Newspaper Page Text
AN ('T~I>Prt~t heLandsan
rps of the Citizens et Abuevno- w
Union. 'Newberry and aens
Counties fro: Tr opavs h Steck.
Ht it encf, by the 2 .a nIIQ
IIous~ of Repres n;tivt of tI tat
of South Caro!ina,nw Ptt atnd sit
in General Assembly, and by t.
authority of th same:
SECTo 1. That in te (n
of Abbevine, Union. Newberrv autl
Laurens it shall not be lawful for tli,i
owner or manger of any horse, ou,
ass. genet. swin'. he,p, goat, or neat
cattle of any a:s,1ipti o prmit
said animals, r any of then, to ruin
at large beyond the limits of their ow;
SEC. 2. That in said Craunties
whenever any of the said stock slall
be found upon the lands of aI o-h
person than the owner, the owner of
such stock shall be liable for all (Iani
ages sustained, to be recovered by
action of debt in any Coult of coum
petent jurisdictio), and the stoek (
causing the damrge shall be held liabie
for the same in preference to all othet
liens. el.iuis or eicuubraices against
SEC. . Any persn wao Shall ;1
liciously, unlawfully or negligently per
wit any of said stock to go upon 0"
lands of ether parties shall be deemc
guilty of a wisdemeanor, and, upon
conviction thereof in a competent
Court, shall be fined in a sum not ex
ceeding thirty dollars or imDrisonmet
for not more than thirty days. in the
discret.lon of the Court.
SEc. t. That the County Comnls
sioners of said Counties, respectively,
are directed to erect a lawful fence on
the limits of said Counties to protect
the lands of said Counties from all
incursions of stock or cattle from ad.
acent Counties, and for that purpos.
enter the lands of any person in said
Counties and erect fences thereon
without being guilty of any trespass
whatever; and the said Coivn-issioners
shall have power to construct fences
across any public or private road awa
erect gates on all roads; and the
County Coaniissioncrs are hereby
authorized and empowered to make
such arrangements with the owners
of property contiguous on either side
of said County lines as vay aecom1
plish the object of protecting thu
Counties from the incursions of cattla
SEC. 5. That any person who sa
wilfully and unlawfully leave ope:
a,ny ofthe af'res1aigates or do a
wilful damage to the ?tates or feuce
erected for the purpose aforesaid sha
b e deemned guilty of a uisdemeanlo
and, on convictionl in any Courtc
competent jurisdictioP, shall be fine
in a sumi not exceeding twenty (2(
dollars or imprisoned not more tha
twenty (20') days.
SEc. (3. Any person other than tt
owner or their agents removing or d
stroying any portion of ;"ny fence ii
tended to enclose animals of any kiu
shall be guilty of misdemeanors an
upon conviction thercot, snall be pu
ished by a fine or imprisonmeCnt,
both, at the diseretion of the Court.
SE:e. 7. That it shall be a wnse
meanor for any person ,wilfulhy
walk, ride, drive or allow his teamx
travel outside of the road1 on.
cultivated iands of private parth
and, upon conviction thereof, shalh
fined not less than five nor more ti
twenty dollars. or be imprisonedi
less than five nor more than twel
days, provided that in case any per
charged with this maidemueanor
brought brought before or reportec
a Trial Justice he may discharge h
self from any further proceedi
therein by paying such fine withim
above liamits as the Trial Justice
SEC. 8. That the County Con;
sioners of said1 Counties, respectiv
shall be authorized and instructeC
levs and colleet a tax upon the p
erty of said County to defray the
nses of erecting and mnantan
aid feucc, said taxes to be cohec
at the same tim:e and in the
mannuer as the State and Countyt
are levied and collected.
SEC. 9. This act to take effect
mediately and the fences reqjuir
be completed by the fourth (4th)
of March next.
SEe. 10, That all Acts and
of Acts iueonsistenlt with this At
and the same arc hereby. repeake
Approved December 14, 187S
"What are you Going t6
Because tho penaltics of physi
al laws are not executed spe
some fancy they are void. B~ut
the system hreak~s down, and
hopeless complicaitionls arise wha
family physician, by reason of in
ited exoerience, fails to relies
ertinenecy of the above imquiry
parent. Maniy remedics inave
specially prepared fur theeas
iany physiciaUs are bidumnp to
varon;gc. As before m akirg
chsec of land, a' " 1'ch's e
and the title carefully examu
ivaids should carefully myeO
the clais of any~ phiysician o.
~ reat ebronic diseases. i,'- I
l ...m?iv ;.dicines are Wcn i
.I blave efcrted naLy .e~ ur~
. .1'at sur en!x aind
andchm rou s of
O. F. GRIENEKER, EronTOS.
A~PER j'ou THIE P'EOPLE.
