Newspaper Page Text
i'> RY TIiURSDAY AT
Ni:WBERRY, S. C.
TI'A CLIERS' DEPART'MENT.
A. S. SCHEETZ, EDITOR.
On assuming the editorship of this
department, to which the voice of the
County Teachers' Association has called
me, we beg to assure our fellow teach
ers that our aim shall be at all times to
advance the interests of the schools and
teachers of the County. We believe in
schools, iin popular education, not only
as the palladium of our liberties as a
people, but also as the only sure foun
dation upon which a moral and
religious character can be successfully
built. While education in this closing
quarter of the nineteenth century has,
fron the nature of our environments
and relations with our fellowrnen. be
c"omie an indispensable factor in the
achievement of success, in every de
partment of activity, and while it has
been demonstrated beyond all possibil
ty of doubt that public morals and
public education have a very intimate
relation, the former improving in pro
portion to the advancement of the
latter, yet we would not have the
claim, of education wholly on either of
these well attested facts. It can be
claimed, and justly too, that the devel
opmient of the highest type of manhood
and womanhood, the type set forth in
the New Testament, is largely due to
the moulding and elevating influences
of education. This is its chief glory.
Christianity is the the religion of civili
zation, and education is the Achime
dean lever fitted to raise a people to
a plane as makes the reception of
(hristianity a possibility.
A contemplation of these facts must
inipress every one irresistibly with the
worth and dignity of education, and
with the important and responsible
position oXcupied by the teacher.
The true teacher will always recog
nize the exalted rank of his profession,
and setting before himself a high ideal
of excellence, wil: endeavor by constant
eflort at self-improvement to advance
the interest of his chosen calling.
A. S. SemrErz.
We hope our fellow teachers will not
fail to favor us with contributions for
this colunin. If you have not time to
write long articles, send us short ones.
If any questions come up in your school
work in reference to which you would
like to have the opinion of other teach
ers, send them in. We will try to find
sonie one who will answer them.
School news will be thankfully re
ceived. In fact anything tending to
further the interests of education.
A gain, we say, contribute !
For the Teachers' L-epartument.
A Few Remarks on a Criticism Found in
It has been stated in this column
that there is no such classification of
verbs as transitive and intransitive
per- se, i. e., "WVe cannot take the verbE
-4hie&guage and label them as tran
sitive and intransitive." The above
statement we deny, and proceed t(
If there are any such words in the
language which are called verbs, then
there is such a classification. The first
striking distinction, in reference tk
meaning which arrests our attention, is
that between verbs which express alonc
a complete predicate-form a full ra
tional assertion respecting the subject
of the proposition-and those which~
do not express a predicate without the
help of other words to complete them.
This clas'sification divides verbs (on
the principle of their requiring or not
requiring one particular form of comn
plemnent) into transitive and intransi
tive verbs. Transitive verbs express an
ac-tioni which does not terminate in thE
subject, but passes over on sonme othei
object either expressed or implied in the
p)roposition. The object which under
goes the action expressed by the verb is
called, to distinguish it from other ob
jects of the verb's action, the suffering
or passive object. From the fact that the
action of these verbs passes over. the~
have been called transitive verbs. Every
verb that expresses a complete predi
cate, i. e., an action which terminates in
the subject, not passing over to some
other word in the proposition, belongs
of course to the class of intransitive
We admit that frequently the same
word is used both asa transitive and an
intransitive verb-but, let it be rememi
becred, with v.ery different mieanings.
Thus, The ship sinks, and The pirate
sinks the ship. In the former sentence
sinks expresses a complete predicate,
and is used intransitively; in the latter,
sinks is employed transitively. In
r-egard to most of these verbs doubly
empl~oyed, as transitive and intransi
tive verbs, the intransitive is their pri
mitive or originial use, andl the transi
tive a secondary use usurped in the
pro.gress of language. Many of these
verbs in their usurped or transitive use,
belong to a class which are called causi
tives. In the transitive use they signi
Iy to cause m do that which the intran
sitive verb expresses. In the above ex
inmple, The pirate causes the ship tc
Those different examples of sentences
which contain the verb run in the Art.:
"Can an Intransitive Verb Take an
Object?', show that the verb is used in:
a causative way. The verb run is used
in a different se-nse ev-ery time. The
seamstress runs i. e. makes a seam.
H ac-kmen run i. e. cause hacks to run.
