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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 26, 1885, Image 2

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TiHE lEiP IND RAt .
T. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
R. 'H. GRENEKER, Sr.,
E. H. AULL, ASSISTANT EDITOE.
AYPB. 26, -1885..:
A PAPEE FOR THE PEOPLE.
The seraldisintbehilghest respect a Fami
ly N Cr, devotedt to the material In
terestof epeople of this County -and the
state. It extensively, and -as an
A 1 medium offers unrivaled ad
vantages. ?erms. see Irst page.
TRE MIDLAND RAILROAD.
The County of Newberry. we are
glad to see is waking from her sleep
and this ne< road is claiming the
attention of her right minded citizens,
In our next issue we will give.:u
readers Mayor Courtney's vie*s on
this road, published in the News and
Courier a few days ago. It is an
elaborate document- and slould be
read cefully by men' onldtI sides
of the question. It shows clearly
the benefits which will accrue, giving
a statement concerning the preseni
status of the enterprise, the necessity
for the road, the population and re
sources of the counties through which
it will pass, and the available means
for its construction; Ou'great regret
is that we cannot give it in this issue.
The question to-day is do we want
this road, if so we 'must put our hands
into our.pockets, deep down and'gihr
liberally. Nor will it do to speak
lightly or disparagingly of it. The
citizens of Prosperity are taking the
bull by the horns as it'were and we
rejoice that it is so. The meeting
held there Monday night of which a
full report is given elsewhere shows
what this section is willing and able
to do. What will Newberry do.
A Cotton Mill Burnt.
SPABTANBuRO, February 23.-The
Fingerville-Cotton Factory on Paco
let, fifteen miles north of town, was
burned yesterday morning about 9
o'clock, the fire originating in the
"lopper" room. It is believed to have
been the work of an'incendiary, as
there had been no fire in any part of
the building since 4 o'clock-on Sat.
-urday, when the hands qurit'work.
Ntews clt ant' r.
J. J. Wright, ex-Associate Justice
of the State Supreme Court, died at
his houiWi Carleston -on the 1lth
a native of Pennsylvania, and came
to South Carolina in 1865. He was
the only colored man who ev.- held
the position of Associate-Justice of
the Supreme Court in this State lie
was one of the Justices from 1870
to 1877. -
TEE NEW . BRIGHTON HOTE..
The arrangements for the opening of
the New Brighton, on Sullivan's I.
land, the building of the telegraph
Ine, and the starting of the new ferry
are progres,ing favorably and will
be completed in a short time. The
New Brighton will be under the man
agement of an experienced caterer,
who will assume chiargezof .the estab.
lishmnent about the first of March.
In the meantime, the grounds are to
be filled up, and new kitchens and
restaurant erected and other fim
provemnents effect6d in the building.
DEDUVED RATES
At the meeting of the general passen.
' ger and ticket.aenta held yesterday the
following elrcular. -was ordered 'to be
issued.
ATLANTA, GA., February 21 st 1885
At a special call meeting of sothern
association of general passenger- and
ticket agentB held at the Kimball honse,
Atlanti,; Georgia. 'February 21st. 1885,'
the following lineswer-e repr-esented i
Lonisville add Xashvflle railroad, Cin.
einnati, New Orleanb and Texass Pacific,
Atlanta -and West Point, and Western
railway of Alabama, Central railroad of
.Georgia, Georgia railroad, Blchmond
and D)anvilIle. Eas.t 'Tennessee, -Virginia
and Georgia, Western and Atlantic,
South Carolina.
A resolution was'offered by Mr. V. P.
Atmiore and seconded by Mr, L. S.
Brown:
Resolved, IU .1s. the. ..opinlon of this
meeting, ithat exctersion tTckets to New
Orleans and return for the world's fai-,
from points 500 mileis distant, be made
one en: and a quarter' per mle&. via the
Short Line, and from pioints 600 lulles
or more, one cent~per miloe via the Short
Line.
Tickets to be limited to teni days
avaUlability and sold at the option of the
initial line. The present agreed rates
for fifteen and forty. day tiecets to re
main unehanged. -That -lines' avaiig
themselves of these low rates are re
quested to use in connection therewith a
special continuous passage tieket, . .a
by their conditions shall be void if pre
sente.I lat'-r than ten days from date for
sale as stamnped.thereon; and provided
that nto ticket under t.hia resolution shall
be available lat than the Slst of May,
1885. That. tickets shall lbe printed es
pecially for this exenr4ion business.
This arrangement should take effect at
once.
T1hat the limit from Atliinta coast
points miay be maile tift*eni days instead1
of ten, at dicretio,n of lines interested.
B3. W. ~XW..NN, ChairmaLn.
