Newspaper Page Text
THE HERAlD AND MAL'NS
T. F. GRENEKER,
R. H. GRENEKER, Sr., EDIT
E. H. AULL, ASSISTANT EDITOE.
NEWBER RY, S. C.
THURSDAY, FEB.12, 1885.
A PAPER FOR.THE PEOPLE.
The Herald isin the highest respect a Fami
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material In
terests of the people of this County and the
athte. It circulates extensively. and as an
advertlslg medium ofrers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see Srst pagR.
THE. (OLORED TENAN SYSTEM
Elsewhere we publish an article
from the Columbia Register on the
above subject. We do not see as
our cotemporary that the system is
-~ replete with danger to the State and
that South Carolina is to become a
hopelees wreck with this colored
?ttant sy tem upon her soil. It is a
fact that' the colored man is here
among as-and. that he is here to stay.
It is no use to argue that questio'n.
The thing for the white man and the
landowners is to -make the best possi
ble of the condition.of things as they
are. Taken as a whole the negro is
about the best labor we can procure.
He makes but little and except in
very rare instances not more than a
bare and scanty subsistence. This
fact alone is sufficient to make him
restless and to create a . desire to
move about in the hope to better his
condition. The land owners can t
aifrd to give more. The trouble is
neither landlord nor tenant is making
anything. We take it that the fault
rests more with the landlord than the
poor negro tenant. If the landowner
would see to it when making the
yearly contract that the tenant be re
quired by its terms to be more under
his control and direction and then
-make it his -business to see that the
tenant properly work his crop, both
parties at interest would be benefitted
and there would e less desire on the
part of the colored tenants to be
ehanging their homes; because tWy
would be making something for them
We agree with our contemporary
that better homes should be procured
for the negro tenant. Some of our
best amersi are looking to this mat
ter now, and are building such houses
foir their tenants 'that some of the
comforts or lire may be enjoyed by
colored tenants that they make some
thing for him and for themselves and
furnishes them ordinary comforts in
the way of houses they are not in
cdined to be changing their homes
every year. When properly worked
and cared for the colored tenant ias a
rule will be found obedient and wil'
ling to do his part.
THE 'STATE GRANiGJ
At a meeting of the State Grange
recently held in Charleston the fo'
'lowing officeers were elected for thc
-W orthy Master~, J, N-, I4pscomnb o1
Columbia, S. C,
Worthy Overseer. A. P, Butler o:
Columbia, S. C.
Worthy Lecturer, S. R. Adamns.
Worthy Steward. J. N. Parrott.
Worthy Assistant Steward, J. W
Worthy Chapilin, J, G, Ri1chards
-Worthy Treasurer, A. M1. Alken.
Worthy Secretary, Thos. WV. Lb
Worthy Gatekeeper, M, D. C, Col
Ceres, Mrs. A, W, Pavrott.
*Pomona, Mrs. A. C. Adams.
Flora, Mrs. M. A, Love.
L.. A. Steward, Mrs. E. M. Lips
Resolntions were passed expres
lng the desire that summer meeting
be held. We are glad to see that tb
farmers are taking an interest in thi
matter, ad we hope that the farmer
of the county will arouse new ie
cst in the county granges, and rnsk
them living -realities. It oertaini
must prove -instructive and bene#ciL
to the farmers to meet and hav"ea
Interchange of Ideas, and discun
their different esperiments. A4z
then the pleasant social fe#tur~e
these meetings is not to be underest
The Carolina. Cumnberland G:
and Chicago railway project seen
to be revived and there Is now a hoi
that the proposed .line will be bui
The line proposed runs from Charle
ton by Aiken. Edgefield, A bbevill
Anderson. and Pickens and acro
the mountains to Lexington, lK
This would give almost direct col
munication between the great Nort
west and -the Atlantic coast. T
hope tbe line will be i uilt for the
is alarge portion of teritory thron
which this road proposes to pass.
great need of railroad communit
-"1 have been manried now." boasted ap
py old tellow, "m*ore than ;.hirty yearsa
hiave never givren my wife a proi word ;
have I ever baeu without a bottle oft
BuII' Cough Syiup in nass o( s cold
THE LAURENS FIRE.
