Newspaper Page Text
THE LATE LAMENTED.
PITCHING INTO THE GENERA
--. REVIEW OF SOME OF THE WORK A
SOME OF THE MEMBERS OF TIIE L'
COLUMBIA, Dec. ?s catching it
mented Legiskot:ensus people are
all around. 6itionists disappoint
mad, thbrs disgusted and the
ed, tj prised. As long, however,
ring is promiscuous no body
e hurt, because there are some
hundred and fifty legislators,
and each one can explain satisfactori
lyto his-constituents why some things
rthat he opposed became laws in spite
of his opposition. Of course he can
make it perfectly clear to each com
pfaining voter that he was consist
ently and persistently on the side of
the voter on every question that
arose, and that is what many of
them have been doing industriously
There are a great
MANY GOOD MEN
in th'e-South Carolina Legislature, de
voted to the best interests cf the
State, who would like to do some
thing- for their people, but the truth
is everything is going on so smooth
ly that they can find nothing to do,
and because they don't do anything
they are cussed out at home, when
iu vry many cases "silence, and a
very little of that," as the Irish
Judge said, was about the best thing
that they could have done. I do not
mean by this that they should sit
down quietly and take no part in the
proceedings, for I notice that gen
eally the talking members have the
se-nost influence, but that by refusing
to introduce useless measures they
have saved the State thousands of
dollars. But talking of speaking or
speaking of talking, I think I am safe
in saying that there is not an orator
in the South Carolina Legislature.
- Where all the future United States
Senators and Congressmen from this
State are to come from Is a question,
- unless the editors are selected, but
there is.ev +entfS; not much Congres
timber in LT1t-esent Legis
lature. But some people will. say
that we don't want talking memberm
-we want workers. Well, I have
never seen many of this sort. Those
who do the most work generally do
the most talking. Of course there is
a lin..it to this, and a good many who
-talk had better be working. Now
there are several members ot the
South Carolina Legislature whoI
N"catch the Speaker's ear" about a
dozen times on every bill, and talk
incessantly t-o the great annoyance
Sof every body else, and frequently
raise their voices so high as to dis
turb the repose of the others, who
Vr tyto sleep through the long debate
that they have every reason to ex
p)ect is ahead when one of these
embers begin. One of the ablest
S s has a most objectionable
habit of amending every bill. Dur
ing the recent session a Representa
tive had a bill in which he was great
ly interested. He succeeded in get
ting it through the House, and then
anxiously went to the amendment
Senator and implored him to allow it
to pass the Senate without alteration.
hieve he finally exacted the opin
ion of the Senator_that it should not
be molested, and this~promis~e was
forgotten and the inevitable amend
~.%Senator Coker, of Darlington, the
chaTiBan of the Finance Committee,
is probably the fairest and most im
partial member of the Senate. He
~is undloubtedly the most influential
Senator, and his influence is due
largely to tbe fact that his motives
are always pure and good- lie is
a large bandsome man of about fifty
years of age. HIe is a banker aud
merchant and one of the most suc
cessful business men in the State.
Senator Smythe, of Charleston, the
chairman of the Judiciary Coim
mnittee, is an able and brilliant law
yer and a splendid legislator. His
colleague, Senator Buist, is a good
speaker and at times is eloquent.
Senator Patterson. of Chester, is a
fine constitutional lawyer, an in
~rate talker and indefatigable
worker. Senator Bell, of Aiken, is
one of the most substantial members
of the Senate. lie is an extensive
and successful planter. Lie rarely
ever speaks, but when lhe (does it is
osome purpose. Senator Youmans,
well, is the farmers' advocate
and tave no better. Hie
has--stood up squarely and boldly on
stions affecting the agricul
terest, and although an agricul
he is the equal of any
a y and aua Tal
usoofa measure with
0ons of that grand
hand that "held
the galla, lie is filling a sec
fort" i. tlthough he was very qi
.L to- last session. he is know
good speaker when the occae
..rises. Senator Bobo, of Spar
burg, looks closely after the inter
of his constituents, and now tha
has succeeded in repealing the
tory exemption law, he will be:
to take a wider view of public q
tions. Senator Maxwell, o! A
ville, stands with Senator Coke
FINE TIAITS OF A LEGisLAToI
His purpo)ses are all p)ure anm
terly free from suspicion of sel
ness. Senator Munro, of Union.
