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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, January 24, 1884, Image 1

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A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Misellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &cG
Vol XX NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1884. No. .
E HERA LD
Is PUBLISUED
EVERY THURSDAY U[ORNING,
At Newberry, S. U.
BY THOR, R, GRNEKER,
1ditor andProprietor.
Terms, $2." per .UfRsuu,
Invarlably in Advance.
oz.-.Tr 5tpap to d at the expiration of
:The W mark denotes expiration of
aubscription.
"No lady can get on without it."
Detroit (Mich.) Advertiser.
AR-CHEAPEST AND BEST.ft
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IHustrated"Gold Gift." Large-Size Sieel
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Fl-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS.
U-A Supplement will be given in every
nUmber for84, containing a full-size pat
tern for a lady's or child's dress. Every
sabeeriber will receive, during the year,
.reve ofthese patterns-w.orth more, alone,
the subscription-price-t
PETEESo.qs MAoAZINE is the 'best and
cheapest of tholady 's-books. It gives more
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Its immense circulation and long-estab
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contribute to iL In 1881, more than 100
orLinal stories will be given, besides SIX
COPYRIGHT NOVELETSby Ann S. Steph
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Lucy H. Hooper, the author of "Josiah
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TERMS, ALWAYS IN ADVANCE, $2.00 A YEAR.
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r4 Fr Larger Clubs Greater Inducement!
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Under Newberry Opera House.
june 11, >47mos.
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By buying from his
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42-tf
tor ot Ameicnand
foreign Patents Wash
yessenneed te wehe e
FACE TO FACE. E
.~ .._
Face to face! There's nothin like it
In this world of joy and woe!
Never shrinking, never halting,
Whatso'er may come or go.
Should a monster seem to threaten
Life and limb, or peace of mind,.
Face him with the eye of courage, C
And a lamb-like foe you'll find.
I
Thus it is, when, like a panther, y
Creeping slander comes apace; i
Half his tales w" melt and vanish M
When we meet him face to face! i
Face to face with cares r !-d trials ; a
Face to face with wintry blasts a
That may sorely wound and paiu us, n
While the angry tempest lasts. V
Face to face with truth and justice: t
Never turning from the right 1
While we have a band to work with, q
'And an eye to find the light. d
Face to face with friends that love us,
May we ever prove most true.
Face to face with joys above us
When life's journey shall be through. s
0
JOHN AND I. a
g
"Come, John," said I, cheerfully, j(
"it really is time to go; if you stay tj
any longer I shall be afraid to come r
down and lock the door after p
You." I
My visitor rose-a proceeding h,
that always reminded me of the p
genii emerging from the copper r
vessel, as he measured six foot w
three-and stood looking reproach- ti
fully down at me.
"You are in a great hurry to get C
rid of me," he said. t<
Now I didn't agree with him, for
he had made his usual call of two n
hours and a half; having, in coun- F
try phrase, taken to "sitting up". y
with me so literally that I was c
frequently at my wits'. end to sip- I
press the yawn that I knew would
bring a troop after it.
He- was a fine, manly looking
fellow, thi's John Cranford, old for
his age-which was the rather boy.
ish period of twenty-two-and
every way worthy of being loved.
t) b
But I dida't love him. I was seven
years his senior; when instead of
letting the worm of concealment
prey on his damask'cheek, he ven
tured to tell his love for my mature
self, I remorselessly seized an Eng- g
lish prayer book, and pointed c
U
sternly to the clause, "A man may (
not marry his grandmother." That d
was three years ago, and I added
encouragingly :
"Beside, John, you a child, and s
don't know your own mind."
"If a man of nineteen doesn't .A
know his own mind," remonstrated li
my lover. "I would like to know g
who should. But I will wait for y
you seven years, if you say so
fourteen-as Jacob did for Rachel." I
"You forget;*' laughing at hisin
way of mending matters, "that a t<
woman does not improve with age.
But seriously, John, this is absurd; tl
yon are a nice.boy, and I like you ca
-but my feelings toward you are
more those of a mother than a tl
wife." d
- The boy's eyes fiashed indig
Antly, and before I could divine a
intention he had lifted me from n
~t where I1 stood and carried ti
me fashion to the sofa, at a
the o & the room.a
"I .coul st find it in my ft
heart to shake t-1he muttered,
as he set me ~wn with emphasis. n
This was r her like the court- e
ship of William of Normandy, and d
matters prouiised to be quite~ex- t<
iting.