The fire which occurred at Lan
rena Wednesday morning last - wal
the most disastrous ever known it
that town, eight- brick stores, tw<
stories in height, making the 'entir
block on the south-east of the Cour
House, bei::g swept away in an in
credible short period. The stocks o
goods bnrnea aggregated about $35,
000, while the buildings were valne<
at $15,000. The fire originated ii
A. P. Sullivan's store, and is sup
posed to have been incendiary. Lac
rens has no fire apparatus, and e3
cept the new truck of her Hook an
Ladder Company, lately organized
and which only reached there Wed]
nesday night, is at the mercy of th
flames. The following is a li3t c
the losses and the amounts of it
Boyd, Pluss & Co., groceries ; stoc
valued at about $8,000; loss $7.000; in
A. P. Sullivan, groceries; stock val
ued at about $3,000 ; total loss ; -insui
Crews & Watts, Herald office; tott
lo,s; value $3,00!';isurance $i,400.
J. C. G.srlington, law office and libra
ry: total loss; value .800; no insirane
Te building occupied by thesc.partie
wa owned by Tandy Babbi; valued s
$3000; insurance $2,000.
A. H. Martin. two tores, grocerie:
&e.; stock valued about $6,000; insurauc
$1,5'0, which will probably cover los:
The building was owned by the sam
party; worth about $3,pr0: insuranc
$2,500. L the same buildis:g Major ,
D, McLucas had his Merchant and Fa
mer office, valued at about $1,500, whic
was a total loss, as he had no insurane
BewleyBros.,stoves and tinware; stoc
$3,000; insurance $1,000, which will eove
the loss. The building belonged to Ba
& Sinpson, was valued at $2,000, o
which there was $1,000 irisu-ance.
George V. Anderson, hardware; lo;
fully covered by $750 insurance. Tt
building, belonging to Dr. J. N. McCa:
ley, worth $2,100, was insured for $1,25
Compton & Co., confectioners; no it
surance, but loss small. The buildinl
belonging to the estate of J. W. Simpsoi
was not insuredI.
J. F. Martin & Co., har lware; sto:
insured for $2,500, which will probab]
cover loss. The building belonged to
J. Craig; valued at $3,000; was insure
The losses are distributed as follow.
In the agency of Messr -. Traynham
Dial. representing the Crescent, Boya
German, American, Northern Associatio
and North British Mercant:le Companie
$6,100. In the agency of Dr. J. A
Barksdale, representing the Germanit
N. Y., Underwriters' and Liverpoo
London and Globe Companies, $12,00(
In the agency of Leake & Patten, reprc
senting the Continental and Home c
New 'York Companies, $4.500.
A LITERARY HEIRESS.
The Columbia Register of Thursda;
last gave the followirig gratifying it
telligence, which we copy with dE
light, and at the same time extent
our heartiest and warmest congratti
lations to our amiable young frieni
on this accession to an inheritano
which comes to her so op)portanely
We know of no one in the ci.rele ~
our acquaintance better entitled t4
shreor this world's goods. In thi
connection we are happy to say ths
only on Wednesdiay last did we lear:
from Miss Maggie that #4 had writ
tena story for the columns of th
HERALP and NEws, which will be al
the more interesting as cqming fro;
the prospective heiress, Tho stor
will appear shortly,
The Regi'ster is delighted to lear
from the subjoined note that Mli'
Maggie- McNmnch of Trenton. S. C
has come into an inheritance whic
will raake the contempltionl of ti
Muses hereafter a pleasure instead<
a means of livelihood ;
It will be. deeply gratifying to ti
many friends of MiRs Maggie M
Ninch,, the poputlar author at "Wa
side Flowers," to learn that she
the fortuna e heiress to a lsrgp pro
erty, willed her by a distant relatF
in Scotland. Always mnodest at
unasilming, she hears h er ,hono
charmingly and builda her "castles
Spain"withi the euthusiasm of a chil
I know of no one more worthy t:
legacy and pray that blessings mi
spigup like grass beneath her fet
We would like yery ingch to knt
what is being done or proposed
the matter of the Midland r*ilrop
We take it that this proposed rot
Is Charlest.on'9 oppor'tunity to sect
direct and easy comimunicationl wi
.the up-country. Charleston will fi:
the up-country rea'dy and willng
.extend her-a helping band. I
do not expect Charleston to bgild t
road, but it is expeote4 that Ch#rl
ton will taki' the'icitialiary steps s
sewillSuid the up1co4uery sqsfaini
hor and co-operating with her. C
people are t:nhtOtgB to knoy -what
,being done or what Is being propou
lWe wsnt seinethipg taingible. I
wnt to know if there 1s' any yeali
or is this Midlaud railroad pro}
all were -idle talk;
.'char1Q5O, S. C. in 1885."
from the Well known pgbli.bing hRQ-:
Me4rs. Wa'ker, Eyansk C ogswell.
