Newspaper Page Text
Special and Local.
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1882.
IEDE TO Nsw ADYnRTISExENTs.
Pelbsm's Drug Store-Turnip Seed.
G. W. Gienn-Valuable Place for Sale.
Fant's Drug Store-Glenn Springs Water.
Juo. B. Carwile-Report of the Condition
oftANational Bank of Newberry.
-BPECIAL NOTICE.-Business no
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the rate of 15 cents per line each inser
Obituaries, notices of 'neetings, com'
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spect and notices of meetings, as well as
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Names in future will not be placed on
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g All communications relating to
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Thisaper may be found on tile at Geo. Y.
Rowell . Co's Newspaper Advertising tin
reau (10 Spruce St.,) whtere advertising con
tract. zuay be made for it in New York.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, post master at
Prosperity is our authorized agent at
Mrs. Jennie Anne Huntington died
at Helena Monday night.
Mrs. Edna Dickert. of the New Chapel
section, died Tuesday. aged eigbty-six.
New Crop Turnip Seed, just in at
Struck a telegraph pole at Jalapa
'Tuesday, 4th, and cut it off four and a
half feet from the top. The portion cut
of fell and stuck in the ground. Nine.
other poles were struck, and some of
them were shivered into splinters.
The wire was not broken.
Best ever made, Emory's Little Cathart?o
Pills, pleasant to take, sugar-coated; no
griping; only 15 cents a box. of Druggists
or by mal. standard Cure Co.. III Nassau
Street, New York. Jun. 1, 2-Sm.
Martford Club, of Township I.
Met Saturday, and elected the follow
ing delegates to the County Convention;
Jas. F. Kilgore, Arthur Kibler, N. W.
Hodges. The club adopted resolutions
recommending (1) the Primary Sys
tem, (2) Jas. N. Lipscomb for Secretary
of State and (3) J. M. Johnstone for
A Vigorous Growth
Of the hair is often promoted by us-.
fng Parker's Hair Balsam. It always
restores the youthful color and lustre
to gray hair, gives it new life and re
moves all irritation and dandrff.
Will begin Thursday night before
the first Sunday in August. Tb. Trus
tees have granted to Messrs. Bull&
-Miller the privilege of keeping a re
staurant on the grounds on the condi
* ions, that nothing be sold during the
bhours of religious services, that no ice
cream be sold on Sunday, and that they
do not charge over twenty-five cents a
- The Young Men's Club,
--Of Township 1, met Monday night.
and elected the following delegates to
the County Convention : 0. L. Schum
pert, A. C. Jones, J. K. P. Goggans,
L. W. Simkins: alternates, J. Y. Cul
breath, Dr. E, C. Jones, J. E. Chap
man, W. X. Lane. The club adopted
a resolution favoring primary nomina
Call at Pelhaw's and get your supply
offresh Turnip Seed. if
Colony Club, of Township One,
Elecead the following delegates Sat
urday to the County Conventson: A. J.
Kilgore, 3. A. Wallace, L. Q. -Fellers.
The following officers were elected:
President. A. 3. Kilgore; 'Vice-Presi
dent,. J. A. Wallace; Seoretary, Jos.
B. Hunter; Executive Committee, L.
3. Fellers. Geo. D. Fant, J. T. McCul
laugh; Working Committee, J. C.
Neel, L. Q. Fellers. Forty-three mem
The finest peaches that have been
seen in t.his section were on exhibition at
D r. Fat's Drug Store Monday, and
- were frois jIp orchard of Mr. James 0.
Meredith. Soise of them were the
Amelia. and .oth.ers ihe Arame Cling.
'Tbe trees came frou;i the Pomaria nur
series. And we take this ,occassion to
- ay that the largest and finest. peaches
this year were from these nurseries.
We thank Mr. Meredith for his kind
s'eembranice of the editors.
gigtpr.iye pollars Lost.
"'You do not tell me that your hus
band is up and entirely cured by so
uiple a medicine as Parker's Ginger
Tonic?" "Yes, laned, I do." said Mrs.
Benjamin, her neighbor. "and after
we had lost eightty-five dollars in doc
tor's bills and prescriptions. ,Now my
husband feels as well as ever."
The Old Men's Club,
Of Township 1, met Friday and elect
ed the following delegates to the Coun
ty Convention: Y. J. Pope, M. A. Car
lisle, J. F. J. Caldwell, Dr. Jas. McIn
tosh, J.W. Gary,C. H. Suber, J. N.
--Martn and T. S. Moorinan; alternates,
D. B. Wheeler, L. M. Speers, W. T.
Tarrant, Dr. S. F. Fant, James Packer.
S. P. Boozer, C. B. Buist and W. W
Hoseal. The club, on motion of C.
B. Buist, adopted unanimously a reso
ltion recommending Gen. Y. J. Pope
for Attorney-General. A motion by
W. Y. Fair to instruct the delegates to
ete for the primary system was lost.
The Southern Cuitwvator
The July nutaber of this popular
and well established agrieultural jour
al hes bee'u received.
It should be a matter of p6ide with
our Southern farmers to sustain The
Cultivator, because it is their represen
ative, published alone in their inter
est, and is by far the neatest, most re
liable and best filled Agricultural pub
Jication in the South. The publish
en are certainly spending large sums
of money, in making it the best of all
journaiG of a like kind, judging from
the flue paper used, the handsome en
gravings that 4dorn its columns and
fomn the men of brains auzployed as
It is sold for the low price of $1.50
WELL SELECTED SUPPLI
Just Received at
i&is RU STAN
PURE AND RELIABLE
DRUGS AND MEDICINEL
July 13, 48-tf.