Chesterfield in the elegance of
manners. lie rarely ever spe
but is an effective worker. *en
Moore, of llampton, is an able
yer, a progressive but conservat
Senator, and a fine representat
Senator Moore, of Anderson,
render efficient service to his cou
if he can once stop the approl
tions for the Columbia 'canal, bul
evidently has determined to de
the greater part of his energie
that question until he accomnplis
Senator Izler, of Orangehurg,
genial and influential member.
is very popular with all the Senal
and usually succeeds with all
measures he advocates-the su
evidence of his ability.
Senator McCall, of Marion, is
of the wealthiest members of
Legislature, and his wealth is the
sult of his own 'ndustry. lie is
chairman of the Committee on
riculture and looks carefully iut<
matters affecting the special inter
with which his committee is caar
Senator Earle, of Sumter, is
most earnest advocate in the Sen
He may be downed on some p?
but he keeps cool and comes
smiling with the-same propositio
a different shape, and often wins
case, as the lawyers say. On all
important questions before the
Legislature he took a leading p
Senator Howell. of Colleton, is
youngest member of the Senate,
,one of the best. Senator Leitner
Kershaw, is a veteran, and an
and experienced legislator. Sem
Mauldin, of Greenville, is an ae
worker and fluent speaker. Sen:
Wallace, of Richland. is a gentler
of sterling virtues. Senator Sli
of Newberry, is a goodi legislator
worthily represents his county.
Senator Black, of York, speC
very seldom, hut he is usually on
right side of the question. The tI
colored Senators. Williams,
Georgetown, Reynolds. of Beau!
and Simmons of Berkeley, have 'i
little to say on any subject, but t
nearly always vote for the best in
ests of the State. The Univers
the Citadel and even the militia
their votes. They believe in libe
The members of the Ilouse
serve special mention, and I will ;
you some brief sketches of them hi
The Uncertainty of Politics
Politics is always shifting
turning and the average man
has principles and sticks to tI
has to observe very closely to ki
what party and men lhe is associe
with. The conservative people
t~e South generally have a seti
and clea?ly defined code of p
ciples to which they adhere
aciously, and just now they ma3
bewildered by s series of lightn
changes in progress at the polit
centre. We believe in civil
vice reform and the use of the p
ciples and methods of busines:
the conduct of the government.
suddenly discover that the mei
whom we pinned our faith and
whom we vigorously shouted
year are fighting the principles
men we believe in, while theI
we have been fighting and hat
with might andl main are with us
There is M1r. William Morrim
derisively known as "Ilorizo:
Bill." Hie introdlucedl a bill for b
zontal reduction of thme tariff
year, and we would have been
in to vote for him for Presid
Now lie tus up with a vio
and particularly absurd utterv
to the effect thxat Mr. Cieveland
omiends5 the suspension of si
coinazze because he is panrt of a
rin. in which the ontirc cabini
included, formed for the purpos
selling omit the democratie part;
the tiold men. L ast year thei I
tariff men andl republicans mnainit
ed that Mr. Morrison was chr
cally drunk or an incurable lun:
Now they have nothing but g
words for him and we are ttempte
doubt his sobriety and san'ity.
We do not believe there is a
e United States to-day who
litical situation and
Here are -a membei
bibition in their n --
aid voting for it -Solidly i
taeLeading democats ar
-~ - 'I Wbile leadin
the embrace free trade. Both larties
and are split to pieces on the silver ques
uiet tion. )e:nn'ratie le:iers denounce
i to the dem.ocrati president while re
on publican leaders endorse him.
tan- The history of all the mess and
ests confusion is -tat botit parties are
lie working with telporarv expedients
:ac- to catcil pIplr favor and the poli
ible ticians on both sides are trimming
ues- the sails to catch th wind as it
ibe seems to blow in the neighborhoods
r in from which they derive their strength.