The hitorh~i aldescr1ito F' written bv
Athur :r.yck. iun# portravas isx iiple:iiy
the many attractions and a.tvantages o, Cl
a ltop, hoth as a pleasure and hetalth rpai
It con,ta'ialsgo a y.ille1 s1te ch; of the
tory co:lgin~ and develo;-ment of the St
It. Caolina lbospates, by A. 4I. Gu.erard. A
S. MI , .1tha a chapter on the trade sad C
s-merce of Chzarleslon, t'urnished by a coamtal
apned by Governor Thuornpson
s rT attractive form in which "Charlesto
1885, is prepared, cannot fait to*ecure' th<
-' otiou <cf ih-we seeking plea-are as we
those who. attiaeted by lher resoures, ma)
-come permanenet settlers in our Sr to.
~The .pobliishers hsaecontributed a lgar.
ion -to?b (th' outh arl(l,anrment oi
e World's F.xpohiIionl at New Orleans, at :
e eopv of t is valbubte contrib.ution to
gh general ~O of1 thRtate can be --Waind i
ein . 'krEVans &, Cona. cil, at 90 e
esahb, postpaldt g$ is boped thxat pprrne
awill avail themseOlves of ' Port)pnOFp
pocaft the bIstory of the grad uld noit
the Sea" at buch a moderate prici,
o. Vibliy of Great Mea
xor s not always innate or horn aith them,
r many instances are known where it hzas I
br. aqired by the persistent and jcdiek>us nx
po. lAse?" I'raonic.' Feb. 1, 1i
WHAT WE SEE-WHAT WE DON'T
SEE; WHAT WE LIKE TO SEE
WHAT WE DON'T LIKE TO SEE.
If a benefit is to be bestowed, or,a
bequest made, and the iecipient is
- not ourself, we feel as great cause
f for rejoicing at the good fortune of
- the other man, or woman, as if it
I were ourself-that is, almost. The
1 announcement made elsewhere, of
- the extreme good. fortune of our
friend. Miss Maggie McNinch, there
fore fills our heart- with joy. We
have known her now for about ten
years, and in all that time have seen
- nothing but gentleness in her charac
ter. Her life has been -one of trial,
f but bravely has she fought her way
through, and by her talents and abil
ity, and her amiabiity, she has won
a for herself a name in the literary
world. Her good fortune is merited,
- ind we feel aesured that she will
make good use of the wealth so un
expectedly thrown at her feet. This
is- one of the things that we really
ike to see.
t It is/a virtne to keep clear of per
sonalities in our daily or general
conversation. There are many things
that we can talk about rather than
e of personal!, or about what our
neighbor is doing, or going to do.
Better speak of the common and
worn oat theme-the weather--than
k about our neighbor. Sometimes of
i course it is necessaary to be person.
a al, but circumspection should be ob
a served ; how, when and where should
e be the rule. Whenever possible, say
something good of your neighbor,
L- even if he is your enemy, and by so
" doing you will in all probability
wmake him your friend. Speak good
always, and you will be surprised
. how good you will yourself feel, and
d how much yon will be thonght of by
: others. We could point out families
proverbial for their always speaking
, ill of others, constantly dissecting
! the character of persons, many of
whom are better than themselves.
We knew a lady once who always
closed her ears when her friends.
t oommenced their every day gossip,
and she was one of the steetest Ia.
dies we ever knew ; never did we
hear her say one word against friend
or foe. No doubt there are many
. such, and we wish from the bottom
of our heart that we knew them. We
i would like to see this,
. The outer world has -been put in
Scommunication with Glenn Springs
a by means of a- $400 telephone. Tbe
,Spartans and the Glenp Springites
t greatly rejoios. thereat;. We can't
seg the great importac fi,how
Sever : if the sick could be transported
t over its wires we co~nld see the ui
i ity ; 'or evein aftsr they got there by
- tihe old and slow.and jolting way- of
e the past, and unfortunately of the.
I present, and ~sone-- prime art~icle of
a consupption speh as spgar,.coffee or
y grita gave out, and wss wanted very
bad, and a few pounds of either
a could be conveyed over the tele,
s phone, th*n wig'ht we see its benefit.