Newspp eo ihis County and the
et threiat' extensively nd as an
tIt-f~ c irc l 1 ofrers unrivalled ad- -
ats .9 is, ersee Sirst pa.
This Court has been exciting a
ood deal of interest recently. Mr.
. allison, of Edgefield, introdtCed
bill to abolish the Court and make
>id all acts done by it, thereby to
-open the question of the consoli
ated debt--the bill was lost by a
rote of 52 to 57.
The Bond Court has decided that
3,e8.77 of the consolidated
>onds are fraudulent and void, and
therefore the State is under no
>bigaton to pay the same. The
ldecision, covering over five columns
in print, closes thus:
It is ordered, adjudged and de
creed, that the "cancelled bonds.
coupo and certificates of stock,
called "vouchers,' in relation to
which concluJsions have been an
nounceod above in this opimion,
were not issued in accordance with
law and authorized to be consolida
bo ted under the act of 1873. and
that the consolidated bonds and
certificates of stocks exchaniged for
-aid "vouchers to the extent, an
o far as the saideonsolidated bonds
c and certificates of stock rest upo
s sid "vouchers" for their vahit
avere not binding obligations of ith
vtate of South Carolina. ..
A. P. ALDRICH
It will be necessary to go back
little to understand the situatio
T the Consoidated Act" was passe
i in 1873. Under that act bonds
he amount of 88,792,779 were i
sued. The Legislature of 1877
appointed a Commision to in
igate the bona Jide indebtedness
he State. That Commission r
p poted that 85,18.062 of bon
w ere issued accord.ing to law a
-athorized1 to be consolidated una
the act of 1873; but the 83, OS, 7
. f bonds were not issued accordi1
to law and were not authorized
e consolidated. The matter
th Iteir legality was referred to
o ourt composed of Judges Aldri
t udson and Thomson, the Att
enev-Gnewral and Messrs. Y. J. Pc
nd i. A. Meetze representing
bbe State's interest.
The creditors will appeal to
tv Supreme Court.
o~n Judge Hudson filed a dissent
be opinion, holding that all the bo
to are valid.
The EdgeiieId &d'rertiseE
Uas entered upon its forty fot
year,. it may well be said, fali
s dadys and honor. It is the ol
nper in the State, has a good, C
t e opIrcrd, is enterprising, well ed:
e -- neatly printed, and, wve are glai
inug be able to add, is flourishing.
tedseedseral months past it has contai
imeeseevry week, photographs and s
xes biographis of eminent me1
im- Edgefeld County and the S
1d to This feature is still kept up,
day adds greatly to the interest an<
wrtSwth of the paper. W e
e, ma mny more years of prosperit2
. uusefulness to this sterling old
Thanks to Gen. Samuel Mc
>o1"g--aanfor a pamphlet copy of th
amoil, oato Judge D. L. War
whe prpreed by order of the Su:
t cou Cort. It gives a short sket
lim- his life and pcays a high an.
.hethe tribute to his judicial c.haract
s ap- abiit. The pamphlet, cont;
ben hitd iitone pages, is printed
tl1cir exceeding neatne?ss, and bea:
d 1,ur-aimprint of \Vilson & Benet
uiired tersp.opiitors of the Ab
edIsC.g SO Th y t~Bunr.
ingotoThe cohlmbia H~eral
terce sThis is the title of a neatl~
where ed ednd spicy weely, Pnbi
yet to Coluba, by :Messrs. Dh
beated'Haves,yS at S2 per annum.
re- k wwlede re'ceipt of seconc
ber, 0 tr:,and place on exchan
, io- with best wishes for its succ
ielaus have 1on han -!ast, 1879
000, .lrRjin coin wxith' which
a moois navments.
he bill to provide for the re'Is- 1
(ion f .'rs l s been Pst Yo
i to next sssion .na!
sill to redtee Meriff s fees fr 121
jin prsoners to twenty cS
1s il it.H
ill to unke jury and State N il
mecs certiticale~s receivable for 8
s has passed. se
Mr. Rice introduced a bill on re
14th instant, providing for a bi
oNstitutioiunal Convetion at Cor
>ija in Auust, 1e1. Indefinit
j 'l to protect the lands and
;ps of citizens of Abbevile
1anren. Newberry anrl 'Union
X )ntes from trespass by stock has
comie a a.. S-e Act in anothier I
a lumn. t
Tile Committee on Ways and
lian have recomarnendod the ap- I
piation of k34,758 for Legisia
tive expense:S against 105.100 last
Var. The same Committee also
reported the supply bill. The tax
or State purposes is fixed at 3
mills. withl two mills for the Con
stitutional school tax, and County
taxes var'ng from 3 to 6 mills.
