Newspaper Page Text
A. C. JONES
E. H. AULL, 3
NEWBERRY, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, 1ARCl! 01, 1188S
NWBBBRY HERALD & NEWS
AT NE:wm-:nnY, S. C.
ONE YEAR, - - - $2.00
SIX MONTIIS, - - 1.00
THREE 310NTHS, - - 50
A. C. JONES, Proprietor.
THE LABOR TROUBLE.
For some time past there has been
considerable trouble in the North
and West, growing out of the strikes
of the laborers in the various depart
ments of work. These troubles can
hardly be appreciated b us here who
know nothing practically of their ex.
tent. We fear that uness wise
counsel is given and acceptedl on
both sides, it may, in the not distant
future, result in serious disaster and
possibly the horrors of revolution.
The laborer has rights which should
be respected, ad the rights of capital
should not be ignored. We fear that!
it is a want of the proper recognition
and appreciation of these rights that 1
has led to a great portion of this
trouble. If the laborer has coin
plaints, as he no doubt has, he should
make them known and ask that his
wrongs be righted. It seems that
the present strike grows out of the
discharge of a member of the union.
The laborer is carrying his claims ]
too far when he attempts to dictate to
the employer whom he shall employ
and whom he shall discharge. The
laborer while on his strike should not
attempt the destruction of property.
By that he can gain nothing, and -
such action is a step toward revolu- I
tion. The present troubles, now, t
however, are about to be adjusted by i
arbitration, and this we think a very
good and proper way to settle these
roubles, if wise counsel is chosen
A duplicate of theZeucational bill
passed by the Senate, a known as 5
[the Blair educational bill, proposing
national aid to the common schodis,
has been introduced in Congress and
tis said that the chances for its
passage are considered good. The
bill has been referred to the commit
tee on labor, which commnittee is said
to be favorable to the bill, and it is
said that this committee will soon
make a favorable report on it. Ofj
our representatives, it is said that' -
Hemphill, Perry-, Dibble and Smalls C
favor it and that Tillman and Dargan ~
are opposed. Col. Aiken it also op
posed to the bill.t
We publish this wseek the call of t
the farmers of the Jalapa club for at
cotinty ccnvention of farmers at this
place on next MIonday. for the p)ur- i
pose of electing delegattes to the pro- r
posed State convention to be held in 0
Columbia on April 29th. If New- -
--berry is to take part in this conven- J
tion her farmers should attend this
meeting and see to it that her most
intelligent and representative farm
ers are sent as delegates to the State
For the IIEP.A> AN) NEWS.
Organization of Farmers.
A meeting of the farmers of New- w
berry having been called to consider v
the advisability of having our county
represented in the State convention.
called to meet in Columbia, Aprilh
29th, it is highly important that this s
meeting shorld be well attended, and ii
should be a representative one of our
best and most intelligent and p)ro-T
gressive farmers. As I .uuderstand1,
two questions of importance will be
discussed and decided at this meet
tng; first, as to whether or not our
cut-shall be represented at all inu
~State convention, and if deelded 1
-in the affirmative, as I p)resume is
sure to be, to select delegates to rep
resent us:. and second, as to the form- N
Sof a permanent farmers' organi- ,e
~aon for the county, to cc-operate ofI
iha similar State organiization, ais "
~Q~~Iam41r the~ mutual ~impjrovemfent
'andassista.nce of our fairmers. .tit
of these qutestionis reof serious im
portance for the future progr'ess of of
our farming interests, and it is there
fore highly important that they- I
should be well considered before cC
~~&dopted. As for representa
~tion in th~e State conivention,. I can-1
not, for the life of mue. see any obj c
tion to it. Why sh~ould not the
farmers of South Carolina orga'nize
for their mutual interests, as are t em
farmers of other States. and as are
the other important interests of our
own and other States. There is no
thing unusual in such organization, st:
a d it has been shown to result in th
~at good in Other States, and fo
ather interests. Why should it not,
Sbe the same here? But some objee
tors say we do not know what Capt.
Tillman is driving at, or where he is
an to lea us. T must s-ay d o
at see any reason r this suspicion
>f Capt. Tilima'n's motives. Ie see s1
lo me to have ma:X. very plain the
-ssential point o wIt he is aiming
at,tatis org-aniz:tion among farnm
-rs. to consider their interests. and
institutions for the education of
farmers' sons, ,And the l1orovemnent
andi teC tlevation <>of e:r VStemi (f
'r:in. But is not p"p4sed that
we send delegates to Coln ia":. to
follov Capt. Tillian blinldiy s1ould(
Le attempt some o i ,n, and
to lead us astray. We sI.ul select
as our delegates only intelligent and
2onservative men. capab:l of nd
pendtent thought and action. who
would be capable ofrestraining Capt.
