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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, February 15, 1883, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-02-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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S EBRUARY.
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1112 13114 15 16 17
18 29 . 20 21 2 2i24
25 6 2712-S
S;rom a Vetertary excbange.
TUECARE OF HORNES.
ew Timly matt Which Will belonnd
UsfaL.
Give horses salt frequently.
Returning from an afternoon
div, let your horse cool off before
-entaing the stable.
Road horses should have their
front feet stuffed with flaxseed
meal twies a week.
When light shoes are needed,
particularly hind ones, have them
made of cast steel.
The hand-pieces of driving reins
frequently becomeemooth from use,
causing the hand to shift. In sucb
cases rub the lines with powdered
zosi. -
If you wish to drive your horse
with an open bridle have him tried
with one before putting him to
your top-wagon, otherwise he might
get away with you.
When horses overreach lengthen
the hind shoes; when they hit the
front of the bind feet have the toe
of the front shoes made narrow and
eoncaved on the inside.
Some horses when trotting, in
putting their hind feet to the
ground, strike principally on the
toe. Such horses should have the
heels lowered, and should wear
shoes without-heels.
Skunk eabbage is said to be
good for heaves in teaspoonful
doses, night and morning. Moisten
the lay and grain. Be careful with
the diet. Never work a heavy
horse on a full stomach.
Steel bits should be kept in a
warm place until they are placed in
the horse's mouth. Any person
an realize the sensation of placing
- cold bit in the horse's mouth by
frst touching it with his own
tongue.
An excellent remedy for mange
is: Oil of turpentine, 1 pint; add
cautiously 2 ounces of oil of vitriol,
stirring the niixtare constantly
then add 8 ounces linseed oil ;.to be
rubbed in with a brush twice a
day.
If your double team did not
work to suit you to day, one crowd
ing i.o the pole, while the other
would pull his head to one side
see that the reins are all right, and
in hooking them to~ your wagon to
anorrow put the off horse on the
near side.
Tar is one of the most useful
pX>articles to be kept about a stable.
Internally use a teaspoonful night
and morning for chronic conghs ;
exteinally it is particularly useful
in thinsh and all diseases oi'
wounds of the foot. Mixed with
oil it is one of the.best remedies
for hard or brittle feet.
When heels and toes are re
quired on a- horse's shoes, instead
of having the shoe turned down for
heels have the heels and toes of
c ast steel and velded on. The
heels should be put on half an inch
from <.nd of shoe and placed length
wise
For a horse that "pulls" use the
over check with strap attaebed over
the nose and under the lower jaw.
For an extra hard mouthed horse
use a fourring bit. Have a side
-loop on t Le rAout of the over
check, so that it can be moved up
and dowan, as may be required ;
then have the check pieces and
-' over check attached to the loose
rings and driving lines alone to the
large rings.
- Influenza is one of abe most pre
valent diseases at this time of the
year. The first stage of the dis
ease is generally mild and will
readily yield to careful, nutritious
diet, such as warm mashes, oat
meal gruel, suitable clothing and
proper ventilation. If the respira
tion is troubled and the extremities
cold, give a sedative medicine, rub
the legs with dry mustard, bandage
with flannel, and send for an ex
use a pint omilk, a pint of water,
3 ounces of Baker's chocolate, and
2 ounces of sugar. Break the
,chocolate into small pieces in a
saucepan; add the sugar. Moisten
* cold water and add boiling
tir this over the fire until
ben add the milk.
boils a second
for use.
DCb NICE GIRLS SMOKE!
Now an Intretiag Dieaui Was Suddenly
Tarminste.
It was discussed in my presence.
last evening. Going from the
above instance to a more polite
stage instance, somebody reminded
us of Miss Borke, who gracefull
puffed a cigarette in Brighton, as
played by the Wyndham Comedy
Company. It was remarked, too,
that Lotta burns tobacco in some
of her plays. One who professed
to know said that Lotta's cigarettes
were not tobacco. Thereupon a
girl confessed that she smoked hab
itually, had learned to like it, and
could see nothing unladylike in the
practice. Did not the Grand
Duchesses of Spain smoke? 'And
she would like to know if their
manners were to be condemned. A
third girl, who lately returned
from a tour in Europe, told us that
smoking hai become quite fash
ionable in Germany, Russia and
Austria. In each of those coun
tries she saw real ladies beguiling
themselves with cigarettes, and
even pipes and cigars. This is not
done without causing frowns, of
course, but the habit seems to be
making headway against all oppo
sition.