The biia to abolish the Bona
CourL was lost.
Bill to encourage immigration
Bill to give physicians lien on
crops for professional services, in
Act to prevent the sale of liquor
within one mile of anv church, col
leg, or school house, approved
March 18, 1878, has been repeakd.
The divorce law has been repeal
ed. (This is taking higher ground
than the Bible, for it allows divorces
1or one reason, and human law
should do the same.)
Bill to extend the provisions o:
the Lien Law to January, 1880, hal
The Legislature has appropia
SIted 811,000 to the dev:.opme~ut o
th Coumlb1i Canal.
A Bill making it a -penal offens
S for any oflice:r, agent or contLraecC
Sof til governmenit t.o intimidail
f votrs in the electionl of ConF"*
- s :tor President by conn ibatld
.s s xy orI~' by~ the i;or 'm
d d cel' eial privilege, or by bni'
er t'eats, influnence, &c.; also nmahir
. i: a penal offense to solicit or I
ag ceive contributions5 for electi<
toouptoses from persons in the ei
of loyent of the governmenlt, w
a lost in the House the 16th in
h, T he vote :stood 132 to 103-not t
>r-- ecessary two-thirds. The Den
pe ccrats voted for the bill, the Rept
hehelicans against ; one Republic
voting with the DemoCratS.
hee Smails and Rainey have prese
d bills of $3,000 each for expen
ngngincurred in contesting their seal
asadsBlane's bill to investigate
ascertain whether the constituti
l rights of citizenls were not vi
h tea tdin the electionl of Congressf
of as passed. The bill was inten
e t t o aply specially to this State
L la ousiana. The Committee
ted, been appointed.
to toThe House has appropriated 2
~For 000 for the expenses of a comn
ledd, sion to investigate the causes
hort prevention of yellow feve p
atateSection 820 of the Revised
and u tes, requiring jurors in the 1
. tthe Courts to take what is know
wishh the "iron clad oath," has bee
M. Nathan Whitmire, of G
vlle, died the 15th instant.
30Go- The columns of our Stat
eMe. changes teem with marniag
rem i r J. T. Ch apman, of And
hh of1County has lost all his chi
justt (four) within the past three rn
mmg flgMr. Gleo. A. Bowman, a
~with chant of Charleston, died Sr
s thein-the 15th instant. He was t
Prin-tthr of Mr. Chas. A. Bowman
>evillehhs been staying in Newbei
the past two years.
. G ov. Simpson has offere,
prrint- ward of $150 for the arrest
ed at atre'd MNinch who killed WnD
1ev & gore at Laurens C. H., on las
ac. c-ddy. The family of Kilgor<
nunm.a-oofered an additional rewz
ess liset Ilig ous o -
ss.B.h Paweslghos of evl(
B. P t arsn, tof Abbeviofe(
cis to wastbArne thagh cofeth
.t15,inst he andero hs bconfessj
to re-hean tol oterl rokeo
house, stole several artie!
)r. (rlando E. Bradford, of New
k City. was convict"A of crimi
malpractice and sentenced, the
h instant, to fourteen years and
mjonths in the penitentiary.
NJoses Ford, colored, of South
mpton. Va., was tried before a si
Lgistrate on the Ith, for stealing or
0. He was found guilty and il
atenced to be whipped. After
ceiving his punishment he blewI it
s brains ont with a double-bar- u.
led shot-gun. i
FOR THE hERALD.
Our Washingtoni Letter. a
WASHINGTON, D- C-.,
Deceniber 18, 1878.
Senator Blaine's intimidation reso
tion was passed by the Senate yes
rday with Senator Thurnan's amiend
ent. The iuvestigation will be made
a special com-mitten of uine Set,a
ors, aud will probably be thorongh.
"here was a strong effort made by the
Democrats to instruct the Committee to
it with open doors,but the Radicals de
tated it. I expect tio see the day
and not to wait wore than a year for
it-when every investigation made
by Couress will he as open as a Court
of Justice. There never was a good
reason for having them otherwise.
The Committee has not been selected
Senator Stanley Matthews, who
seems to have a genius for doing the
wron,r -thing every time, attempted
to antauonize Blaine's resolution with
the Texas Pacific Railway bill, but of
course was voted down. Any one
could have told him better than to
I push his favorite bill at the tim!e.
But Matthews is as innocent of legis
lative tact as any infaut.