A cairpenIter runs i. e. passes the rope
WVe do niot feel c-onvine-ed of the posi
tion we miaintauined, at the Teachers
Association. thaot there are exampkca o:
pure int ransi t ive or complete v-erbs, ami
if a nou: iobject) is to be definite. no1
at all necessary to the sense, then, suel
:an ob jc-t is cognate or a noun oif kin
dr-ed mieirimg. "It is an object ex
pressing in noun-fornm the action, or
variety of the action, signified by the
verb itself." Examples. You will danet
a jig. Let us die the death of the righte
ous. He lived a long life. Fight th<
ft may be possible that you are nol
miostaken in the position we have aw
jashamed of the statement for which wE
are held responsible.
This article may seem more trivial
but we agree, "if we are to have gram
mar and rules let's stick to them"; w(
are sticking to the grammars westudied
when we divide verbs into transitive
A ROMANCE IN CUBA.
How the Sweetheart of a Spanish Fortres
Commander Relieved His Garrison.
We asked the Cuban to tell us some
thing about a warmer climate for
change. Senor Rameriz thought a m<
ment and then related the following ir
"I am a Cuban and I love Cuba, ye
the extreme heat of some months eac]
year is unbearable. You remember th
entrance to Havana harbor is guarde<
by Morro castle. The garrison num
hers about 200 men. Three years ag
last June the temperature rose beyon
all previous records and the sufferin
was intense. The authorities wer
dreading the possible invasion of Cuba'
deadliest scourge-yellow fever. New
came to the city of the breaking out o
the fever at the castle. Immnediatell
steps were taken for the complete isols
tion of the fort. No boats were allowe
to venture the cast:-g of their lot wit
"The heat waxed in intensity as th
days went by. Long had the distres
signal waved, from the fort flagstal
The inmates were known to be dyin
by the score and in need of medicine an
supplies of all kinds yet in all Havan
not one heart seemed brave enough t
make the venture of relief, which s
surely seemed certain death. Eac
morning crowds gathered on the pier
and gazed sorrowfully across the watei
to the fatal island. At sunset each d,a
we watched the gates open and funera
corteges wind their way down the hi
to the' little garrison cemetery ; we lib
tened for the volleys of salute, the
number denoting how many brave fe
lows had succumbed that day.
"One morning the climax appeare
to be be reached. The sun's rays fair
penetrated one's clothing and scorche
the skin beneath. No air was stirrin
and the water looked like hot and bui
nished steel. All Havana was gatiiere
near the shore watching the fatal sp<
where fellow human beings were bravi
ly dying yet gave no sign. As w
apathetically gazed across the water fu
the first time in three long weeks
boat shot forth from the pier of Havano
It was loaded to the gunwales wit
provisions and medicines, and none i
that crowd needed to be told its destint
tion. Our eye then sought the guider <
the little craft, and, to our horror, sa
the sole occupant was a woman.
"Many a blush burned red on heate
cheeks that moment. Then a unive
sal shout of protest came-too lat
Our coward hearts, shamed by thi
'brave woman's fearless act, awakene
us to offer as volunteers. She paused a
instant from her rowing and silence
our murmurings with a wave of h<
small hand. 'I am alone,' she saii
'from all Havana not one regret wi
follow me. 'Tis better that I should
than a life upon whose tenure hani
the fate of others. Good-by.'
"We stood silent a moment after ti
clear voice ceased and then a might
roar of admiration and adieu wei
forth. She bowed her head-we notice
now how young and beautiful she was
then silently bent the oars, and und,
that blazing sun rowed straight into ti
jaws of death. We strained our ey
across the water ; watched her strok
grow slower to the awful heat sapp~
her very life and finally paused e:
hausted beneath Castle Morro's wall
Those faithful souls, brave and co:
stant to the last, refused admissiol
though we could feel the hunger ar
longing expressed in their long-suffe
ing eyes. At length faint resistant
ceased-they eagerly came down to tl
welcome boat-fairly lifted their ang
of mercy on waiting shoulders, an<
followed by others bearing the med
eine to which many poor fellows wi
owe their lives, are lost to our vie
within the castle walls."
The Cuban paused. The air in ti
little room seemed heavy and hot,;
thoroughly had we entered into tt
spirit of the story. The senor's t'w
auditors felt the awful suffcation hi
brave senorita suffered. We asked
that peerless sacrifice really culmina
ted in her death.
"Well, there's not much more to tel
The first effect we noted was the redui
tion in the number of salutes over tLa
soldier's graves; then one blessed morr
ing when a breeze, all but cool, caii
straight from your northland, the di:
tress signal was hauled down, an
again the royal fing of Spain floate
proudly from the battlements, dlenotinl
all was well within.