I argued that the use of tobacco
in any shape was destructive to the
charm of women, and that any girl
who fell into the vice would ne
cessarily become coarse and mascu.
line in her manners. It was re
torted upon me that nothing coufd
be more graceful than a girl re
clining in her easy chair and blow.
ing rings of smoke toward the
ceiling or knocking off the ashes
from her cigarette with a dainty
touch of her little finger, and thus,
perhaps, soothing 'away the head
ache of a night's dancing.
"But how would you like to have
a gentleman find the odor of to
bacco on your lips when he kisses
you ?" somebody impulsively asked.
"And how many gentleman have
you kissed in a year without tast
ing tobacco on their lips ?"
The demure young woman who
asked the question felt that she had
said too much, and the discussion
ended in sudden silence.-Clara
Belle, in C'incin nati kn~quiirer.
CAN'T IRE DUN E.
The President stated that he was
in receipt of a communication from
a Senator-elect, offering thbe follow
ing positions to the members
named :
K"eper of the Senate Cloak
room-Giveadam Jones.
Keeper of the Representatives'
Cloak room-Whalebone Howker.
Two Assistant Firemen-Sam
nel Shin and Prof. De Hash.
K.eper and Propeller of the
State Whe*elbarr ow-Trustee Pull.
back.
Keecper of the State Snow shovel
-Pickles Smith.
"I accept," came from the month
of eve.ry person named as soon as
the President hw.d finished, and the
greatest confu.ion prevailed all
over the hail.
Gem'len," said Brother Gardner
as Ia. brought his gavel down with
a whLack, "it can't be~ did ! Dis club
ha,, taiken a ,sartin stand on de sub
jick of pollyt.icks, an' dat stand will
be muaiintained. De minit dat dis
club accepts favors fromn office
hlders we kin no longer condemn
what we know to be b'ad. De ob
ject of gibin' us de offices named
am to keep dis club still far de
nx'x two y'ns. Shall we sacriiee
pro::pics for mioney '
--ue! yes!" was eried from va
nous corners.
'"Does anybody appeal from de
decishun of dis Cha'r '!"
"Yes ! yes ! yes !'"
The old man calmly unhitched
himself from the desk, walked
downi to the center of the hall, and
looking in six or seven directions
he gaiekly remarked :
'"Which aLm de cognomen of do
indiwidual who 'peals from de de
ishun of de Cha'r ?"
Deathly silence.
"If de Chair can't sustain his
decishun he will resign."
Not a foot moved, while thirteen
of the ball's-eye watches carried by
members snddenly stopped dead
still.
--"De Secrtay will make a note
of de fack'dat de hydra headed sar
pint of rebellion has been crushed,"~
said Brother Gardner, ani he walked
to his desk.-Fronm Proceedings of
the Limeklan Club, in Detroit Free
Press.
Self abnegation is that rare vir
ie that good men generally preach
and good women practice.
To acquire a few tongues is the
sk of a few years, but to be elo
in one is the labor of alife
.W1seeUasteos.
IPGTRANT
Es compd of Herbal and Maeflaginous prod
nets,Wh-epermeate the substanee ofthe
Lungs, expectorates the acrid matter
.hat oullectsi:t the Bronchial Tubes, andforngsa
soothing coating, which relieves the ir
ritation that cau.es the cough. It cleanses
the lunags of all impurities, strengthens
thcmwheu enfee bled by disease, invigor.
ates the circnauun of the blood, and braoesthe
nervoussysc"m. Slight colds often end in
consumpti,n. Itis dangerous?to neglet
them. Apply the remedy promptly. A
testof twenty yeara warrants the assertion that
norentedy has ever been found that isas
prompt in ts efeetsaTUS EXPET T.
A single dose rle hem e
dammation, and its use spesaily cures the most ]
ibetinate cough. A pleasant cordial, chil
dren take it readily. For Croup it is
invaluable and should be in every family.
In 250. ang 81 Bottles.
TUTT'S
PILLS
ACT D1fECTLY ON N V R
Crres Chills and Fever, Dyssia,
Sick lesdache, Bilious Coic,C spa
t:un. Rheuntatism, Piles, Palpitationof
Sho l1cr.rt, 1Dizziness, Torpid Liver, and
inmale Irregularities. If you do not "feel
. :"y well," a wn:le pill stimulates thestonmach,
S:o:e ther.pe te, nparts vigor to the system.
