Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
EWBERRY .S. C.
PERSONS AND THINGS.
C John Logan was an honest man.
His entire estate footed up less than
$10,000. John Sherman is worth
Mr. Blaine pr:fers Senator Ben
Harrison as his joint victim for 1888.
The irom rails which made the ar
mor of the famous confederate rain,
he Merrimac, were sold as junk the
other day in Richmond. The armor 1
of that noble old ship will be con
verted into nails and, if it is true to I
its traditions. will make rattling good
Rev. John Jasper, the most fa
mous colored preacher in the world,
may be seen any fair night sitting in
Capitol square, Richmond, intently
studying the starry heavens. He
says he has seen nothing yet to shake
his faith in the great truth that "the
sun do move."
Good often comes out of evil.
Jake Sharp has been sent to the
penitentiary in New York, and his
sentence is just. Yet had it not
been for Jake Sharp New York
would not now enjoy the luxury and
?enience of the Broadway surace
railros which is the most popular
i stitutionin. that city. t
Under the -.ecent decision of t
Judge Deady, de1it, in the t
United States district court inPe
gon, the Pacific railroads continue
to charge $800 for a car load of
freight from New York to interme
diate points, while they carry a car
load to San Francisco for $300.
The New York Evening Sun was
eminently correct when it said re.
cently that President Cleveland had
been slightly unwell the day before,
but that he would be in splendid
health in 1888.-Atlanta Constitution.
The best salary in the world ac
cording to age is that of King Alfon
so, of Spain. The young monarch
is fourteen months old and is paid
$1,500,000 a year.
Mayor Francis of St. Louis, to
whom President Cleveland wrote his
letter declining to go to the St. Louis
exposition, is regarded as one of the
rising yong men of the west. He is
S only thirty-five; is worth a million
dollars which he mes.de in the grain
business, and is one of the leaders of
the Missouri Democracy. He may
succeed Goveruor Marmaduke.
Ex-Congressman Money, of Mis
SISsipi, says Mr. Cleveland will be
renominated. Money talks every
~' General Pickett fail'ed to capture
Cemetery ridge in 1'63, but Mrs.
'~Pickett esptured it without any
trouble in 1887.
r Dr. A. G. Haygood, of Georgia, is
is making red hot prohibition speeches
Cincinnati is a great city. At two
meetings of its citizens over $800,000
has been subscribed to the Ohio cen
tennial fund. A million will be
raised easily in Cicinnati alone.'
Philadelphia newspapers are pros.
perous. The cashiers of two of them
have become defaulters for large
amounts and the victimized papers
continue to come out as bright and
breezy as ever.
Francis Rondo, the Wisconsin
pioneer, who died recently at Fond
du Lac, aged more than one iun
dred years, is said to have left 454
descendants in three generations.
According to a German paper, the
inventor of lucifer matches was a
political prisoner, Kaemmerer, who
perfected his idea in 1833. within the
walls of his prison, He did not
bring his experiments to suflicient
success to get much honor, far less
any money. from them. and died in
Prince Albert Victor of VWales, re
cently went to Gibralitar for a month's
stay and took with him thirty tons of
Little Ubl>iogist: "Father, if cows
are cattles, why are calves kitties ?"
_ Two labor bills are flow before the
Georgia House of Repre sentatives,
one is called the "ten hour bill" and
the other. -the minor bill." The "ten
hour bill" seeks to prevent the em
ployment of any person in any
kind ot 'nanufactorv for more
than ten hours a day except
upon a special contract. The "minor
bill" provicies that no person under
the agze of ten shall be employed in
any cotton, woollen or other manu
facturing establishments or machiine
shiops in this S tate.
Another section providing for f'or
feitures and per..ities, says: "That1
any person having knowledge of the1
* employment of a miner or minors of
the age aforesai<f by any cotton,
woolfen or other manufacturing es
tablishmnents or machine shops shall
be competent to institute suit for the
recovery of said amount, under rules
prescribed for b~ringing suits in this
State, and the amount recovered
shall enure. one-haif to the informer
and the other half to the benefit of
the board of education of the county
in which said violation may haveoc
IREDIT I\ DFFERENT COUNTRIES
Valuable Statistics Collected by the
New York "Commercial Gazette.
The following data regarding the
erms of credit allowed in various
ountries are derived from reports of
Jnited States census, published by
It appears that in Germany the
,redit system is very widespread,
nd that the purchasers in settling
heir accounts ar generally much
onger than in France snd England.