D. C. ALLEN, Sec'y pro temn.
A leadin::z Ne'v York physici:mn s:zya, that1
three forthsb of the dera'h' during thisi tring
weather are due to d1i'eases ofite ungs. Take
warning and secuzre at once a Donle of D)r.
Ball's' Cough Syrup a sure cure for all Ions
toubles. ir.
Daa';,Louk Like a Wre.:k
"When a man1is going down !ill ev.'r' .' Ady
is ready to give him a kIc-k." Yes. rh1't I< m.,
It le sad, but natural. Whe. mainy a matn und
woman. seeking employmn:t. would haevogot
it If their hair hadn't been ai* tpiln and gray.
One botle of Parker's Hale tisarr N then the
best inve.tmecnt. It euo,i telinIg hI.r. pr"
inotes new growth and restores oolor. Clean.
highly perfumed, not a dye. A great imlproYCe:
menuove"an i"l:iar prepar.a?in. nd old
Prosperity Aroused.
AN ETIUS3sd8C kEETING IN THE I8
TE8ST OF THE PROPOSED
IDLATD BOAD.
THEBALL SET IN MOTION.
SPEECHES BY REPRESENTATIVE MEN.
The Herald and News learned on
Monday that there was to be a meet
ingin Prosperity that night- in :the
interest of the proposed. M i d
I lgn&3.oad. At the request of the
Proprietor, the Associate at once de.
termined upon attending, and in corn
pany with the Editor of the Observer,
we did attend.
It was apparent even before the
appointed time for the meeting that
Prosperity was thoroughly aroused
to the importance of the Midland
and in earnest in her efforts to do her
full duty in the premises.
You could scarce hear anything
discussed on the streets or in the
stores other than the Midland. And
we are told on good authority that
that whole section of the country and
all the' upper portion of Lexington
county, are heartily' in favor of the.
imnYediate constructionu of. the aid
land.
The meeting under question was
held in the Academy and every busi
ness house trade and profession was
represented.
Col. A. H. Wheeler, Intendant of
the town, was called to the chair and
Mr. A. H. Kohn was requested to
act as Secretary. The President
stated that the object of the meeting
was in the interest of the proposed
Midland road. Hon. J. A. Sligh
then read the following resolutions
and moved their adoption:
Whereas the construction of the
contemplated Midland R. R. of S. C.
is of great importance to the.agricul
tural interests of this State, the cities,
towns and counties through which it
may pass will justify the construction
of the same at an early day and that
from information obtained from this
and other sections of this county we
feel justified in giving the assurance
that Newberry County will do her
full duty in the premises.
Therefore he it resolved that we do
heartily endorse the project set on.
foot by the incorporators of the Mid
land R. R. of S. C. tc build the- said
road according to the charter as we
understand it, an'd will lend our aid
and support to Lhe same.
'Resolved that.we most respectfully
i-equest Charleston and all other cities
towni and counties through which
the said road will pass to take action
thereon and, speak out their senti
meets in relation thereto.
Maj. G. G. DeWalt He said that
the proposed Midland road was of
great importance to all classes of our
citizens. That there was not a road
in the State controlled by the citizens
of the~ State, that the majority of the
roads were controlled by systems that
were sappig the very foundations of
the commerce of the State. These
great arteries of commerge being
owned by cities and corporations
outside our borders were working for
the initerests of others thban our own.
It was all Iraprtsat to ewn a road
in sympathy 'with otIr own inteess.
The question now is, shall we lie s1
pinely dowu sa talte nointerest in
an enterprise that shall redo4zd to oqr
interests; If we do w e will be sleeping
oni oqr rihr ft is iportant to
Qharlestou to aid rigbjt 4berally in
this enterprise tfo a large per cent,
of oi;r pommierco does not roach
Charleston because ehe has no 41.
rect communication nor competing
line with the up-comny. It be.
hodyes 45 nQt tc let slip from our
grasp the golden beams wh4ich we
no.w have within our'reaoh,
Hloo, J~ , A.Sligt4 saiq that he was
glad that P'rosperity had taken the
moving steps in this rnatter, and 4ad
a me~eting in the interest~ of this road.
rIt may put in motion a bgjR that will
continue to roll until this rQad $s a
reality in the near future, Iniporta.nt
results often gow from small begin
.nns This road if built will be of
chIetimnportance to the agriculturists.