500 BUSHELS IRISH POTATOE:
M. FOOT & SON.
June 29, 26-tf.
The Oriental Casket,
Is ree'ived for July. The nuu,hr
i a splendid one, full of origin
stories. and handsomely printed. ]
is edited by E!uerson Bennett, an
published by L Lu:n S:ith, Phila
delphia, and its price is $2 per aunun
If you are troutded with a smarting erul
ion on the surface of the body, you cn
rest assured that you have a clear define
case of Eczema, and if let alone will gii
you great trouble. A few bottles of S.
S., by furniEiing new power, and purifyir
the blood,.. rmoves all traces of the erui
tion. Price, $1.00 and $1.75 per bottle.
Peterson's Ladies' Book.
The August tunber of this ev
welaone Magazine is just to haw
and refreshes Us with its brightoes
The frontispiece, "Mees kllep"
particularly attractive. while the fasi
ion plates are numerous. We woul
not do without Peterson, and advii
ur lady readers, one and all, to sub
scribe for it.
Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine.
One of the leading features of tl
August number of this popular period
cal. is the bigbly interesting commenc
ment of Mari in Harland's new seria
A Good Fellow.' Among the oth(
notable contributions are. Wantucket
an admirable article by the editor. Rei
Dr. Talmage on 'Decoration Day
What it is and what it Means'; 'Stre
Singing and its influence on the Refo:
mation in Germany'; 'Cyprus, Ancier
and Modern'; 'How the Rouoh Hona
was Founded by Prayer'; -19e Voca
usic of the Ansient Hebrews,' by A
freton Hervey, etc., etc. MacDonald
serial, 'Weighed and Wanting,' is coi
tined, and there is an excellent stor
y Ella Rodman ChurchI eptitled. 'Ho'
Cesleth waite's Trouble.' There ai
xceedingly interesting Sketches an
says; Poems of great merit by,
ogie Robertson, General WV. I
Browne, etc., and a most compreher
ive, interesting and - instructive mi
ellany. 'The Home Pulpit' has
seron lby Dr. Talmage, 'Do Drean
.M*n Anything?' Among tbe othE
features .o interest are: 'The Collectic
Basket,' 'Missionary Notes,' 'Informa
tion for the Curious.' 'The Drift of RI
igious Comment' 'Personal N7otes an
omments,' 'Obituary Notices,' etc
tc. Tbe illustrations are numerot
and finely executed. This magazil
bhould find its way into every famil:
'he price is only 25 cents a numbei
3a yeatr, postpaid. Send 2.5 cents ft
specimen copy. Address, Fran
eslie, Publisher, 53, 55 apd .57 Par
Place, New York.
,rand Midsummer Closing Out Sil.
1,000 Pianos and Organs at Rock Bc
torn Cash Rates, on Easy Terms.
Buy noir, and pay when cotton comes il
A small cash payment and balance Noven
ber 1st. 1,000 standard Iopstrynlents, fro
best makers only. All styles and price
No stenCil Instruments. Makers' names c
SPECIAL MIDSUMMER OlFER
PIANOS, $25 cash and balance Novers
ber 1st, 1882.
ORGANS, $10 cish and balance Novel
ber 1st, 1882.
Lowest Cash Rates and no interest. Can
buy cheaper next fall with cash in han<
Closing ou.t to reduce stock and keep worl
ing force enm igyed through summer.
SeilMDSUJMMER OFfgRS to Ii
stallmet buiyers. Send for Catalogue
Price Lists and Circulars giving full info
ruatior.. Address LUDDEN & BATEs' Souv:
R MDsic HoUsE, SAvANNA.u, GA.. TI
Great Wholesale Piano and Organ Dept
of the South. Jul. 6, 27-4t.
Malaria, Chi Is and Fever, and Bilious a
tacks psitively cured with Emory's Stai
ard Cre Pills-an infallible remedy: ne'
er fails to cure the most obstinate. Ion.
tn ases whete Quinine and all 05]
r ene sshd failed. Theyare re r~
oes two kinds f 51 containng
strong cathartic and a chill' tre'ake',.suga
oated; contains no Quinine or Mer~cur;
cuigno gripn or prging; they
and harmless in all cases; they effectual]
leanse the system, and give rnew life an
tonethe body. As a household remed
hyare une4u .ed For Liver Cornli
a wonerful effect on the .os ae The
are used and prescribed by Pvloana
sold by Druggists everywhere, or dest
il1, 25 and 50 cent boxes. Emory%s Lit
atharUSa Pills, best ever made, only
Cents. Stanidard Cure Co., 114 Nassau Stree
New Yoy. Jun. 1, 22-8m.
Dr. Moffett's Tetlliina (Teethin
Powders) will cure your child. F<
tale by all Druggists and Country Me:
chants. 50_____ S-ly
iens for Sale.
Blank Liens for supplies and for ren
for sale at.this office.
Kendall's Treatise on the Horse.
This valuable book is for sale at ti
ERA LD Store, prnce only 25 co
for single copy, or Ave copis Ifo $N-.0
This book tells you what to do for yon
horse when sick, and treats of every di
ease to which a horse is liable. Get
opy and save money and anxiety.