\early every commercial and manu
.acturing branch of business has its
)wn particular terms of credit, and
here is no uniformity in this respect.
In yngland the payment of the
)rice of the goods delivered is re
uired at the end of three months,
'rom the day of shipment.
In France a four months' accept
mnee is required to be sent in settle
nent of the invoice.
In Italy but little credit business
s done, and none without good se
:urity being given.
In Spain four-fifths of the transac
ions are done on a cash basis; while
n Portugal great liberality is shown
Lnd quite a long credit is usually al.
In Austria it is scarcely possible
o do business without allowing a
-ery long credit, which is nearly al
rays one of .ki months.
In Turkey even objects of prime
tecessity are sold on credit, and in
his country, as well as in Russia,
he time allowed is in most cases
In Canada settlements are made
at tie of thirty days, with a dis
count of 5 per cent. Sometimes a
credit of from three o-;months is
allowed, but in this case there 0
In Mexico the large commercial
houses willingly give credit of from
six to eight months, and in the retail
trade longer terms are given custom
ers in which to settle their accounts.
In Costa Rica a credit of from six
to twelve months is given in case of
merchandise imported from Europe,
in order that the goods may be easily
and quickly disposed of. But since
this system of credit -has oiten led
to losses, it is now being given up.
In Cuba the time fixed for payment
is generally from four to five months
after the delivery of the goods.
The consul general of the United
States at Rio states that one of the
;reatest drawbacks, to commercial
intercourse with Brazil resides in the
secessity of allowing too long a
:redit. A t Rio Janeiro, as at Buenos
Xres, minimum credit is six months.
In the Bermudas accounts 'are set
ied but once a year. The 30th of
June is the day usually fixed for the
In Asia Minor a credit of but two
r three weeks is in most cases all
hat is allowed.
In China it is not customary to
~ive credit. Money is obtained from
eaders, who exact an interest of
'rom 8 to 12 per cent. Business is
eearly always conducted upon a cash
In Australia a credit of six months
s generally allowed.
A RtOMANCE IN REAL LIFE.
The End of a Blighted Career-Death
of Col. W. J. Reynolds, of Sumter.
COLUMBIA, July 13.--A special to the
Daiy Register from Sumter reports the
eath in that county, last Saturday, of
sol. W. J. Reynolds, in the 79th year of
us age. Reynolds, Jifty-five years ago,
as one of the most promising young
nen in the State and was noted for his
ndustry, integrity and active interest in
nilitary affairs. He fell deeply in love
vithi a beautiful young girl belonging to
me of the first families of Clermont Dis
rit and made suit for her hand. He
seemed to be favorably regarded by the
;irl herself, but her parents had more
imbitious views for her and would not
ilow her to marry him. Nothing
aunted the young man went to work
: win name and a position which
mvould render him more acceptable to
;he parents. lHe was elected to repre
;ent his county in the State Legislature,
served one ternm with credit and dis
inction, and returning to his home made
nother effort to secure the hand of the
;irl to whom he wa attached. He was
gin refused, but after he had been
'lected a third time representative over
>rminent and wealthy competitors the
ppositioni to him was apparently si
enced, the young woman promised to
e his wife, and all the preparations
~vere made for the wvedding. At the
ist moment, however she wrote him a
ote saying she had yielded to the
vishes of her mother and must decline
o fulfil her engagement. This broke
p Col. Reynolds's life and career. After
~rooding a long time over his disap
>ointent he took for a wife a negro
rir who~ had been his slave and lived
~vihi her to the last, regardless of public
~pinion and the entreaties of his rela
:ions. He reared a large famrily of chil
ren and drew up himself a will pro
midig for them all and putting them on
n eqjuality with his own nearest rela
:hves. He left an estate consisting of
ome thousand dollars in money and
1,000 acres of land, and it is thought
;hat the validity of the will will be sus
Hatched by the Sun.
A correspondent of the Atlanta
Cnstittiont says that J. G. Lester,
ovington, Ga., had a setting hen
.hat died ten days ago, leaving a
umber of unhatched eggs. The eggs
-ere in a place that was exposed to
he heat of the sun, but protected
'rom the direct contact of its rays.
)n yesterday one chicken was
tatched and is doing well, and in
o of the remaining eggs embryo
~hickens in a living state can be
The Fate of the Merrimac.