T. should he undertake to run away
with the convention or to seize the
State House or even the Agricultural
Hall. T-o speak seriously, these sus
p)icions of Capt. T. seem to me
uerile, and only to cover other ob
iections. I believe the movement
,roposed by Capt. Tillmfan to be a
amst important one, and one that
ivili result in grreat ,ood to our farni
ng interests it wisely guided and di
eIted. Iience tle necessity 1'1r a
eneral turn cit ot our representa
ive farmers next MIonday, and the
election of the most capable to rep
esent the county at Columbia.
As for the permanent county organi
ation, I regard it of hardly less impor
ance for the farmers of the county.
Iv idea would be to have a county
issociation or club with a reading
oom in town, of the nature indicated
)v Col. Keitt in last week's Observer.
ucli room would serve as a conve
.ient meeting place for farmers when
n town, where they could consult
ogether, exchange views as to the
York they were doing, read the agri
ultural papers on file, and from time
o time have lectures by speakers se
ected for the purpose. Such an or
anization. too, would serve as the
ucleus for receiving the speakers
ent round bv the farmers' institutes,
hould this part of Capt. Tillman's
>rogramme be carried into operation.
Uttached to the reading room, too,
night be a sort of sample or exhibi
ion room where farmers might
ut on exhi-hmn samples of
viat they had :or sale. I quite
gree with Colonel Keitt that
uch organizat:on Shold be as
nexpensive as possi)le, so that no
armer would be deterred from join
tg it on account o: he expens.
~till there would be certta necs
ary exp)enses for room rent and subj
cription for papers. B. U. D).
L Call for a County Conven
At the mneetiing of the Jalapa
'anners Club on Saturday last, was I
iscussed the advisability of calling
County Convention for the purpose I
C considering the p)ropriety of ac- I
epting the call and electing dele
ates to the State Convention called
y Capt. B. Ri. Tillman andi chers
>convene in Columinha April 290th.
Though having some hesitation in
tking the lea'd, the club decided that I
I imp)ortance of the case demandedi
rompt action, and would therefore
sk all engagzed or interested .in ag
Ecultural pursuits to meet at 12
'clock at the C. 1I., on next 3Ionday t
-saleday in April. Capt. B. R.
illmnan and others have been in
ited to address the mneeting.
Signed-J alapa Farmers Club.
MIi-s 3Iatti" Boyd returned to her
coe on Sunday. atfte- spending at we.ek
ithi relatives and friendis.
MIr. and MIrs. A. G. Wise and A. 11.
olit l,eft IoL.day for Cohimnbia, and
ill attend the MIoody and Sankey ser
3Iiss Eva Aul fNwerry, is visit
ig friends in town.
MIr-. A. S. Scheetz has h-ft for her
ame in Washiington, Penn. Prof.
:hetz:Iacompanied her as far. a C(
MIiss GraU 4 Barber, oft BailtIimore, h am
rivel. :uu:il will iakel charge of thle in il-I
lery depl:: rtmn o*~~f W11-eer &M3ose
34154 Lizzi: I;zha:rdt, of No. 2 Town
iipI ~ i on ' i-it to I,. C. F.. IRoyd.
' nite a nmb:r otf reptres-utatives
ri t at tellIi l L: II I il : t4 nion ueet
1. hld1 at3 ' lahlC urb h
11-r4iseL wer Ie h.Cetig
Th5 ani vei1\r-a irl4 4i I he ( se let i f
\itertiint-Ujuein Ul' 44a1: l number.
viito- ha atre!sPr-p riy
I as ll repre,nid w: :'PU~ hi dmivof.
a:re P.r~ o.Ws a eanvry1.
111i.e ' fa ii.i the o . tha t ish i e
.\gUatit e : arlpinei. n enl
. it ce llrn m in h 'i, h y.T
[hs rmas. werul intrri :nz %~ ilChnre a
metn ernat. meI,i OI1S Od
h:anmoin and bl.i:(piIi inir CforWP n til
iTh ismndipaluble.o ofk our dr-g :no
a:-Ior itx. 3Indr-a 31'-icktp
' EA CII Ei s )1 PA IM TNI.