The result of it all must be a return
to first prin.ciples. Honest demo
ocrats need only to t an.d on the
funditi<>: stones of their party and
. refuse to ie moved by any temlpta
his tion or force, and they will find the
country wit. theim after a time.
itor Those principles may he briefly
stated. They are
Resistance to the increase of tl:
power of the central government.
Abstinence from interference with
the natral laws and courses of
I That governmhe.nt is merely a con
;ct venience for the transaction of pub.
lie business and is to be managed as
led simply and economically as possi
is The largest individual liberty coml
f patible with the existence and peace
or' That all men are equal before the
the law and entitled to exactly the same
protection and rigIhts.
one Apply those principles to any of
the the questions now pending in the
States or the Union, and the result
the may be accepted as invariably right
Ag and iounl demcracy.-Gree4eille
sts North American Review for
ate. Gen. Beauregard will give a his
int, tory of the Shiloh Campaign in the
Up January number of the North Ameri
h in can Review. He claims that Gen.
his Algernon Sydney Johnson acted on
the ly as a corps commander at Shiloh.
last Gen. Beauregard emphatically as
art. serts (contrary to the common belief)
the that he was the commander on
and both days. and, without naming
of them, controverts the reports of
Lble Grant and Sherman as to the na
itor tions's forces being taken by sur
ttor Canon Farrar has an article on the
,an Church, in America in the .January
ig, number of the North American Re- e
T he Marquis ot Lorne, Col. Ingzer
a cs.ol, M1illionaires A stor ane Carnegie, s
te' an ish 3Member of Parliament elect.
ree John Boyle O'Remly,. Cassius M.
of Clav, Sir John MIacDonald. and
ort, Frank B. Sanborn have articles in
cry the .January number of toi North
bey American Review.ia
ten. The January issue of thme Eclecticj
ity, Miagazine opens a new volume, and
get if the future is to lie measured by the
~ral initial number. the promise of a feast
of good things is well justifled. The
de- first paper is by Hion. WV. E. Glad-(
I stone, who, amidst the excitements
re- nd oil ofa political life, finds time
to do a good deal of literary work of
the highest order. "Thec D)awn of
Creation and Worship" is a highly
interesting contribution to the nat
d ural history of religion. II. R. Fox
ho l3ourue gives us a forcible paper on
cm -Socialism and its D)iversions," and
og the great naturalist, Sir John Lub
tedl boek, is represented by a study en
of titled, "Recent Observations on the
led IIabits of Ants, Wasps and Bees."
i. There is a symiposiumn on "The Thea
en. tre," discussing the condition of thme
b)e stage in England and America and s
ithe practicability of following Shakes
cal peare as a literary model. Prof.
er- Sonnenschein gives us a caipital pa.
rin- per on "Culture and Science," which
in touches on a vexed question in ed
We ucation with a full knowledge of all
to the conditions. Among other ar-]
for ticles are Miss Gordon Cummings
at "Rambles in Canton," a highly in
mud teresting description of thme once fa
men mous Mine. Emile de Girardin ("Del
0~phiine Gay"). a study in practical
philanthropy. by Ilon. Mrs. F. Jenue,
on, called "Helping thme Fallen," and a i
tal brief but strong sketch of the cele
ori-j brated English political satirist and
last poet, William Churchihill. Attention
5ii. may be called to several of the minor
entarticles. such as --The Edict of Nan-1
et tes, and --Buddhist Philosophy,"
ne from the Saturday Review, and
-c "Grace" and "-Poets and Polities"
. fromn the Spectator. "There are two
b* striking short stories.'- "D)aniel F'os
t i que a.nd --The Atheist's Mass " the
former being in a dramatic forum.
to 'IThe numiber is likely, we think, to
i arrest attention and is a fine exam
ple otf a magazine which stands at
the very tip-top of literary worth.
ti. Now is the time for nll to subscribe.
