Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. C.
- WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1886.
A. C. JONES, EDIToR.
NEWBERPY HERALD & NEWS
- !S PUBLISHED
AT NEWBERICY, S. C.
ONE YEAR, - - - $2.00
SIX MONTHS, - - 1.00
THREE MONTHS, - - 50
A. C. JONES & CO., Proprietors.
IN FAVOR OF THEM.
We believe that railroads do as
much to build up a towr or city as any
enterprise the people can invest their
money in, when judiciously expend
ed. We believe further, that New
befry should have another competing
%N,ine to give her people lower rates of
freight and to enhance the value of
her real estate. We know of no
county in better position to vote a
subscription for the building of a
new railroad; having no railroad or
special tax, but we think she should
consider well the inducements offered
by the friends of all who are offering
us indu2ements to select their route
before deciding which we shall take.
The voters of Nos. 1 and 8 town
ships seem to be very much in favor
of giving $50,000 to build the Narrow
Gauge, and no one can deny their
right to vote this or a larger amount
if they desire to do so, but will it pay
them to do it? They complain that
their freights are too high, and say
that they are anxious to be freed
from the grasp of the Clyde Syndi
cate. Will the Narrow Gauge do
this? We think not. The Clydes
are on the east and west of them.
and by buying up their stock of $101,
000, can have entire control of them,
and we confess we can't see how this
road can benefit us on this side of
Saluda; besides, the Clydes encour
age the building of this road. and are
fighting the Columbia, Newberry and
Laurens; this we think significant.
If you will read the article on the
first page from the Augusta Evening
News, you will find the milk in the
cocoan-ut, and that is, that this road,
i Jllhe grand system of Narrow
Gauge roads now in contemplation,
hav-e but one purpose, and that is to
fill the coffers of the business men of
Augusta. We want a road that will
fill the coffers of the peop)le of New
berry County. mat we believe ~that
Ceaba Newberry and Laurens
will do this; and Newberry is only
called upon to subscribe one-eighith
of the amount she proposes to give
the Narrow Gauge, viz: five thou
sand dollars. Will it not pay better
to spend $5,000 than $50,000? We
believe that it will be better to re
main as we are than to accept the
Narrow Gauge as a free gift
PitIA RlY FOR ALL OFFICERS.
-We have read several communica
tions which have appeared in the
papers published in this Congres
sional District, advocating tfle pri
sedry plan for nominating candidates
for Congress, aud find that there is a
strong sentiment among the peop)le
to nominate all officers-State,
County, Judicial and Congressional
by this plan. We believe that it
would give better satisfaction than
the convention; but it will be neces
sary to amend the constitution of the
Democratic party of the State, before
can vote directly for the nomina
tion of candidates for State, Con
-gressional or Judicial offices, and
this cannot be done until the State
convention meets. The counties
*may elect delegates to the convention
by primary, but this will necessitate
the calling of a county convention to
determine wLther the primary or
the convention lan shall be adopted
in electing delegates to the State.
Congressional and Judicial conven
tions. Therefore, if Newberry pre
fers to elect delegates by primary.
let the county executive committee
call a conventton for the purpose of
submitting it for adoption. and recomn
med to the State convention, the
adoption of this or a direct vote by
primary, for the nomination of all
officers in future.
THlE DITII (GF F-ATHER RYAx
In the death of Father Ry an, the
Poet Priest, the South has lost one
of her truest and most devoted sonls;
twas he who penned those beautiful
words entitled "The Sword of Robert
"Out of its seabhard? never hland
Waved sword from stain so free
No purer sword led brve band,
Nor braver bled for a briginer land,
Nor brighter land had ai cauise so grau.
ANor ausea chief like L-:e
The private subscriptiorns by Au
gusta to the Narrow Gauge, we be
lieve amounts to about #53,000, and
- -that of Edgefield county to $60.000
to build the road from Augusta .to
Saluda River. We have no guaran
tee that all of this will be collected,
but if Townships 1 and - vQr 850,
000, there is no donbt abjort outta
payers having to pay it.
The Narrow G3auge looks very well
frm an Anu<ma standpoint.
We wonder if th: Farmers' Con
vention will ask that all the propert;
of the State be returned at its ful
taxabie value? W,e are told tha
there is a large amou: p o1ropfrt
real and personal, in te tate, 0
which no taxes are pail.
We wonder if thev will ask t1l"
tlie appropriations for the C::i. Mi
itary and Citadel Acade y e di
continued until the State is bette
able to spend her money on exper1
ments and uxurics?