C. NV. IVELCH. A. Ml.. ;T(.
For Teach-s' Derarm..nt.
Opinions conflict as to the best
me:ho of teaching EngEsh Grain
mar. Some. iismayed by the many
lificulties it prLsn . have advo
cate(l its ban eilet from the school
room entirely. Suposiy. however.
that it must be taurlht. we natWraly
seek the best way fr removing, in
part, at least. the many difliculties.
T.e mthods employed in Smith's.
Murrav s. and other old grannars,
have gradually fallen into disuse,
and have been replaced by others
that adopt somewhat ifferent meth
ods. Of these new text books. I
think that Reed and Kellogg's oc
cupies. perhaps, the first place. Here
we do not find that multiplicity of
rules l definitions so often met
with, and so obnoxious to the learner.
Dly such are giveu as could not be
omitted and the work be complete.
Those tl:at detest long rules and in
omprehensible definitions, need not
Fear Reed and Kellogg's grammar.
Jne of its main features, wanting in
most other grammars. is the diagram.
By this method (the diagram) the
xact relations which the parts of a
entence bear to each other can be
more satisfactorily demonstrated,
than by any that I have yet discov
ared. A gentleman visiting my
chool, asked, by way of inquiry:
'Of what use can the diagram be, if
he student understands thoroughly
he sentence that is parsing?" Right
ere the difficulty arises; in suppos
ng that the different parts are under
tood, when, in reality, they are not.
We are. often in the public schools,
ivhere there are so many children,
ompelled to hurry through recita
ions. We aid the pupils in analy
ing and parsing, and, when the reci
ation is finished, conclude that it is
1nderstood, which is often a sad mis
,ake. If the pupils, after recitation
s over, should be sent to the black
oard to put the sentence in the dia.
ram, they would probably fail, al
hough they had before answered
yves sir" to the question "Do you
inderstand it?" Now, to avoid be
ng thus deceived, we may use the
liagram, and all doubts as to the
)pil's knowledge of the subject will
anish. The diagram also aids
ratly in getting through with the
ecitation quickly. Each chil d comes
ip, so to speak, with the sentence al
eady analyzed and parsedl on paper,
nd we can readily tell how niuch
~ach individual understands about
Ihe lesson. This is not the case by
>ther methods; only one, perhaps, is
>aying attention at a time. whiile the
'est arec thinking of something en
irely foreign to tihe lesson, although
ooking intently ait their books. I
ometimes think that grammar, by
edadKellogg, bears a close re
emblance to geometry, one of the
xact sciences. In this it is neces
ary to have figures in order to 'ie-'
ionstrate the truths of propositions;
n grammar the relations are equally
cell established by the diagram.
Let us take a sentence as an illus
raon: "When I look uponl the
ombs of the great, every emotion of
nvy dies within me."
(lmotion I de
Here, as any teacher will a~ once
erceive, the relations of the words
ud clauses are exactly- set forth;
ndl in such a nianner as any- clild,
rit ordinary mental power, will
It' those teachers who have not used
he diagram, will give it a fair trial,
think they will be pleasedl with it.
Remember the meeting~ of the As
ocitioni on next Satulrday. Let
very teacher come. and bie prepaured 1
Shelp to make the meeting success
al. There arc more than seventy-]
e white teachers in Newberry:
'onmtv. What an interesting ocea- 1
ion it would be, if all of these co
-orkers conbi hie induced to coneic
et her frequently in order to know1
achi ot her better, and t( profit by1
ah others experienc(es. Let it be
meb;ered also that we want ev-eryt
'.iivdunal that is interested in the
use of better methods. and in the
evat ion of tile people, to attend1
iese Association meetings. and hlelp)
1 the( attainmnent of the djesired ends.
A very cecuraging sign of the in
'easing interest of the peopie of tihe
tate ini education is the establish
et of educational col1unmns in the
unty niewsp)apers. .1
The following papers have well ed -
A educational departments: Thme
ewberry IIEI:-ID Alt) NEw.s, the
irolina Spartan, the Anderson In
jigeneer, and the Keowee Courier.
May' the good work go on until u
'ery paper in the State finds it to a
interest to give special space. to
e schools. teachers, and children t
it-'-onty-ra;iwa Tenck2,. \ti
Meeting of Trustees.