A NOTED DIVINE SAYS:
;,e. Trr:--Ders Sir: For ten years I have
1 a a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation-and
I.:-c. LULtspring your pillswererecomm.nded
t..rt; I usedthem (but with little faith . Iam
..-, r. -well man,have good appetite, diestion
T "f,.it, reguhr st'ols, piles gone, and I have
:- fort" rounds solid fiesh. They are worth
.-ight'ia gold.
l Ev. R. L. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky.
AL f sel)
..."u:rta} I'SEE on applicai-no
May. 16,1S-1.
P'A'ENTS.
fend a roogh sketch or a
model of voor invention to
GEORGE E. LEMON,
W'suaston. D. C., and a Preliminary
L3D.ntion will be nade, without
ehae of all United States s of the
seO clas of Inventions and you beladvbe ed
whether or not a paent can be obtained.
Ifo areadvsed that your invention islteantale.
to pay Government fes of SoE and 8S -ce
required by the Government. This is p
tbls when application Is made. When allowed te
siosney's le$( ) and the Anal Government fee
S obning a P not you
that your Invention is patentable unless it really Is,
c fr as his best judgment can determine; hence,
ou can rely on the vicgiven aftera preiminary
on is had. esign Patents and the
of Labels, Trade-Mar and
issaes secured. Caveats p r led.
Acictoired vo ofi ecte,Abadoned,
t orfeited Cases made y j have undertaken
bosecure own patent>and tilas, askillfbl hand
Hnfof tcae may lead to saacess. Send me a
ili reu addressed to the CoImMssoner of
Patens that he recognize Gzoams -E. Lixol, of
Wahntn D. C., as your attrney n the case, giv
toe tleof the Invention and about the data of
Sng your application. An examination and rort
sseggae g Remember,thisofsioe hasbeen
l since18S5, and referencecan be
iven to aculnlents in almost every county in the
U.S. Pamphlet relating to Patents free upon reqest.
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor of American
and Foreign Patents,
.5 Fifteenth Street, WASHINGTON, D. C.
Mention this paper.
d. K. P. GOGGANS. D. 0. HERBERT.
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
Attorineys-at-Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strlct Attention to Business."
Nov. - ly.
THE SUN.
NEW YORK, 1883.
More people have read THE SUN during
t year just now passing tihan ever before
sice it wa." frst printed. No other news
paper published on this side o1 the earth
has bee bought and read In any year by so
many men andi women.
We are credibly informed that people buy,
read, andi like THFC SUN for the following
reasons, among others:
Becatuse its ne ws columns present in at
tractive form and wit hi the greatest possible
accuracy whatever has int.erest for human
kind ; the events, the deeds and mnisdceds,
the wisdom, the philosophy, the, notable
foly, the solid sense, the improving non
sense-all the news of the busiest world at
present revolving mn space.
Because people have learned that int its1
remarks concerning persons and affairs
THE SUN makes a practice of telling them
the exact truth to the best of its ability
three hundred andt sixty-live days in the
year. lbefore election as well as after, about
the whales us welt as about the small fish,
w the face of dissent as plainly andl fear
lessly as when supported by general appro
vl. THE~ SUN has absolutely no purposes
to serve, save the informationof its readers
ani the furtherance of the common good.
Because it Is everybody's newspaper. No
man is so humble that THE SUN Is Indiffer
et to his welfare and his rights. No man
Is oe rich that it can allow injustice to be
done him. No man, no association of men,
is powerful enough to be exempt from the
strict application of its principles of right
and wrong.
Because in politics It has fought for a
dozen years, without Intermission and
sometlnets almost alone among neMwspa
pe-s. the fight that has resulted In the re
cnt overwhelming popular v-erdict againas'
l.obesonsmi and for htonest government.
No mtatter what p)arty is la power. THE SUN
stands and will continue to stanud like a
rock ior the interests of the people :gainst
the ambition of bosses, the encroachments
of monopolIsts, and the dishonest schemtes
or pubdec robbers.