We wonder whether they will i)
abile to reduce the Ievv as Muell a
We wonder wi1r Mr. Tillman wi
cget the money to establish an Agr
cultural College without incresin
the tax burden?
We wonder if they will expres
their disapproval of the Blair !>il
and the strikes?
We wonder if they will give er
couragement to the Granges and AL
ricultural Societies a:ui Department
We wonder it they will effect
Permai.ent organization for the pr
motion of agriculture- We shal
The people of Newberry coitplaw
that their taxes are high. at the sam
time Toxiuships 1 and 8 talk of gi
ina >,50000 to the Narrow Gauge
which will increase thicr taxes mor
than two mills to pay the interes
alone, and it seems a heavy tax t
pay to carry our business to A ngust'.
It may pay Newberrv to vote :5,
000 for the Narrow Gauge Road. bu
we confess we can't see it.
Sumary of the Ne-ws.
Tie G -cenville and Lauren Railroa
track is .i:ihin four miles of Grecnvill
..J. 1. GeiCi , of Darli n-ton haiiId II
si-ed and se en or iit bales oft ttoi
destrove, I by ui ire:los. aboi1.00 .... Thi
editor oi the Walterboro Pres- :nil Sta
had a street iight; lhe caue being 1h
publicato if n:il otensive artivle
F riend interfered a- stoppked the af
fai before ni my -erioisda had beed
doneic.... GOn'R Ti. IIemphill, of I'hl
Abbeville \Ielium,i :uid Capit. 3I. 1L
Bnham on(f the lite nr. a. e .aid tl
be ri\ al candidlates for tIc SC;ate in Ab
b-.ville ...."Riehlai:d" ias a verv inter
terestig artie in th" A1g-ta Chroi1
Cle, explaining tie workings of the De
Partiret of Agricuilture.. ..The lirse
drawinga a lo:'l of the Kight-of Ilonio
from the depot in Ge-agtown on th
night. of the LO'h, ran (I. :'id one q)
them waz so badly hirt a- ine :'itat
his bing killed. 'Thi oenpants fort.
late:ly escapd injury. . Th4e Mt
ical As-ociat'ou. at Camilt eldcte tin
fol lowing ofileers fr the enl *' year
Dr. C. W. Collo"k, of Cher . reident
A.A.31oore,o "Caunlen,Ura tili.oiY ork~
pre:sidenit-; W.I Per Poreer of Chnar
Ie-ton,: eo-ding secreta.and.I Dawson
of C:ar'e to, corn~ pndn -ecrtary
*. ...3Ir. T. N. Youngitblotid hI be
nioiiated by thei p e-ienlt, to be pus
iaste- at Chester...M. C. W. 3oor
hais retired frm tihe ei.0o:]ial maag
mnent of the Sineca Free Pres , ma I:
succcded by Mr. .Whn C. Cary, formie
proprietor.The I'Ione:t Pat h Plain
dealer i.t now owned by a joint s toWl
company with Mr. J1. B. Watkini' a:
editor and Dr.' Ie. Pa ker, local editor1
. . ..Congressman Aiken is still con tin''
to his bed and. suthcirig very much wit l
pain in his hip. IIis gna a- - ahath
said to be good..Te S ivanna1h Vall]e'
Railroad has reached :aid cros,ced the
bridge across Rocky River at Lowmlec
ville'.The Grand Lodge of the Knights
of IIonor, in session in Georgetowni foi
several dayi*s, :uljournied F'rid:iiy. Thli
following ollicrs were ele~ctd for tii
Jr.; Vi e Diecator. M1. U. 3ir-Sweem-y
Assi-t:.ut D)idtator. E!mndii Ikacon; Re
Rtobertsoni: Chaiplin. BD. GI. Cli!Yonil
WI. Simioni; ,Sintinel, C. P. Iatt. -biaum:
Trusties W. R. Delgar, P. Rl. McC.ily
ond W. II. Lor:kwood; Supj:ctmi RI pre
sentative, M1. L. Bnuh:iii. .j;r.: alterniate.
31. B. 3leSweerey;: alternate to J. L.
to Representative L. L. Ehrich.
Th Niew ' York Legislatoire has re
peal1ed tie. chiarter of the Bro:tthvay
surfacOe railrload]. Thim Jake Sha:rp grab.
..The emiploye(s in the Brooklyn
suga~r retinecries. 2.200 ii ni noiiibir, stru-i
ni tile ivit of the 21 st...lon. D). 1.