Only for sale at the
5--tf UFN'.w BooK STORE.
The Columbia Register will be elal
bed with the HERALD. as follows: We
ly Register and HEALDt $3.50, fir
eekly Register and HEALDr $5, Da
-~ase and HERAtD $8.75. -
-he&#TeOflfam ad Hanavnw
THE NEWBRRRY OUNTY
SUNDAY 8 OOL CONVENTlON
Began its Fourth Annual Session in
the Associate Reformed Church Thurs
day morning. 6th instant, at 10 o'clock,.
Rev. A J Stokes, President, in the
chair. A committee, consisting of J F
Kilgore, Rev. T C Ligon, Rev. W B
Elkin, A M Wyse and G G Sale, was
appointed to nominate officers. The
committee reported the following, and
recommended that th-y be elected,
which was accordingly done: Presi
dent, Rev. J C Boyd; Vice-Presidents,
Rev. [1 S Wingard and S P Boozer;
Treasurer, D B Wheeler; Secretary, G
S Mower; Executive Committee, Revs.
R D Smart, Luther Broaddus, E P Mc
Clintock and G G Sale and G S Mower.
The following Committee on Hospitali
ty was appointed to assign homes to
delegates: Rev. L Broaddus, J E Chap
man and G G Sale. The following
Committee on Resolutions was appoint
t ed to formulate the action of the Con
vention into suitable resolutions and
present them Friday afternoon: Revs.
A A Gilbert, L Broaddus and H S
Mr. G S Mower, in behalf of the As
sociate Reformed Church and the com
munity of Newberry. delivered the ad
dress of welcome to the delegates. Re
sponses were made by Mr. Jacob Ep
ting, Rev. T C Ligon and Rev. A A
Mr. Mower moved to amend the Con
utitution, 2nd Eection, so as to make
Superintendents of Sunday Schools. ez
officio members of the Convention
The Convention then proceeded to
r the hearing of
ti EpOerS FROM THE AU1$DAY SCHOOLS.
I.Newberry Baptist-Rev. LBroaddus,
d Supt., 7 teachers, 61 scholars, 175 books
- in library, uses International Lessons,
meets weekly-Delegates.Rev.L Broad
du', J R Leavell, Sr., W H Hunt, Jr.
Luther Cbapel-D B Wheeler, Supt.,
u 11 teachers. 81 scholars. 220 books, uses
d International Lessons, meets weekly
'e Delegates, C W Welch, D M Dickert,
3. Miss Lizzie Kibler.
g Beth Eden-Rev. J D Shirey, Supt.,
5 teachers, 39 scholars, does not use In
ternational Lessons, 100 books, meets
weekly-Delegates, H H Folk, H W
Rikard, W B Aull.
r St. Mathews-Jno H Hrrmon, Supt.,
1, 6 teachers, 25 scholars, 50 books, does
. not use International Lesson, meets bi
monthly-Delegates. Jno H Harmon,
Moorman Ruff. Dan'l P Werts.
Newberry Methpdist-Jno W Chap
man, Supt., 8 teachers, $2 scholars,
e school library, uses International Les
- sons, meets weekly-Delegates, R H
Wright, T E Epting, R S Maybin.
Helena-J E Chapman. Supt., 6
teachers, 54 scholars, 75 books, uses In
e ternational Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, J E Chapman, Miss Mamie
Zobel, Thos Reagin.
Grace-A H Wheeler, Supt., 10
; teachers, 67 scholars, has library, uses
, Augsburg Lessons, meets' weekly
p' elegates, A H Wheeler, A H Kohn, A
Mt. Pleasant-J H Smith, Supt., '1
teachers, 37 scholars, 29 books, uses In
ternational Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, J H Smith, P C Henderson,
L James Epting.
16Mt. Zion-F G Spearman, Supt., 5
~teachers, 40 scholars, 34 books, uses In
ternational Lessons, meets twice a
month-Delegates. Rob't Maffett, Miss
Carrie Maffett, F G Spearman.
d teachers, 50 scholars, meets twice a
month -elegates, Je$'erson Quattle
~baum, Arthur Kibler, Ijeury Sayingr.
St. Luke's-J A Bedenbaugh, Supt.,
4. teachers, 64 scholars, does not use In
ternational Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, Mrs. J Hawkins, .J C Tay
rlor, Joseph Monts.
aProsperity-C F Boyd, Supt., 3 teach
e rs, 20 scholars, small hibrary, uses In
ternational Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, Rev. J C Boyd, Drayton
Cook, A P Dominick.
Zion-s P Crom.or, Sept., 4 teachers,
54~ scholars, 36 books, uses Infernational
Lessons, meets weekly-Delegates, W
P B Harmon, B F Mills, G C Counts.
SKing's Creek-Joseph Caldwell,Supt,
4 teachers, 35 scholars, 30 books, does
not use International Lessons, meets
twice anmonth-Delegates, J C SBrown,
A J fGibson, .7 E Caldwell.
Mt. Bethei-J O Turnlps0ed, Sept.,
4 teachers, 21 scholars, no library, uses
International Lessons, meets twice a
month-Delegates, G B Boozer, J 0
Turnipseed, S E Kennerly.
SMt. Tabor-Jefferson Quattlebaum.