In response'. to) the call of th~
County B).rd oi Examinr-, a nu::
ber of school trtes u:et last Sau
day at the S Cm i I I :misoner
oflice. 'here were rersetative
from e-ery schol itricL excep
No. 3. G ai 1i. 'l:I b; : boar
of No. 9 were y..at. A discusi
of somei length! )ook laCe upon1 th
question ol Viiing ach townsi
into smaller schol istrits. the ai
vantages an, disativant;4es bi
pretty fully st 11. Iw was finall
determined that Caih Towns'.ip boart
ShIoLIld further discuss and consite
the matter among themselves. an
bring the subject up again at sol.
As to the question, should grad
or numbers determine a teaclher's pay
the sense of the meetin was tim
grade alone should detrmine. but i
was thought that there shoull b
some numrIber fixed whieb. whe:
reached. sh:ou!l entitle a teacher t(
an assistant. W ile it seemld to b
genera!!yv thought that uni>rma pa:
throug-hout the county Lor teacher
of tile same grae would ,e a goo<
thing, vet it was deemed impractice
ble just at this time to come to an;
such arrangement. The matter o
school housrs and furniture was prc
fitably considered. The question a
to how many children should entiti
a community to a school. it wa
deemed best to leave to the discre
tion of each school district hoard
The meeting, altorcther. was 1uit
interesting and we have no doubt wil
prove profitable. It was determine<
to have two such meetings of trs
tees annually. and the first Saturda;
in August was fixed upon as the tim
of the next meeting. It is to b
hoped that every trustee in th
county will be present on that oce
Prof. J. 11. Miller. of Ers,kine Col
lee. has the following sound advic
to students, in the February numbe
of the Carolina Teacher:
"But every young man who eve
expects to become a scholar llus
have a *oorl. If it is weak, I
must make it strong. He n;ust adop
some system of mnemonies whic!
best suits himself. The arts of mem
orn are many. Sometimes the mos
insignificant trifle will recall an en
tire line of thought, and very fre
quently will furnish the exact word.
in which the thioughts hadI heel
clothed. 'Half that is kept in tlt
mind on any subject by an individua
is by some formt of memory aidl
The sehool-bo\' who commits to mem
ry sonme extract knUows jus.t thle or
ier in which the lines sneee-ed c:i
ther ; and the very punctuatim
marks. as hie s'.cs thtemin is mind
suoest what comes next. Whei
de learns howv to p)roperly utilize a!
bese little h.elps. he has done a grea
leal. 11Iis great dianger is to under
estimate their value. The facilit;
Ln skill with which they may bi
sed increase with their frequent ex
rcise. A student shtould not loat
als miini with trash. .\lexan~de
stehens, in an address before tit
students of one of our Southern col
eges, advised them to cotmunit much
o memory. The mind can feed om
hese stored pasae when it is awa'
rm libirarites and would othierwis
e sol itaryv."
TExT BOOs.-Will any book do
Dertainly not. 'rThe master-workmam
nay succeed with poor tools: but, th
etter his tools, time grreater his sue
~ess. Books are tools. Many art
vorthess. Like the first rudle en
;ines, reapers, andi sewing- machines
hese should give place to those per
'ected by experience and thought
1'he old education must be ab
;olttly revolutionized. The princi
>le developed by Pestalozzi atc
thers are accomplishing their mis
ion. Irration al, dogn matic. repulsivi
roesses are glivi ng lace to ration
d. philosophie. anid attractive methi
Because of the tielet weatthei
hat in winter frequently ptrevenit:
uccessful conventions of tho0se wide
y scat tered, a proposi tiont Will i)e Stub
nitted at the mneeting next Saturdas
o holtd mlonthly meeting du~S(Iring) th<(
pring, snmanmr and f:all mor,thus. ani(
o ha've a recess dunring the wintei
nont hs. Tihin k of. tis,5 a nd comu<
>reparei to vote. it is a qu*.st:or
vhichi more directly conucern sth
eachers from the country.
The object of edutcation,. then. it
o prmte tie normal growtht of':
man being. (1evelop)ing nil hib
owers systemanticallv antd symmnetri
~all. so as to give the greatest po:ssi
tiecapabilhi ty in thotught and action
hese powers must be t raineda to ac1
larmonodsly, so that there nieed bc~
o waste of efTort in any direction.