"lnstantly the bay was do'tted wit
boats. We flocked to the eastle an
exchanged congratulations with ti:
governor and his sadly decimated ga
rison. We learned that undoubtedi
not a life would have been preserve
had it not been for the brave maiden
timiely succor. Now, there, gentlemex
is an incident of a land of heat."
"Yes, what became of the girn?" anm
iously inquired the Long Islander.
"She is the happy wife of the go'
ernor of the eastle, and the idol of a
Had Tried Two Other Girls.
[From the Washington Critic.]
He was a baseball player, and I
*asked a girl to marry him.
"Out on first,!' she said, with a col<
"Don't flatter yourself," he replie<
as he picked himself up, "it's out c
Because There's a Manx in It.
(F romi the Philadelphia Call.]
I f t he moon01 was for sale on a barga.
co'unter half~ the women in the wvor
would want to buy it, and the one wi
did would spend the rest of her life wo
dering what on earth she'd do with
Remiember that Wright & J. WV. ('o
pock give a discount of ten per eer
from regular prices on all cash s'ales.
Wright & J. W. Coppock's is t
place to get your Clothing if you wa
to e.t the wort h of vour money. ti
The early bird sometimes ectehes ti
Senator Ingalls is a graduate of Wi
liams college, which may account fc
5 his proficiency in willianisgate.
A Denver man has been arrested f<
stealing three boxes of cigars of ti
value of eighty-three cents a box. Ti
defense will be insanity.
' An impecunious negro in Savanna]
Ga., stole a watch, and with the a,
vance given him on it at the pawrnshc
took out a marriage certificate.
Under the laws of Maine you ea
3 borrow a mian's horse, keep him for
year and a day, and then settle f<
twenty cents per day for every day tl
animal was used.
Termns have been arranged for a ra:
road in Siani from Bangkok to Ziini
What a pienic Bangkof and Zinn
will be for the brakeman when !
doesn't call out the stations.
I Astronomner Proctor says the tin
will come when there will be no wat
on the face of the earth. The prol
s bitionists should organize a well tru
s at once.
f IN THE WEST.-She: "Do you eV
y see a finer sunset than that in +1
East'?" He: "No." The sun nev
I sets in the East.-"Life.
The calendar spring begins on Man
1st, the astronomical spring begins Sc
e eral weeks later, the real spring begi
S when it gets ready.-Omnaha World.
- "Uneasy lies the head that wears
crown." That is why kings and quee;
invariably take their crowns ofl befo
a they go to bed.-Somerville Journal.
"Professor : Under the law of enta
in case there is no eldest son to inher
to whom does the land next descend'
S Bright Young Junior: "To the oth
sons !" [Fact.]-Columbia Spectator..
A gentleman who recently retir
from business, has succeeded in win
ing up all his affairs successfully, wi
r the exception of his Waterbury wate
i He is at work on that now, taking on
twenty minutes:- fer meal..-Bost(
y Sales Gentleman: "Stockings 7 Yc
d ma'am ; what number do you wear'
, Constance: "What nunber? WI
two, of course! D'you take me for
d centerpede or a one-legged veteran
t the war 7'"-Life.
e The Editor Gives Credit.
a [From the British American.]
L. On Easter Sunday Mrs. Rich. I
h Hollanan, of Brooklyn, wife of the pu
a lisher of the British American, pt
r- sented her husband with a beautif
f girl baby. Thanks!
To Assist Nature
SIn restoring diseased or was.~ted tissue i
d all that anmy medicine can do. In pul.
rnonary affections, such as Colds, Bron
chitis, and Consumption, the mueon.
d :nembrane first becomes intiamned, ther
r accumulations formn in the air-cells o~
.the lungs, followed by tubhereies, and
11 .fnally, destruction of the tissue. It i
p .plain, therefore, that, until the backing
,. cough is relieved, the bronchial tub,e
can have no opportunity to heal
LeAyer's Cherry Pectoral
SSoothes and Heals
t the inflamed membrane, arrests the
d wasting process, and leaves no injuriom~
-results. This is why it is more high
estemeed than any other puhinonary
eL. D. Bixby, of Bartonsville, Vt.
Swrites: "Four yer ago I took a se
vere cold, whbich~ was followedl byi
d terrible cough. I was very shk am'
c- confined to my bed' about four meniths
s.My physician finially said [ was in con.
1sumnption, and that he could not helj
Ime. One of my neighbors ad visedl na
1to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I did so
and before I had taken half a bottle wasi
rable to go out. By the time I hac
e finished the bottle I was well, and havc
te remained so ever since."