Alt this is what we are told almost daily
by our fr-lends. One man holdis that THEK
5155 is the best religious n:ewspaper ever
published. because its CShritian ity is undi
Inted with cant. Another holdts that it is
thc best It-pnblicain ne-wspatpcr printed, be
case it has already whipped hal f of the rats
ats out of thtat party, and Is p)roc-eed,ing
against thea other half with undlmuinishedl
vigor. -A third believes it t.o be lIbe hest
mazinwemo general literature in existence.
beauL:se its r-eaders ttoiss nothin;g worthby of
notice ihas is current in the worldt ofi
thought. .-o every friendl of Tux~ $UN dis
covers one of Its mny sidies that a41peals
with panrtieniar force to his individual lik
in y.ou already know THE SUN, you will
observe t hat in 1883 It is a little better thana
ever before. It you do not already kn,ow
THE SUN, you will find it to be a mirror of
all human activity, a storehouse of the
choicest products of common sense and im
agination, a mainstay for the cause of lion
st government, a sent,inel for genuine Jet
fersonan Democracy, a scour-ge for wicked
ness of every species, and an, uncommonly
good investment for the commng year.
TERMs TO MAIL sUBscrnBERs.
The several editions of TH E SUN are sent
by mail, postpaid, as follows:
DAILY-55 cents a month, $6.5 a year ; with
Sund"y edition, $7.70.
SUNDAY-Eight pages. *1.20 a year
WEEKLY-$1 a year. Eight pages of the
best matter of the daily issues; an Agri
cultural Department of ;nequalled merit.
naarket reports. and literary, scientific,
and dome.etic intelligen'ie make THE
W EEKLY SUN the newspap'ir for the far
mer's household. To clubs of ten with
$10. an extra copy free.
Address I. W. ENGLAND, l'ublisher,
Nov 23, 47-6t TH E SUN, Ni. Y. City.
people are always on the look
out for chances te Increase their
erig,and in time become
prove their opportunities rc main in pover
ty eoffer a greatchance ao make mono
Wewant many men, women, boys and gi
to work for us right in their own localites.
Any one can do the work properly from the
first start. The buinePs will payTImore than2
ten times ordinary wages. Expensive out
fit furnished free. No one who engages
falls to make money rapidly. You can de
vote your whole timne to the work or only
yoursparemlomfentst. Full information and
al that is needed sent free. Address STIN
So & Co., Portland, Maine. 47-17.
LYON~&HEALY *
State & Monroe Sts.,Chicago.(u 'b
WinneBdJU5to .ashir
fo A TAsa adOsa
Fe. 8-ly
Rau Roads.
Dolumbia & Greenville Railroad.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
COLUIBIA. S. C., Nov. 4th, 1882.
On and afteriMonday, November 6, 1882, the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
ieated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - " 11.42 a m
Alston, - - - - 1.02 p m
Newberry, - - - - 2.11 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 8.58 p m
" Hodges, - - - 4 56 p m
" Belton, . - - - 6.26 p m
Irrive Greenville, - - - - 8.05 p m
No. 58. DOWN PASSENGER.
reave Greenville, - - - - 10.80 a m
" Belton, - - - 12.16 p m
" Hodges - - 141 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.59 p m
" Newberry, - - - 4.88 p m
" Alston - - .42 p m
Lrrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p in
IPARANBURG, UNION a COLUYBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - 2.15 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 2.67 p m
" Santuc,-- - - - - 4.28p m
Union, - - - - 6.21p m
" Jonesville, - " - - 6.25 p m
&rrive Spartanburg, " - 8.15 p m
No.58. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartauburg, E.& D. Depot, H 1250 p m
" Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.01 p m
Jonesville, - - - . 2.09 p m
Union. - - - 2.50 p m
" Sautuc, - 8.29 p m
" Shelton, - M - 4.21 p m
" Strother, - - - 4.58 p m
&rrive at Alston. - - - 5.89 p m
LAURENS RAILWAY.
Leave Newberry. - - - - 4.47 p m
arrive Laurens C. H., - 8 40 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - >.45 a m
Lrrive Newberry, - - e 12 4. p m
ABBZVILLB BANCE.
eave Hodges, . - - 5.00p m
Lrrive at A bbeville, - - . 6.12 p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - - 12.28 p m
Lrrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.86 p m
BLGE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
BRANoH.
eave Belton 6.26 p m
" Anderson 7.55 p m
" Pendleton 8.55 p m
Leave Seneca C, 10.53 p m
Lrrive Walhalla 11.4a p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 6.40 a m
,eave Seneca C, 7.54 a a
Pendleton, - - 9.18 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.11) p m
rrive at Belton, - - 12.09 p m
CONNECTIONS.
L. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
leston.
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
North thereof.
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. B. R., from At
, lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. E. E., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
ton.
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the ,orth.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
r. With Asheville & Spartanburg Raiload
from iendersonville.
H. With A. & C. Div., E. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster thgn Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
M SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWELL. Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
olumbia, S. C.
3outh Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Dec. 17th, 188. Passenger
rrains on this road will run as follows un
Ll further notiec:
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
GOD G EAST,
Leave Columbia *8.00 a m t..58 p in
rrive Charieston 12 53 p in 12 30 p m
GOING WEST,
Leave Char;eston f7.00 a in *5.2t) p in
Arrive Colinmbia Il.2S t III 1fl.(r9 p) m
tDaily. *Daily ex_cpt Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
GOING EAsT,
eave Columbia *8 00 a mn *6~.5 p mn
rrive Camden 1.10 a mn 10.10 p mn
GOING WEST
eave Camden - 7.00 a mn *.100 p m
rrive Columbia 11.28 a mn 10.09 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FRO3I AUGUSTA.
GOING EAST,
Leave Columbia *8.00 a mr *;.58 p mn
rrive Augusta 2.00 p in 7.05 a mn
GOING WEST,
eave Augusta *7.J5 a mn *4 10 p mn
rrive Columibia 4.05 p mn 10 01) p mr
*Daily except Sundays.
CONNECTIONS
Connection madeo :it Columnbi-. with the
Soumnbia arnd Greenaviule 1:ail Road by Iri
rriving at 11.28 P. M.. arnd decpart ing a. 6.58
P. f. Conneerinon made at ..olumrrbiat .June
Jon with Chrarlotte, Columnbia aual .ugnst a
tall Road by -same train to and froml all
ponts on both ro:rrda wit hi throurgh Punllmn
ileeper between Charie'.ton :n.1 Wast.in:g
on, ia Virginila Midlatal route, with;oit
sange. Connecloui mradl a r.i5.im: li'r
with Steamers for Ne York onWinwby
md Saturdays; also. with Savannah:tt and
)arleston Ratilroad to all poiis .sot, h.
Connections are made at Augusta with~
seorgla Railroad anid Central R-dirorLi to
tnd from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchaasedi to all
soints South and West, by applying to
D. MCQUEIEN, Agent, Colamnbia.
1D. C. AL LEN, G. P. & F. A,
Joint B. PECK, General Manager.
Dharlotte, Coluia & Augusta R. RI.
OFFICE GENERAL P'A5sENGEa AGENT,
Schedule in effect September 3. 1&f.:
NORT HWAltD.
No. 53 DAILT-MAIL AND EXPEZEi.
eave Augusta, A................. 7.5 aim
rrive at Columbia, B...........11.45 a mn
eave Columbia, B..... .......11.52 a in
arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.15 p mn
eave Charlotte.......... ......'..4, p mn
arrive at Statensville.............7.a y mO
No. 47 l)AIIY-MAIL AND EXPItESS.
Leave Augusta. A...............00 p mn
rrive at Columbia, 1...........10.25 p mn
SO.19) LOCA L FRIEIGIfT, daily except SundJays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
e.ve Columbia................ 5.00 a in
rrive at Charlotte.............. 3.15 p mn
SOUTH WARD.
NO.52 DAILT-M*ILt AND EXP REss.
Leave Statesville................ 7.00 a mn
rrive at Charlotte.............. 905 a mn
eave Charlotte. C.............. .2.00 p mn
arrlve at Columbia, B.............. 6.30 p in
eave Columbia, B.............. 6.37 p mn
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.50 p mn
NO. 48 l).u.Y-liI ANI) EXPREss.
Ieave Colum,abia, I)........ ........; i5 a in
A rrive at .a urn.sta. A. ........... 10.22 a in
0. 18 l..-CA L Fxtaro:rrT. dally exceptSunrdays
(Wr~ ith Pa:sseniger Coracht attacheda )
Leave chamrlotte..................5.00 a mn
Arrive at ' olumnbia............. 3 3 p mn
CONNECTIONS.
A-With all lines to and from Savannah.
Florida anti the South and Atlanta. Macon
and the Southwest.
B-With Soeth Carolina Railroad to and
fromn Charleston.
C-With Richmond and Danville Railroad
to and from all points North and Carolina
Central Railroad
D--Connect with the W. C. & A. E. R tor
Wilmington and all points on the Atlantic
Coast Line.