Bradler no:linated to be colle'ct or oi
Initern.al Reveii'le for Soitlii C:a'ol I la,
wi 0.1,ol Irned by the Senate o!i the 2l st.
I irlia ~ ineh at LJneburg O! t'
I 1st....Htn t A.G blrn,~ .he Seretary
died at0 Meii:m Miig.. ton the :1 . . . .
iLi, ini'i'appii l toug aentor Uuti-.t
t ave tin hi point ialtie.s i reIv
....Th Kainis of t;tLaborc ae oi
zik ie alembclisin Aran ttu
bPoet Pri1 t,''nie'atI.nille. .
trev, On th nih of the NI.. ..h
Ul'inilloo um i ti da '.. The u i
ed by R G.~ Dnnti pie - . .numbi-r i
To. tali. 1r4, acga l::t1 'lih, weekf. an
)15 theO wee pevi*ou,....Then5:0n! tob
niihs soth o fleena,.rk:nia-s o
pre'ed t'fit .'avc d ,:kngt'w
istr. Thei ctot'lecin ' i:' in:eru
JNvette fo :he!irstnine neb ofIt
I C . WELCII. A. M.. EDITOn.
ome time ago wc spoke of the
foo that night be accom-p,ishcd by
forming a readin circ for the im
provement and entertainment o
teachers. We desire, in this issue. tc
r C! attention to Herbert Spencer's
-,,reat work oin education. We know
of no recent book that every teachei
eand every parent ought to read mor(
5 CarefUlly than this work. In many
parts of 'Mr. Spencer's philosophica
I system we fnd many dangerous doc
- trines; but, in this book, the viewE
presented are correct and the defect.
ofthe old system of teaching very
orcibly shown. The book is neatl3
printed by the Messrs. Appleton al
81.50 per copy, or it may be bought
Ln pamphlet form in Humboldt Li
brary Series for 15 cents. The pric(
? is not a consideration. We advis(
our teachers to buy this book at once
.gd read it with the desire to be ben
I efited. BeJow, an extract is giver
which may. in somen measure, servc
as a sample of the style, &c.
"The particulars first. and then thl
generalization. is the new method, n1
the Battersea School Reports remark
which, though 'the reverse of thc
method usually followed, which con
sists in giving the pupil the rule
first,' is yat proved by experience tc
be the right one. Rule-teachinr iE
-iow condemned as imparting a mere.
t ly empirical knowledge-as pro
ducing an appearance of understand
ing without the reality. To give the
net product of inquiry, without the
inquiry that leads to it, is found tc
1 be both enervating and inefficient.
General truths, to be of due and
permanent use,' must be earned.
--EasV come easy go" is a saVing a'
applicable to knowledge as to wealth.
While rules, lying isolated in the
- Iind--not joined toi ts,other contentz
as outgrowths from them-are con
tinually forgotten, the principleu
which those rules express piecemeal
- become, when once reached by the
understanding. end uring possessions.
While tihe rule-taught youth is at se.
when beyond his rules, the vouth in
structed in principles solves a new
case as readily as an old one. Be
tween a mind of rules and a mind ol
prin-ciples there exists a diflerenc
such as that between a confuised heap
of materials and the same materials
-orgzaniz.d into a comp)lete whole,
with all its parts bound together.
Of which types this last has not oniy
the advantage that its constituent
p)arts are better retained, but tie
muchi greater advantage, that it form5
an eflicient agent for inquiry, for ini
(dependent thought, for discovery
enods for which the first is useless.
Nor let it be suipposedl that this is
simile only :it is the literal truth.
T he union of facts into generaliza
tions5 is the organization of knowl
;edge, *vhether considered as an ob)
jective phenomenon or a subjective
one; and the mental grasp) may b
measured by the extent to which tis
organization is carried.
F-romn the substitution of principles
for rules, and tihe necessarily co-ordi
nate practice of leaving abstractions
untaughit until the mindl has been fa
mniliarized with the facts from which
they are abstracted. has resulted the
p)ostponemnent of some once early
studies to a late period. This is ex
empled in the abandonment of that
intensely stup)id custom, the teach
ing of grammar' to children. As M.
MIarcel says: 'It may without hiesi
tation be aflirmned that grammar is
not the stepping-stone, but the finish
ingr instrument.' As Mr. WysE
argues: 'Gramnmar and syntax are
coletion of laws andl rules. Rules
are gathleredi fromn prac-tice; they ar~
the rsults of induction to which we
comel by\ long observation andl coin
prison of facts. It is. in fine, the(
scice, the philosophy of language.