~l Alonzo P. Daggett, of Snmyrna Mills
jMe., writes: " Six years ago. I was a trav
e ling salesman, and at that time was
For months I was unable to rest nights
e I culd seldom lie down, had frequen1
ochoking spells, and was often comn
e pelled to seek the open air tor relief
I was induced to try A yer's Chlerra
~ Peetoral, wvhich helped nme. Its cont
s ti~miued use bas eti rely cured mue, and,]
beli-eve, saved myi life.''
~Ayr's Chery Peomra
eDr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass
Sold by all Druggists. P'rice $!; tix botiles, $5
~ hear.1one that igie a permet
System of Dress Cutting,
Chat and Book of fnfl directions, enabling any one
[1 Cut and Fit perfectly.
r, ares, $3.00. Sent byntall, post paid,.on ruse
PORTFOLIO OF FASHION
AND WHAT TO WEAR
taar Xaile of 80 pagessof FshionlNotes a
- Btyes.ostrated with about 1,000 Cuts.
- t, poss-pald, for :n cents.
fle0orest $ewn Mci
THIS STYLE ONLY
Kal,5,00m \l a ivn ei
t- tTDon't pay other companies $40.(
pi-ofit on a machine Nor SO GOOD AS TI
SDEMOREST, but buy direct-of the ma
t. .facturers. Sent C. O.D.
:f. W'r(t for Cireulars.
OC EMOR EST FASH ION arl
aSEWINO MACHINE CO.
7 -s 14th Street, New York ciI
Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine for May
e Is a valuable and interesting number
of this favorite family nonthly. Both
solid and light reading, grave and guy,
r prose and verse, are found in its pages,
anti the many beautiful illustrations
>r add to the interest and value of the
e text. "Luxurious Railroading," by
Arthur Vaughan A bbot, is very enter
tainingly written, aUd conveys an ini
Iense aloUlit of information, which
is enhanced by the niany illustrations
acconpanying it. "The Beginnings of
"p Mission Work in North Africa," tells
the story of Missions in Tunis, Tripoli,
n Algeria and Morocco. An article on
a "Heidelberg," by M. Wilcox, will at
>r tract attention, for many Arnerican
le seniolars have been educated in this fa
nous University in th:t city, and "A
.1- Penibrokeshire P'arson,'' by (George
e. Huntington, is a uost entertaining ae.
ie count of an eccentric clergyman of the
le Church of England. Two short storie
are given in this numnher: the first, a
remarkable one ly Mrs. General W al
le lace, "The First Cinderella; a Story of
er the Red P'yraniid," and the other, a
i- pretty love tale, "Pussy Willow," by
st NIillie W. Carpenter. Dr. Talmage'.
serimon is a striking one on ''Thirst in
a Cavern," an<d there are nainy othet
,r good things in verse and prose, and a
e fine an<d vigorous hynn tune on the
last page by C. Wenihant Smith, to tht
er lynin "Crown Iini with Many
'h --- - e
M\r. N. I1. Frohlichsrein. of lobile, Ala
IS writes; I take gteat pleasure in recontnene
ing Dr. King's New Diecoveiy for ( onsumf
tion, havinl used it for several attueks ct
a Lroneni is and Catarrh. It gave me instan
relief and entirtly cured me and I have no
is teen ailictei since. i also h-g to state t ha
I had tried other remedies with no good rt
a sult. Have also used Electric Ilitters and in
King's New Life Pills, both of which i cat
Dr. King's Vew lircovery for I onsutition
l Coughs and Colds, is sold vf a poaitive guaL
,, Trial bottle free at Cofielc & Lyons' Drug
M1 onderful Cures
W. D. 11oyt & Co., Wholesale and Reti,
. Druggists ot Ron't. t a., say: We have beer
selling Dr. King's New )iscovely. Electric Kit
i[- ters an< BIuckien's Ariticn salve for t wo years
11 ave never hunitled remedies that sel:s i.i
well, or give sicu universal :-atisfacti'n
1, There have been some won.lerli cures atreet
tei by these medici'es in this city. Severa
ly esses of pronounet <i Consutmltiont have b:e-r
entirely cured by use of a tew bottes ofDr
King's New I>iscuvery, taken in C.'nnectieir
with Ele.Itrie Bitters. We guiiut--e I l:ih
ulwayi sl by Cotield & I.vons.
o Bucklen's Arnics Salve
The Biest Salve in the world for ('uts, Sores
IY Bruises, Uleers. Salt Riheum. Fever Sores, Tet
ater, happed Hands. I hilblis, torns anc
all Skin !'ruptionis, and positiively enre":
of Piles or no pay required. It is guaran:eed tu
give perfect satisfaction. or money refunded
Price :)> cents per box. For sale by Cotieli J
b- lillY GOODS TORF
Is receiving daily a NEW STO'K of FALl
and WINTE. lilRY (,OODS nod NO r10U:
which he will offer at. prices that cannot b(
beat by others tar or near. He can aff'ord t<
do this, and will do it, as he only sells fot
CASH, and no o her way. Come one. com(
all, and see for I ourselt what is said is so
and you will make by it.