"Don't do that again," I said f<
with dignity, when I recovered my t<
breath. tl
"Will you marry me !" asked n
John, somewhat threateningly. a
"Not just at present," I replied.
"The great, handsome fellow," I ti
thcught, as he paced the floor rest- fr
lessly, "why couldn't he fall in love t:
with some girl of fifteen, instead of ~
setting his affections on an old ,
maid like me? I don't want the boy ci
on my hands, and won't have him !'
"As to your being twenty-six,"
pursued John, in answer to my ~
thoughts, "You say it's down in the
family Bible, and I suppose it must
be so; but no one would believe it;
and I don't care if you are fortyc
You look like a girl of sixteen, and
yu are the only woman I shall F
ever love."d
0 John, John ! at least five mil
lions of men have said the same a
thing before in every known lan- '
guage. Nevertheless, when he fairly t
breaks down and cries, I relent- a
for I am disgracefully soft-hearted n
-and weakly promise then and
there that I will either keep my a
own name or take his. J
And John looked radiant at this b
oncession, for love is a very dog c<
in the manger. It was a comfort a
to know that if he could not gather o
the flower himself, no on else it
A sort of family shipwreck had
rafted John to my threshold. Oar
wn household was sadly broken
ip, and I found myself, compara.
ively young in years, with a half
avalid father, a large house, and
cry little money. What more
atural determination than to take
oarders? And among the first
rere Mr. Cranford and his son
,nd sister, who had just been
rrecked themselves by the death
f the wife and mother in a foreign
nd-one of those sudden, unex
ected deaths, that leave the sur
ivors in a dazed condition, because
t is so difficult to imagine the gay
rorlding who has been called hence
ito another state of being.
Mr. Cranford was one of my ad-.
iirations from the first. Tall, pale.
,ith dark hair and eyes, he re
iinded me of Dante, only that he
as handsomer; and he had such
general air of knowing every
Aing worth knowing (without the
ast pedantry. however) that I was
nite afraid of him. He was evi
ently wrapped up in John, and
atient to his sister-which was
sking quite enough of Christian
biarity under the sun, for Mrs.
hellgrove was an unmitigated nui
xnce. Such a talker! babbling
f her own and her brother's affairs
-ith equal indiscretion, and treat
ig the latter as though he were an
icapable infant.
They stayed with. us three years
nd during that time I was fairly
ersecuted about John. Mrs. Shell
rove wrote me a letter on the sub
et, in which she informed me
iat the whole family were raady to
ceive me with open arms-a pros
ect that I did not find at all al
iring. They seemed to have their
earts set upon me as a person
eculiary fitted to train John in the
ay he should go. Everything, I
as told, depended on his getting
ic right kind of a wife.
A special interview with Mr.
ranford, at his particular request,
)uched me considerably.
"I hope," said he, "thatyou will
ot refuse my boy, Miss Edna.
[e has set his heart so fully upon
ou, and you are everything that I
:uld desire ingdaughter. I want
me one to pet, I feel sadly lone
r at times, and I am sure you
-ould fill the vacant nich."
I drew my hand away from his
%ress, and almost felt like hating
ohn Cranford. Life with him
ould be one of ease and luxury;
at I decided that I had rather
eep boarders.
Net long after this the Cranford's
ncluded to go to housekeeping,
ad Mrs. Shellgrove was in her
lory. She always came to lun
eon in her bonnet, and gave min
te details of all that had been
one and talked of about the house
i the last twenty-four hours.
"It is really magnificent," said
de lengthening out each'syllable.
Brother has such perfect taste.
nd he is actually furnishing the
brary, Miss Edit , after your sag
estion. You s.. we look upon
on quite as one u. the family."
"That is very good of you," I re
lied, shortly; but I certainly have
o expectations of ever belonging
> it."
Mrs. Sheligrove laughed as
2ough I had perpetrated an ex
ellent joke.
"Young ladies always deny these
ings, of course; but John tells a
ifferent story."
I rattled tie cups and saucers
ngrily; and my thoughts flew off,
ot to John, but John's father, sit
.ng lonely in the library furnishald
fter 'my sudgestion. Wasnt it,
fter all, my duty to marry the
imily generally ?,
The house was finished and
oved into, and John spent his
venings with me. I usecd to get
readfully tired of him. He was
>o devoted to be at all interesting,
rid I had reached that state of
eling which, if summarily ordered
take my choice between hlm and
ie gallows, I would have prepared
yself for the latter with a sort of
Lacrity.