Pulhman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
and 53 between Augusta and Washington,
D. C.. via Danvillle, Lynchburg and Char
lottesville. Also, on Trains 52 and 53 be.
tween ('harlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid betwen Au
gusta and Florence and carry Pullman
Sleepers between Augusta and Wilmington
and between Augusta and Wilmington.
Above schedule Washington time.
G. R. TAIwOTr, Superintendent.
Mf. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARDWELL. Ass't General Passenger
Agent, Columbia, S. C.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad.
SPARTAWBIURG, S. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Thursday, September 1. 1881,
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted.) between Spartar.burg and Hen
dmsniville. as follows:
UP TRAIN.
Leave R. & D. D'pa.tSpartanburg..20 p m
Arrive at Hler.dersonviil..........7.30 p in
I,OWN TRAts.
Leave Hendersonville............ 8.30 a va
Arrive E. & D. ')epot,Spart.nhburg.12A1 'm
Both trains make conneci ions for (C.-lum
bla andi Charleston v ia Spart>a h--: Vnion
and Columbia and A'.lant a,. u- .. r -te by
Air Line. JrA MEA 3. 9 - - t'.
FU" NO l'ATE9'' \*-' Pi
j is our t rt. .. have
PATh ad 1i1t~ - e . ee
in procurin.! iPatents,
aveas, Trade-.Mlarks. Copyrigs. ,t c.. In
this and other countries. Onr l!rinn Rooks
giving full instructions in Patents free.
Address B. S.& A. P. LACEY. P:.?ent att'vs,
604 F St., Washingt<.n1, D). C. Jan. Ii. 2-tf.
10 for Soldiers on any dis
DIIi~I~IIIease, wound or injury.
IIJVh)IU Fees, 810. Bounty, Back
Pay. Discharges (or De
seters, etc., procured. 14 years experience.
Address C M. SITER & en I. 6t. F - t., Wajh
in... , .. nC. Jan. 11.:?-tf.
Hotel.
The CrotwolI Hotl,1
A LARGE THREE STORY BRICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE.
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
PROPRIETRESS,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
This commodious and spacious Hotel is now open and fully prepared to entertain all
comers.
The Furniture of every description is New, and no effort will be spared to make all
persons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious, well lighted, and the best ventilated of any
Hotel in the up country.
One of the Best Sample Rooms in the Stat..
All horses entrusted to our care will be well cared for at Christian & Smith's Stables.
TERMS.
BOARD BY THE MONTH, $30,00; WEEK, $10,00 ; DAY, $2.00.
LOWER RATES BY THE YEAR.
The Table ehall be furnished with the very beat. Nov. 2, 44-ly.
aothixg.
Read! Road! Read!
I will clope out the Balance of my Stock of
WINTER CLOTHINIG
-AT
Greatly Reduced Prices!
MEN'S YOUTHS' BOYS' SUITS,*
ALSO, A LINE OF
OVE]RCOATS~
The object of this reductiu: is to
Make Room for a Large Spring Stock.
Now is your chance. Call and examine my prices.
M. L. KINARD,
Opposite Grand Central,
Feb. 1,5-tf COLUMBIA, S. C.
wJimC. .
4s r+o rXea E=3
zAA
nar les jihigh abv,adrs
NE O SoPPINoG."'
Evrboyisdlihe wihth aseu
an batiu seet onmd byMsLa
ma,wh a NEE IE topes e
cutoe-a.Nw al crclr us isud
Nov 9. 4 --I
SPREANTHE &DR
DSASELS OTN IS
r tesintg teofhe boe adresse
NEWYOR ~HPPIG7WANTED,
Everbod tadelghtd wth be astful A School large enough to justify two
andbeatifl slecionmad byMrs L laies who will teach0Esl ba n chetar
cusomes. ewFal ciculr ustiosed Kindergarten System, Galisthenics and
Sendf~,rit.Fancy Work.
~ ELEN LMAR, For further information, inquire at
AddressHERALD OFFICE.
877 Bradway NewSorp.. 28, 39-tf.
Qrbeore you de,soeh
u ighty ad ulme leave behin
your own fre. No r i.
of ie &~-,"a it cntn e g.at 1~ al i m.' li rt., for
poion tbewih n egrvig f heCULBREATK & MEERCHANT,
fo tlln te geo te ore ad thrAttorneys - at - Law,
Eorsh'atNEWBERRY, S. C.