In following tile pro~cess of nature,
nieithler individuals nor nations ever
arriv e at the science firs.t. A Ian
guage is spoken, and poetry written,
Imany y-ears before either a grainmarn
-or prosody is even thought of. Men
did not wait till Aristotle had con
structed hiLs logic, to reason. In
short, as grammar was made af ter
languaige ; so ought it to be taught
aftter langumage ; aim inference whiebh
al who recognize the relationship
between ' the evolution of the race
anid of the individual will see to be
Ofne mmpjractices that have grown up~
d (uring the decline of' these obh
ones. the most imp)ortatnt i
th 'most systematic culture of the
- owr of observation. After long
ages of blindness men nre ait last
seei'ng thlat the spontaneous activity
-of theo ob.serving faicuilies in child ren:
-has a mieaning andi a use. What was
once thiol uht mere purposeless action,
or play, or mlischlief, as the caise
migh,t be. is now recogniizedl as the
process of acquiirinlg a knowledge on
wh'ich all after knowledge is based.
Hen>ce the well-conceived lbut ill-con
ducted system of o)bjet1-1..'s'/s. The
say'ingu of Bacon, that phiysics is the
mot her of scieiices, has come to have
a mein'ei' in education. Without
an accur ate acquaintance with the
visible and tangible properties of
erroneous, our inferences fallacious,
and our operations unsuccessful.
'The education of the senses neg
lected, all after-education partakes
I of a drowsiness. a haziness. an insuf
ficiency which it is impossible to
cure. Indeed. if we consi.er I we
shall find that exhaustive ohserva
tion is an element in all great sUIC
cess. It is not to artists. naturalisS-.
and men of science oily that it is
needful; it is not oniv that the skill
ful Plhysician depends on it for the
correctness oL !Is dia-nosIS. and that
to the good engineer it is so impor
tant that some years in the workshop
- are prescribed for lm; but we may
see that the philosopler also is fun
dainentally one who o.s relation
I ships of things which others had
overlooked, and th'lat thle poet, too, is
one who sees the fine facts in nature
which all recognize when pointed out.
- but did not before remark. Nothing
requires more to be insisted on than
that vivid and complete impressions
are all essential. No sound fabric
of wisdom11 can b. wovenl out *of a
rotten raw material.
While the old metiods of present
ing truths in the abstract has been
falling out of use, there has been a
correspondingI ar oion of the new
method of presenting them in the
concrete. The rudimentarv facts of
exact science are now being learned
by direct intuition. as textures, and
tastes. and colors are learned. Em
ploying the ball-frame -or Orst lessons
- in arithmetic exemplifies this. It is
well illustrated, too, in 'rofessor De
- Morgan's mode of explaining the
decimal notation. M. 'Marcel. right
lv repidiating the old system of
tables. teaches weia-hts and measures
by referring to the actual yard and
foot, pound and ounce. gallon and
quart. and lets the discovery of their
relationships be experimental. The
use of geographical models and
models of regular bodies. etc., as in
troductory to geographiy an(I geoe
try respectively, are facts of the same
class. Manifestly a common trait of
these methods is that they carry each
child's mind throngh a process like
that which the mind of humanity at
large has gone through. The truths
of number. of form. of relationship in
position. were all originallyI drawn
- from objects; an<i to present these
truths to the child in the concrete is
to iet him learn them as the race
learned thcm. By and by, perhapis,
it will he seeni that heC cannot possIi!
learn them in any other way; for
that if lie is miade to rep)eat them as
abstractions. tIhe abstractions can
have no meaning for him until he
finds that they are si mplv statements
of what lie intuitively dliscerns.
But of all the changes taking place,
- the most significant is the growing
dlesire to make the acquirement of
knowledge pleasurable rather than
p)ainful-a desire based on the more
or less (distinct perception that at
each age the intellectual actioni which
a chili likes is a healthful one for it,
and conversely:.. Therc is a spread
ing opinion that the rise of an appe
tite for any kind of knowledge im
plIies that the unufolding mind has
become fit to assimi!ate it. and needs
it for the purposes of growth, and
that on the other hand. the d isenst
felt toward any kind (f knowledge is
a sign either that it is p)remnatuirely
presented, or that it is lresented in
an indig~estible form. I hence the ef
fect to make ear.y education amusing
andl all education interesting. Hence
the lecture on the valuie of play.