Remioxn. VA., July 1G.-The
barge Lizzie Wallace arrived at the
Richmond and Danville dock yester
lay with 200 tons of old iron, con
signed to the Old Dominion Iron and
ail Works. This iron is what may
be called the remains of the Merri
mac, which defeated the Monitor at
in Hampton Roads during the late
warm' The iron will be made into
I' ~'*-* -
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly or'
"Bow Arrow Point, on Lake
Champlain, and the American Canoe a
Association," by P. G. Mather, in et
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthi7. is 11
acceptable reading; "Luxurious Rail- e:
roading," an account of the manufac- !.
ture and cc t of the magnificent carsv
which make American traveling such
a com:ort and delight. J. 11. Lee
Iolcombe, U. S. N., gives a pleasant
account of Kang-wa, a Corean town u
he visited, while Anna L. Ward car- e
ries us to an island very near us, yet a
little known to most people---Prince
Edward Island," "Pen and Pencil
Sketches of Shadeland," by Mrs. J. 1 p
C. Ingersoll Gara. "Rocky Mountain
Game birds," "Curious Stories of r
World famous Diamonds," "Stories e
by Mrs. General Lew Wallace, v
Amanda M. Douglas, Etta W. Pierce, ii
F. B. Hallowell, and others, make C
this a specially attractive Summer
.1= .i E . ct
A Sick Man's Wife Disregards the Druggist's a'
Advice and So Saves the Life 1 df
Her Husband. U.
I am a wood carver by trade and it is e(
out of my line to write t"Trn-r: hm m.:
wfe thought it was no more than ri :t h
that I should let you know wI:a :.' ec
remedy has done for mc, and I ii '.uk
I live in East 157th street. we'st of
Third avenue. and have lived the'r,' for 11
about twenty-three vears, where I own ft
real estate. Up to the time I :n :tb,ut al
to mention I had been a strong, well
n:an. There was alvays I(re o 1:s b.
m:d1.aria in the neighbCordit. bit I had
not personally surere! frm:, it. It was P
in 1880 I had myl lir-st attack. I: em'ne e3
on as such attacks commonly do. with
headaches, loss of appetite and :ubi- l7
tion, Chilly sensations with sli > f,ver
rfterwards, a disposition to v:w and1(1
s:retch, and so forth. I was m: cy(d
at that time at Killians I& Br! ;".
:;rn:iture 1anufaCturerS. in W. :21 r
s-r.t. I hoptl the attack woil: xw!ar
ofi.'but ar ;t didn't I consi oi . w!'.ll
k :town iit(i able ph\yS an 2a Ji -ris
\t',' ave me quinine :md ' mC
(to. I Can Sui up tihe ar- four
and a rf or five years of r x:,"ri
ence in 'words. Oce: 1 "n:y I .
was laid ll) a day or tr " .. u t n -
the wh! ole I sturkt.g my '-k I k
t:,kin2r <uinine, in ' re do.e ft ,m C
y ar to year, and kept vW:"tt wtak- Tf
-r ald Worse, slow!v butiur y., .tli it".
tine. M1 trotlule w \\as n(,- w l :!
f:;ied and its svn)tomsn1 \(' wr ? tnd f
regular. I had dumb at'ue i, its :ort tc
f..rm. and it was rr.in(ing ml dwhin
Su ite of all tiuat I c>uldl (C7 or th; tho q
tirs could do. It ildii in fpr1 :
Cre in a burning coal nae. The p>is n c
had gone all through and oyer me and
nothing was able to touch it. I w:ts
fast b sing flesh and strength, aInd. ab 'at 1
narch, 1884, I knocked ofl wok endre- }
l\ and went home to be down s:k. nd
.t die for all I could tell. I ira .t d. , : o
rapi.dly that I soon became :m1:1bh- to
walk :amy distance. L:uter I went irom ~
rioomC 1(o~room in mivown hou::c oir u
lr;ends holding me up lby each arm1. TICe ~
d:oses .of quihine were increased-. u:iiil I C
or'en took t!/Urty grains at a do'xe. Thie E
efects of this tiemendous stiml:tion
was to make mec neairly wild. 11 bro ke
mly sleep all up. and I~often waLd t: heI
t'ool:, or staggered about it, all it 1
1l ng, scarcely able to bear any nis,1s
or even human speech. My temICC-r ?
was extremely irritable. As to foll, I
(Ine of mv little. children would -: c
1mo(re in a mueal than I could in a d.iy. t
Iwouild order food and then turni fromi
il in dlis.gu-t. I lived on qainiae and E
..ther stiumilanits and on my.s if, like a f
hear, in winter. The quin:nie set myI
Ciwad in a whirl, an othe liu1r-given
Is medicine-ma e my siv?me~h so I
s:e'k I -ouldI not tolerate it.