I locked the door upon John on
e evening in question, when I had
nally got rid of him, with these
iings in force; and I meditated
hile undressing on some desperate
Love that would bring matters to a
iisis.
But the boy hadi been roused at
ist. He, too, had reflected in the
'atches of the night; and next day
received quite a dignified letter
-om him, telling me that business
lled him from the city for three
r four weeks, and that possibly on
is return I might appreciate his
evotion bette'r.
i felt inexpressibly relieved. It
ppeared to me the most sensible
iovement that John had made in
de whole course of our acquain.
mce, and I began to breatbe with
iore freedom.
Time fle w, however, and the three
eeks lengthened to six, without
ohn's -return. He wrote to me,
at his letters became somesh~
ustrained; and I sit n
'hat to make~of N.oses It of pep
nly give me Ye'for any good qua~
alt sure tha%upy only a5small4
liiMN ldusfl ie
should either become Edna Cran
ford or remain Edna Carrington.
"Mr. Cranford," was announced
one evening. and I entered the par
lor fully prepared for an overdose
of John, but found myself con
fronted by his father.
He looked 'Very grave, and in
stantly I imagined all sorts of
things, and reproached myself for
my coldness.
"John is well ?" I gasped finally,
"Quite well," was the reply, in
such r cind tone that I felt sure
there was something wrong.
What it was I cared not, but
poured forth my feelings impe
tuously to my astonished visitor.
"He must not come here again !"
I exclaimed. -I do not wish to see
him. Tell him so, Mr. Cranford!
tell him that I had rather remain
Edna Carrington as ie made me
promise, than become Edna Cran
ford." %
"And he made you promise this?"
was the reply. "The selfish fellow!
Bnt, Ednon, what am I to do with
out the little girl I have been ex
pecting ? I am very lonely-so
lonely that I (1o not see how I can
give her up."
I glanced at him. and the room
seemed swimming around-every
thing was dreadfully unreal, I
tried to sit down, and was carried
tenderly to a sofa.
"Shall it be Edna Carrington or
Edna Cranford ?" he whispered.
"You need not break your promise
to John."
"Edna Cranford," I replied, feel
ing. that I had left the work en
tirely, and was in another sphere of
existence.
-If the thought crossed my mind
that Mr. Cranford had rather cheer
fully supplanted his son the pro
ceeding was fully jugtified during
the visit which I soon received
from that young gentleman. I
tried to make it plain to him that
I did him no wrong, as I had never
professed to love him, though not
at all sure that I wouldn't receive
the shaking threatened on a pre
vious occasion, and I endeavored
to be as tender as possible, for I
felt really sorry for him.
To my great surprise John laugh
-ed heartily.
"Well, this is jolly !" he exclaim
ed. "And I am not a villian after
all. What do you think of her,
Edna?"
He produced an ivory-type in a
rich velvet case-a pretty, little,
blue-eyed simpleton, who looked
about seventeen.
"Rose,' he continued, "Rose Darl
ing; the name suits her, doesn't it?
She was staying at my uncle's in
Maryland-that's where I have
been visiting, you know, and she
was such a dear little confiding
thing that a fellow couldn't help
falling in love with her. And she
thinks no end of me, you see; says
she's quite afraid of me and all
that."
John knew I wasn't a bit afraid
of him; but I felt an elder sisterly
sort of interest in his happiness,
and had never liked him so well as
at that moment. And this was the
dreadful, news that his father had
come to break to me when his nar
rative was nipped in the bud-by
my revelations and the interview
ended in a far more satisfactory
manner than either of us had an
ticipated.
So I kept my promise to John,
after all; and as Miss Rose kept
her's, he is now a steady married
man, and a very agreeable son-in
law.
LIsTEN, Boys !-Wentworth says,
"The boy is father of the man;" and
the Cleveland, Ohio, Farmer offers
this good advi to aspiring boys:
"The highess tainment for you,
my boy, is to be a man. This
world is full of counterfeits. But
it is a grand thing to stand upright
in defence of truth and principle.
When persecutions come some
hide their faces until the storm
passes by; others can be bought
for a mess of pottage. From such
an one turn away. But stand by a
friend; be a man; do not run away
when danger threatens to overwhelm
him or yourself. Think for your
self. Read good books and read
men's faces. The eye is the win
dow to the soul; use your eye and
hold your tongue. If opposition
comes, meet it manfully. If success
crowns your efforts, bear it quietly.