Cs Fe JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN_STREET, C01.UMBiA, S.C.
B S. LA xUDaAcuI & Co.. 773 Bron<d-st Newark
56Lbm~ A MONTH and BOARD for 3 Erigh'
Young Men or' Ladies In eact
conuy. P. W. ZIEGLERI & Co
INV'ALUABLE FORL DYSPEPSIA.
AN Effl0IET TOM0\! FOli IVALdD3.
INSfAN1ANE1U8 BEE TEA
Also for tta-:'o:ing Soups, Sauces and Madi
GENUINE only with Baron Liebig't
SIGNA'TURE ina BLUE iNK acrost
Sold by all Storekeel)ers,G rocers and Drugtg;ist
Wholly unlike artificial systerns.
Any book learned in one reading.
Classes of 10)67 at Baltimore, 1005 at De
troit, 151)0 at Philadelphia, large classes o
Columxbia Latw students, at Yale, Wellesley
Oberlin, University of Penn.. 31ichigan Uni
versity, ('hautautiua, &c., &c. Endorsed b:
RrenA un Pxoc'rox, the ScientIst, Honas. W. W
As-ron, J LU>A n P. BEN.JAMI1, Judge GInsos
D)r. BeowN, E. H-. COOK. Principal N. Y. Stats
Normal ('ollege, &c. The system Is perfectl:
tautght by courres'pontdence. P'rospectus Pos'
FREE fro:n PROtF. LOI SETTE,
:47 Fift .h Av. Newt York,
M AIR BALSAM
Cllanses ial beautifies the hair.
Nevecr Foils to Restore Gray
I Hair t' itt Youthful Color.
3 * ~ Curesscalip d is'.:a.sand hairralling
I ~i'e.at )rn-trists.
Step.s:Ji pain. 1: * < '. fI, to thu ft. Never fail
to cure. 1.15ceni at La-i..:s. Hsoe u eCo., N.
-E. hI. Hacker, Proprietor. Established 1840
CHIE LARGEST AND) MOST COMPLETE E't
GEO. S. HACKER & SON
DOORlS, SASH, BLID
MOULDING and BUILDINC WVA T(EF !/L
j Otfice andi Wa;reromis Kinig, Oppo.il
Cannon Stree r, Chatrleston, S. C.
~ * ~TS
After Forty years'
, experience in the
preparation of more
than One Hundred
' Thousand appications for patents in
th teta and Foreig coon
tries, toe pa'lishers of the cienttiSc
American continue to act as solicitors
for pate ats. caveats, trade-marks, copy.
oobanriJgbts. etc.. for the United States. and
tobanpatents in Canada. England. France,
Germany. and all other countries. Their experi
ence is unequaled and their facilities are nnsur
PDrawings and specification. prepared and filed
in the Patent Office on short notice. Ternms very
reasonable. Nio charge for examination of models
or drawings. Advice by mail free.
Patents obtained tbroogh Munn&Co.are noticed
Cs Inthe SCIENJTIFIC AMiERICAN, which has
the largest circulation and is the most influential
nuewspaper of its kind published in the world.
The advsantages of such a notice every patentee
This large and splendidly Illustrated newsDaner
is published WEEKL Y at $3.00 a year. and is
fl- admitted to be the best paper devoted to science.
mechanics, inventions, engineering works, and
other departments of industrial progress, pub
lisned in any country. It contains the names of
all patentees and title of every invention patented
d each week. Try it four months for one dollar.
Sold by all newadealers.
If you have an invention to patent write to
, AMunn a Co., publishers of Scientific American
96 Brotadway MewYok
V Handbook about patents mailed free.
This powde r never vari.es. A marvel ofC
purity, streng.th 1nd who rieoness. More
economical than the ordinary kindls, and can
not be sold in competition with the mnltitude
of low test. short weight alum or phosphate
powder. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKING
OwDER Co.. 106 all At.. N. Y. 12-1v.
W.T. DAVI S
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Braccts, Bairsters. PosIs.1oldirgs, Etc.
Lumber, Lath=. Shinvle-. Lime. Ce
ment, and Buillerc' Materials of all
kinds on hand.
Ne wberry, S. C.
