange
Moorman advised the negroes to or
ganize and go to the polls and vote, or
at least make the effort.- He said if any
attempt was made to defraud him out
of his votes he would hold the super
visor of registration responsible for it,
and he was sorry Mr. Bedenbaugh was
not present so that he could tell him to
his face what he meant to do. He ad
vised them to offer to vote whether
they had iegistration certificatesor not,
and he would have a man at each pre
cinct to keep a list of those who at
tempted to vote for him. As to the
State election be had intended to say
nothing about it, but he was hot so
sure but that he would take a hand in
that also ind he would advise them in
a few days and he wanted them to fol
low his advice.
Fordfram took strong ground against
the Constitutional Convention and
urged them to vote against it. He said
he had beard that the State executive
committee was not having any rega-,
tive tickets printed and he advised the
county chairman to have some printed
so as to be sure to have the tickets.
The meeting was attended by about
two hundred of the faithful and thsy
were attentive listeners.
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any of your fanily afflicted with
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If so, remember that there is a sfe
and positive remedy for malarial poi
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Price 50c a Bottle. With esch bottle
1 Box Liver Pills and iMedicine Tum
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55c. cotton-Is too low, but Brown &
Smith's stock of goods, 35 per cent, less
than N. Y. cost, at Matthews & Can
non's leaves "King Cotton." tf.
St0ak (If IGai1s
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I REPRESENT JACOB
MERCHANT TAILORS IU
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Officetwco doors North of P
Mrs. Margaret Enlow_died at her
home near Colony church on October
11th, aged 67 years.
Wm. Thomas Lane died of malarial
hematuria on Friday, I9tb instant, at
the home of his father, Mr. John C.
Lane. He was a member of the Soph
omore class in Newberry College.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. B.
B. Hair, of Prosperity, died on Wed
nesday, 17th instant, aged about two
Mrs. N. H. Salter died in her 77th
year on October 18tb, 1894, at the resi
dence of her son John R.' Salter, near
Richardsonville in Edgefield County.
She left five sons, two of whom reside
in Newberry County. Mr. J. Z. Salter,
of Newberry, and Mr. J. 1. Salter, of
Mrs. Ollie Barre Getsinger died lof
consumption at the home of her mother,
Mrs. H ulda C. Barre, in Madison, Ga.,
on Friday, 1) it ius:aut, in the 24th
year of her ,e. Her remains were
brought to Kiinards by...er- us b
Mr. B. i. Getinger, and buried on
last Saturday afternoon, at Sharon
church, ttile the grave of her father,
the late W w. A. Barre.
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rightly used The many,wo MV
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laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
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benef.:al properties of a perfect lax
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and permanently curing constipation.
It has iven satisfaction to millions and
rmet with the approval of the medical
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every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug"
gistsin 5c and $1 bottles, but it is mai
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package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informe, you will not
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A small amount will buy a lot of
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TE IWBERBXi S,