Of course it will increase the value
of real esagte, but the chie( benefits
to be derived mnust redpund to the
f&rmers. Hle hoped that Charleston
would wake up to the importance of
this road and come forward gu4 meet
the sp.country and build the road:
IHW was proud of' Charleston as the
metropolis of thia State. The road
when built will increase competition
in the towns and thereby reduce pri
ces of necessarieg and inres the
.price of cotton, all of which will en
ure to the benefit of the farmer. He
was present as a representative of the
farmers, and would use his infiuence
to arouse them to the importance of
the road. Every man who buys a
pound of bacon or sells a pound of
cotton would be benefitted more than
his tax to build the road. He said
it was all-important for Newberry
and Prosperity to bestir themselves
in this enterprise. Laurens already
had competing lines, and could get
an outlet by connecting with thie
Georgia Central, Greenwood had
competing lines, and could give more
for cotton and sell goods cheaper
than either Newberry or Prosperity.
N ewberry was one of the richest
Ia ~onana in yh b aePdnIant belt;- makeM
more cotton per acre than :.iy of te
counties within the/belt. le was
not is favor of any cross roads ; he
wanted a road through the center of
the State, just as the M4dland pro
posed to run. The town of Newberry
had a cotton factory, but if she would
bestir herself in the interest of this
road it would do her more good than
all the factories she could build.
Mr. W. I. Walace'nf the Obser
ver,.and Mr E.. L.the. -
ALD A'W NEws, eze.hen ealed om
Mr. II. C.. Moseley said that his
sentiments were expressed in the re
solutions.
It seemed to be the general opin
ion that it was useless to talk of build
ing the road except via Columbia.
The resolutions were heartily en
dorsed, and it was moved that the
editors of the Newberry papers be
requested to publish the same and
that a copy be sent to the News and
Courier, Columbia Register, Lexing.
ton papers, Laurens papers and the
Greenville News. Where will the
next meeting be held?
The meeting throughout was har
monious and the enthusiasm seemed
to be a reality. If all the cities and
towns along the proposed line will
get up the enthusiasm exhibited in
Prosperity, and keep it up, the road
will be built' in the near future be
yon-1 the shadow of a doubt. The
question now is what does Newberry
propose to 4o in this matter. None
will deny that it is 'all important for
the prosperity of our city to have
competing lines of road and this
proposed Midland offers us a grand
opportunity. It behooves the busi
ness men to bestir themselves and
take hold of this matter.
WHAT WE SEE-WHAT WE DON'T
SEE; WHAT WE LIKE TO SEE
WHAT WE DON'T LIKE TO SEE.
By THREE-SCORE.
We refresh the reader this week
with an extract from Lippincott's
magazine, showing a scene in every
day life, and our purpose being to
check evil and promote good we
give it without sauce, suffering it to
convey its own moral. The writer
says:
Here is a scene at a public table,
to which enters a boy of eight or
nine years, having in his suite a gen.
tleman of not unengaging appear
ance. The chief personage, being
s-ated, helps instanter to berries,
with the remark,
-"Pupper, gimme some sugar I" The
sugar is given.
"More," says the infant; and a
second sprinkling follows.
"Gimme 'nuther spoonful !' he fur
ter commnands,and cuts short an
gry roar. "I alwus have three !'
Whereupon the father does as lhe is
told, without arguing.:
But let us now repair to the pub.
lic drawing-room, on the understand
ing that friends from another hotel
have come to call~ on us, We form
a circle, and are for the moment a
private party, when, suddenly th~ere
appears in our midst a small boy
with a long stick. No one knows
who he is, and he cares very little
who we are;i his sovereign glance
may have discerned that there were
ladies and gentlemen sitting there,
or be may have taken us for so many
posts, but at all events 1t was the i'e
cant central space iwhich was the
chief attraction, and having gyrated
there two or three tLmes shout his
stick anu4 discovere4 what sort of a
place is is, he spgtnters away again,
The ne;t event worthy of record
on this same ucessio4n is the arriyal
of three little girls, who take a vastly
greater interest in us than t,he bo'y
did. They were on their way through
the room, when something remarka
ble about us attracted their attention,
and they forthwith stopped and
fomewd a line,-outside the circle
this time,-t,hres girla of ten or eley
pn years old, each violently monch,
ig a green apple, and staring, and
staring, and staring. Anything more
ldicrously hugethetic I han the effect
produced it would be dif#cult to im -
agins.