Supt., 10 teachers, 104 scholars, 104
bocIks, does not use International Les
sons. 'rueets twice a iponth-Delegates,
L4 Monts, J WTFeagle; J A Shpely.
Ebenezer-Jacob Sligh, $npt., #
teachers, 30 scholars, no library, uses
International Lessons, meets weekly
'Delegates, J F Kilgore, W C Goggans,
Miss M J Swindler..
Enoree-R S Davidson, Supt., 3 teach
er, 16 scholars, uses International Les
sons, meets monthly-Delegates, Mrs.
T C Cannon, Mrs. E T Suber, Mrs. J J
SFlint .P.il-F D Graham, Supt., 5
teachers, 40 scholars, uses International
Lessons, meets twice a month--Del.
gates, R P Cromer, .Jno T Hutchinson,
F D Graham.
Tranwood-Z F Wright, Supt., 5
~.teachers, 31 scholars, uses International
Lessons, meets weekly-Delegates, W
.F Wright, J B Reagin, J M Chalmers.
jSmyrna-T F Boozer, Supt., 6 teach
eers, 35 scholars, 100 books, uses Inter
national Lessons, meets weekly-Dele
gats, T E ooper, HD 1ooger, W G
Bethlehem-T W Holloway, Sapt., 5
dteachers, 26 scholars, small library,
Sdoes not use International Lessons,
meets twice a month-Delegate, Rev.
H S Wingard.
Trinity-W W Waldrop, Supt., 6
eteachers, &5 schqla.rs, no library, use In
Sternational Lessozns, speets weekly
Delegates, W, W Waldo,W ig
gins, Levi Slawson. do,W~lg
Prosperity Methodist-J L Counts,
irSupt., 6 teachers, 1y scholars, meets
twice a month.-Delegstes, none.
Aveleigh-G G Sale, Sept., 6 teach
er, 40 scholars, has library, uses Inter.
national Lessons, meets weekly-Dele
gates, S P Boozer, G G Sale, A C Jones.
St. Paul's-Jacob Epting, Supt., 8
teachers, 68 scholars. has library, does
enot use International Lessons, meets
a5 twice a month-Delegates, Jacob Ep
).ing, L Moats, J B Boinest.
rBethel.-J S Dorpipicg, Sgpt., $teach
ers, 39 scholars, no library, uisea Inter,
anational Lessons. meets twice a month
-Delegates. Mrs. Jane Long, Willie
Long. J S Dominick.
Pleasant Grove-J M Workman,
Supt., 3teachers, 20 sebolars, uses In
. .ternational Lessons, meets weekly
.. Delegates, none.
- Thompson St.-J N Martin, Supt., 6
1 teachers, 40 scholars, has library, uses
International Lessons, meets weekly
it Delegates, J C Wilson, M A Carlisle,
G S Mower. -
Ridge Road Academy - Jefferson
Quattlebaum. Supt.. 6 teachers, 37 schol
ars, does not use International Lessons,
no library, meets twice a month-Dele
gates, M T Epps, T J Wilson.
New Hope-F D Graham, Supt., 6
teachers, 36 scholars, 10 books, uses In
ternational Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, Wm Setzler, Henry Lathrop,
Tranquil-D W McCullough. Supt.,
8 teachers, 36 scholars, 112 books, uses
International Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, W C Sligh. W H Eddy, D
Lebanon-B F MeGraw, Supt., 4
teachers, 30 scholars, no library, uses
International Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, B F McGraw. W D Cromer,
Mrs. Fannie Sligh, Waiter Willingham.
Mt. Pilgrim-James C Cook, Supt., 7
teachers. 50 scholars, library, does not
use International Lessons, meets twice
a month-Delegate, J IM Hartman.
New Chapel-L W Long, Supt., 8
teachers, 57 scholars, no library, uses
International Lessons, meets weekly
Delegates, L W Long, J C Goggans, F
Sharon-W W Summer, Supt., 6
teachers, 22 scholars, uses International
Lessons. meets weekly-Delegates Rev.
H M Gilbert, Rev. A A Gilbert, J D
St. Luke's Episcopal-Rev. Dr. Dick
inson, Supt., 2 teachers, 15 sholars, 50
books, does not use International Les
sons, meets weekly-Delegate, L W
New Churcb-W G Metts, Supt., 6
teachers, 30 scholars, no library, meets
twice a month-Pelegates,Melvin .Dick
ert, Mrs. Joe Sligh, Mrs. Sarah Half
Tabernacle-James M Mardis, Sept.,
4 teachers, 46 sebolars, no library, uses
International Lessons. meets weekly
Delegates, D W Iinard, Q M Oxner.
Bush River-Wm Reeder, Supt,. 5
teachers. 44 scholars, 75 books, uses In
ternational Lessons, rpeets twice a
month-Delegate, Wm Reeder.
On motion of Rev. H. S. Wingardc,
the Convention, led by Rev. R. D.
Smart, engaged in prayers of thanks
giving for bountiful harvests.
In the afternoon Mr. G. G. Sale read
an excellent essay upon. "The Sunday
School in History-Its Rise and Pro
gress." We publish Mr. Sale's address
in full-though the doing so necessi
tates a more meagre notice of other fea
tures of the Convention. The address.
being of an historical character, and re
quiring for its preparation considerable
research, will be found both entertain
ing and instructive. Mr. Sale was
followed, on the same subject, by Rev.