What is wanted is an iron horse with
tender and Pullman car at taebed.
f We see stated in an Atlanta paper
the erxtremely astonishing informa,
e io tatthat ciy"has one clergy.
.man for every four bar -rooms,"
s Now wha.t use the bar rooms have
P for clergymen, or how any clergy
reman can be fonnd who will lepd his
countenance to a bar roomi, is one o~
i the things that we cannot see into
ri Truly the son do move,
ie Wbat will not leve do?i The ques
Stion gg,inds'ns of one of Prof. Cars
-well, the intelligent and pleasing
temperance 16cturer's tales. A cer
~tain lectorer ip the coures of -his re
n marks 4welb on the power of wag
.d. netism, apa after telling of varioun
te Ieffec'ts of its powsy, asked an~y one j;
re Ithe a1dieptS to fell him; of some
th thidg greater.? After a short panse
id. a tall, apgalar' bumpkin arose, and ii
o a shambling, bashful fashion, turV
y' ing his hands inside ont au
he rubbing theya'togsther, the while h
is smiled sneh a sipole is -almost con~
ad vrilsed the andience, sai '.Miste,
ag I-ubh!=knlow of some~thingZ thu
ur takes the rag of'enr your? bush.
s "Well,. whit s $W" askedeths le
d. tuor. '% kpow of a gal 4bont si
Ve miles og, down yander," pointing
,a certain direction. "~who draws m
ct to her every St-hirday nigh te-he, he
.-whc=-aw---nd if this in not grea
er thap yonr ;pagottismn then I gi;
ni,." It is medIless to sgy Lbgt lei
rc ter and eL#ienfce hep .mw ppssesse
We recall g veis~e of the popal
war song which too)%k so firp a bol
-7 on the fancies of pi 'apd inatro;
I-boy and wnan, in the days whic
Stried men's i.onl; the days of teenlit
SnnpleahanItnw. Do you eebr
me13 "The years erep slowly by, Lorena,
The snow is on the ground again,
,The sun's low down the sky, Lorena,
ii~The, frost gleams where the flnwe;
>e- have beuz ;
Ut the heart throbs on as warmly no
edi As when the summner days were aig
."Oh:the sunt can siever dip so low
be,r .nowa alh'un's eloudless sky.
the Quite so, so, isn't it? The Oix
aI2 Item says it was the gnshing fro
Sthe grphedsb and lacerated heart of
Syonsg lergyuinan who was rejctA
by the girl upon whom he had ce
tered his warme at love, She hadr
Sorter served him so.
~jWe never witness a marriage car
mony and seldom read of one but
we are impressed with its deep so.
lemnity and its probable effect on
the man and woman. - How few mar
ried couples think of the step taken,
and less thought perhaps is given to
it by the man than the woman. It
is a life time tie which binds two
hearts, and nothing but death should
sever it. The party think of it in its
worldly aspect ; they are in love
beauty on one side and manliness on
the .other, but the divine essence en
ters not into their hearts ; what God
joins together let not man put asun
der does not impress them. Some
times we see a tender, loving, beau
tiful woman, reared in the lap of lux
ury and indulgence, tie herself to .a
man rough in exterior, coarse in
manner and altogether different from
the woman. We pity her. Some
times the marriage runs smoothly
and ends happily. Our sympathy is
for the woman. She is known for
what she is, and is tender, solicitous
and truthful ; but the man is masked
-his bad.habits are hidden. Soine
Limes he is guilt) of taking a drink.
occasionaly,: This habit grows,
til it finally ends in drunkenness.
We pity the tender wife, and_there is
no hope for her unless -death steps
in, or by process of law she is re
leased. Therefore we say we are al
ways impressed by a marriage cere
THE COLORED TENANT SYSTEM.
The colo*ed tenant syste.m is full
of danger to the State as it now ex
ists. It is u-eless to suppose that
this system can be got rid of, and we
are not prepared to say how far it
would be best for a common soc-ety
to dep, ess the colored classes by de
priving them when they wish it o.
being in charge of their own little
farming interests. Yet, very plaiil
in the interest of all classes, this
tenant 'gstem must be vastly im
.proved or it will uiterly destroy the
landed property of the.Sate;siws
to leave lands thus used a woefully
unproductive waste at no distant
The first -thing to be done is,- 1at
the relation of landlord and'tenant
should be made of a more eirduing
nature. It should not be an annual
one, but should-run for five years or
more. Better habitations should be
furnished by the landlord, encourage
ment given the tenant to raise-im.
proved stock, so as to furnish .lis
own meat supply and dairy produets;
So, also, a supply of healthful fruits
and -vegetables should. be secured-for
the tenant and by his own efforts.