. 1Z ED E Ss
COMBFI,D ui'h (,1\;:.1T liLFIRACiI NA l,
THIEY AUE AS TRANSPAlENT AN) CfL- I
ltLFSS AS 1.G,11T ITSELF,
A nd for soft ness of o-dnr:nve to the eye can. f
not be excelled, cnab,ling the wearer to read
for hours without fat igue. In fact, they are
Perfect Sight Preservers.
Testimonials from the leading physicians
in the United States,governors, senators, leg- 4
Islators. stockinen, men of note in all pro
fessions and bi anches of trade. bankers, me- -
ehanies, ete.. ean be given who have had their
sight improved by their use.
ALL EYES FITTED,
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIELD & LYONS,
Newberry, S. C.
These glases are not supplied to peddlers at i
A. K. HAWKES,
Pomona Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
Two and a half miles west of Greens.
boro, N. C. The main line of the R. &
D. R.R. pa-ses through the grounds and
within 1005 feet of the office. Salem
trains make regular stops twice dail3
each way. Those interested in- Fruit
and Fruit growing are cordially invited
to inspect this the largest nursery in the
State aind one among the largest ini the
The propietor has for nmany years
visited the heading Nurseries North andt
WVest, and corre.,ponded( with those of
foreign count ri'-s, gat hering every fruit
that was calculated to suit the South,i
both native and foreign. The reputa
tion of Pomona 1l111 Nurseries is such
that many atgents goin g ontfrom Greens
boro, representing other nurseries, try
to leave rthe impression that 'they are I
representing these nurseries. Why do
they (10 it ? Let the public answer.
I have in stock growing (and can show
visitors the same) the largest and best
stock ~of trees, &c., ever shown or seen<
in anytwo nur.-eries in North Carolina,l
consisting of apple*, peach, pear, cherry
pltu, grape, Japanese persimmon, Ja
panese plum, apricots, mnectarienle, Rus
sian apricot, mulberry, quinces. S tmal
fruits :Strawberry, raspberry, currants,i
pecans, Engli-h walnuts rhubarb, as
paragus, evergreenls, shade trees, roses,
Give your ordler to my authorized
agent or order direct from thle nursery.
Correspondence solicited. I hescriptive
catalogues free to aipplicants.
J. VAN. LINDLEY,
Guilford County, N. C.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
'Pocket and Tabi Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
New berry, S. C. 11
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Luv tie's Rv e Whiskey.
Gibson's Rye W~hiskey.
Redmndn Corn Whiskey.
Oh! N. C. Courn Whiskey.
Kenttucky orn WVhimskey.
CALL A-D SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTEN'
Advertising has always proven
-successful. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertising consult
LORD & THOMAs,
utea.. s 9h,eiQAQ9.
H. P. RIrVJES,
(NEWBERRY, S. C.)
'ill repair furniture and do jobs of cari
,itry and cabinet making at
Orders left at W. W. Ipark', Music
tore will receive prompt attention.
W is YOUR OPPORTUNITY
WE ARE RECEIVING DAILY
o!umbus Bu~y Cu, Buis,
nd Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons.
We also carry a full line of
3UGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
he above goods cheap for cash, or part
ash and the balance on time, with
We Solicit a Call,
Jou will always find John P. Fant and
1. M. Buford ready to welcome and
rait on you.
FANT & BUFORD,
Zext door to Smith's Livery Stable.
iGreat Caup, of. Humnan Miscil
Is the Loss of
MviA N '.H O O D-J
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment
nd Radical cure of Spermatorrhcea, or
capacity. induced by excess or early
1OBERT J. CULVERWELL, M.D.
The world-renown"d author, :n this
uhnirable Ltecture, clearly proves from
is own experience ihat the awful con
equences of early errcr may be effect
v:dly removed; pointing out a mode of
ure at once certain ad effectual, by
very, no matter what his condition
nay be, may cure himself cheaply, pri
atelv and radically.
V-This Lecture will proce a boon to
ousands and thousands.
Sent under seal, in plain envelop,, to
.ny address, on receipt of four cents, or
wo postage stamps. Address
The Calcerwell Medical Co.,
1 Ann Street, New Yoi k, F Y. P0. Box450
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR, )
NEWBERRY, S. C., Jan. 16, 1888. f
In compliance with instructions from
he Comptroller-General, and in obed
nnce & the requirements of the Act,
he following Act is published for the
forination 01 the people.