W. B. Elkin, who related some inter
esting facts'in connection with the Sun
day Schools, showing that the general
establishment of Sunday Schools in this
State in 1831 and 1832 led to a great
revival in religion and numerous ac
cessions to the Church. Rev. A. A.
Giibert followed on the same line.
Rev. R. D. Smart made an address
on "The Object of Sunday Schools."
The main object, he said, was the sal
vation of children; but several objects
are subsidiary to this. It is no part of
the Sunday School to relieve parental
responsibility. One great object is to
give expression to the interest the
Chureh feels in the children. The ob
ject is their conversion, and a Sunday
School is a failure that does not keep
this constantly in view. The schools
should be made interesting so that the
children will attend. The teacher
shold labor first for the conversion of
the children, and then to impart reli
gious instruction. Rey. L. Broaddus
called attention to one great danger
that threatens Sunday Schools-that is
making them places of entertainment.
Ee deprecated th~e tendency to funny
speeches and anecdotes so often in
dulged in for the purpose of amusing
hildren and making them laugh. Rev.
W. B. Elkin spoke of home teaching in
connection with the Sunday School, and
thought the International Lessons wise
ly adapted to this. Rev. H. S. Wingard
thought the International Lessons good
for Bible classes, but not for younger
hildren. They needed more instruc
tion in.the doctrines and the duties of
the church than these lessons afforded.
Rev. A. J. Stokes said that, while'avoid
ing everything like levity, the Sunday
Schools should be made cheerful and
attractive. Rev. Dr. Steck took the
same position-as Mr. Wingard, and in
sisted upon a thorough training of the
children in doctrine.
At night Rev. J. J). Shirey preached
an excellent sermon from 1st Corin
thians, 12th chapter and 12th verse.
After devotional exercises, led by
Maj. Jacob Epting, Rev. Luther Broad
ds delivered an address on "The Home
and the School." The speaker said
that the two great factors in the moral
and religious trainpmg of children are
the home an'd the Sunday School; of
these the home is far more important,
and there is danger of the Sunday
School invading the home, and of pa
rents leaving to Sunday Schools workI
which can be properly done-only at
om. The proper teaching of children
at home depends (1) on the sanctity of
home, (2) the divine origin of the home,
(3) the Bible so often enjoins upon pa
rents the duty of teaching their chil
dren, (4) the home has the children at
the age-under 5 or 6 years-when im
pressions can most easily and most per
manently be made. Thespeaker thought
that the tendency of our modern civili
zation is to invade the home and take
the training of children out of the hands
of the parents. The State is tending
fast in that direction; and there is dan-1
ger that the Church and the Sunday
School may do the same-not against
the wjgl of the parents, for unfortunate
ly many pareihts are too willing to be
relieved of the burden of training their
children. If Sunday Schools become
an encouragement to parents to give
up the training of their children far
better to abolish them. Nothing can
do the work that is required to be done
at home. The Sunday School should
be a supplement to the home, and the
two should co-operate together. Mr.
Broaddiis wAs flowed by Rev. A. J.
Stokes, whio stated-as an e'gdened thit
parents are tco willipg to be relieyed of
tie responsibility of training their chil
dren--that many children are being
taught in Sunday Shoola by persons
who are disqualified mentally, morally
and spiritually for such work, and the
parents do not know, and, worse than
that, do not seem to care. Revs. R. D.
Smart, A. A. Gilbert, Hi. S. Wingard
and W. B. Elkin followed on the ,ame
M. 4. Carlisle, Esq., addressed thei
Convention on "Th'd Church and the
School," and was followed by Revs.
Steck, D.D., Broaddus and Wingard,
and Mr. Jacob Epting.
Rev. A. A. Gilbert addressed the
Convention on "The School and Mis
sions," and was followed by Revs.
Sokes and gikina.
Prof. C. W. Welch addressed the
Convention on "Sunday School Music,"
and was followed by Rev. R. D. Smart.
Rev. E. P. McClintock spoke on the
subc of "Praye in the School:;" and
Rev. A. J. Stokes on "Teacheis' Meet- '1
The following were elected delegates f<
to the State Convention which met at '
Camden yesterday. 12th: Rev. J. Steck, J
D.D., Rev. A. J. Stokes, Rev. A. A. 'I
Gilbert, Mr. Thos. F. Greneker and C
Geo. S. Mower, Esq.; alternates, L. si
W. Simkins, Esq., A. H. Kohn and 1
Thos. V. Wicker. t<
The next annual meeting of the Con- j
vention was fixed for Thursday and E
Friday before the first Sunday iu July, si
1883, at the Newberry Presbyterian;
The Committee on Resolutions, or 1o:
Utterances, wa4 allowed further time
to report to the Executive Committee
which committee was authorized to act
upon the report. A
The Secretary was authorized to call
upon the various Sunday Schools for Z
ontributions for the expenses of the
Convention--the purpose being to have .
the minutes of the Convention printed
mnd distributed among the Schools. r(
The Convention voted thanks to the ti
secretary, Geo. S. Mower, Eq., for the ai
efficient manner in which he has dis- w
yharged the duties of his office.
On motion of Rev. W. B. Elkin, see- d
nded by Rev. A. A. Gilbert, it was
Resolved, That the thanks of this Con- I sn
rention be tendered to the citizens of w
Newberry for their kind hospitality in hi
tertaining this body, and to the Pas- 11
nr and members of the Associate Re
ormed Presbyterian Church for the use
>f their house of worship.