In short, he should .be encourage(d
feel- that he .has a valuable home, ina
stead of being. a bird of passaed.
Along with all this the tenant.shoul'd
be bogpd to .drain the soil he ogeu
pies, till and manureprer
this in his propstin erlts xa
We must lift the colored tenant
out at the condition of slattern semi.
proprieorship, .in which he Mill b
bronght- to take ani interest..ithe
land, as hisa home and permanent
TIo achieye this there miust -be si
nyttirst''nderstand.ing between the
colored t enanzt -and the whit;e prO
prietor, leading directly up to a high
er standard of cultivation, better. ag
ricultural results all round and more
self-sustainment ev'ery way.. on the
farm itself, or South Carolina will
become a hopeless wreck with thil
.colored tenantry upon her soil; Some
thing will have to be done and thal
qnickly, It is useless to talk al.onl
driving the negro away. Our policj
is to make him a fixture by treating
himi like a freeman helping him t<
help himself to a good home with sollk
cotnfbrts around him.; and this:by
taking care of the soil so that it'il
grow in fertility Instead of bcin4
gutted to death, We shall -look Tst
this matter hereafter, and only throv
out the. above thoughts now for th
consideration of land.owners and~$u
brother journalists of the State,
( Columbia Regtster.
Letter from Rev. T, G&.. Her'
-GBE~ur, Feb. 6th,'85.
Messrs, Editors :--Your excerl
fi odi th.e Keower Courier does: injul
tice to the good people- of the Wat
halls Cireoit as well as.to - their Pri
-shiing El3dei', no doubt. unintentiox
Sally! The facts are these; That-il
e uit is a large mouintain charge -rar
nin.g fifteen to twenty. niiles up -dt
-Whitewater IRiver to the head of $
Scasse alley, and so aflround abou
above and-below the town of V
holla. 'Tlie preacher in charge hia
Snot reached his woik on account -
Ssiclkness and high water and cona
gnqentLly there had not.bgen.the regi
lar notifieation. It had snowed an
sleeted and rained on Friday, ti
eday before, and was ruining Satu
e day mporping when the faithful fot
Iwent to ebarch. The point made I
'T the Conrier, viz: the fcithfln?ess a?
4deter-minatio?t of thte ,few, is n
~brought out-ino your -extract, If tI
hgood people of the Newberry St-atic
r do not attend their PreaidingElder
: services on Saturday or their Qua~
terly Conferences they can get
comfort from the shorteomings
the Walhalla Circuit in -this respei
3 as on all ordinary occasions -they a
most faithful and trr.e.- - --
Plese-pubis this explanati
lours Trutly, -
a THOS, G. HE~RBEWS.
n Of course we publish it with plo
a pre. We had no jntenticn of - et
d ing back the "faithfulness and dat
Smination of the few.-ED, H. -
Luia. Htunt told an Atlanta repi
- ter the other day tL,at her groms :
e cipts to date amounted to $80,0(
For the Herald and News.
From Florence, S. C.
I did not say a word to you last week,
and will give you a woman's reason-for
it: "because." We do not always feel
-In a writing mood, and when we do not
it is better to keep from under. Busi
ness in nearly all branches is overdone,
and merchants are complaining bitterly
of dull times. However, real estate,
while not sellitig rapidly, brings ad
vanced prices from month to month.
The fact is that the days are so lovely,
the air so balmy and the sun so bright,
that one forgets that lhe is trodding over.
life's pathway never more to return.
Then let us strive to be more charitable,
more forgiving, and above all more
thankful to our Creator for the bless
ings we enjoy.
A BIT OF ADVICE.