Ypu can remember malisg an -In,
fomal call on spule qeen of' socip;y
when her little daqghter was in the'
roomi and what happened then? The
charming lady discovered- after a
tim-after the time, that 1s, that
you had discovered it--that the
child's constant interruptions were
annoying; so she said; 'Run away,
now, Daisy, dear.'' But Palsy did
not want to run away, she perched
herself about qpon the chajns instead
and began to induige in freaks of
fanP3y whichi necessitated .conskant
inteispersions in the conversation of
"Don $ do that, dear," "G o down,"
etc.. etc., with periodical recurrences
to the original ida of her running
away 1'inally, conscious of having
bt one eye and ear for her guest,
and wearied wIih the effort of divid
ing heF attention, the poor lady
makes th:at last supreme appeal of
the American mother, and says,
Piease, palsy," in a tqne that might
mpye a heart of stone. And Daisy
is moved, doubtless, but the thing
has gone on too long ; there are cir
cumstances under which even the
American little girl develops a formu
of embarrassment. With two pairs
of eyes fixed upon her, watching be
tween hope and fear to see what she
will do. she really cannot beat a
graceful retreat, and therefore ignores
the pathos of the situation and ab
ruptly changes the subject by saying
in a lively -manner, "Mamma, I want
to tell you something." Thereupon
follows a controversy as to whether
she shall tell now or reserve the cam
munication for a more convenient
season; it ends in her pntting her
arms around her mo$hey's neelk, and
a long whispering epagles, nf which
the final words are '"May I?' Vis
ibly brightening at a prospect of get.
tiuig ont of hea dMMhtalte the mo
ther says, "Yes, you may,-if you
are a, good girl, now." There is
probably some tacit understanding
between them as to what this g
ness shall consist in, but outwardly
the:situation remains much the same
as before. Daisy hangs around a
little longer. siiently, to be sure, but
she only takes herself' off when he:
is ready.
The season of.Lent is with us d
it behooves usas a people ti pasi
and reflect..iIssjs-af pia
'-ieson of meditation, a season
ioli frnaisbes thne f opport'tyit
for humiliation anid a seison of grat
itude to the great God who fashioned
us after his own image. Lent is a
divine ordinance, the example being
set by the Savior, and as such it will
prove to every soul who thus remem
bers and observes it 'a spit'itual rd
freshment and growth in grace. "The
want of the age is thoughtfulness
we do not stop to think. We rush
and drive and push and try to get
ahead of our neighbors. Thatougl
to, be useful which induces or coni
pels the church to renounce the world
and to spend a season of 'oly,de
votedness to the concerns of -te
soul. it ought .not to.'ba, ao
He-would have us .rend. our hearts
'repent, implore and make oar peace
with Him who is our Peace. So
shall we arise from the dust-. put on
our beautiful.garments and rejoice in
the light of the Lord."
The Evangelist, Rev. Mr. Jones,
who is holding a series of revival
meetings at Bethel Church, Charles.
ton, is doing one of the greatest re
vival works that have ever come
within our recollection. He holds
three services each day, the ~ firsr at
the early hour of seven in the moru
ing, when the mind is fresh and
clear of the day's turmoil, and allits
host of business cares and anxietie,
and the heart pure and clear, 'if it
ever is. The church edifice is filUed
on every occasion. How he...qan
hold up under the sLrain of. three
sermons a day is more than a marvel
to us, unless we credit it to the pow
er of.the 'Holy Spirit. - It is said of
him that while in another State and
County the Court then in session ad
journed each day during .the morning
service, so greatly was his influence
felt. A like circumstarce has never
before occurred. We entertain the
hope that, this reverend gentleman
will favor Newberry with a visit.
'Some murmur when their sky is clear
And wholly bright to view,
If one small speck'of dark appear
Ins their great heaten of blue;
And some wksh thankful love are filed
If but one streak of' light,
oneay of God's fond mercy~ gild
The dark9tss of their night
* n palaces.are hearts -that ask;
In diseggu.alrtride.
MeW iii-ed#IrPearf teski,
And all good tings denied ?
And hetarts in poorest trust admire
How love has in -their aid
(Love that not even seems to tire)
Such rich provision mnade"
Yor the geraM and News.
FROM SMOKEY TOWN.
"They say thtat the path to our co; has .gran
peen.
Can it.be that sh oMI Boa s gee
*Verily,. it is ,almost so.. Those
walls, which once. r-esounded 'the
names of' those we Joved will echo
them no mnore. Father and miother
and little ones have passed, we Ieiqt
bly trust, to "the realms~ of the biest.'
Nnw oqr brothe=otr orly-brother-.
seeks a home in the far West, the
"Lone Star State." As we think~ of
the parting word and .the last sad
look, the heart strings wring arid
tears of affection flow. But, to soothe
the aching breast, there is.a magnetic
current which, unlitke the.electric,. Is
not retarded by summer's theat or
winter's cold, It is generated alone
by that love which brothers and sla
ters know, and finds a resting place
only in Heaven. Yes, how aweet to
feel that at morn and eve,' perhaps at
thbe same moment, our mutual pet
tions will meet and mingle a we
pour them into our. Heavenly Fa
ther's ear. We think too of our una
broken family and imagine that thoe
dear old songs of' Zion which once
rose in majesty and praise, accomnpa
nied by the fervent parental prayer,
are yet serving in the hand of -Proff'
deuce as beacon lights 'to guide the
wanderer home," Oh ! parents, als
keep God in your~families, and teach
your lile ones to love and trust
Win, The goods of this world-, an.
swer their end, but when wealth and
friends have flown, an'd the dark
3ight of tro4ble with its solitude
-presses you, how consoling to know
that though 'eman is distant, God is
near." Without God 'who would dare
to live, who can dare to die?