Do your own thinking and keep
your own secrets; worship no man
for his wealth nor his lineage.
Fine feathers don't always cover
fine birds. Be sober, be honest,
be just in all your dealings with
the world; be true. ,.phey will sell
youi?%rmoney or popularity; don't
trust th ear but one face
and let that an honest one.
"John 1 acher, "a lie
can be *.. in JamyVs told. Now,
if you thundred5 put sand in
his ."yin tw he would b e
act' e- uncom1 very wrong.
I I .., Court$ther told him,"
-, . Su. Platetuously, "and he
-wn at te
- sale.
nts soon assumed; but
eto strap them off
~ietfrnttou9.
From the Charleston News and Courier.
THE LATE LEGISLATURE.
SYNOPSES OF SOME VERY IMPOR
TANT ACTS.
TIME FOR HOLDING CIRCUIT COURTS.
An Act to amend an Act to
amend the law respecting the time
for holding Circuit Courts in the
First and Third Circuits: -
That an Act to amend the law
respecting the time for holding
Circuit Courts in the First and
Third Circuits, approved the 22d
day of December, A. D. 1882, be
amended by striking out the word
"Monday" in the tenth line of Sec
tion 1 of said Act, and inserting
the word "Wednesday" in lieu
thereof, so that paragraph third of
said Act when amended shall read
as follows: 3. TheCourt of Gen
eral Sessions at Kingstree, for the
County of Williamsburg, on the
fourth Mondays in February and
October and the second Monday in
May, and the Court of Common
Pleas at the same place on the first
Wednesday after the fourth Mon
days in February and Oc ber pro
vided that nothing herein contained
shall be construed to limit the time
of the Court of General Sessions,
which shall contintie till all busi
ness pertaining to the man be
finished.
SEC. 2. That Section 2 of the
said Act, approved 23d, day of De
cember, A. D. 1882, be amended by
striking out the whole of said sec
tion and by inserting in lieu thereof
the following, to be known as Sec
tion 18 of Part 1, Title 3 of the
Code of Procedure: Sectioh 18.
The Circuit Court in the First Cir
cuit shall be held as follows: 1.
The Court of General Sessions at
Charleston, for the County of Char
leston, on the third Mondays in
Feb.uary and June and the first
Monday in November, and the
Court of Commou Pleas at th(, same
place on the fourth Mondays in
February and June and the second
Monday in Novpmber. 2. The
Court of Geieral Sessions for the
Coun,y of Berkeley shall be held at
Mount Pleasant on the first Mon
days in February and June and the
third Monday in October, and the
Court of Common Pleas at the
same place on the Wednesday suc
ceeding the first Monday in Feb
ruary and the Wednesdsy succeed
ing the third Monday in October.
3. The Court of General Sessions
for the County of Orangeburg shall
be held at Orangeburg on the first
Mondays in January and May and
the fourth Monday In September,
and the Court of Cofimon Pleas
at the same place on the Wednes
days succeeding the first Mondays
in January and May, and the Wed
nesday succeeding the fourth Mon
day in September.
SEC. 3. That all Acts or parts of
Acts inconsistent with this Act are
hereby repealed.
TRIAL JUSTICES AND) CONsTABLEs.
An Act to increase 'the pay of
trial justices and their constables
in and for the counties of Colleton
and Greenville and to increase the
pay of certain trial justices:
SEC. 1. That .from and after the
passage of this Act, the trial jus
tices in and for the county of Col
leton and in and for the county of
Greenville, outside of the city of
Greenville, shall each receive the
sum of fifty dollars per annum, ex
cept the trial justices in the town
of Walterboro' who shall receive
a salary of one hundred and twen-'
ty dollars per annum, payable
quarterly by the county treasurer
on the warrant of the county comn
missioners from a sufficient sum to
be set apart by them for that pur
pose, which said salaries of.
said trial justices of the Coun
ties of Colleten and Greenville
shall be in lieu and stead of all
fees and costs against said counties.
Constables of trial justices in the
County of Colleton shall each re
ceive a salary of fifty dollars per
annum in lieu of all costs and fees
against said county.
SEC. 2. That all Acts or parts of
Acts inconsistent with this Act be,
and the same are hereby repealed.
ARTIFICIAL LIMBS.