Published by E. R. P'elton, 25
.i to )ono Street. New York. Terms, $5
pryear: single numbers, 45 cents;
nan trial sub.scription for 3 niPinths. $1.
cAtcors and act resses now decide
syupon suicide as a new mode of adver
o tising themselves. When they kill
pra play thydo' get enough adver
of move from at last decided to re
g e- Triomphe -i' of the Arc de
4glirso art Fal
ler b~1rone fois proposed -
-The group wil no be or
T'his Towder never rari"s. A marvel of1.
urity, strength ai wholesomene. More 1
conomieal than the or.i:arv kinds.:aid can
ot be sol in com petition with tl le mnit iuule
low test. short weight altnn or phosphate
owtier. Sold oil' i: can ?. 11 !. 1;ui
'o\i)EH (". .1 Wa;-. ~. ! 1'-1Y.
Ir at he, anil son, for old and ywng, for -
tr t noy"- and s!uall, for -hort men a:nd t tall.
lothin? for bu-ine" andi e-s, ir week
ys and best. for play and for s.-hool, f or
atrm lav? a-l coo'. t lothing that looks
l11 because it it V(1!.th:.t weair wel bc
ause it's made weli. Clthing :htit is proper
style, proper in iatl, pr per in itunih
nd proper in prie. C;r,thing, in ahort, that
xcels in eve"rv t:etare of & t" ex ne at nd is
hcap n: ly in pr ." - h t n . 1 have
scir"l andl h, '1 h 1. .: I a I hav
jOted' at Will be food :n t;c - mploriumll of
chon, where thc:r: l 1011 t ion l:tefl
>wnVf in the I lrc't aml moi.'t vaiedlc andl
> Ost cmletE -tori of I super .. ir e(ithin ever
ply i n V- t hi i .. A "'el :;: Irnr lot
d pecase ycc. lrti I'I. 1 :n hng
:lar 'an be ian ee eha 13 r
iinhl (soOdc l" in hI es "0)'0 o
un" t'a"lhinabe 0hutlIV tron b1e-I he... to his~
et .01 v n can be V-' er .ait id -- I than.11
ewlIere, as the re;lna ion. (;' hi e1ar blish-1
repesencted.'c '. . I '.11 1ver tr d
\l LI Ni.\ ' iL)
Call at the Ll'uT)\( IIoi"si 'In the
tte for tll(es' kind Ilf goods.
J.H.DAv IS', Carpet Store.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Several new llesignl- in Tlapc4try. Bruts- p
ls, body13 Bruwsels and t Woll Carpets I
e lcctd especially' for tll' Fall trade
ave alr'eady arr'ived alld many others on
1,000 Smyrna Rugs
fd Mit-, all Ncew Patterns. also a fine St
3russels Rugs and Mats.
Cocoa anld Naier MIattings, new.~ stockI
t store 9-17-3m.
H. C. SUMMERS,
DEA LER IN.
WIis, Liqiuor - Lr igir, Biars
td Tbacco. Prompt atten'ltion1 patd to1
l 1 oreris, I :nin pre'(paredl to fulrni ih
Cretrinedl 'and 1no c'harge~ matde for
etl. J. Ui. Lanier1's~ cl'brait fIrIt
d cn whi-key aliway, 011 hand.ll
so ill kcep inl Me'ek a fall litne of thei
~wr graide' 0f good togeI~AtherI with
mpo'd ine it ranId'ietC. GainlS, and1 all
ther goods- utsnali to Ii t i es~ h oue,
Incneti (II Ion wih tIlm 11r I riun
all the' diseass I c--Air to
CHANGE OF LIFE.
Ift' I enl during I hi C it i
and1C :lngert Caln -e nt rei
Send for our book containing v.aluaiele in'
rmation for women. It will be mathld free
THE BRADrIELD REGULATOn Co.,
Ilox 28, Atlanta. Ga.
We have this day determined to close
ut oir entire stock of
OQthing, hes qats
I"S M RNIS9 fNG 6, 61' .
n order to make a change in our busi
iess. Therefore we will, from now till
,he 1st day of January, 1886, (60 days)
lose out the entire stock at prices that
bannot fail to attract the attention of
very onein quest of low prices.
We mean what we say, and if you doubt
it, come and see for yourself.
UK P ILEt" ILL SPIAK FOR THMSELVES.
We are selling a splendid solid bro
an at $1.00.
25 doz. Scratch Pocket Shirts reduced
0 he. The best shirt on the market.
old everywhere at from 1.00 to 1.25.