Mr. Hale's last chance to get t
the Cabinet seems to have disappearec
with the appointmeut of Judge Low
ell to succeed Judge Shepley. Whill
I that vacancy existed there was alway
a possibility that Attorney-Genera
D)evens would accept it, and then, b;
changes among other members of th
Cabinet it was hoped to get Mr. Hal
a place. Thus disappears froma puhl
life the principal coutribution mxado 1
it by Mr. Blaine.
rMTr. Finley offered in the Hou:
eyester day a resolution of inquiry as
Ite uthority for the creation of ti
s raury Secret Service Divisio
jwhn and why it was organized, al
Iwh it thas done with the mon
gtd for it. Inqu1iry~ in this e:
mcas death or at least miater
ebne. This '-division" is ani o
asgrowth of war tinme; it is the auti
sof more iniquit y than it ever expos
t.an has cost more money than it1
heeve re-covered for the go vernme
o-It will have few mourners but
bpimps and spies and blackmuai
a who compose it and live by it.
Five general a ppropriation bills 1h
ut- so far passed the House-the \V
esS Point, Fortification, Consular
s- D)iplomatie, Pensiou and Naval.
ndd Indian bill comeCs up to-day, but,
on- .view of a possible trausfer of
>la-a- Burau to the War Department,:
en., not be passed at once. The Comi
led SIn to eUquire into the subject of
iudd transfer, by the way, yesterday repe
has sagainst it. This renders the ch:
doubtful during this session.
50,- Yesterday in the House 1.31 ]
' s-ocrats and one Republican voted
annd motion to suspend the rules and
1c-the bill mnaking it a penal offens
any ofcer, agent or coutractor ol
tt-United States to intermeddle wit
j .election of mnembers of Congress
J. as the President by the contributic
na as-umoney or by the use or abuse of
i re- i-al privilege, or by bribes, threa
fluee, &c.; and making it a
offense to solicit or receive con
ceeen- tions for election purposes from
ons in the employment of the g<
m e e-nt. One hundred and thre
~ o ublicans voted not to suspen
rules, and so the motion was los
n ro eed a two-third vote in the
a de nd Senate.
otsMuch has been said and v
anthsabout Senator Conkling's bad nm
ler- inwriting all the time that 8
mernBay,B:ine was delivering his speee
nday,-weeek. Thlis habit of ostental
is wh- ehibiting bad manners has tut
whoorNew York Senator many ei
ryrfor His way, when he chooses, is r
ably ugreeable. As a WasI
i a ae-e-an says iu advertisiog his
>ff Al- ne.diie 'it is perfection to s
. Kil-i-llast." The old quarrel betwe
tt Sale- Senators will now probably b
haebitter than ever.80
rddof fI (kethinIe for the New
T 'he world renowned sucess of H
B itters and Their contIinued polia
-no. qu(1ar'er of a century as astomachie, i~
mi ore o:iderfull than the welcome ti
ouny,ti, anual h- apearane ofda Hoteatter
. .Thvaluabe & mica, ltetist
.tt n-d thatHo teuer smith, upei
c- h j?1Oh:nd a ti'dp'in
dothtad i jownssS r immediate asori
mogih T b0 h ar in tht depam
In heuero sm orin prsss 8~' fodn
- -ob presses, &c., are runmng abo
38 and mths in the year on this work, ai
- .,ma rne 1879 will not he less
FOP. TH HRAD
New York Fashion.
-Door Ga' nts-Novelties in Lace- -
tertainments-Dinner Costames. (41
oil i()OR (GARtMENTS.li
'~ ne..west inattrial for cloaks is
liel shjowj)ig a very heavy rep,
telalae which while having a s
k.:n surface Ai formerly, is wrought
tHi a ronzh lining inside, rendering ru
very warm, and dispensing with the in
C ,,f flannel. The genovevra cloak b
a handsome model recently brought ti
t and would be suitable for either tI
t lie fabriCs just mlntio(ed. Then t]
o we have the Lucien coat, which 1
mu. h in an opposite style is better
dapted to some figures. It is slightly
oluble breasted, long, and cut away 0
ver a Louis NV vest. One of the 1
1st stylish out-door costumes of the
;asun was worn the other day by
he celebrated Mrs. Hieks Lord. It I
s f black satin made without over
skirt, demi-train, and with a close fit
ting basque. The lower edge of the
skirt is trimmed with a deep row of
chinchilla fur, sleeves and basque to
atch; chlinchilla muff. This costume
was worn when driving. Sometimes
an elivening effect is given to the
costume by a bonnet of one or more
of the new garuct shades. Such an
one was worn the other day by Mrs.