Thank.a to the good citisens of
Smokey Town, we are edil a. resident
and teacher in its community. The
farmers here have sown largely of
wheat and oats. We hear but little
talk of the last hard fears. True,
there Is nsot very much money.in cir
culation, but almost everybody has
corn, flour, meat, oats, peas, pindars,
potatoes, milk, poultry, butter, eggs,
a pig for spring gatherings, and othW
er Indispensables, known to a thrifty
farmer. Hence, you see why nobody
is llenintg, but standing square tc the
front with open eyes and willing
bands.
We have lost qne of oqr promising
ypgug rpen, Mr. Q. P. fellera. gg
went to PrFosperity like Celebs, but
did not come back as he went. He
cama back a marrieA man. We r-nn.
gratulate him on his success. H
married Miss Cordelia, eldest daugl
ter .ot Mr. Lindsay Dominick. Th
young couple have compromised dih
tances, and you will find them in
cozy little home between Prosperit
and Smokey Town. When marrie
we did not hear of. a bridal tour <
costly presents. but a neighbor tL
other day told us he saw the youn
wife asisting her husband in settia
out cians. We also heard they hs
plant'e a hundred trees. We b
lieve in the practical; indeed, on
alone.you t,an depend.
Our new school ho';se is now 1
for use and is '-ery comfortabl
Again we would thank our pat! on
We Lae.not yet told the house i
name. We want some significal
name-well, we have decided whs
but will not tell you just now. Wh
it is to be given we will. let 3(
know, and for the occasion want
literary feast for our citizens fro
some of your Literati. J. A. L.
A PEACE-)IAKING WIFE KILLE]
-:NASHVILLE, TEEN., . February 1
-.Jerry Collins and his nephew,. Sa
Seott, .living near Shelbyville,.becan
,yexy drunk' to-day. When nearit
houe-'they bet a dime that Collir
wife *a not at home. Mrs. Collii
was at -home getting supper. T
men quarrelled over the bet and z
tired to the yard to fight. Both dre
knives and were cutting at ea<
other when Mrs. Collins rushed t
tween them, then turned hastily at
ran.back into the house. Collins at
Scott made up and shook hands ju
as . a little child rushed ont of t
.house- and screamed, --My maNlm
dead ?" The men found M' s. C4
lins weltering in blood. There w
a wound in the back of the neck at
another near the heart. She di<
shortly afterwards.
IMAILS DESTROYED.
- The collision near Alexandria, V;
I last week caused the heaviest loss
mail matter o: which the post offi
-department- has any record. T;
fire- destroyed thirteen through reg
tered mail pouches coming fre
New Orleans, Mobile and oth
,polnts in the South. and destined f<
,Washington, New York and Easte
cities. These pouches are known
have contained money and valuable
but to 'what amount cannot be s
certained. The fire also destroyi
100 sacks of ordinary mail matter,
heavy miscellaneous mail and 1L
re:istered letters taken up for deli
ery along the line and not enclos
Iii pouches. The ordinary mail l
ie supposed to have come from Loui
iana, Texas, Mississippi, Alaban
-parts of Georgia and South Carolin
ad'points in Virginia. -Among t'
mails'- for New York lost were tho;
which left New Orleans, Mobile ar
-Montgomery, Ala., on the morning
the 17th, Atlanta, Ga , on the mor
eing of -the 18th; Danville, Va., ti
e enipg of the,.1th and morging
fe 19th, Chattanooga, Knoxville at
offlecs in East Tennessee, Weste
Nforth Carolina. Norther n Georg
and Alahanmaan the 18th andSouthe
Alabama on the 17th. The pouch
containing registered matter fra
Houston and Southern Texas, Mor
gomery and Middle and Southe
Alabama, Lynchburg andl Southe;
and Western Virginia and Chiatt
nnoga and Middle and Southe:
Tennessee formed part of the burni
mail.