Focr shoemn)aking or'Id1. hose-bumi ldi.
or the mnag nement of a ship or a
oco2otive engine, a lotng apprentice
ip is needful. Is it. then. t'hat the
nfolding of a human being, in bouy
ud mind, is as comparatively simple
process that any one may superin
md and regulate it with no prepara
The Labor Question. b
THE FOt'NDATION OF ARBITRATION.
l'i1 the labor troubles that are just
now zo wide spread over our land are to
e,d in nevolution with all its horrors,
th-y must be settled by some sort of ar
bitration. We do not look for revolu
tion. There may be a good deal 'of heat
I talk inl ;ome quarters,. but the hottest
Ski:i of talk is after all only talk, and in d
thli cunntiv, at Icast, seems to be a sort
ofi afety-valve through which the extra t
preo-u-re i: blown into the enpty air.
Thllere are, Onl the other hand, indica-:
l lm-ion tIt sone at any rate of the pres- r
ent -rombles are in a way to be settled
I bye conference between the parties or by
r the arbitration of a mutually-chosen
.AS we said last week, the real solution
of these troubles is to be found in the
principle of arbitration. There is no
f good reason on either side, why this
, principle should not be applied. Rea
t nomib en-perhaps we had better say
t rta2iiing ien-ought to find some
better way of settling their differences
than by assaults upon one another's
pIrZOnS or property. There is no justi
Jieation for the course pursued by the
strikers on the "Gould system" of rail
way especially when its ostensible
caul-e is considered. It is tyranny of
the worst kind, tyranny against thou
saiiIs of workiiigmen and against the
public as well, to order a strike through
several States because a certain cm
Sploee had in one of the departments of i
- the system of railways has been dis
mi-zsed '-mi his place. And this, so far
as we een able to learn, is at the
botr .his particular trouble. Ar
bitrk perhaps conference merely,
wi .:iiave saved the wages of em
ployeeS, prevented the destruction of
property, and obviated the direct and
indirect losses that have been entailed *
I upon the general community.
The foundation for arbitration in such
a conflict as this, or in any of these
troubles, iust be found in certain prin
ciples that must be respectively accepted
l by the parties in interest. But there is
no reason, except that which is found in (
Slinman selfishness, why these principles
should not he accepted. On the other (
hand, even if mere self-interest is con
sulted, there is ever; reason why these 2
principles should prevail, and the waste
and loss of strikes be avoided.
r On the side of the employer a funda
imetal principle ought to be that those
r whom lie employs are human beings.
There is danger that this will be practi
cally forgotten. Especially where a
large number of operatives are em
ployed the danger is that they will come
to be reg,arded merely as so many
"hands." 'The mill operatives are, as it
were, a part of the machinery, the rail- T
way employees a part of the rolling- so
stock. The qulestin with the employer I
is, how lie canf get the best machinery
for the smallest price or adequate roll- -
inig-stock at thme least outlay. T1he very
si rong temptatbin is to put labor in the
IS:uneC category anid to buy it at the least
It is this seltishness or employers thait
is rceilly the root of many of the labor *
troiibles. Workingmnen in too nmany in
-tances have real cause for complaint.
IThiey are oppressed and defrauded. And
it aili comes from the tenidency, not al
ways suspected and not often adlmitted %
onl the pabrt of thle employer to lose sight
of thce f :ct that his "'hands"' are hnan
beingis anid ar*e entitled to treatment ac
cording to that fact.
This is plroved by thme fact that in those
Sestaiblishiments where tihe wvorkingmnen
.have -ecir rights as human beings, where
[tiri interests are consulted, where they
are parlticipators rather than mere
"hands," there is no trouble, butt each
no,:rt. a tdvanices the welfare of the other.