Morgan )ix, wife of the widely
kniwn Rcetor of Trinity Church. The
foundation was of garnet velvet laid
plainly on, and it was finished by a
rich tuft of garnet colored ostrich
plumes. Much interest is felt here
by ladies who make their own dresses,
o who have family sewing done at
home, by the announemnent that the
Wbhecler & Wilson Machine has at the
lParis Exposition, taken the ouly grand
prize awarded for sewing machines;
this being the most noticeable from
the fact that there were eighty othei
There was a time when ladies wh<
made pretensions to exclusiveness 1
dress, would have scorned the idea o
wearing anything but real lace. Thi
was betore the days of chronmos, chea
photograghs, plated ware, by courtes
alled silver, and more than all befo'
ethe fast succeeding introduction
new aces; productions of the loo
eit is true, but which is now as pretti
made up into all wanner of gracef
dties, that they are purchased ai
woen by people of position. Breti
se c i the most desirable novelty, al
h s amost superceded Italian (a g(
t te name for cotton) or the Swyr
whic flooded the market some ti
d,sgo White ties, whether of Ia
ast wusin or silk are in general demai
it.heboth because they show in good rel
he oon the dark materials of the day,
rsalso because they do not conflict sw
a he many colored bonnet strings t
vesttied under the chiun. For let us
estd member, that a bonnet is not a hon
1'deunless provided with a pair of strir
hen and strings would look outlandish
l~ lss tied under the chin. Many o
the 'have seen stowed away one or uor
misthtese various colored beaded 1
"T~thiswich very old ladies used to1
hisd pride in. Bags just like them
1ed now the delight of the young la
age of to day. Then agaio, in imit~
of long ago, we see quaint 1oo
for-abbgs made of silk or satia, with d
passin ~ ilrstring around the top, and
passfoe ped from the arm, while<
fore styles are of velvet, plain or emib
theheered, attached to gilt or silver e
orofad suspended from the waist.
>r of the latter case, the belt is embroid
offi-inthe former, mounted with gi
slver to match.
ribub--This is the season for grand dit
peer- aftrnoon teas, etc.; the ball s
verer- proper, niot commlfencing until
Ree- New Year. As for afternoon
. th soe smtimes called kettledrums,
t. We are quite the rage. The newest
IHouse is to set out a number of rustic
coered with cloths gayly ornan
ritteneniinappleque work or embroidery
.nnensrs capable of holding from two to
senator persons. Of course the teacui
1h last matters of great importance, an
iouoslyywwefind the Limoges porcelain
.ie tihe sought after. The supply corre
wit ~ th te demand, and they ai
markr. ported in dozens expressly for
iugtotnnafttrnoon teas, at prices varyin!
outerert $1 to 25 for such special st
y thehecchna. More costly eups and
en the re from the Royal W\orcester
more factory, and a notably beauti
-- for which $200 per dozen is as
. of g of ren and several shades of
stettt(essaawhite ground. F'or dinoers1
iece a yferet stles of menu cardls are
searcey -eoe trea tetil,nnow
't gree l of grati attntogfionable pnosa
iOflati i-thu dmont noaservae opi
th . 'nob1 ' fr,t nlysev the (idi
tTenbill fl tre bue!t only tae posd
te-cad moreor less. elborael e
tk dinner costunic recently worn
of dcep pr ret velvet combined
h Pompadour silk tirv.red with an
'etiv- floaill vatt-"r.l. it was made
uevicvo train and D6am-c b::sque.
.e back of the skirt wus of vvlvet ;
front of silk draped towards the by
les and finished with bows of silk Jc
d velvet united. A rich friaLe was Wi
n in short horizontal bars coinect- in
L this with the velvet train at the re
k. The basque was high at the pi
roat with elhow sloeves, and vest; of
te upper portion of the vest being of tL
ec silk ; the lower part of the velvet. 01
ace mitts, pearl jewelry, and duchesse e
ce in the neek gave finish. The ,
ighest degree of art, and the greatest b
xtravagance in the em!ploymIleit of a
iaterial ebaracterizes these elaborate a
inner costumes, which really are as
andsone and costly as evening toi
ets. The dark side of the picture is
hat a majority of the people who give
uch lavish entertainimen ts, as of those
who attend them, are more or less
1iearly in debt, and often the honse
in which costly dinners take place is
ortgaged not once but several times.
But the supply of butterflies never
gives out. If some one fuill1 away ex
hausted, others rise up to take tbeir
place, so of fashionable cteitainu.ents
we have always enough aid to spre.
FoR TIlE HEIALD.
ccasionial Correspondctce of
the Newberry Iferald.
COLMBnA, S. C., 13)u. :,, 1b78.
IES.A. EnITORS. Wliiie the preseiit seS
sion of the Legislature is one of the :-hort
est we have ever had it will compare favor
ably with any other in the amount of good
it has accomplished. It is perhaps one of
the few where there has heen no special
legislation, certainly one in which the rights
of the people have teen carefully guarded.