Women Shoes at 75c. and $1.00.
Clothing, regardless of our former
>rices, must go!
COME EARLY AND AVOID THE
Cow or never is your chance. Come one
and all and take advantage of
this rare opportunity.
REMEMr! INLY 60 DAYS MRE.
CLIUJB & Sl ITH,
The ''New berry Clothiers."
NEW STOCK OF
Wilton U vrt. lTody Brutssels. Siuper Ingrains. Cotton Chaine and Hemp
:ie i :. Niew York prices. We -[how thc fittest line of
.iA AND) SMYRNA SQUARES, FELT AND) LINEN CRUMB
CL(OTIIS, SMYRNA AND TAPESTRY RUG S.
LACE AND SCRIM CURTAINS
ever displayed in this city.
Counry Ordiers Soicited.
104:en Columnbia Hotel Block, Columbia. S. C.
RICH BOUR G'S
iARBLE FRlONT JEWELRY AND MUSIC PARLOR,
MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
. N. Richibourg, Successor to Wim. Glaze, Jeweler, Watchmaker & Silversmith.)
D)iamnonds, Silverware, Platedware, Bronzes, Gold Watches, Silver Watches,
loks, Jlardinieres. the Choicest Ge-ms, Precious Stones, and e'very article made
r Wi-dding Prese-nts and home use to please the most fastidious. Trhe new Fall
l ine s le in .Jewelry a re elegaint bey ond description.
- A oid Silve'.r Humnting Casec Anmrn watch for only $10.00.
I have aded to my jewelry establishment a music department, ini which
ill he found t hi celebrated Steinwvay, Upright, Grand and Square Pianos, of which
ha-ve the sole control in this State, also Fischer, Grovenstein and Fuller in all
vies Wilcox & White, and Shoninger Organs of every description. Stringed and
-as Instrumeots, Sheet Music and Musical Findings. Send for descriptive cat
n1 lndrices, and( b)e sure and w-rite to R. N-. Richbourg, Main Street, Colvmbhia,
C. before purchasing elsewhlere. I buy my instruments outright; andl enn
erciore offer you lower plrices thant those who have them on consignment.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
t the Sign of the Golden Anville, on Main Street,
'Corner of Plain, Columbia, S. C.
F-arnut r-, Methanies, Builders and Housekeepers can buty any article of Hard
are, Pure I i-ed Oil, White Lead. Paints, Glass. &c.. also Buiggie,. Carriages,
a in r-k tont em prices, by going inl person or ordering fromt
COLt MA. S.C
[T STANDS AT THIE HJ4AD I
VcktilCtil sal n itfO ntroducing.
- - __WITHOUT A PEE Ri
r MECIIAN ICA L CONSTIRUCTI03 IT H AM
are no bing 1 lacedwt cacta -1 1 -ti
AttRD OF EX-:ELLE3CE.
FOR SALE BY
- PROSPERITT, S. C.
A ents wanltedi in unroccupied territory
DOMESTIC SEWING MACIIINE Co.,
6-4-1v. Richmond, V;.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad
CCLCYBIA. S. C., July 19. 185.