The Convention then adjourned. .
The Conyentiop was the best ever
eld in the County. Qver one hundred
lelegates were present, and the attend- 4
tnce upon the sessions was very good,
.he church being filled at every meet- hi
ng. Much of the success is due to tbe
ndefatigable labors of the Secretary.
he following itl
s4DAY SCHOOL 8TT1'S4TICy
nake a most gratifying showing: Num- is
er of Sunday Schools represented. 4Q;
)umber of.teachers for these, 2$1-110
tales and 121 females; other officers
i9; number of scholars, 1,752; 28
ihools have libraries aggregating 1,246 cc
rolumes-8 .,tber schools report libra
-les without reporting the number of
rolumes; 25 schools- take Sunday s
3chool Papers aggregating 491 copies;
l9 schools report contributions for the
ist 12 months for Sunday School pur- to
oses amounting to $257.27; 16 schools vt
eport contributions for the same time
or other purposes amounting to $265; ds
l3 schools meet weekly, 16 twice a
nonth, and 1 monthly; 27 use the In
ernational ILessons sl
3. 0. Duncan, Esq te
We had the pleasure of meeting
1r. B. 0. Duncan, Consul at Naples, vt
ast week. He is on a visit to his U
ather and other relatives in this
Mr. Duncan was appointed to Na. Fi
)les about 1869 by Gen. Grant, and M
as held that position ever since, ex- at
ept that a year ago he was transferred
o Smyrna. This change was not a
lesirable one, and he was very glad, V;
herefore, when a short time ago be
was reappointed to Naples. Mr. Dun
!an came over in 1876, to the Ceo
enial, and made a short visit to
ewberry. He says that he sees now di
nany indications of material improve
nent among the Southern people, this a
mprovement being very marked
in.ong the farmers of this section of
he country. The chief drawbacks to
rogrees, he says, are the political
rmoils between white and black; -
he keeping up of the race issue
'his, he thinks, could be obviated by pl
be whites' making some slight con. se
~essions to the blacks. Being asked
f he thought there would be any con- bI
est this year on the part of the Re. m
yubcans, he said he thought nout;
hat in some of the lower Counties es
where the colored maajorities arc large, gi
;hey would probably try to elect Legis
ators; and that if any independent sii
novement of sufficient weight should ti<
pring up among the- whites, they
would join in with them-but that so e
'ar there is no prospect of any thing at
>f the sort. No Democrat of the im.
ortance necessary- to secure any fol- m
owing from among his own party has to
get manifested any disposition toward
n independent movement, and it is A
nly such a man that the Republicans to
would take up and support.
iiffles Tells a Tale,.e
Being only an honorary member of
he hundred and six foot seine comn- n<
>ny, my company was not considered di
esential in the late trip made to
Broad River. It was fortunate, that ne
s to me and not to the party who tv
nade the venture. The frolic cost se
hem dearly. Railroad fare and grub
tout twelve dollars, profit, one string ar
f dried catfish valued at 70 cents, th
>ut which found no sale. But the ei
arty had a good time, they always
ave that, aind then they have the at
atisfaction of knowing that they fed ~
family consisting of a man and wife al
d six children with whom they
oarded and lodged, while they were of
ot engaged in fishing. The lodging a
[ am told was not extensive or luxu-t
ious, as their Hotel only contained
ne room, consequently they all piled ~
a together and no doubt had to sleep
poon fashion, Think of me, Snif
les, enjoying sleep in such a primi
ive fashion; why the bare thought hb
nakes my hair rise like bristles on a
retful porcupine. No, sir,. I considerli
t a fortunate thing that I was notfr
nluded in that frolic. It is painful
o n:e to add that this enormous ex
ense will no doubt cause the company
o go into bankruptcy. I am, sorry
rhe State Normal Institute g
Opens in Columbia the first of
~ugust, and ends the 25th. The B:
ollowing includes the course of in- hi
trction :Principles and Methods of in
eacig, Arithmnetic, English Lan- bh
~uae. Histo ry and Geography, Map
hawing and Penmanship, Music; re
with the following optional studies,P
atural Philosophy, Chemistry, Latin, h
Algebra, French ,Calisthenies. Rail
-oad fare on the C. & G. R. R. for.
?ersons attending the Institute 2 cents tII
mile each way, upon their present~ ~
g to ticket ageut certificates from be~
;he Suuerintendent of %ducation, 64
rich they can obtain through the
ehool Commissioner or by direc.t ap- g
plication to the Superintendent, of a
Education. -Board can be obtained in y
Clumbia at low rates . T
oung Men's Club of No. 6 Township
Met Saturday.Sth inst.,and elected the
>llowing officers: Prest., J. A. Werts;
ice-Prests., Maddie Longsbore and Dr.
. M. Thompson;. Sec'y. J. Y. Floyd:
'reas., Eugene Longshore; Executive
ommittee, J. F. Burton. E. C. Long
ore, C. J. Floyd, T. G. Williams, W.
Hendrix. The following were elec
d delegates to the County Convention:
F. Burton, E. C. Longshore, W. E.
iggins; alternates, Dr. J M. Thomp
m, J. A. Werts, J. Samuel Boozer.
The Club will meet again Saturday,
ith,at 3 o'clock P. M.; all the members
the Club are requested to be present.