A FEINT AT SUICIDE
JoJim Wicker. colu;nd, wl.ow
sent tothe lpenitentinry from Ne
e~rty for ten fea.rs, on conviction
,arson, wa.e a work in the-shoe sh<
yeaterday when he dcclared that
'y's not guilt,y of the crime of' whi<
'he liad t.een convicted and tht I
di'rfot desire to live ten years in tl
jenitentiary. Witir that he drew
shoe knife across th,e front part
his--throat and made a shallow ga.
about two .inches long. He w
promptly disarmed and the murge
~satruoned. but the convict did n
indiot a wound which was seria
enough .to place him in the hospiti
-wRegister, 24th inst,.
The Ameriesit Agriculturist for ltarch, 181
- -Is a stepi in advante of any previoua i.hne
tbis vemarkably succsful Journal of I
am, 'garden and housebold. WI' b ov.-r
*btndred - oolamu" of earefuily chosen and
*durately prepared orlsinal, seasonaible readi
matter4 fully illustrated with original an2d
attsletive engriavings, this number ofa
'merican AgriculturIst is a triumuph In ra
journalism, that only needs to be seen and re
to be apprecIated. Among the larger enari
,ings are: "We'll hare that Bear Yel
*Mreb," "Pielham Bay Park," Porn-r:la of :
late M'eteran pomologlst Charles Downt
:Octonal Barn,' Stormy March." "A82A
Cottage," "'The Old and the New HomE
AAngus Bull," "'varguerite,',. "Reech." eti
-and a number of new Labor-savIng devicesi
all departments ofrural and househo"ld was
"core of more of well-known wrirers &
represented with the best effornts in rheir
spective departments. Dr Geo . Thurber wri.
-on. New and Rare Plan ts, etc ; Joseph Har
Walks and Talks in his "taking" way: C
IL..C.0 Weld brings the New Orieaen- Ext
eition b3fore the readers; A S. Fuller p.e,eti
the claims of the Beech-tree; Dr. B D. Halat
men:lons a Lose Gladly Sustained. c:ec : C
7F. D. Curtis on the Right PIg;; Dr. D.
Sladc on AnImal Ailments: HIon. J 8. Ne
-man on Plant Food for Southern Farm-.;T
-Hotisehold and Children's departments aabou1
with u'eful and en'ertaning reading and 4
grnvnngs. YenrIy subaeripions, 5150. g
gle number, 15 cents. 751 Broadway. N. Y,
*The Marcha No. presents an interest:ing& nFr
of articles, light and serious, and w ell ad.sp
.to suit a variety of tastes. "Feum Siberia
lawit'zerland," by William We-tal'. ,.ketel,
in a most interesting way the adlventure- of:
ape from Siberia und claim< to be the
tual experience of a prominent Nihilist. Pri
Cipal Trulloch's study of the Spiri:ual In.fluen'
of Coleridge is a very suggestiVe paper, n;
Max Muller on ''The Savage" a til he foni
both Instruetive and etertaining. The s.to
of "The Picture" is both unique and power fa
Other contributions of special intere,.: a
."DelIa Cru'ca atmnl Anna Matildu" (a histo
Yof a curious literarv epis.ode-), ' Charles Die
ens at Home," by h ia eldest Daughter, "Prin
:Bismack's Character." "Notes on Persil
-Art," "How Insects Breathe," and "Go to t
Ant," the latter a striking popular r.eien<
paper. The usual v.4riety of Literary Noti
and .Miacellany, ronuaI out a very attracti
number.
Puhtjiihed hy E R.- Peltons 25 Bond Stra
New York. Terme, s5 per rear; single uni
bers, 45 cents; trial subscription for S mon:l
$}. lctic and any 54 Maga3ine for 8.
- Vtsty of Great Na
r- not always innate or born with them. b
many instance, are known where it has be
arqudred by the persistent and judicious u.e
n,. Hurer,s IrGn Tonie. Feb,121 1at.
e The Romance of Spoliation.
I
e We clip the following from the Grat
Island (Hall County, Nebraska,) Dem
crat :
a
"Among the names of the spoliatic
Y claimants against the U. S. governmei
d is that of O'Hara and Tinmons bo:
well known in South Carolina and Fie
r ida. The names recall a singular tra
e of events that are unsurpassed in the lii
of romance anywhere.
There lived many years ago in tl
g city of. Washington, D. C.. Mr. Jol
d McLeod. of White Water Chapel,.Coun
Derry, Ireland. His uncle. Col. O'Har
g =settled in South Carolina, where he a
it quired considerable wealth. Being
bachelor with no direct heirs, he endea
ored to pursnade Mr. McLeod to lea
it Washingron and go South. promising
make him heir to his estites in full. Sl
'* McLeod refused to do this Not lo;
g. after Col. O'Hara died, his last will 1
ing iii favor of the McLeod family, ti
will was forwarded to Ireland and the
it placed in the hands of a well knov
lawyer Judge Torrens. For some u
explained reason, this will was never r
corded. There .were other papers
u value relating, to the property of t
a O'Hara and lcLeod family left in t
m keeping of a Mr. Rainey, of Georgetoti
D. C., these were stolen from Mr. Rai
ey's house in a mysterious manner.