WM. W. HOUSEAL,
Ui ALLOW UNIMPROVED LANDS WHICH
HAVE NOT BEEN ON TIlE TAX BOOKS
SINCE 1875 TO BE LISTED WITHOU~T
SECTrION 1. Be it enacted by the Sen
te and House of Representatives of the
~tate of South Carolina, now met and
i.tting in General Assembly, and by
he authority of the same: That in all
ases where unimproved land which
as not been on the tax books since the
iscal year commencing November 1st,
875, and which are not on the for
eited list, shall at any time before the
st day of October, 1888, be returned to
he County Auditor for taxation, the
aid Auditor be, and he is hereby, in
tructed to assess the same and to enter
t upon the tax duplicate of the fiscal
rar commencing Novemiber 1st, 1887,
vith the simple taxes of that year.
SEC. 2. That all such lands as may be
'eturned to the Auditor for taxation
between the first day of October, 1888,
Lnd the first day of October, 1889, shall
e assessed and charged with the sinm
le taxes of the two fiscal years com
nencing respectively on the first day
if November, 1887, and the first day of
SEC. 3. That as soon as practicable
fter the passage of this Act, the
jomptroller-General is directed to fur
ish a copy of t.he same to each Auditor
n the state, and the Auditors are re
juired to publish the same in each of
heir county papers once a week for
hree months during the year 1888, and
o the same period of time during
he year 1889; and the cost of suena pub
ication shall be paidl by the County
['reasurer, upon the order of the County
ommissioners, out of the ordinary
~ounty tax last collet-ted.
Approved December 19, 587.
All of our old stock of Millinery has
>en sold. We will in a ifew days have
n1 an entirely new stock 'of'
Ladies Dress Goods,
Hats, Bonnets, etc.
.All in the
md( .at prices thait will astonish you
COME AND) SEE US
mefore you p)urcell' elsewhere.
Mrs. S. A. Riser Ato.
MN i 120HPlllJ BARS
During 1888 I will sell Metalic Caskets
und all styles of Coffins at prices to suit
.he times-low as ihe lowest!
Contracts for everything in the Car
>entry Business will also be figured on
Srock bottorn ba:sK
All orders in Unilertaiking or con
;rts in Carpenter work shall have
ny prompt attention.
R. C. CIIAPMIAN.
-ro -r!oSs whosE:
EYES ARE FAILING!
.ellar's IRod Crytal Spectadle and [yt Glasses
Will Save Thm
They are not to b)e tried, but have
lady proven a great blessing to mat y'
f the best citizens of the town an,it
For Sale at the Art Store.
RI. C. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Tnr1a Cotwell Hotel, Nmeery S C
if you want to build up home
enterprise to send off to get
what you can buy at home.
We speak for our branch of
the trade at this time and
it applies equally as well to
all trades and professions in
the town and county. We
are not selfish. But we wantI
that we are prepared to do.
It is not too much to say that
our work is equal to the best.
We can print anything and
bind to some extent. That's
honest. We make a specialty
ot everything needed in a town
like ours. Ve haven't said
a word about the
which we put in last spring.
It is a small beginning, and
should not be despised. The
first steam printing ever done
in Newberry was in our estab
lishment, and it's still going
on. You know that steam
power is much more satisfac- I
tory than hand power in any
enterprise where power is to
be used. Our power is pro.
auced by a novel piece of
mechanism in the shape of an i
engine no bigger than a stove!
Come in and see it in opera
'ion. We take delight in
seeinr you about as well asu
sking you to
and anything else you need
that we have not mentioned. I
We guarantee satisfaction in
every particular. We put'
Stationery in Padsh
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
without blotters. The pads
we use are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
may not be out of season. A
comiparison of them with any
establishment in the State
should bo granted a clinching
argument for your patronage
of home enterprise
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folks, but we
know that some people, unless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often send to distant places
for D)on't for et
The Herald and News/
s $1.50 a year, with one price
ifo advertising The paperd
may pak for itself just nb
for either a v' card or a
mamnmot We have
facili ' rmting
Minutes of Meetings,
Visitin g Cards,
AUTT &.T HOUSEnr A..j
T AND BELOW fOT.
Wishing to change my business, I
ill close out
AT COST AND SOME FOR
LESS THAN COST.
JUST RECEIVED: .
Tobacco, Cigars, Pickles, SauerKraut,
iarden Seeds, Etc., at low figures.
B. H. LOVELACE.
O WATER P006 ''.
'a 3f the time s 4 34th. lahm of aa" ether wey. Dec. me"
me,rrtle. tis an Ee--m* and D.ADL:
IUBsTITVTE toPLASTE.. wall. Oras-M.