Workme n have rights as human beings
Ias well as vendors or labor, and those
rights are fundamental in any question
Then, on the part of workin)gmlen, it n
must be recognized at the very begin- C
ning that the employer cannot submit di
to anyl demiainds that any outside body m
Shlall dict ate whom he shall employ, and C
ithe like. No one can manage a business t
siuccessfuilly if lhe canlnot control it in tl
all its p)arts. Just so far as possible lie al
must eliiniate every clement of uncer- p
tainty. If a man can never tell whetherg
or no his workmen, contented with their fi
ownl condition, will not be ordered out c<
on a strike because the workmen of s:
.somle oilier employer arc discontented, ti
.le will be very ready to give up the bu- w
.siness entirely. Ia that case what be- fi
conmes of his workmen's opportunity toat
earn wages? a'
Workinigmen should realize that this
"boycot tin g"' which they are coming to nl
- ss freely is simply robbery. It isa
disguised somewhat, but it is as really ,
robbery as any that Rlobin IIood and( his h
merry menI pi1erpetr'ated on hapless wily.. hi
iarers. If the strikers of the Steam
Compatny sayV to a restaurant-keeper ~
that if lhe furnishes nmeals to employees is
o.f the coumpany lie will be "boycotted," a1
-they are threatening to rob him. If anyt
workmen carry out a threat to "boycott"
an emlployer. they are just as really rob
bing~ him as if they took a proportionate
amniilt of money out of his safe. There 6
ie:n ie no11 foundation for arhbitrationl in
anyv such idea. The "boycott" means a
u ling lof force to complel an issue which u
it i- though ht canniot be otherwise gained. w
Arblitrat ion meansfl an appeal to reason, ci
and it miost likely wvill involve mutual
Anid workmen must remfemlber as a TI
bai as well as reason for arbitration a
thati orders from labor unions, andd
strikes and "boycotts," will not alter in-T
exorablde niaturail laws. They arc not h
a11ways5 inidfuli of this. Saiys a recent b
writer in the "Overland Monthly." 0
spaigin behalf of the Knights of s<
L:br From one thing, especially, tc
should the laborer be shielded, and that ii
is fromi the operation of the competitive
sy em. The attempt might as well
Ir: made to shield him from thegera
tion of the law of gravitation. TLhe man
ufactucrer cannot pay above a certain
priee for labor without interfering with
the living profits of his business. He
too is under the control of the law of
competition, and in all his arrangements SI
must take account of that law. He can
not, if he would, shield his workmen
!r this in the Co.lrI roi oIt ImI eouitci
1l it ouit to it-11 theil i' be read
r wise arbitratilonj.
It is timlle that :I th;.v-oig ster
arbitration wa-: ut nto olptratioi
lie losseQ, the nce.rai e., the ai
osities incurred or aro: e no--r th
-ewent state of tings "1ught to b
ought to an end. The bodV
ir workingmien l:tve g gO meiasre C
mmon sense. A gr..at maixy at len.s
the em1ployers of ab;c e no.t ill
sposed toward their irk-p(ople. I
tould not be difficnt to arrn- to at
ibite differentCeS that. 1: ari-;e, an'l
to have killyd feeling. pmcsperit;
id peace, iiere low tre e i incipien
Volu(tion1.-llsr .,1 C 11".Ck H In
:-.-ry strain oc e. : -
Joegte: Co En-Ir
':: rv: &rl es
Einrichcs the Blood, G -v i:*r.
)n. J. L. 'M-.s Fri:fi,-d Iw o : r .
*Brown's Iron Bit*er i - : : I , : 7 :
iav oknwu iny :m Yn ' p-:e. t.- m
tspecially benel-ci I, n r p:
ion. nnd in al de. irit In.: :im. tt
ioilyon the systcm.j:-e it ra'y in my ..
Genine has trai ::: :. d eme rd ! :
:rapper. Take nio, othwr. Mtade nnly 1,7 .
3ROWN CHEMCA Co.. 5.1,T o,3.
LADEs' HA.: o-uSIm :nd :etimin. con
r.inng list If -ir.7-1 -r 7: i n rn:i .n. out
oin- t. gin :i 1 . 1- nm lcin or
nailedtoanY ad<drzat ;u recer;t .i. ':l.tL.V
:an learn the exact cos
>f any proposed line o
>apers by addressin(
eo. P. Rowell & Co.
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce St., New York.
nd 10cts. for 100-Page Pamphle
NEWBERRY. . C.. March19. 188!.
All parties holding claimn. against th
Dwn of Newberry mu1tnt present th
,me for paymenit on or before Apr!
,t 188;. By ordr
J. S. FAIR.
.3-24-2t. C'. & T. T. C. N.