Hence the defence of nursery rhymes
and fairy tales. Daily we more and
more con form our plar.s to juvenile
opinion. D)oes the child like this or
that kind of teaching? doces lie take
to it? we constantly ask. -il is natu
ral desire of variety should he in
dulged,' says 31. MIarcel; 'and the
gratification of his curiosityv should
be combined with his improvement.
'Lessons,' lie again remarked.
'should cease before the child evinces
signs of weariness.' And so with
later education. Short breaks dui
-ring school-hours, excursions into
the country. amusing lectures cho
ral songs--in these and many like
traits tile change may be (liscerned.
-Asceticism is disappearing~ ouit of ed
ucation as out otf li fe. andi the usual
test of political legisla.on-its tein
deney to hpromoi(te happiness-is be
innto be. in a great degree. the
test of leg,islation fur the school and
Let no onle forge the metn of
the A ssociation imext Satuirda. We
Ihope to have an m inmterestingi discus
son1 Oil tile b est mecthodls of teacing
En glish1 gramm !ar. 'VIThere are some
teachers who hav' not fai led. to conme
to a siale meettin': of the A\ssocia
tion t thre are mn v 4t hers who h ave
S(et of text-Ihooks uin less t he teachers
will (comie togethfer to consult and
aigre. ly :all mans, fellowv-la
hlorers, tuirni out next S aturd~lav. Andi
wh-fen you comae to t he mtin: i , stari
until it adjourns.~
What Can bc Done
ait;Unril.i ilnltnUil of h' ha itlI. o:ien e
Zid cnty ao D vr C tnt- ain h:n - t .e
Increase of Employment Ir Young
Men in tlie South.
The Virginia papers are lamenting
the emigration from that State of
voun men and seeking to devise
ways to prevent ij. Virginia is not
albne in s-:: manv of her most
promin. Von- l in for other
laes w hope to find an
C, sicr ro.vl to tue'" ss: the other
h t ac~ ire sufNerin_- fromi
the saue troule. in nearlV all parts
of the South this qu-!tion is attract
ing much attention. and its import
ance should com manl the most care
ful study b"y the people of the South.
A certain amount of emigration is
to be expected. in all countries
there are some peoleC who. inspired,
some by love of travel, some by the
desire to get awfy from their Iiative
ctntry, where. tnlortunately, often
a man's Iood qualities are less ap
preciated than (l-sewhere, and some
for health, cut looSC from their early
associntins and eat their lot with
stran-ers. It the South. Lowever, the
emigration is to) lirge to be attri
buted to these natural causes that
operate in all countries. The loss.
(and a very serious liss it is, for
prolably the 1jity' of those who
t'.ms leave the 1outh are of the most
desirable class ol citizeins, men of in
telligenlce and enterprise. i 3 so great.
th.t i possie some remedy must he
(levised to check it. This remedy
can unly be 1ound1 inl the develol)
ment of a wide range of employmjents
that will allord to every young man
the opportunity Which so many of
them are seeking in the West. Un
til recently the young men of the
South had very few induce-ments from
a business point of view to remain in
that section; the professions and
farming and 'keeping store" were
the; chief occupations. These three
were all over-crowded. There were
more doctors than were needed and
the abundance of* lawyers (id not
succeed in stirring up enough strife
to keep thema all employed; farming
olffered but few attractions and, be
sides, required considerable money
to begin on, an.1 the iercantile busi
ness was so crowded that there was
but little room for any new comers.
In this condition of affairs hundreds'
of thousands of* men went West and
N sorth eeki% eniployment for which
the le in en:' a ,oe.
During the last live or six vears a
great cbange has been inaugurated,
but its efiect has thus far been felt in
only cLrtain parts of the South. A
few years moore andi its influence will
reach every section of the whole
South. W iti the development of the
industrial interests ol the South there
have been op'ened up new avenues of
employment and thiousandls who
otherwise would have been compelled
by force of cireumstances to seek a
living elsewhere, have found profit
able and honorable emplloym3en t in
their own cou ntry. It is not alone
the unskilled labor for which a new
market has becn created. but for
skilled labor, comm iand ing high pay,
there is a rapidly .groing'i demandI.
The operation of the vast railroad
interests of the South. the construc
tion of new ro)aus. the opening of
mines and the builinhg and manage
ment of every variety of' imanufactur
iigterprises. have all coimbined to
open to the ising generation of the
South oipportunhities for' work that were
scarcely dreaimed of' a dozen years
ago, ranging fr-om that of' the day la
borer to the highest and most liber
al p)ositionis of trust and honor.