Business being at a stand-still, I am very
much afraid that some of our young men
will get- the 'lide." Young man ! get
thee to a tannery, to a tinshop, to a
chicken ranch. You can soon become
your own boss, independent, and com.
mander of your own little kingdom, if
you'. are prudent and economical, but
never wear out your young years be
hind either counter or desk-and spend
.your salary for having you'air parted
in. the middle in the hope of catch
ing the heiress who prefers her father's
coachman. Boys! you can always be
come clerks and pot-house politicians ;
everybody can sell dry goods and cloth
iug, aid act as Clerk iu the Mint, Cus
tom Hduse' or Post-offlce, but every
one can't carn a living like a good me
chanie if he is thrown out of office.
gets the better of some people once in
awhile, and that is wh-'t always makes
trouble. When will any good ever c.,ime
of minding other peop:e's bu-inessy In
a Cincinnati publication of last week, I
made some. reflcetions about a certain
"somebody" of this town, and I can
assure you.one and all, that, a few copies
of said-publication were worn complete
ly out from being carried around to show
the "horrible" things which "Excel:ior"
had been saying. Did you ever notice,
gentle readers, how tender is the spot
upon which. the truth alights. - All the
apology.I shall ofter is that I hope those
who find4he shoe a good lit will put it on
and wear it. "I should not have men
tioned it," suchis the general talk. Per
haps I may, in future, avoid such pointed
remarks, as it should -be the ain of a
conscientious correspoiident to promote
interest and good feeling, and to that
end I shall bend may last effort. I have
no III feelings to give vent to, and am
always pleased when an opportunity
offers itself whereby I am enabled to
speak favorably of our people here, and
their doing4. "Excelsior" Is perfectly
willing to shoilder his own effusions,
since what he says is true, only too s rue.
Whoop It up, old man.
A4 STaRET CAR CONVEEsATIox..
Byy my last year's y!sit to New York,
while riding on a horse-ear I was an. tun
~iriling listener to the 'conversation of a
certain young bachelor and a m:rIed
learn that newspaper correspondents
usually have large ears and use them
too, The bacherlor said he wac afraid
*to marry, as there were so mnany ex
pdaisive necessariks to be thought of.
SBaid be :"You see there is the rene, the
.grocery bill, the cook and the chamber
maid, and perhaps a nurse, the wane
bill, the baker and the buteher ; why
there is no end of the money It.takes to
keep up a family respectably." 'Pehaw!"
said the maarried man, "I keep nao ser
'vant, and myself, wIfe atnd child maanage
'to keep up app"arancea on a hundred
dollars a mot tha. I do not beli-ve it is
any use for a mIddleman to vie with the
capitalist. We. should not sl.e:.d thou
sauds where we only make huntdreds.
When my wife gets so she can taot get a
meal for herself and make hter own
bed she can go back to her papat.'' And
here, be leaped from theo platform, :ad I
eaw a pret ty U,loude witht a sweet li:tie
'girl smile at h'm as he enatered "the gate
of his cony haomea."' The bachelor be
r~ gant to hutm,- We never speak tas we
pass by," and cecasiontally puatt&d h:s
"Is IT A SINr'
Wili 'ou lelase Mr. Editor, tell your
contemporary, the Editor of ther Flo
re:ice Times, that at my present sl:ta
*tion I am not authaorlzed to answer his
question :" Is it a sin to be a bachelor?~
but shall do so at an "Learlty" date. An
agirmative anaswer would forfeit amy
tmembership in the "The Bachelor's
K Brotherhood"-htaving their headquar
-~ ters In Florence- the negative, woauld
be an adversative to Longfellow whto
said: "As unto the bow the cord is, So
~unto )Man is Womau." Hence I shatllelose
abruptly on this important and lnterest
luig subject. Let it be told to you, Mr.
Sditor of Times, that 'Iam very ampeh
- disippoi.nted regardIng your an<.wer' tri
y qestion, 'How soon ?"--you n ill
m mybest wishes. How bad !
are tendered to the Newberry UERMt
ag ADNE.WS, the Edgefield Adreriser,
Spartanburg Herald, and Pee Dee Indel
~Iof Marion , for placing my name ont thieh
F dead-htead" list, Whoa will folioni
~Jstat ? EXCELSIOR.
L' Any reader of this paper who wilt .eend 5(
one-eet atamtpe to the Amaerican Rurat lh.me
tRochester, NJ. Y ,before March 15ith, 3685
,.ill receiye that handsome paper, po<tage
free until January 1st, 18. The Rurn!l is
4large eight-page, for ty-colamno W EF-KLY pa
,per,tow. in Its fteentha year, and the heur
e one colla'r a yea.r in advance, but the ab.'v
offer of fifty ensts in. postaae stamps wvill ih
nD accepted if sent in before March 13th,1l88a
Thie Special Otffr wilt not appear naain ii
tbl< paper. If you want the Rural IHome ,ut
r- scribe at once. Send for samnple copyi, and me
10 what a buargain is offered. Feb. 14. 2r.