GO TO KINRD'S
GiETS'F f[!yi!' Eif,,
3v beautiful line~ of Sp)ring~ aiiii Sum
er Clothing is being placed on th
unters for the inpcCtti of cnstomer
ho desire to inspect thtia ne(w ind sp)len
d sto'k. The mnost fashionable gari
eni for Spring will be the One Buttoi
utawaVy, it is aL pefc 1itting garment
1( lays closely. to the figuIre, showing
e form). I havY thlese: sni; s mnade il
e celebratedlJi:~ pat jncuare .hold(e
ii for get up :anl tiningt. will com
te with anyv cuso 15'e armien1t. Tih
Ods these suits aire madec from are im
yrted whip-cord, cork-.crw, and th
test CheiVotS of the" lite.t patterns an,
ilors. In sack suit- you will tfnd th
.me grade of good, anid the sacks at
it spare and cutaway.i I wouild men:
fn here that. for sack~ suits the cheviot
ill take the lead thie Sprinig, and th
ish of these sacks with the swel
(1 saddle seamli makeXi them very at
active, in fact they t nus be seen to b
My stock of StiiVTI iat for Spring hat
aver been surIpa-id in I city Th
'e very light in wvight in order to b
>mfortable for hiot We:? her. The -hiape
e entiely differenut frm ilan)yting
vc ever hadi It to k. ind you cannia
lp being leas . d w~ith 1h1m. You ca:
)re themi in ohoir- of hhick, bro0wn
.y 83.50 pearl ca:1im~iIiteie: hearr whlie
sold everywhere for $5.0)0. ( all earl;
id examine t hi fai-hionitable -tocka
e EtporitumI of Fashlion.
Respect ful ly.
M. IL. NINARD.
2-24-tf. Coi lmbil. S. C.
partanburg Land fo:
I :0 Sale.
Ihave 20acres of geod luni inl thi
per part of Spartanbur~ig Couty
htieh I will sell a: a bar,:ntI:2. or ex
tange foir other proper:y ini this eouty
lie land lies well aind ib er is not on
:re oti the p)lace thai ;* not tenabln
here is a creek. wit a: goodI mill -hoal
here are two bran cIhe and gZodl eree
d branch biotatnms the phn-e t= wel
thied ;and t!ere i.s plemy of tile he.
on spring wateIr :i three weclls
here a fonr -'. tlemlem 1ofi goo
>hi eu. plentIof t huh. flr :har. a
p tten (h aconi'rable qi!u:.n:iy =ofm wd du
three tnile- of tIc li "
1-0-tf B. It. LuVE LACE.
C. D. LOWN~IDES,
Dealer i; Fresh FiAh and Vegetabksi
tad a e eialty. Country orders s(
nted. A Newberry, S. C., o
0.y Bo bia C. 3 24-3r
148 MAIN STHEET,9
COLUMBIA, S, C.
Wonderful inducements will be offered this springain fresh
selected CLOTHING of choice manufacture, correct styles,
and guaranteeing the best fiting garments ever offered in any
My stock of assorted-YELT AND STIUNAW HIATS is large
and fresh, up to the latest sty~Ie~aindraN l ..ossi ble prices.
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS in thle gYreatest var ietv
consisting of all the latest shapes in celebrated CUFF,S AND
COLLARS, in Linen and Paper, at sacrifice prices.
TRUNKS AND .VALISES wvill be offered this season at
manufacturers' prices, having, bought very largrely in that
line of groods for cash at bottom prices, I will grive the benefit
to my trade who will favor me with their call or order".
In view of the hard times I have determnined to sell choice
DIAGONAL, CORKSCREWS, BROADTAILS SUITS
at such low prices as will astonish any purchaser in that line.
My CASSIME RE SUITS are of the corset fittings, in every
variety, at the cheapest possible prices.
My Stock of Light Weight Clothes in SEERSUCKER,
ALPACCAS, DRABDETARS and LINEN SUITINGS
of every nature is of the largest variety at correSpondingly
My YOUTHS' BOYS' and CHILD REENS' 0 LOTHIING
is simply too large to give any fair description of their styles,
qualities cr prices. These goods will be offered, beyond any
doubt of the most skeptical miinds, at sacrificed prices. I will -1
knock competition into the shade.