On and after Sunday. .July 1i, I885. the
PASSENGER TRAINS ivilt run as herewith in
dtcated upon this road and its branches
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave S. C. Junction - - 10.20 a in
Columbia, C. G. Depot 10.45 a m
Arrive Alston, - - - - 11.45 a in
"Newberry, - - - - -12.4S p m
" Ninety-Six, D - - - 2.3 p m
" Hodges, - - u 5 , m
" Belton, - - . 4.11 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 35 p m
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 9.45 a m
Arrive Belton, - - - 11.03 a in
" Hodges, - - 12 17 p m
" Ninety-Six, D - - - 1.10 p m
"Newberry, - - - 3.02 p in
"Alsten, .- ..- 4.05 p mn
Arrive Columbia, C. & G. Depot - 5.15 p m
Arrive '. C. Junction. - - - - - 5.30 p in
8PARTANBURG, UNION & COLUMBIA RAILP.OAD.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Aston. - - - - 11.50 p in
Arrive Strother. - - - - 12.37 p to
" Shelton, - - - - 1.L3 p n
" Sautuc, - - - - - 1.50 p m
" Union. J) - - - 2.37 p in
" Jonesville. - . - - 3.31 p in
Arrive Spartanburg, S. U. & C. D. 4.40 p in
R. &D. D. . 4.50 p m
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, 11 11(05 a in
" Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 11.25 a m
Arrive Jonesville, - - - 12 31 p m
" Union. ) - - - 1.12 p in
" Santuc, - - - 1.59 p m
" Shelton, - - - 2 38 p m
" Strother, - - - 3.00 p in
Arrive at Al:ton, - . - 3 55 p in
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERiON
Leave Belton 4.15 p in
Arrive Anderson . 4.47 p m
Pendleton 5.25 p m
Leave Seneca S, 6.10 p in
Arrive Walhalla 6.33 p m
Leave Walhalla, . . b.30 a m
Arrive Seneca C, - - b 0 a in
" Pendleton, - . 938 a In
Anderson, - - 10.22a m
Arrive at Belton. - - 10.57 a m
Leave Newber:y, - - - 3.25 p In
Arrive Laurens C. H.. - - 6.31 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - S.00 a m
Arrive Newberry, - - 11.10 a m
Leave Hodges, - - 830 p in
Arrive at Abbeville. - - - 4.30 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 10.45 a in
Arrive at Iloges, - - - - 11.4; m
Close connection Is now madc at Seneca
with It. & D. It. R. for Atlanta and beyond.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. H. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wiliin-ton, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyon d.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
DCA RDWELL. Ass'? General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia. S. C.
ATLfANTIC COAST LINE.
Wiltmington, N. C., Nov. 15, 1885.
F AST LINE
Charleston and Colombia and
Upper Sooth Carolina.
Leave Charleston, - - 7.20 a m
" Lanes, - - - S.34a m
"~ Sumter, - - - 9.33 a mn
Arrive Columbia, - - 10.40 a mn
" WsSinnUsboro. - - 3.02 p mn
"Chester, - - - 4.15 p mn
"Yorkville, - - - (.05 p mn
" Lancaster, - - 7.21 p nm
" Rock Hill, - - 4.56 p mn
" Charlotte, N. C., - -6.05 p m
"Newberry, S. C., - 12.48 p m
" Greenwood, - - 2.42 p m
" Laurens, - - 6.30 p mf
" Anderson, - - 4.47 p mn
"' Greenville, - - 5.35 p in
" Walhlalla, - - .6.33 p In
"Abueville, - - 4.30 p mn
"~ Spartanburg, - 4.40 p mn
" Hendersonville, N. C., 5.35 p mn
Leave IIendersonville. N. C., 7.00 a mn
"Spartanburg, - - 11.(5 a mn
" A bbeville, - - 10 45 a mn
" Walhalla, - - 8.?30 a ml
" Greenville, - - 9.45 a in
" Anderson, - - 10.22 a mn
" Laurens, - '- 8.00 a mn
" Greenwood, - - 12.44 p mn
" Newberry, - - - 3.02 p mn
" Charlotte, N. C., - 12.50 p mn
"~ Rock Hill, - - 1.56 p mn
" Lancaster, - - 7.0" a m
" Yorkville, -- - 12.10 pim
" Chester, - - 2.42 p mn
" Witnnsboro, - - 3.48 p m1
" Columbia, - - 5.27 p mI
Arrive Sumter, - - - G.42 p mn
" Lanes, - - - 7.45 p mf
" Charleston. - - 9.10 p mn
Solid Trainis between Char'leston and
Special BaflTet Cars attached to this
trinl. No extra charge for seat in thiese
ears to passengers holding First Class
J. F. DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
B. J. RAMAGE & SON
In one of the new store rooms of Crotwell &
McCughrin, a1 FRtESH LINE OF DESIRABLEs
GOODS, consisting of among other articles:
Choica brands of B!heachied Goods, Driliinr.
Shirinr, Cottonades, 10k Sheeting, a nice
M,.lin, Lonisdale Cambrics. Laiwne, Nainsook,
Linen Tiable Cloths. Towels and Napkins, La
dies' and Gents' Shoes, Brogans. Please call
and cxaim:ne 5-28-tv.