J. Y. FLOYD,
It is with much regret that The
aly 1'ews annonuces the departure
Col. J. N. Lipscowb for his home
Newberry, where be will in future
side with his family. Greenville
ought that she had gained this able
id valuable citizen as a resident, and
3s proud of it, but the ill health of
e Colonel's wife and pressing home
ities have compelled him to leave us,
uch to the regret of all our citizens
bo admired his genial manners and
s hard, common sense.-Greenville
Mr. Jno. W. Payne, of Augusta, if
Dr. Theodore Johnstone has gone to
Mr. F. A. Sale, of Augusta, is visiting
3 fa ther, Dr. Sale.
Miss Lula Payne, of Edgefield, is vis
ng Mrs. E. P. Chalmers.
Miss Laura McCants. of Winnsboro,
visiting Mrs. T. S. iIoorman,
Mr. L. I. Vance, Mrs. S. E. Kinard
Ad Dr. Mayer, Jr., are at Glenn's.
Miss Ella A. Farris, of Augusta, Ga.,
mes to-day to visit Mrs. Ed. Scholtz
Capt. Pifer has gone to Virginia to
end a portion of his vacation with his
The Senior left Monday for Camden,
attend the State Sunday School Con
Mr. J. 0. Peoples and wife left Tues.
y for a trip to New York and other
Mr. W. F. E%vart, who has beon quite
of fever at 'Gen. Pope's for the past
a days, is much better.
Mr. Silas McCaughrin is home on
,cation from Washington and Lee
iversity, Lexington, Va.
Rev. J. B. Mack, D. D., of Columbia,
eached in the Presbyterian Church
-iday night, Saturday, Sunday and
onday. The sermons were eloquent
d impressive, and a deep interest
rvaded the congregation. Two new
embers were added to the church.
ripus and all About.
Cool last week.
Judge Fellers is quite sick.
The Board of Health will meet Mon
iy afternoon at 6 o'clock.
The County Democratic Convention
eets next Monday, the 17th.
Mr. Charley Hunter fell from a peach
ee Saturday and broke his arm.
Eugene has been heard from, he says
is having a jolly time in Columbia.
Dr. Fant's Soda and Syrups are sim
y delicious, and can't be beat. Try
Commencement over, Conventions in
oom, and next we will have the sum
Leisure is sweet to those who have
,rned it, but burdensome to thoEs who
it it for nothing.
Whooping Cough prevails to a con
ierable extent, but,with a few excep
ms, in a mild. type.
Tere is a two-story house on the Po
aria road which has but one window,
Ld that a very small one..
The Carolina Club, of Township 1,
et last night; but we wer.t to press
a early tg get the results.
Nervous debility, the curse of the
reican people, immediately yields
the action of Brown's Iron Bitters.
Oscar Wilde lectured in Augusta
mrsday evening last. Wonder if he
nnot be induced to visit Newberry.
The Newberry Rifle Company are
lalmost equal to regulars. They
ill regularly every time they turn out.
Mr James Lathrop, who farms down
ar Broad River, sent in Thursday
ro of the finest cotton stalks we have
McFall & Satterwhite have full books
d have lost their slate, consequently
ey will sell only for cash, and very
'We see some egives pn the streets
'rly every Jay."-Seneca ,Tournal.
e on you for looking, and then telling
Only thirty-eight candidates out for
Ice in the Edgefield Advertiser. Not
single one in Newberry. What is
Mr. Jacob Mills of Prosperity bronut
in on Saturday a cotton boll as large
a pullet's egg. There were three
11; oi the spalt.
He who is false to the present duty
eaks a thread in the loom, and wiJr
the effect when the weaving of a
etime is unraveled.
The corn all along the road leading
m town to Pomaria is particularly
od to look at. Cotton also is looking
.e with a good body,
That a large and growing interest is
t iii the Sunday School cause, was
anifested in the number who attend,
the convention last Thursday and
Rev. Jones W. Coleman, the oldest
ptist preacher in the State, died at
home in Edgefield County the ,5th
it., aged ninety-one years. He had
en preaching for fifty years.
We acknowledge receipt, from Sec
ary T. W. Holloway, of a copy of tha
-emium List of tle gitate Agnecultural
Mechanical S4ociety, which will be.
id in Columbia 1Nov. 14-17, 1882.
Among the young lawyers now prac
eing at the bar in this city is Mr. Gal
that, of Newberry, only recently ad
itted. Yesterday he had three caseg
'fore the court.-Cimki Tom,
The Joint Summer Meeting of the
ate Grange and the State Agricultur
and Mechanical Society will be
:d in Anderson, beginning Aug. 15th.
county is the same as in the House of
Representatives from said county.
Mrs. J. K. Schumpert and Mrs. E.
M. Kingsmore. of Newberry. grand
mother and mother of Mrs. L. A. East,
have been on a visit here for the past
week, and return today highly pleased
with their visit and Greenville.
Greenville News, 11th.
The HERALD Office is the place for
Job Printing, and now is the time for
merchants and business men to use prin
ter's ink, for the reason that it is cheap.
Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Circulars, In
vitations. Dodgers, Cards, &c.. are all
turned out from our mill.
The Newberry Rifles had a very
pleasant barbecue yesterday in Cline's
Grove. The dinner was fixed up in
good style. In the prize shooting Mr.
Thos. Lake made the best shot, hitting
the bull's eye at two hundred yards.