Miss Esmeralda Boyle, the a-thoress,
)" Kearney, Neb., is a.grand daughter
g John McLeod and grand-niece of C
' O'Hara, of South Carolina, and when
l child had as a teacher a Miss Al'ce Ti
1e mons, a family governess, who cat
ig some years ago from It eland. Miss.Ti
s mons had family coanections in 1
is Sou,h, and it would now seem quite
markable if Miss Timmons (at prese
e Mrs. Toomey of San Francisco) shot
e- become a'in heiress, and Miss Boyle i
W ceive nothing. L.'
i TUTT'S
st
PI LLS
i.s 25 YEARS IN USE.
id The Greatest >edical Trim of the Age
d SYMPTOMS OF A
TORPID LIVERS
Loss of appetite, Bowels costive, Pain ii
the head, with a dull sensation in the
back part, Pain under the shoulder
blade, Fullness after eating, with adia
inclination to e:ertion of body or mind
Irritabilityoftemper, Low spirits, witi
' afeeling of having neglected some daty
Of Weariness, Dizziness, Flastering at the
, Heart. Dots before the eyes, Headac
.over the right eye, Restlessness, wit
le fitful dreams, Highly colored Urine, an
CONSTIPATION.
TUTT'S PILLS are especially adapt
to such eases, one dose effects such f
er changeoffeelingastostonishthesufferer
They Increase the eppetite.snld canse tb
>r oto'konlsthus the sei
norished.nby thir i~onte AcUl 010
n he Iaigestive a,eotaarStooloan
to *roduced. Price a . 4 st..l.V
s,TuTTS EXTRACT SARSAPARILL
.Renovates the body, makes healthy flesh
strengthens the weak, repairs the wastes of
dthe system with pure blood and hard muscle:
a tones the nervous sytm, irigrates the
brain, and imparts the vigor of manhood
?O $1. Sld b drum mists.
FFICE 44 MurraySt., New York.
Feb. 5, lyr.
St
8
a,
a.
se
of
I.
of
3
a Cures Cogh Cld,s oCo~ m,
*s rOrQn0: '0s,
n to I rsavaucdsags
ByChe Atlntaan Ne -ole
Short Line via .West Point, Montgo
s ery and Mobile, Atlanta to New Orlel
and Return.
God For *12,40.
p odfor 10 days. The Short Line
wayAttnames the rate.
le Rolld trains of Pullman Superb Buf
8i %.epinig Cars and Palace Day Coach,
ie thbrough without' change.
w Trra ins leave Atlant a Daily at 2 P.
a amol 11,40 P. M. Arrive at New Orles
of6,20 A. M. an d '7,30 P. M.
J. J. McCANDLESS,
h P. A., A. & . F. B. a
LB Atlanta, Ga
tl FBED D. Btsu, D.P'. A. L. & N.. R.
A BARGAIN ! A BARGAIN
1l. A BARGAMN! A BARGAIE
THE Celebrated W EBSTER PES
TIlE Celebrated WEBSTER PE3
of ON LY Fifiry CENTS PE R GROSE
a ONLY Flfty CENTS PER GROSS
og 144 STEEL PENS IN A BO3
he 144 STEEL PENS IN A BO3~
idFor Fifty Cents ! For Fifty Cent
SFor Fifty Cents ! For Fifty Cent
e.Call at the H ER ALD BOOK Stoi
Notice.
or All persons are hereby forewarn
ka tad forbid from trading for a Note a
." Mortgage given by Emma B. Moo'
es aibout one year agn, payable to Ks
Is Davenport for three hundred andi thh
>t. <dollars and due January 1st.1lSS3. The
o is a credit on said note for thirty dolla
o atn. said note is part of the purchi
money of sixty-three acres of land
D: A bbeville Co., S. C., near Ninety-SIx,
.C . and was lost about the 1st. of Feb.
be New berry Co., S. C., somewhere at Chr
id e', or between there and R. S. Bot
n- nia's. KATY DAVENPORT.
fl. Feb. 26-9-St.
IFOR SALE.
edA No. G Liber ty Job Press, plat
to 14 21. This Press will be sold low I
es cash. a.< the proprietor wishes to ma
r omi for anuother Press of differe
ceApply early at this office.