A Joint Resolution to extend the
benefits of an Act entitled "An Act
to provide artificial limbs of all
soldiers of the State who lost their
legs or arms, or who have been per
manently disabled in their legs or
arms during military service in the
years 1861, 1862, 1868, 1864 and
1865, or who have not .been sup
plied under the provisions of for
mer Acts of the General Assem
bly," approved December 17, 1876,
to a certain class of persons herein
[named.
SEC. 1. That all the benefitspf
an Act entitled "An Act to provide
artificial limbs for all soldiere of
the State who lost their legs or
arms, or who have been permanently
disabled in their legs or arms during
military service in the-years 1861,
186, 1868, 1864 ad 1885,' saL who
provisions of former Acts 'of the
General Assembly December 17,
1881, be, and is hereb' ~extended
to all such of sai ers.as pre
vious to the roval of said Act
had recejved'artificial limbs, and
the same had proved worthless or are
wornout.
SEc. 2.. That the same proof be
required to establish the right of
the claimant under this resolution
as is provided in said Aqt, in so far
as the same is applicable hereto.
ASSESEMENT AND TAXATION OF
PROPERTY.
An Act to amend Title II,
Chapter XI. of the General Statu
tes, relating to the "Assessment
and taxation of property," so that
the treasurer can collect and the
auditor assess at the same time:
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the
State of South Carolina, now met
and sitting in General Assembly,
and by the authority of the same:
SEc. 1. That title III, Chapter
XI, -of the general Statutes of this
State be, and the same are hereby,
amended in the following particu
lars: 1. Strike out in Section 176
of said title and chapter the word
"June" wherever it occurs and sub
stitute the word "May" in its stead,
and strike out the- word "July"
whenever it occurs in said section
and substitute and substitute the
word "June" in its stead, so that
the listing of property shall annual
ly begin on the first day of May and
end in Section 254 of said title
and chapter the word "August"
wherever it occurs and substitute
the word "July" in its stead, so
that the first meeting of the county
board of assessors, after the annual
assessment, shall be on the first
Tuesday in July instead of the
first Monday in August.
. SEC. 2. That all acts and parts
of Acts inconsistent witbi this Act
be, and the same are hereby, re
pealed.
HE HAD BEEN "OUT WEST."
I had supposed that the far West
was a new Garden of Eden, and
that one had~but to venture there
to gain the wealth of a Monte'Cris
to; I met at the Union station a
man whom I imagined was by this
time a bonanza king, as he went
Westward years ago. But if he- is
a nabob he is traveling inoQ, and
his conversation is -not caUculated
to stimulate Western .excursions.
He wore a shabby ulster, long hair
and a pensive, searching expression
of sympathy. He greeted me as
an old adquanintance at once.
"Well," I queried, "how do - yow
like the west?"
"I like it just well enough,".
said he "to remain in the East the
remainder of my days. ILtell you,
the East is good enough for any
man who hasn't a life and death
dispute with the law on hand. In
the East a man above the average
in smartness can get along; but go
West and you find no drones.
Every, man you meet is on the
dead run for wealth and you must
stay'up late, rise up early and bolt
your meals to keep up with the
stragglers in the procession. There's
lots of Money West, and big wages.
I have just come from Colorado,
where I got $10 a day for driving a
mule team. But-"
"That is a very good salary for
that kind of labor?"
"Oh ! it is, is it ?Well, you go
out there and see. Why my friend,
I have paid $1.50 for a cup ofcof'ee,
$2.75 for a glass of beer, and $4
for a horn-handled jack-knife with
one blade. I have been in the
mountains with a party when a
chew of tobacco was put up at a
raffle, at a dollar a chance, and if
the winner of the tobsco finally
got away with it, he had to dodge
the contents of the revolvers of the
party and keep out of sight for a
week. Talk about the West to me !
It is a good place to die in; but I
propose to- live from this time out
where the sun rises early, and there
is no corner on the luxuries of
life !"
EEALTH DIETS.
Don't stand on hot air registers.
Don't lie on the left side too
much.
Don't inhale hot air or fumes pf
any acid.
Don't lie on your back to keep
from snoring.
Don't eat in less thaa two hours
after bathing.
Don't eat the smallest morsel un
less hungry, if well.
Don't start a day's work without
eating a good breakfast.
Dorz't take long walks when the
stomach is entirely empty.
Don't forget to aks a drink of
pure water before breakissL
Don't jump out of bed iame
diately on waeigin the morn
ing.