T1he growth in I: e demand for labor
has also p)rov'ed of gr'eat benefit to
the farming interests. esp)ecially in
the iiimed iate nieighb1 orhuood of thme
dozens of thirivig. popouos cities
that hamve come inito beCi ng thbrou.
the influnenmce of' manu f :'cturers. F-arm
ing there fore now oFfers a better in
ducemwent to the youngt man than it
did a few y":1rs ago. IIhe knows that,
i near a manufacturing~ center, lie
can find a rendyv market for all the
dier'siLd p)rodluctions of a well
managed farmi. If the present growth
of these industrial interests that are
so rev'olutionizing the labor question
of the South. and furn>ishin'mloy
ment for teins of thousainds where
none existed lut rece'n ' tly hsot re
stricted and hamnpered by un mwise
tariff legislation or by i ujust State
aws againast capital. the Southern
man wili t ben no longer find it neces
sary to leave E.is *wn hom~ue inl search
of e-mpoymn!.t. If the Southern
V'(le w:i,t to h:cn on this good
time. it b.eho(Av thieml to gtive all
poib n.-" ragemen!t to every' en
tepris' alcenintedi to increase the
demand for l abor.- Bln/H JIre , iw
ForI One- Dollar.
\ve will s,.nd yoi evyi' we'ek for -ix
mni-:z the li' II m.u.\ .m NitN :ws con
re:a ihling i m: IW ie and th-- ,'hae sn
\veckli News -:uol ('oulri-i' with iiseventy'
t e,lumn --- tilil w ith Ii e a chuoi'es!
n -n to Ibe ftonm1 in :my~ lIbaily or \Veek
MONEY TO LOAN
- or tihE(. S. MO\VER,
3-I-9t Ne wberry, *3. C.
i-: lUchby ziven Jhat in acr -
anellith :theK rit':e IC iQvUri: d h
pub:iem::im f te-own%,, of New
berrv. S. C.. the s:a*l-:aid mar't
will be rene. :b'eh;.hnhdoor; nt
12 o'clok in y The :1 of iMay.
i1s8;. for1 (one -a. R-*t naax bh-! mnonlth
Iv in adv:ii( Untr : iv- bo:nd.
wvith appro 'V -1cuiy
"JiN S. FAIR:
it C.an:1 T. T. C..
- li i I
NSit] iffl s v10.11ll 1!
Read what Ihe ( reat .Ei f- 'oist
Di-Vine and Emine.t .:2
.Sclan Sna-.s of
Bradfield's Female Regulator
ArTLAT. G.A.. ;Fci>.2T), i-st.
DI:. J. B i l-:.%! l :ar .iir--. oine til n
ye-:Llrs :.go0 1 vx:alliilt<! fl:e- r-,cp*o P 0.n:l
Regu......ator. andl c:arvfully tildie4i :11tiln'rt'e
inl reg:tni( to its azno'e i-ni Ilin L:tS w -l
ais now)%) proniunm e it ! ,4. - ! :no. s i tille
anlSkilli! n! > at no th raly eibe
remei"lial veget.:d !i :tt'nt-. kn'own I o -11Ciec
to act <!iretl n.ii the wo:.b anI terl.e.o1
g:lns.:aill theitn- an.-I inrl symp:ath:Zing
dlirectly with tho-se::. h rfo . provid:nIg
a speci li,- rvine, Iy fo1r ai dI I;causos t' 1w h -woinib.
anl 4f t .e a<!j:teent Or.:ans at: I
Your 1- t r 1- .
3 iCAUT oN.
Thecou,!ntry -4 %!v.!; Ith <(vawk nlo.st:-nfs
containing lIoN il! other f)ijr0I -s ingred
ert,, which chtitn to t Itre vry:hing-e
Femaile Coml)pi:ain ts. We ayto you".i you
value vour lide bare oa ::o luch
lI.AD>F IL 'S V:-* .r.: 1:;: n ;l x i. '' oi1 in
to:ilii1 1or di-tea1se lwe i:tr p o wonulia an
lor thei is a S P i FW'.
on tic 11ealth :iti ftl:ppin!e-4s ol W outn1,
-1in IOX tS. A11:t'uta. -:t.
We have this day formod a copnri:
Dership for the pu'Alication o the
IIui).%m) .N Nws and for <1iing a
general job printing business. undcr
the firm name of A. C. Jones & Co.