AGENTS WANTE]
re la every town in the State to sell the
SGREAT SOUTHERN ROMANCI
W inby a Southern man, receiving Sou
Se-r.. xp;erience< from a Sonthern standpoi
re tiisa book CEA LLENGEs woRLD-WIDE ATTE
-:;oNzas an expo'e of tbe "Tborns" thaot
* ertedbe Souter peoplie, IT IS A VOl
B., V(nDICA TIOs PROM Till. SOUTH
'. 'rise most popiular and fa.,tst r.elling bo
ev. r introduced. One lady made $18.00
ern days. another agent made 580.00 In a
weeuk and others make 8500 to $t000
it tVrite for terms and secure good territory.
on1l088 A. SMITH,
of 1 8.8ot Bgroad Stree, Chmarlesboa, 8. C
,n thel
it W-NE
h oval
h fly t
r- -
te!T-I A
- ble
n a b<
y - Cot
e-tl RA1D AND,N i~
tail
@1
"' THE OLDEST PAPER IN ThE VOIETY!
re F
tee
of. ?11p . eZiabl
e IWYS ._
neeg
n,n
n
of Local News a Specialty I
>1 -
b POETRY! TALES ! LITERATURE H
be SCIENCE ! AGRICULTURE! 1
lit GENER Al4 NEWS - e
ld V de
In short conttalning everything essential: ?u
to the public good.
rat
I A VALUABLE, USEFUL AND ETERTAMU J
yot
VISITOR
To the Family Circlet
L
Ho
at
A paper for the youngi
A paper for the old 1 -
A paper forwvery one! T
TI
TEN MONTHS for ONE DOLLAR? An
. CL RAEB TAVOASLE
PRBXNSM G1VSN
Clubbed with all other papera at lesa
than regular prie.a
OUR
C
Deparment
8 00cmplte/Perfect
We are prepared to oasaute any kind et
a!
'0.
ty
ty
re
. TO A
S.
in
p.
POSTER j:3
or a
atEmbracing Cards, Program- gn
mes, WPedding and. Party i
In vittions, Bill and
Letter Heads,.etc. to.
hT. F. GRENEKERE
.Proprietor. *
,s' Irrli
in
the
P71 the
-ad. t ib'i t '
aeorder.R-S.
foir: olmeetltoC
Will be-sold-for es '
x, one gross- ig bow, woah s
ie ear. adr
EDPOTATOES tC5a - -
for .5Qer bu$hel. _ ;. ?
yp a ;)rine. ot prlerT es
ag20 cetpepomd'.%
2 pe r . - - ' -'-r
I et k ure,g v DS- r^
39-1 8-ti.
'eb.~ "ray -
TAU T
s andl sina*
-ear of -- - -
Bbls i '"
thingo.o?" y ?=
and -L '~-~'
su 29 4t ..: -
AVIN'.spaut a a
v :red - yo -" .
cheap eolumn, ; a
ted o cqll and. edly
~EtEEPTrON t4.'
:pure. Irlees . e r
an:'. F$.F,
Y Stock is fres,: in'd plet
and-I ask atty itofi.rd It, a -
tee satisfaction- ormake ne-eharge.
an. 5-3t. S. .
yonuA' aeW e
shieh will enable drtiMewIhil
reat call B. VELACL.
)R cheap' Stationry-'ee -t':Jh -
HERALD $ooE Store. kay.Books:
bTew York cost an . muh.u4er. No
itake in this. -
-3t. HERALB BOLDE
AND-Seventy. acre& ot fair .ood
land. lying abopt 7.mi;es.frobn
use, will be s-old at a beain.
1his offiee.,
JORDAN GEEN
kes pleasure In announ;nego tTae
public,that be 1ps pdrchar .. :
Be Barand Biird Ta ?a .
[N TSE;?'WBRRY'3 3L, ; .
4dwfll otique, busiess In bs
own name. 'T choidcest
11 always be fouind' in ,
11 h odnifte'd MN Nr ea
L'e patronage of the pubi1ci rspet
ly solicited. JORDAN-RE *
-3m -
(Suqmnaen o WNE )Waa '.--~' -
13 continue the buinresa of MaI~~
.-and Repairing
---DeZNrsA ~--.
Com,e fsaaUqn -
OCERY6S.ASS&.WOGOWARL
Lie !aial Wrgt!-c
)RUGMSTORE.
And TUder-the Figures d
UY W
* -
~8o0L
E1CURSION TICKT
o the Worlia TaWr ng i~
New Orleans,lan be d '
anWood,", S NTpaE
ta, a$ the followlag low.rate.ior- -
md Trip : - .
od forl5.ays. ----M5
or patculars amd -T"hede p~
3T. DAVYSNAg --
Cher-t . . Gr
aTroulesn Cuh
* -- - -S..giC6st13
Wfesoug.Hoama,

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