Doa't Look Like a Wreck.
e"When a man is going down 1b1l1 ever' b.d,
rsready to gire him a kick." Yes, that is.c
It is sad, but natulral. Why, many a man an
m woman,. .eeking etnpoymnt, would have gc
it if 'beir hair htadn't been ho thin andh gray
Onea bottle of Parker's Hair Balsam is thesa th
bost .investineUt. It stops fatlinag hasir, prc
- uotes new growth and restores color. .Cleat
highly perfaused, trot a dye. A great i:nprova
as. :peat orer any a.lmiiarppaprationa. and. 'ol
al; the isa price of 50e, Feb. S81, inm,
r ~ e D~ty or Ssat Lgislaturw
Legilation In every .State sbould rega
hale thec sale anad use of the many polsotns r
sorted to by women in their desperation to ot
>r in~ beautiful .complexionts. Tbcre exists I
-e~ Dr. Hfarter's fron Tonic every requisite to a
i0 complish the 0,bject without l~inug heau
The trial of John C. Ferguson-.at
Abbeville last week for the murder
of Arthur M. Benedict, created quite
an. interest. The"'nsual -plea of In
sanity was put up and after oceayp
ing the Court for two days the jury
failed to agree and a* mistrial was
25 YEARS IN USE.
The Greatest Iedical Triumph of the Age!
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss ofappetite, Bowels costive, Fain in
the head, with a dull sensation in the
back part, Pain under the shoulder
blade, Fullness after eating, with adis
inclination to exertion of body or mind,
Irrltabilityoftemper, Low spirits, with
afeelingofhavingneglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizziness, Fluttering at the'
Heart. Dots before the eyes, Headache
over the right eye,. Restlessness, with
atful dreams, Highly colored Urine, and
TUTT'S PILLsareespecianly adaited
to such cases, one dose effects such a
They Increase the appetlte,andeausethe
body to Take en Fles4 thus the system Is
nourished. and bytheir.o*.ic Action on
the .evo StooLao
ptndneed. nod Plcee9.'c. .4~raSf..1:.
Renovates the od,mae healthy,. it
strengthengs the .wekrpas the. wastes o
the syserwih pure bldand hard muscle;
tones. the nervous s invigorates the
brain, and imp,srts b vigor ot manhood.
OFFICE 44 Murray St., New York.
Feb. 5, lyr.
CUres Coughe. Colds, Aoereentss Croup Asthma,
Brioachitis, WhooiCoh Incipient Conswnp
personsin aRlan stages OL
the dseas. Prc 5 t. Cau.
tion. The Ger.aind' Dr.. Pull's
Coal Srup issl oinly In
TO T TH P-rEsUEto wit;
TW CHeald-Label, and the
fa-iml siatres oLCJohu .
PrOR sH B ALC re, d TE S.
Chew Lages Pla -The reatTobacco:Aw
tldote Prco lCts.-l ooy all Drggisti
Oct 30 6mV
TO MEET THE PBESStRE,
AND INCREASE our SCBBCRIPTION LIST,
The Herald and News
POR THE BALANCE OF THE YEAR
TOALL AD SEE THEM AT sTH1
AOare, lfe Hapdert helo pchepe:
oTs ofte ailbe goopular oinies just
frecdate, and for oale heap atnthe
STA TOC OF EAROLIFNA
IN T HE CHEAPEST.MMO
-ode of the Cdourt aI wcl ellci
lhite otery bone oulrt Mondiae iu
reciednd fo:r le hea thoert
STEw ry OF SOth CnyAOLItA
.,anry Otret' the eRRe'ca
Jmyslot and byJohngtone- Tstee
to py onde- fthe o hurchallselon
bic outr,a toncr the balance,.a pa
ab in one adtw ers, Coit urs
ii. the lot of lal e byr a bon an
b.or:gage ofthe: piremise,-n proe
chwer, oughe aypay ane whole b
b. creahif destirable. lface1m
o'lSILA Joun NSTONE,ldcl aste
Mastedrs Oree.h thFe, 1885.Aca
Feb.12,7--an . by -oi~ . St..
reite Gatoser, teE3 baANe pAsEG
.Un n atwAarsE, wihInee
'"m h dAgusof G. ebry ath bo8d5.