A. C. .-IONES.
V. S. BROWN.
Newberry, S. C.. ApriH 17th, 18SG.
TWO HUNDRED ROLLS
CANTOIN MATT,1IN'S I
R1ECEIVE-D A'' THE iLARPET
J. Ii. D AVIS,
Also. a 1111 line of Vall Paper,
Bordering,- and Ceilin. Decorations.
One 11iundrcd diffrent stylI's of
window Sha.ics. mounted n best
Sprig F,ixtures. 1rc: Fif'ty Cents to!.
Five Dollars a Window.
The usual fine selection of Body
Brussels, Tapestry' Brussels. Extra
soper Three Ply and Cotton Chain
Carpets. at prices that will compare
with any market in the S'ates.
If you are in want of any of the
al.ore named articles, call, or corres
pond with .J. II. D)AVJS.
9.17-1v. Columbia. S. C.
'FID)ELITY MUTUAL LIFE A kMOCIATION."
85u.000.'.0 in:I-:nOV >.
Pol iies( hf:IVe a paid ftp 'aluie atfter' ive
yearis andi a e:tsh sufrrendI4er Valne of 50
per' cti. at 'ild alge. Assessmnits are4.
collected( ever'y 10our mnthsiiI thfrough1 lthe
Unioil Truist Co., 01 Vihihul1'lpia, trunt
el caital ?I,001.0;ll 00.1 :1ff! aretIf hIi
exeCIntsively to pay dea th Iflo--Ce. Tisi
(one of the bea't a1'ses'lment c0om1pnies
neveir'se:aled a pol icy or' levi'tl an1 exitra
af'sCSsment. It i- ahvay below. I.'~ it" esti
Agents wantted to e:mva.- the State
WV. C. SWXAF"FIF LID.
O o iteGad CEn'tral S Ch' . ..
South. Ofl'r for sil' - well $eected
A PPI LEs, Oll.iN,3E".
11 .NN.S. CI C( A N T$.
p .EMO)N". Nt'T'.
()NIitN, AND) PE ;AN' S,
SilVER PLATD WARE,
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Watch Rep:iring a Specialty.
EU ARD StiiOLTZ,
Ne'wherry'x, S. C. 1-13-n.
Th -he e h e 'e o '*n
H C R 'I
F RES"-1,Fl iI SiI A N A9 OY1STERS
Arriving every day b. expre- at
~ALEW X'T HOUSE,
.e Gelie in any part of the citx
f A T IlfA i J
Al1. i n :: :h 4n .1id at rea-onahice
pi.- either by thw) t1n or barre'.
We il a14o k\eep wn h:i; . -i!iielit
T1o supply the town an thle surroun'i d
W. 1I. 11 U NT, A2L.
2-3-tewherr'y. S. C.
De) a ble. 1plants: e'be:p rxt e-! safet y:
Persna e--riig isurnceupon thewir
li-v- at a co-: a S low s1i ompatiible
wXih 'afe-v mayxi save* mOne'. 1y coisi!it
nrwikh thw maller-igneld.
.12 have arrined .;3.. for two years.
A. P. PIFER, Agent.
N0in. EC E S HOPFS.
NEAn UNION ;EI''r. cOE-U-BI .S. C.
Tzer t\- D)aial, lit:Lunf;-rer ii* of Flour
aM i-t Nil!s. S:av 311-- ald all kinds
cff iin::lry w'rk ini iron and Bras-.
A-'-*r'!i-nu'alt and St::tio: aryv Ste.am Er
gim-o-. .p1 ppilromptiy
madae!. :t iXt%11 i bi'., wil1 he m:ade
for! any w r1 n u Ji:1- oil :1pieatiol.
F:-teaawok: 1fatir pri'-e '.
A. I. DIAL.
Ex'ctrtix o ) .eo. L Ial, Survixor of
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of
advertising in American
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce St., New York.
Send 'Octs. for 100-Page Pamphlet.
C. & E. L. IKERRISON,
- m Ywd 2 UAS. : TT
C I I-ALSON. : S. C.
AN) - -
FIicve D ry Goo ds,
" MIGNON "
3 Button Kid Gloves. Fl .00 per Pair.
Pre'parxtory to purchasing Spring
Good-. w,e have r,-ecntly moI:ce somei
Ca-i oclrder atmouning to ,10.(0 r
over, will ha delivered in the <:ountry
free of chare.
All 0orch-.promptly ittemed4 to.
. & E. L. KERRISON,
8.201 v C HA R LESTON. S. DJ.