CNICE FAMILi GROCERIES
PL] A T ATION SUPPLIES
We bi:ve now in store, Ferria' Hams and
Irealifast Strips, C. C. C. Tennessee Hlams,
Smkcd leer Hazmt and Ox Tongues, Bacon,
Latd and N. 0. Molasses, Java, Lagnyra and
Rio CotTees, Finest Green and Qolong Teas,
SIears of dlifferent brands, Kirk's Laundry
Soap and other brands. Also, a nice line of
Graniewvare. Ewers, andI Basins, etc., Glass
ware~ Pitchers, G;oblet<, Jelv Tumblers. nice
articles, B. J. RAMAGE & SON,
5-28-ly. Newberry, S. C.
T HOMAS B. LEE,
Civi!1 nd Mecchatical EnIginieer. Post
omt-le Uo, 336G, ColumbIa, S. C. Surveyst
and estimates mIade for railway lines.
Plans. estimnates and specifications fur.
iihed for all engineering and architec
tural structulres. Reports and plans for
pblic water supplies, sewerage, watel
power and hydraulic machinery. Cou
structioi of egnrngadarchitectur
a~ worm; andedorii. [9-10-Gm
Attomin and G.l
NEWBER'Y, C. C..
Ofrrec on L)w Ra.e vetr f!Ice
of Joiiutotie Izt. dromzier.
Will nractice in : ll "'! Courts of the
State. an"il igive-: ti. iliiOutlo
to aA 1-nt. :: 0tra t, him.
till" : ti ~LS
Bili c:.neide. Foo Calp,
Legal c p :.per:, :20 c(nts
Note p:p.... .n's pe (ilure.
box ..,... . * :,c- 11t 17 *~
TIS:NLL O bNGN TORT F
No 43.' No. I.
D; ;ly. Daily.
Lv. CI!: r 12 10A. .
Le veFlrn e.. ........ . . 4 5
Co l:. . ........... .... ... 6 4' "
No. 4. No. 4.
Arrive Snmr .............. i 1 "
Leave Florelce......... 4: r Mt. 5 U7 A. Y
Lv. Marion....... ..........:, I 5 S3.
Lv. L~. ........... 7 7 41 "
Ar. Wilnington......--.-.... " 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake Waccamaw, Fair Bluff,
Nichols. Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons
viile, Lynchburg. Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. & G. It. !., C , C. & A. R. R. Stations. Aiken
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night E,ress.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta on train 4S.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgia
poin's via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston and
JOHN F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON. Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina a lway Company.
"OMMENCING SUNDAY, NOV. 29 18S5, at
'.05 A. M., Passenger Trains will run as
follows, "Eastern time :"
TO AND FROM CIIARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.7.30 a m 5.27 p m
Due Charleston......... .1S.18 p in 9 05 p m
Depart Charleston...... 7.20 a mr 5.10 p m
Due Columbia ............10.40am loco p m
TO AND FROM CA ".DEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEI'T SUNDAT.)
Depart Columbia..7.30 a m. 5.05 p m 5.27 p m
Due Camden......21.47 .p m. 7.42 p m 7.42yp
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Depart Camder........5i a in 6.50 am 3.15 p m
Due Columbia......15 a i i%.10 a m 10.00 p m
TO A. D FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......... 5 27 p ra
Due Augusta........... 10.30 p m
WEST . DAILY.)
Depart Augusta........... 4.45 p n
Due Columbia............. 10.GO p in
Made atColrbi:1 with Colinbia.and Green
ville l.ailRoad by tran arriving at 10.0oA.M.,
and departing at 5.27 P. M. At Columbia
Jun:tion wit: Charlotte, Colunl;a and Au
gusta Rait R.d by san train to and from
all points on both roads.
Pa=serger. by t-:se trairs tak:; Supper at
At Charlestn w ith .Sem-r New York ;
and on Tuesdays '.n p : i .'y'-:th s'.eamer
for Jacksonvil;e . ud point> Onl the .it. John's
Rtiver ; also with Ch'arlestoni xaml Sav:'.ah
Rtailroad to and rom c!i im anl
points in Florid a
At Augusta .: Gerir- 'w~entral
RailroadIs to a:. ro al poinlts West and
South. At Blacd v.l. to and from p)o S on
Barnwell Railroad. Througi: tickets e.a
purchased t . o on.s t.h aK We-st, by
apl-y .n;. :. ..