C.,. agtne of the prmies andom Grenood,
ahe on ~uandOo ate Modnda,9hin. Th-P
Ther Sthough ar py theeollwingoder:
st aos. I deirt iksfe eae
W ater' i ce, bry .......- ....---.+
F .1 , Poin t. ......... ... -.
A.\ u-di s t.. .. .- - .. ... .----.-----.-1885
Ti oag I nrtos. ipeedituts
Th. and rbin speeil psed hrloeu
GelLdo ndfera Frigtondy Pasngrhgn
. in Staore, neepie t the armoryin
tathion frm iwotosx frours. w
ga: metn't--wi.... sleeve.sk..rt.over-sk
Th11 Rund F' boteig adanute to llt
uaraneed. e. tc CyouLtoNt
Gtnercly withot ove haing Agen
- pLL .roaloe lu SihsCo
MlI SSES ASBURYt. ath mry As
Appolit the CpLOal Chrh SIHo
~ a* nfrom tw1 o' o ous
THE OLDEST- PAPER IN THE COUNTY;l.
12vapys .eia7 bl.
Loca1\ ews a SXciaZZy!
-POETRY' TA-LES "L TE1ATURE
SCIENCE ! AGRLCULTUN!E
In short containing everything essantia
to the public good.
A VALUASLE, USEFUL AND EATERTAUMN[8
To the Family Circle;
A paper for the yQnng,}
A paper for the.old2
A paper. for everyone
TEN MONTHS for ONE DOLLAR
. CLQ E FAVDRAS'Ie
-- flEIUMB GlER !
Clubbed-with all other papers at les~
than reguIlr prices!
tIs Complete ! Perfeet
Ware pirepared t&O assn a
- vrk froYn'a'
Embracing Cards, Progra?
omes, WPeddinig and Part;
Invitations, Bild and
Letter Heads, ete
e T. F. GRENEICER
USINsS CARDS. .
In :bis;.eohZn notices 11i be lgtw
the rae oh 2Sentsfol each nseiMOzLOfUIK
over 5ientsnditor. Cash m tco ^"
ny the order.
- $bl Air tod 'f 1,
oO "r frcompostTh Wi:c-th
seed' ~nd stabe -ma.,ute. ?
for flour bbl full, at
Jan 294t . -8 -
TArING *pea~t-&ufalfr is.
vertisiig natices t DOOO , e
noas redutced wtb e:
m.-t.ob e~ fss
hots. n re
Y StoekTs frdsb,; goed and couplet
audf- asl ittehtion to it, and gia
rautee, s tisfacti?z ,or-S=k r
F yoi want
2oua it call on
T;Lkes pleasure jn- ' htc z
The, " _ A- .. 4
- - a- -**y s r- -
W aw a .e - i i a the
The" p oe f'thep'b
fully soieite& -- JOBDEE
Wf1- coptlnue the buisins of RaMn
--Dealers4b --" ..
Stover and 'Steve tepaI k,
Pocket and Table O't1oerg nd
- ysie us a cai at Wright's old ta
m..m .1qWBEB, C' S&
-And Under the ?Jgurt of
"TH LION. ?
- - -A
lata a te olonngy
tat r .9
hiand a thfloigo
solied1 and ?hat.
brick shop Immediately 6 e ofil
stand, known -as the T; C. Pool or Bau.
*ter shop..wh~ere hie' will guarantea sea
*faction in Horse Shoeing, 'RapaIting~
and all kinds'of blieksmithtng, witli dli.
patch an.d at low priees.
-Jan 29 58t,
-The -partnership of G. L. Seas&eol
harving made a:a assignment of 'tler
effects for the benefit of their crediltos,.
1die said creditors are hereby required to
-niame- and- appoint an egent in their be
half -within>'ten days f rom.the date here-'
of. UTRL&A B. -WHITES,
Jan"i3 8-15, 32,' ?
- OFFEE~ 89V PRO -IOtA
I ices to"the' eizenis'of the-Tdanktf-'
*ewherry n-.all.o-.heDepaittments4 a
Medktinie, except Ob4tdrics. ;My,engage.-... a
*ments are such that I cannot visit eases
outside. of thre Town.~ Anyf inich,eslu.
Ing my~serv'ices mus~t 'eema t4 me.
l~ make g specialty of dtiaeases of fe.
males, and-of Chirontec diseases,-.
Oftice o Friend Street, near.the F
law House, in the new Pool Building,
-SAMPSON POPE, M. D