There has been no legislation influenced by
- the power of Capital, and there has been a
just regard for the interests of the ni tsse.
in contradistinction to previous legislatiot
which has been accused,-however justly 0
unjustly, of favoring the interests of the
few at the expense of the many. It mu1s
fbe accounted for in great degree to the pre
dominating influence of tire Agricul turf
Interest which has sent som-: of its bes
Srepresentatives to this General Assembly
SWe must confess we have.al ways contende
e that our General Assenmbly have heretofol
ff been too largely miade up of lawyers, an
we have repeatedly r.aised our voice in pri
ivtest that not only should our farming pop
laton ompse lage majority of oufrl
lnalg power, becaurse we are an agricult
d iral people, but that threy should thremse.v
)3consent to be used in rep;resentativeC capa
d eve'r at their personal sacerifice fort
general w< If-ire. We do not howe~
mencr to disp,arage~ the admi x.ture into
uaLegilture 1 lalis of a sufficient numbrer
ue e tilegal fraternity to cyauize whate1
e, of god the p'ople, thrrourgh their true ri
d, resttives, st"ggect, particularly when,
- in te case of Ncwl:arry, her most act:
d egetic, able yourg l.Lwyers are chose:
aceompn'y her orberwise best a:rd mn
ith sterling r'epresenrtative men to cJolurmihia
oOW cope in debate with sections whrose intel
re ir not anoagoide may by seifish. N
net berry ma~y weil be proud of hraving so
ant advoete aind so witchfurl a guardimn
her populrL righrr in thme personi of
Un- brilian t antd able younrg nwmriber of
us Lower House the Hon. George Johnst'
ofofWe feel particular pride in our quom
aggs felow-citizenl and as we eh:imr Newberry
:aour home we have a right to inrdulge mt
ake eneral accord that hrer young memrnb
are fit peer in debate for any one on threi
diesC of the IIouse. For clearness of percep
tioni for wacfulness of the interest of his
tingg stituency and in ability in the discharg
raw his duty as a representaItive mian of
- ounty, we can safely say he has no
sus- rio', and we are glad to rcord it., be
ther- we were heretofore opposed to him bet
old-he was a lawyer. His last effort on
aspshoid questioni was one of the finest i
In of parliamentary debate we have listen
red.d;in many a day and compareS favorabiy
a to ny decision of thre question we have
t ortof ore heard. Ilis position on that qut
paCcs hrim onr the ascending scale ii
peoples' estimationl, for resisting t
f el,fuences of capital against them.
ners,stone is bound to make Iris mark and
gasonon tine to be a leader. A line;
after sceird ant of one of Carolina's most en
teeas, and respected Chancellors, he is lika
thhey sustain the lustre of that honored
ideaaTTre farmers should rejoice that tire
talsphosphate iaterest of the Staete is
tabled under the operation of thre recent I
ntedroll UlOe the sui.ject, to redound
, and common welfare by thre 'systemr of a
ffour instead of exclursive rights which ti
s arerebill promises. Then fertilizers wl
.heeonly e lessenred in pr'ice but air int
i hererrvenu will be returnred in the sh
mostA royalty which will correspondingly d
ponodssttxes. Your delegation were favor:
e im- to thn poplair initerests in this regan
~those voted for the bill as beneficial to th
- ffrom cultural interest. A pin should be
th o tis, for~ the lawyers are sometimes
yle ofof favoring the machinations of cai
aucersooposedi to tire faming interEst.
Ma un- ease i w as not so a n d threy deserve t o
'ul set tioned honorably. Theo electiotn of
red, is J Lipsonili to tie suiperiintenldency'
olonPenitentiary seemrs to give univers;
;old onf-faction as he is considered peculiarl
he di-fled for its duties aind respnsiriiiitie
>bjects atr Lipsc b continues& tol e a Ie
! emu- lhis branch of the Getieral Assembly
lee but ways in his seeat and d.-voted to th;
ate hehis co,rnjituenlcy. Both hIOr
painted r .f.o..vatonin.. e
Keeuted When Dom Pedro was mal
on in Amm
FOR THE HERALD.
Rev.Johb 1. law. -
id must the farewell be spoken?
Parting aiway gives such pain,
et take fion me this parting token
Bear it %h thee o'er the inall. 0.
Tis thus we feel as with sad heart
i tear ditmed eyes we say good- ]v
e to our beloved evangelist, Rev.
hn (. Law, and homeward turn
th his tender benediction lingering
our ear. For one happy long to be
meMbered week it has been our high
ivilege to sit under the ministrations
this gifted man, and listen as he
ld in his own immaculate style the
den story, ever new, of Jesus and his
oss. The deep solemnity and ua
avering attention ot his congregation
ore unmistakable evidence of the hib
ppreciation which his protfound schol
rship, high toned christiau bearing
ud devoted pic.y Luerited and re
eived. Never have we seen more
tirc consecration to the work; cese
ess and untiring are his labors in the
Nlaster's service. Day after day,
2i-it after night, he stands pleading
with the wandering sheep of "Israel'
to come back into the fold; pleading
with all the boldness of a Peter, the
zeal of a Paul and the rapture of a
Juhn. Gilding all he touches with
the magic wand of genius, like unto a
golden harp swept by skillful hands,
making sweet music in the Christian*s
soul which time nor tide cannot efface.