HERAD BOK STRE. IT Will practice in t he S'"te and Fed
Lug. 8, 84tL .eral Courts. Ang. 10, 1-6mt
Dry Goods aaed
0
Buy what you need in Dry Goods
and Millinery of
w., J. Younig,
132 Main St., Columbla, S. C., -
and save money.
Jan. 25, 4-6m
Hardware, Rc.
HART & COMPANY,
HARDWARE MEROHASii
SOLE ACENTS FOR
LADOW DISC PULVERIZING HARROW
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS PULVERIZING HARROWS
LANE HARROW,
THE AMERICAN BARBED FENCE WIRE.
BUFFALO STANIJABD SC
--AGENTS FOR
Genuine Farners' Friend and Avery Plows.
-FOR SALE
STEEL BULL TONGUESt SCOOTER& TWISTER. SHOVELS.
BOLTS, GRASS RODS, SINGLETREES TIN WARE, WOOD$ WdRE.
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS CARPENTERS', COOPERS', MACHIN
ISTS' and BLACKSMTTHS' TOOLS.
-A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
ENGLISH, AIERICAN AND GEIAN
MUZZLE AND BREECH LOADING (
--8TATE AGENTS FOR
KEMP'S MANURE AND COTTON SEED SPR
MANURE SPRE
a..u.. a.x. , --idvires asense at
,.... c... .
Nov. 2, 2 DI--17.siA
am".
pAt thi.ewaNw S
asorraet~ f uz S
Sileran Patd are, mi&~m t:W0bJa~
WE SP ADBREADAY PRIEENTS. T IO RODASS
-AR &s COa.E8 YARIhaletrn.
Cal ad xamnemystok ndprce. eos
W rathes,s lofHuma J ery
'~'T~lB AN JIERYNORMAN'S
i nowon bnd aaargeand eegandXeR
asesortment ofeoa simata
waebmsrahsseooeraar
VIOLIN AD GUITARALRZNNG
SPETACESANDSPETALE ASE, s asd andhnis
~ssbDoasnotdnne.n
Allordrs y nti prmpty ttPrcdreZT WI n d D x.OS prbod
Cal a~~exain m stckan prce. dare @iresn K[GesaL
A Great4. anseofeHuma Mirer
IS .E O O D
How Lost, How Restored !
Just publis.he., a new edition of DL. CUL- E
VERW ELL'S CELEBRATED ESSAY on the e~i ~aa
radical cure of iPERXATORRRmBA or SeminalGenavnil
weakness. Involnty Seminal Losses. Ix- Tt.t
POTENCT, hiental and Physical Incaacity. cirnio
Impediments to Mt~.) etc.: al. Cow
aUIPrJoN, EPILEsPY an FrTS, induced by
self-indulgene.or sexual exrvgnc c. .ietotaeds
The celebrated-author, in this adiale iS(ETPCA CN
essay. clearly demonstrates from a thirtyth ag ccllonaidse
years' successftlpratlce, that the alarming eta osac fiokn
consequences of sllf-abuse may be radically wrd h atgsfuh
cured,; pointing out a mode of cure at once ptnc nesad.
simpl, certain, and effectual, by means of Tii
whic every sufferer, no matter what his an
condition may be, aycure him'eelt cheap- a
ly rvtladradicaly.
3rTi eshould be in the bands t cec,mcalc,fTftO*~
of' every youth and every man in the land.wok,adthrdp-anio C
Sent, under seal, In a plain envelope, toprFs,pbuhdi y
any address, on receipt of six cents or two cpe ymi,1 e~ odb
postage stamps. Address daes
THE CULvRWEL XEDICAL co., Ades un&G
41 Ann St., New York. N. Y. ~eAeia 6 r~wy ej
Hadokotpanned mad
Post OfficeBox,d4v0.eMm.i0lfree.
Ohe ofcIETIC isopsAeteUS
BOOK BIDERS, aetia of~iaets'in
elankBookManuworld. I~abu van eofauh
is O to beo thes
-AND..--tW rcence,mhere, inth
wie ors, and othersertmnt
lain Ofeetox, 40. a . . 13-1y.'8e,rCUU
E.R OK-Jm.D Y A SEWN
BOOK g~j BNERSx OwmaOiOsu.
July , 3MthanU thseremot W
8C6 em ilDE, RDRWDG.W
to abmyno

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