Mily stock consists of all the varieties -of DiAg,-<onails, Cassi
meres, Seersuckers, Linens and Alapaccas in suits or in
single piece goods, for which no one in want in these times
need try any further, but send me your order or call when you
tire in the city of Columbiai and g,et -your cheapest bargains at
I4 ManMtee,Cou bi,S.C
ThC ags motr fFuti h
Sot. OfrfrslC elslce
148E MIS AINS, E T
Wonerfl iducmets illbe Arriigeeyda hi spr fesh
seleted LOTING f c oer promptaytu e orc families,
My stock of assortifree AND Scharge.Sislag
GETSFUNIHIGAlOs n hel greslats reanae
conistngof llthelaestshpsinceehrabyte tCnFor bArreD
COLAS,inLnead Waer,a saifels prephaas. fiin
TRUNKS IO AND PANUSES quantity offrdtiseona
mAnufacters'in pels, hav it bogtlassageyinta
Wle Fruitd fos csho hat otoe. ce,Iwl gi- thbnei
tounty tradesfle wh is avtch. hteralorodr
DIAGONALr, ClORksRW,BODAL UT
variet andth chales posle, ces
ALPCS , DNSRABETS adLNNSIIG
~~ is sim ~ ~ ~ Tosuply toolretegv n aieciton an the styles,d
meres Seerucker, Linns-an .lpcai ut oehrry inC
nee ty ay urter bu snd eTouroer& o canllauten yFour
arein he ityof olubi and Gt Milus chapeilst bandgainsa
14AMinStee Coltumaln Sinr StamEn
larestimortrsof rumiate. ILEimTean ids will bemad
Orrst cls workand fildr faices.
stoc of. adExeutix f ered i . iy l p rvo of ct
DRIE FIS, AISS,Allsons andebtd od ant snbye
noe willaccoonteeilonplense sttlectine
Counry rder filedithdisptch one sl the town aed left withhi
Watch.6 inaigg pcaly o counetio.2-7t
All personsOindebted toOtheBlateSfirm
of'roeerlerD&alonekton, of ChrppeflFlobr
notdeGristcMolls, Sre hillbyandtillekinds
Gt,teadof fonrount ro Commisionrs.
Abrie wlul aond tationar. Stem in
~ALi~'foma.timaesand bids will the madnt
~ Comirs ionrs or andheir ce.
J.OK. . LEGAN,
SILVnEe. PLTE WRER, 3-3-Gi Calaer.
- oktan al Cteriry,ICEC.
eriAllce arh17s8. Noierofi Finad ettlemFFnt and
"MUtherS 1$rie~Nd" not orl acoutemnt on he etate-t
ofsan wiF1. Girar seau, deceased,tmcth
WachRearnga peiatyPfroatecto New-ry ou-yif
MA UARI SV- OLTZ, BI-D.So heMoma IN 8ITE.AHpr
-. Nhetime has Doebtors. are heb otiied topnt themsiouer
Al whenite ri bl gn incdeeateted to the ltfrm bikw laounderIm ine on ortlbefre
- o ves e e onc ban oa els by foratime on hla :o I il appl o r
noeo iintred pheysiiwh a fnl dOischarge or adi .liktaoros
rkqused the aet oftheo sae. JJA I P. LGA KE,
t o n of .f r arE R,i"" 3-0-t Admnis rto.
- ee anfri-Sheri' app C.
~,eiE01cc tc 1O7,R, FIEND,"ie fFia S~emu and PRE'
n useI iswonldrmarem p seavorietono drett
wriesus ha sh wuldlie o f uha . irfadeandise tocease. h
- hakE CHILD-IriT H rs.ontn herh kneesil.dS31. Allper
for___bringing___it__to__her__notice._ Shehvn dti~~lsaant~:iIet
Thtiee a s com ath eaore areehyeLttlt re hm dl
whe He rril Egony inent r Thet bt Cohe ure on an bsefor
twts sho rit,q icand aelmost ike Adth ebtue, s pevn thakonoosmt ion. It
wman' liWe can proe avoiwe. a ene oDpisIn u iodro the l stor
by iingisse hsican -an oe Bowelscanges, L ierKdeys,tratorgan sad
paesed the gratet orati r aFestate ComplAins h feb.n LiAk,rg
hisns o sfotf r ours ne, s and gn agait dies, An dminditrtords
se t r nnofpacce leftt whiwigawne b
bearingwomanThiseprcelins-time. soldby al Drggiss i
hs toemey sne ab twhnd we cntilrebtlstl
inglish edfcts th itis ms wonderful r-el
hbniore ouseedt atrite fit) ano orHtNEpolRfaoCtforeNS
en ldyf o aieonrthe C althan Thsae, !nres,quces t e Scd b st fops thr
wrpiess tht h wo aled liree which arts,suetpies
forve brigigt o E ULtie She cans
aic Wecn proe-alBox w8 Alatm - -bdl*n.adldsreso h tm~