Truly he is a man who has few equals
and no superiors, a crown jewel in the
South Carolina Presbytery, and we
trust the day is not far distant when
we shall have the unqualified pleasure
of welcoming him again to our village.
once more to sit at Gamaliel's feet and
learn of him the "law and the pro
phets." Till that auspicious day th
prayer which rises iu our hearts ait
to our lips is that his life may be long
useful and happy, that the belove
Master whose he is and whom h
serves may crown his every effort witi
perfect success and his harvest of soul
be abundant. Then when loo.,ed frot
the moorings and laying down tli
. chart and compass of life he drifts o1
iwith the tide, may he near the sta
tgammed diadem of eternity and ha'
-a glorious anchorage.
dJust beyond, where the streets all goldet
Await the weary feet,
Where the angels' glad hallelujahs
Wayworn pilgrims greet.
Wiliamston, S. C. MAGGIE.
sRising Fawn, Ga., June 21st, 182
i-Dr. Harter, Dear Sir:
e 1 desire to thank you for tihe gr.
erIbenefit I have derived from the use
e DR. HARTER's FEYER AND AG
of SPECFIC; it cured me after eve
erthing else had failed. I had Bihi
. Fever, nothing did me any good
I uad your incomparable remedy.
E. K. KET HERSIDE
oFr sale by all Druggists. Dc
Mt oise, Wholesale Agents, Char
to ou, S. C.
w.- [From Don. Piatt's Washingtonl Capit<
blee Senator H anyton.
be Wade Hampton, the patriotic sta
tie man of South Carolina, whose wis'
mee,revives the glory of that old cowt
lam wealth, is so precious to the coul
for in this crisis that a loss of any pa
te hi is a national calamity. On
i a Wade Hampton's legs is of more
toc u to the nation than all of RC
ion, Conkling's body, and the patm
,o-citize:s, therefore, are grieved
ofofthe late accident necessitated am:
upe. Wade Hampton is illuitrious
ause Icause of his moderation. The
ausee renown that haloes the head of X
th ington for that he retired to his
ieces citizenship and quiet country i
dtoMount Vernon, and therein fou
edwith an empire of freemen, attach
""re-Wade Hampton in his admiinistL
iere- ~of aflairs in South Carolina.
80*he mean, greedy spirit of New En
claied the right to rob and de
e in- Ia people Nev England did not
46."'l I quer. It 'could not distinguis
LI twen punishment and insult.
de- o-overnment might have execute
netIntleaders and confiscated the pri
I to of the masses engaged~ in the
ame. against the Union, and no one
likly,have complained. The sufferers
ikely, 'have submitted in dignified s
gigia- But to degrade a whole people ti
otheral acarpetbag rule that robbed wI
enerast insulted men, women and ch
e lastfound no warrant in conquest a
lieanot. approval from the usages of et
tpee of When the tite camne for the
minish hnet and the carpet-bagger t(
blelettoway before the indignation <
a and people North and South, it wi
agrgi-maddened impulse of the SC
putpit people to slaughter their bru!
ccususddpressors that Wade Hampton r<
talalaasd. Hie said ; "To vindicate
n ththiswe will not violate the law."
>eenmen- We take off our hat to Wade
Jo. . ol. H.tn.le is a gentleman, not 1
off te descent or claim of social dist
I 1 atii- but for that he has a patrioti,
yy quali- and a Wise head, controlled
. Sen-I highest courage and truest hui
, is al- It is a great pity to see h
p as eopledallowda cough or cold t
ses oatnticed a.ndie thus pave the w
dAtRhe Dniml grave from thc ei
ARDonsuption. A pleasant,
liable, and cheap remedy s D
.in~ is- Cough Syrup.
A meeting 0 the ciiizens of Newberry
H.. will be he(d ON TUV-RSDAY 2nd
NARY, IR71., t 4 P. M., in the Court
u4e 1jr the purpose of nominating an
tendant :1nd four Wardens for the ensu
g year. By order of Council.
J. P. POOL, Intendant.
C. B. BUIST, T. C. and T. - -
Dee. -25, 52-2t.
Tennessee Pork Sausage.
Tennessee Beef Sausage.
Together with uony other seasonable
For sale bY
Dee. 25, 52-tf.
MORE CilS 1At
Bead Boxes-very pretty.