IARPET6 and RUG.l of ao aaeral. eae aS
e than ou ciane. t-cas&aWm ao tamksFne
W.; T. D.LVIS. Agent Newberry, S.C
Solib (arollat Railway Cemps-ty
1OMMENCING SUNDAY JU1E 12. 3187
6.10 A. M., Passel,er Traa>n, will run a
ollows, "Eastern time":
TO AND Io> CnALrdETOI.
)epart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 5..3 p .
)ue Charleston.... .3t.S5 p u 9 4 p m
)epart Charleston........ 7.t o a m 6.0 p m
)ue Columbia.............10.45 a m 9.45 p m
TO AND FEOM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epartColumbia.....660 745 6W 533
)ue Camden.........12i3 122 74 743
WEST (DAILY kICEPT 2UNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epartCamden....... 745 746 330 330
a m am pm mP
)ue Columbia..... 10 5 10 45 , 30 9 45
TO A.MD FROM ACGUTA.
)epart Columbia.......... 6.S am 6 33 p a
lue Auguata.............11.44, a to 10.25 p to
WEST (:DAILY.) -
)epart A ugusta............ 6.10 a m 4.40 p ni
)ue Columbia............ 10.45 a n 9.45 p na
Lade at Lnon Depot, Columbia. with Column.
sia and e,r. envill liailroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.S1.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta kail.
oad by same train to and from all points on
wth roads to and from Spsrranburg and be
rond by train leaving Charleston at 600- p.m
nd Colutabia at 6611 a. in., with through
oach to Storristo n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York -
and on Tuesdays and Fi idays with steame
orJacksonville and points on the St. John
Liver; also with Charleston and .
tailroad to 4id from Savannah and/r'
wints in FI' . s.
At Augaa with Georgia and Chttu.
lailroads to and from all points West at.
outh. At Blackville to and from points ;>&
larnwell Railroad. Through tickets,ea La
)urchased to all points South and West, b:
D. MCUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
JOHN PECK, tieneral Bmnager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket At:
&TLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Car olina and Weii
erna North Carolina
Leave~ Charleston... 5 No.pm 00 a
" Lanes...... 713 pm 8 34 a mg
" Sumter ...87p m 941 r
Arrive Columibia.... 9 55p m 10
" Chester... ..:-m
" Rock HU1'd; 3 pm
"Chardt& . 5612 pm
.'New Ci15p ur
- 2 52p m
... 4 30 pm
n... 450pm *a
- fle .. 5 40pm -O
m ila.... 6 35 pm
bevile ... 4 25p m
~partanburg 2 02 am 6 35p m
Hends'nville 5 53 a mn
Asheville.... 7 00a m
" Ahevlle No. 23. No.62.
" Asevile ...9 49 p m
Leave Hendn'nvil:e 11(07 p m
" Spartanburg 2 30am 4 30a m
" A bbeville... 10 55a m
" Walhalla ... 7 55a m
" Greenville.. 10 00 a un
" Anderson... 9 52a m
" Laurens.... 820am
" Greenwood. 1256 pma
" Newberry .. 3 05 p
" Charlotte... 1 00 pm
" Rock Hill... 202 pm
" Lancaster... 10 0n a
" Yorkville... 1253
" Chester ....
" Columbia. 6 50 a
Arrive Sumter...8 12 aJ
" Lanes ...9 40
On Sundays tri s
ton, S. C.,8:x0 a. 'S'
p. in., arrives C $~
SolidTain~ '~'~.~ -
DATED July 12th, 1885. No. 414. No. 45.
TDly. Duily. -
L m Wnlgton----.... 0 .M 0l .
Lv. Marion ."-.... 42' 1117
Arrive Florec.. *..12 4' A
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47
Lv. Columbia.....*..av MF
Arrive Sunmter'""""---. - 1-- 156"
LCO.r.----.-.-...... 40 P . 507A.u e
Ar- Wilmccamaw ...........714 .. 97
Tain No. 43at s at al S3tations.
Whitevine lie sto) only at Brinkle.y's
Nichols, Ma'rl accamaw. -Fair Bluff,
vil,L hn e e.Florence. Timmns
ye,Lnoba ldlaayes e. Suter, Wedge
eld Cad A kin n aso~r
JNo Nigh all Point. beyond,-ehould take
n eguprsfor Savannah
rnce os on 40can take 48 train from Fo
Pont vi Colu a, Augusta and Georgia
t ur Soli between Charleston mne~
"a F. Drvxrm.
T. M. &General Superintendans
T .EERSON, Gen'l Pals A gt.
w tilontinue to treat t he Ali-eases of
ThereJI b-h mlarried and single.
Thr s a. physical cause of sterillhy
'n ve vey e aleswhc
b~emfoundea s t e6