Mr. H. H. Franklin made the next best
The quantity of Job Printing done at
this office during the past few weeks
was greater than at any previous time
in our history. It shows that the com
munity recognizes the fact that we are
able to execute work, and that they
have determined to have their work
done at home.
Capt. Phil. Sligh recollects as far back
as the time when cotton was not raised
for sale. What a difference between
then and now! He says that farmers
were better off. more neighborly, co.m
fortable and happy. Tobacco was the
product then. The Captain is ninety
years old. We epent Friday night with
him, to our' profit,
That's a commonexpres
sion and has a world of
meaning. How much suf
fering is summed up is it,
The singular thing about
it is, that pain inthe b
is occasioned by so many
things. May be caused by
kidney disease, liver com
plaint, consumption, cold,
work, nervous debility, &c.
Whateverthe cause, don't
neglect it. Something is
wrong and needs prompt
attention. No medicine has
yet been discovered that
will so quickly and surely
cure such diseases as
BROWN'S IRON BITrRS, and
it does this by commencing
at the foundation, and mak
ing the blood pure and rich.
Logansport. Ind. Dec. x, x88a.
For a long time I have bee= a
sufferer from stomach and kidney
disease. My appetite ws'or
and the very small amonI~es
aisagreed with me. Iwasannoyed.
very much from non-retention of
urine. I tried many remedies with
no success, until Iused Brown's
Iron Sitters. Since I used that my
stomach does not bother mean,
kni touble is no more, and my
gerlhealhh is suchthat I feed
liea new man. After the use of
Brown's Iron Bittersfor one month,
Leading physicians and
clergymen use and recom
mend BROwN's IRON Br
-rES. b;. hag cured others
suffering -as you are, and it
will cure you.
NEwBBnR,Y S. C., July 12, 1882.
Middling ....,...............11 all*
Good Middling .............. .11ta11
Newberry Prices Current.
By J. N. MARTIN & CO.
Shoulders, Prime New... a
Shoulders Su aCured....
DY SAL1~ MEATS
Shoulde N......... 10
Si , . eW............ al5
Sie,Long Clear........... a 15
Canvassed Hams, (Magnolia) 18
Leaf, in Tierces........... 16
Leaf, in Bu.ckets.......... 18
Granulated Standard.... . jal
Extra C................ 11
Coffee C................... I
New Orea Syrp... 85
New Orleans Mclasses. 50
Cuba Molasses.... 60
Sugar House Molasses. 40
Young Hyon........... 1.50
COF FE E
Roasted or Pa.rihed... 25
Wh'ite Wine Vinegar.. 65
SOAP................-...... a 10
SrARCH................--...... 6. 12
STAR CANDLES................ 1
CONCENTATED LYE..... .... 10
HOSFORD' BAK3 POWERE
4XL GRE................. .. 10
TOACCO.................... 60 1.25
NAILS (10) keg.. ............... 4.50
AROW TIES. prbunch........... 2 00
SPLICED AREOWTIES.......... 125
ED CLOVER SEED-per lb...20
RED OATS-per ku............. N fiS
TIMOTHY HAY........... 17'5
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, * ~al
modern improvements; in rg egn fer the
reception of .assa.
$ L. WRMGT & SON,
Dry Goods and .7ubtfe3&
SILKS and SATINS,
PLAIN AND FANCY LA1Ng,
1 cent per yard and upwards.
LADIE', IIW AND M RU
T Call and Examine
Polite and courteous attention given to
every visitor, whether purchaser or not.
Mar. 30, 13-tf.
il 15Al1 ThuI
For the Next Sixty Days
WE WIL.L MAKE SPECIALPRiCES
In all Our TLines of
Our Bargain Table
ontains several hundred pieces of CLOTH
ING and other goods which will be
Sold Without Regard to Cost.
Our Large stock of.
(WITH SHIRTS A SPECIALTY,)
Is offered at prices that cannot fa1? to
We have in each of our lines some ODDS
AND ENDS which we are determined to
SELL OR GIVE AWAY.
GOOD BARGAINS a.wait any who, can use
. these goods.
Come and see us, and we will tell joe
why we are selling so chesp.
IVRGBT J. U.1OPPO0I.
Jun. 15, 24-tf. -
Pu.re Hammered Swede's Jron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, 1 to 2 Incee.
Band. Hoop, Round, Square- and Oval
Irons, in full stoQk, at lowest market prices,
atBOORR'S HARD WARE STORE,
No. 2 Mowers New Block.
Mar. 30, 33-ly..
NTICE TO TRESPASSERS.
All persons hereafter found coinmittinag
any trespass upon my lands in. the -Counsy
of Newberry, .either by hunting, Ashing,
cutting trees, riding or driving thereon, or
doing any .injury to my real property, are
rseued undr S c do iOad -8of
Chap. CXXIX 8ftheeRvis dattes of
this State. *-B4RU&C DUNQAN.
Newberry, SC', June 20t15, 1882. 25-4
STATE OF SOUTHi CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
arah K. Johnston and Budd C. Mathews,
vs. Thos. !M. Paysinger.
John P. Kinard vs. Same,
The creditors of Thomas La Paysinger,
late Sheriff; in his official charactEr. are re
quired hereby ."to appear and prove their
claims," respege ey before the Maser,
within three mgonhs ftom the daeereof
(to wit,.on ov beforer the. twentyq dAy
IMaster's 00ce, 21 June, 1882.