Desks-the very thing.
Paper We Ights-handsome.
Ikstandb-neat and pretty.
Testamer.TS-in same style.
Back giln rnmon Boards and Checks.
Scrap Books and Albums.
Dolls, two for five cr
Picture Books-in great variety.
And Many Other Articles.
NEW SUPPLY OF
T. F. GRENEKER.
Dec. 25, 52-2t.
s On Tuesday, 7th day of January next, I
will offer at Public Auction, the balance of
U stock belonging to the Bankrupt Estate of
.e F. N. Parker, ccnsisti'ng of Saddles, Har
ness, Whips, &e., together with a stock of
t Saddlery Hardware. The articles are in
-- the possession of Jno 0. Peoples, and can
be seen on application to him.
e R. L McOAUGHRIN,
Dec. 25, 52-2t. Referee.
On the 25th day of January, 1879, 1 will
make a final settlement on the Estate of
Stephen Rutherford, dec'd., and Rebecca
Elmore, dec'd., before the Hon. J. B. Fel
lers Judge of Probate for Newberry Coun
,and ask to be 'discLarged from the fur
th er administration of said Estate.
E. P. CH A LM ERS, A dm'r.
at tDec. 23d, 1878. 52-5t.
o STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
ECOUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
us0. L. Schumipert vs. William W. Miller.
By virtue of an Execution in the above
stated case and of sundry other executions
e ito ue directed, I will sell, at Newberry C.
ls.H, on the First Monrday, Sale-day, in Jan
ar-y- A. D. 1879, within the legal hours of
sale, to the highest btdder, FIVE (5)
BALES COTTON. Levied on as the pro
prvof Willa-n W. Miller.
D. B. W HEELER, s. s. C
Dec. 21st, 1878. 52-2t tS 50
tes- REPOT of the Condition of "The National
ominank of Newberry, S. C.," at Newberry,
on-ionn the State of South Carolina, at the ClosO of
. itr Business on the 6th Day of December,1878.
tr of RFESOtr acES.
t of ~Loans and Discounts......$-19-$9 58
val- U ~~. S. Bonds to secure Circuila- 10000
scoecoetion (par value)..-.--.--.-..-.1--0
otic U. S. Bonds on hand (par value) 10,000 00
that tatOther Stocks, Bonds and Mort- 6920
uta-'t' Durmoher Natinl Banks 42,199 71
Due fromi State Banks and34767
be- Bankers..--------------:- ' 6 0
ame Rsw~ eal Estate, Furniture and Fix-1,000
as-Curren Expengses TaxesPaid 6,286 85
plain P rem irs paid....---------- 850
e at Checks and other Cash Itemis, 8,347 00
uded B ills of other Banks....-----34 0
s to Fto ractional Paper - Currency, 677
tion Nickels, and Cents..... .-..8,25 85
, S~~LOI pecie....-----*---.14...0
Thc Legal Tender Notes...------84 0
lanaddRedemption Fond with U. S.
~~grade Treasurer (5 per cent. on Cir- ,500
be- be-8464,505 0
dttheCapital Stock paid in........0,05
perty S~ ery urplus Fund......--..---..--. 5 7
eot andied Pofits .1. .5,0 50
wodd il..........-----...i 4 0
ou Dividends unpaid ...-..-.-.--.-.4
ence-e In Idividal Deposits subject to12,4
id no o . John B. Carwile, Cashier of "TheN
viilizddtioal Bnk of Newberry, S. U., do aol
e inly swear that th aboe sateen
bao.t ae.o- trw gNjo. B. CARWILE,
tnR. L. McCAUGHRIN,)
athern . .i1H T. PETERSON, Directors.
al op-J. N. MARTIN.
hehellawSSATE OF SOUTH ('AROLINA, las
CUtNTY OF NEWBERaRI
Sworn to anid subseribed berore me, this
Hamp-inp19th day of December, 18-18..
broughg- T. S. DUNCAN, Notary Public.
uctioiOJ,Dec. 25. 52-It.
hethaTAE01 OUTH AROLINA
BBy.l.ob B. Feilers, Esq., Probate Judg
W ]l heuca, E. P. ChialmerS, ais Clerk of
CirfCi cuit Court, hmth n.de suit to me,
o un-it him Letters of Adistrationi of r.
to an erreliet E,tate and efects of }rederic
lects of Bo oz.-r, decefoed. iean doi
afe-ere.cThesecauare theret cie and crdiors
r- Bull's all anda singlecare,ta theyknren creditr
before mad(lced,i theout tf Prbate,
appbedart befwberry n Court ousroae, .
. - tob l atr Fwebrrur ese, afte.,
~Iib. on time 5th day ~f Februar~,fle~t,. after