Don't strain your eyes by read
ing on an empty stomach or when
ilL
Filial ingratitude I I.-it not a
this mouth bould tear this hai
kifUna had fol
4sd Ina P,sI 1wA t
on AWT&e
Nodmsrean ba
Advaftr mban eat =a , A
br f Mes in be keptsh "Wi W
speeciatrat Mad With.
timmrs with UbodWea "2MW
JOB -P AMs.PM
PDoNH m Uam ANDD 2
TERMS CASH.
RAaW.uAn BUIrDIN.
THE GRADING OF THE GREENTILB
AND LAUEENS ROAD GIVENOUT
-THE ROAD T gE NUsE
ED in A TEAR-A LINE
ACROSS THE 3LrE
RIDGE
GRmmnx.% January 6-,-4
executive committee of the Gzeea'
ville and Laurens Railroad
ny held a meeting here last
for the purpose of opening the bids
and awarding the contracts for the
grading of the sections of road m
ready for the contractors.
Susong & C6., of Tennesseia
the lowist bidders, and were
ed the contract for the whole othe
eight and. a half miles at the Gre A
Ville end of the line, for which bids
were received. The contactors a1.
a company of wealthy and ex
enced men, who wiH, puoh-the
through. with rpid IN
tract to begin the% by
first and to completeit byh 6
of July. Their contract coietd
most expensive part of- the LIEner
will be executed at a cost to
company of an average of twfi;_
cents a cubic yard for earth
including- cuts -and flls,
amounts to _abkt$8,060 pe
The railroad company have
tion of paying forthe.work
desire, in Gieenville andl
County bonds, at ninety- ces
the dollar. This'is.a *a
tory beginning for te
the road. -Contracts for tk&
ing of four miles.of thej
vision wiH be awarded- on the
inst. The reining
miles of roid is mostly on an
ridge, Snd ft is the ligheste
work. . This will t graded
constructi6n force uner the
nteidene of Capt. J. W
chief engineer of the -oad,
states that. the whole tineid~
July ~L Mapy in hIna
made by Cap&Xrkwhose reputa
tion- as an 'cptat finding es
grades and shortft uniae
The reduetioain cost nsaG
great it is new esatinup that
the.wrhola-line of thirty ,
R% adedlind
to $7O,0PG. This does uot
resasonable; bfalit.will be-dose,
the road wrfl laveoo' hand~a
surplus of seinething like $
with which to extend its line ~
Ashvile;wblchitisthe desia
policy of the GreenviHe n4~1'
ens people who own the rodn~
about tobe buittodo. Thep.
ple of Greenville 'are aetN
wide awske pn the subject and%
the right temper to push the r*
through the mountaies withoutn~
lay. The survey of a hue frpphma
to Asheville- passing thzrougi s
upper section of thiscat i
Marietta will -be made. by
Kirk and his 'corps.ir March s
April. i1s kuowledge of the s
already - cquiied warnts himI
saying that he ~ean'cross the-ur
tains at a grade-of not more Un
seventy feet to the mOe, wit
algttunnel. Before thes0d7Z
the :present . year -the .road ft
Laurens to thlhjeity will be
ation, and the people of thi(a
are enjoying rational hopes of the
ultimateaneayreH io
the grandshe oarirdaos
the mountains and to theWe
News ad Courier .
H@W TO SAVE ROTS.
Women who have sons to redr~
and dread the demoralizing infla.
ences of bad associates, - ought, t
understand the -nature of youg
manhood. It is excessivelyrpsess.
It is disturbed by vague ambitins,
by thirst for action, by longing fo
excitement; by irrepressible desfies
to touch life in manifold waye. If
you, mothers, rear your ea~
that their homes are assdt
with the repression of itwal;in~
stincts, you will be sgre to -a
them in the society that in sosne
me?.sure can sni~ply- the need of
thieir hearts. They will not gob
the public houses atSrst for loe s'
liquor-very few -peepl,e lk. the;
taste of liquor; they go for ti1js ~
they find there, which tey 4lseover'
does so much -to riepress tihe
turbing ret ntb%efrbe
See toit, hat therhoRes ope
with public placesa6 ain ~ .
ness. Open Tyour b%lnds 'da
and light-bight res at
luminate your rooms.
tures upon the waB. PuthoRm -
newspapers ipon your tI~-~
Hfave music and anngame
youro h1aidbirisg -I fti
and gooa4eer. Invent c
tions for your sons.SInfss
more pleasure
hoodwth. daedtsM - 41
0more -

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