At thwi I:ext reaular me . 1 hurs
iav. MIay ath. 1880. the' County Comnmis
sin'rs w-ill receive sealed bids for cell
ig overhe:al thie olies of the Probate
Jiice, Cler'k of Court and SherilT, arnd
the corridors of lie Court I louse. and
for calisoin ing the wal la of sid 'tIlies
ad eorridlor,. Furthier informtation to
h' h:al fro)m the County Comiilsioners.
By order of County Coummi--ioners.
.JAS. K. P. GOGGANS, Clerk.
A pril 1; 1SSG. -7-4t.
GO TO KIA FD8
)I eamin i il iw of Sprin and Sum-4
mcr Clotin~g i'. beingZ pladced on the
who) dlesir e tic inspleCt thi' ne i d~ len~C
clh'I st ok. The most fashionable 'gar
m:1 i.cr Spring wxill bI hle Onec B3u tton
taway. it i-a per'feCt titting garmnt.
awl' lay.- elowly . to the figu r', showing
ie ormi. I have' these s'ui: s male in
ie ce'lebratt.i p:tenit >-inared. 4bouler
and for ''et upi and triming,i will ('0om
"'od - thec e -:uits arxe miade fromIi are im
pote hip O~1-cod . corek-oerews. andl the
intc 'c ic t- of thle laitest patterns and
colr- in :-k suits yocu will lind the
- in' grde of goodci, and cthle sacks are
ont s1gnar'. :aii entaway. I wouhci men
z ion here thia: for -ackl SUit- the :ceviots
wii 1ta1ke the lead1 thi- Sprding~. and the
iih of0 th ese sacks withl thle swell
and sadle~ seams make thiem very' at
tractve. in facet the ii'.ui it b)e seen tO be
)l' stock1 of Stif:T Iits f 1 r Sp)riing hasi
err be' ini xu'ose cins th1is 1city. Thsey
are very light :n weig~ht ia order to be
ecnmfo rmhOcic fo hox weather. The shapes
are ent irlyc dlTerent from anythin gI
have eve'r hadI in sto k, and yoxu can not
helc buig pleaiud with thim. You can
hive them in clor's of b lack, brown.
graxxxe mixtue andl pearl. Ask for
my 3.50 Ipearl eatnimere beaver whIichz
issold everywher for C' )5.0d. ('all early
au-i xmine thix fashliocnable .ior-k xit
the Emrimicii1f of Fasioni.
31. L. KINARID.
22-ti #oinmhh, S. C.
ONE YEAR.... $2.00
SIX MONTHS ....... 1.00
THREE MONTHS... 50
H11EALD AND N1S
will from week to week during this year
give its subscribers
ONE HUNDRED IND FOUR
tillca with the latest reliable news from
all parts of the world. The amount and
I character of interesting news thus sup
plied will surpass that of any paper in
I the County or State.
To appreciate the value of our columns
read each and every article and compare
I what we send you with what you get
I from other publishers. The secret of
I the whole matter may be told in a few
words: We devote the space in the
columns of the
. largely to Ccunty, Town and Local
news. and send as a suppiement the
WITH 12 PAGES,
The best news of the day, free to our
subscribers. The advantage thus se
eured to our patrons is not equaled by
any, and we intend that those who
su-tain the HERALD AND
NEWS by subscriptions and adve.r
tisements shall get as large returns as
the most faithful application to their
interests can render. Our columns are
open to you to discuss any matter in
which you may be interested, an'd~
desire to have yon make the HER
ALD AND NEWS the me
dum ini which to record the currentC
events which transpire from week to
week in your section of the county.
This lyill be greatly appreciated by us
andl make the paper that much the more
valuable to youi.
Al VR TIG.
As an adlvertising medium the
Herald and News
takes e lead. For twenty-one years it
has visited the homes of Newberry
County. During that time it has been
t: medium through which the official
advertisements of the county, and the
getter i.ortion of this time the only
pape)r wich -priuted the whole of them,
andE wvithm its present advant-iges as a
new giver. it will continue to be the
most valuable to business men.
YOU CAN HAVE .
Bill Heads, Note Heads, L
Heads, Envelopes, Busine
and Visiting Cards,
Cheeks, Receipts, Circul!
Hand Bills, Cotton Tickets,
Blank, Liens, Conveyances,
P~rited at short notice and at the most
rea >nbl cprics.
A L. JONJB8,
PUTRIMHRR and PRARIBTO%