JIO1IN I. P EC. Ge:.,::ai Ma.ager.
D. C. A IA1::. G en l'as. andu Ticke t Agt.
k No crude petroleum.
pound. which, if put in
p - *e ,~-.<) he slump and set fire
\. to, will burn it,
ROOTS AND ALL,
CREEN OR DRY.
Send t.00~ for enough
enraieto burn 12
- Satisfaction guaranteed
K1 orIfloncy cheerfully re
funded. Send fcriilui
trated cIrcular, c
A eens Wanted.
. Lock Box D,
,~ ~j~\ ~-/ 9Now Carflilo,Ohio.
I have a positiveC remedy for the above dis
ease; by its use thousands of cases of the
worst kind and of long standing have been
cured. Indeed, so strong is my faith in its
eficiency, that I will send TWO BOTt'LES
FREE. together with a VALUABLE TRtEA
TSE 'on this disease to any suiiTerer. Gve
express and P. 0. address.
DR. T . A. SLOCU M, 181 Pearl St., New York.
EA FNESS Its causes and enre, by one
years. Treat. d by most of the noted spe
eialists of the day with no benefit. Cured
himn.eif in three months, and sine then
hun dreds of others bysamen process. A plain,
simple and successful home treatment. Ad
dress T. S. PAG E. 128 Fast 26th St . New York
I CURIE FITS
When I say cure I dto not mean merely to
stop then for a time andl then have them re
turn again. I mneaii a radical cure. I have
mnade the din(ase of FITS. EPILEPSY, or
F A L L N SITJKN ESS a life-long study. I
warrant my remexdy to cnre the worst cases.
Because o hers have failed Is no reason for
not now. receivin:: a cnre. Sendl at once for a
reatise a'd a Free iRottle of my infallible/
remedy. Give expre.,s andi post offlee It
cost.s you nothing for a trial, and I will cure
you. Dil. 11. G. RtOOT, NI P.:arl :st., N. Y.
2PakDAUCHY & CO..
2PakPlace and '2'-2 Murrav St., Sew
Make lowest rates on i newspapers
U. S. and Canada. Established 15;7.
To those whose purpose may be acco
edl by a short advrisement.or by atra -
advertisement, and' to whonm prompt
tiofl is tmp)ortiant, we recommend our
P'OPUL A I LOCA L LISTS :
10 DaIly and Weekly newspapers,
All liome-print pa per 5-no co-operati
c'.uded. T hese paLpm 1.ave a monthly
lation of over ELEVEN MILLION Co
Setnd for niew' Catnlegue just cut. u
contemplating a line of advertising. lagI
small, arc re(t(cte-l to send for estirn3ts
cost. P1' namnei :s ppr. 12.84
TUT T'S ''
25 YEARS EN USE.
The Greatest Meia Timh of the Aget
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss ofnappetlte, Bowel. costive, Pea..
the head, with a dull sensation in the/
back part, Pain under the shoulder.
blade, Fullness after eating, with ad!..
inclination to exertion of body or mind,
Irritablltyoftemper, Low spirits, with
a feelingofhaving neglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizziness, Fluttering at:t
Heart, Dots before the eye,, Headache
over the right eye, Restlessness, with
fitful dreams, Highly colored Urine, ad.
to such eases, one dose effects su
change c ifeelimgastOalstonishthe
They Increase the appetit,and
body to Take ona Flesh. thus the
nourished. and by their Tonic Ato
the Digestive orgrans,U.egular S
.duced. Price 25c,. 44 Murray St..
TUTT'S EXTRACT SARSAPARI
Renovates the body, makes healthy
strengthens the v:,ak. repairs the
the system writh pure blood and hardm
tones the nervous rysteml, invigorates
brain,' and iparts thie vigor of
$1. Sold by drusnrsts.
OFFICE.44.1Murray St.. NewY