,From 175 pounds (my proper weight)
I a ownl to 97 pournds-the we.i~iht
'1 a light girl-and was scarcely hetter
*iaan a skeleton.
I f anybody had taken a hatchet andl (
k? dee me down and Ikiled me I should
ikaIte bee!n better off.
D)uring the latter part of this period.
eal n1886, my physiiano said; t
31lr, there's no usc in my takin o
any more imoneyP oif you, I ca'i :io vo'i
an'y gootd. I might p)our pout:C4i of qini- C
:ne dowvn your throat and it, wouldu't a
huel v ou.''
(5n the strength of this I gave up the
e<~e .f <ptinine altogether, and madeUl lup a
n.c mind to do nothing more and take r
Tree weeks afterwards--ahout the I
us f Mayi-my~ wif saw .m1 wht ertise- T
-n; ,f K'askin~e in a New Y.rk n pper. I
b.- :old me of it. 1 said: " niff and
s!it can't do me any go.
cewet to a drugit's nevethe- a
to gret it. T'he dru;r:-. :ah-ised 1
.rr.gainst K 'skine: he s'i.C it was
- but si'gar; that shie o'' it not
- sidl he di'tt keep it, but coul-l get v
-ikhe insisted 0n hoving it. Turon
:nn*n disgust myv wife- spokle to
u t her a bottle at a drug storein \;
: week I wa b'-tter. 1 lien 'to4i1.
.iV -n"th. This L was nw . 1th- irt of a
Jun. 1886, and liv ie et::I otf that ij
mmahli I was back :1i my belc b at C. P. ~
Smi fith's tcroll sawing2 facetory in l16th
1tri-i, where I wCork now. 1l
i-eth:en 1 hatv" never lost a day' a
fromo sickies-. T1king Ka-ki ne onlv.
aemtfoty pClets iin 'for I qJllt(1C d es
iir I e<m Cilttin-ed to gatin. The~ ma- ?
huoi: -l'peredl to) be kiled in my sys- a
telm., and n0w I've 'got back my (ld
wi :t--17llnmmds -and my old
11 K s-kinte di no" d1' i i nt know
wiIOI did.Ti . . si r .-0-t I it
6i30 E s-: *Ce - ok
abvele t.j en l n-f C b a leing
1.nlmn wh m- iiae6 e
. :dutedCC wit If:: M .Ac
.ui r We'isiv .t t:l:' t'.i:t :iC.: f a. Gr.- e .
unt ant. 15ith' d in.: r u-:m t 'iI'. :r an t j
.tse replyi~ t h-ider - and : - nt I.
whee filbit e ila 'ile would'. :wtot
in hare. lIuhedit for at i y ea
:a'id t 1m- -. of ' 4n.-r i lfa cliii-a:. '
:ti' Kandi 'ie."isto b eey ohin e:
pBbe!.d weri~ i::r bern su1mi that C
whend drugg-t s turn or en y ito
rCn p hand theyL doagetwrn.I a
The dru:tsk'nc aCmand~ Went e- t
t, - . o . -n
coubed era wdlbe enton a-,!es4
THE SKIN OF THE EARTH.
'We talk a g,ood deal about boring
(i digging into the bowels of the
rrth. It is mistake. We have
aver reached the bowels of the
irth any more than the bill of a
!Mt that picks you on the abdo
en reaches your bowels.
The human skin is about one
m hundredths and fiftieth of the
[ameter of the body; allow the
irth a skin proportionately thick
id it will be : miles through.
The deepest borings have been
)out a half mile, not through the
lse or outer lIver of the skin; not
ar to the cutis vera. The high
,t mouitains have only shown us
hat may be about one fifteenth
Lo thickness of the earth's skin.
nuld we go through this thick hide
to the real flesh and blood of the
rth what wonders might be dis
At the last session of Congress
tere was a movement to get an of
>propriation to bore a hole as
ep as it could possibly be made -
lder the diction of the best engin
3rs, but it failed. Money so ap
Lopriated would be spent to rauch
ter purpose than that appropriat
1 for explorations to the north
>le and many other objects.
The heat and gasses of the earth's
terior are to be the forces of the
iture for motor power, lighting
d heating. A bore 10, 15, 20,
miles deep may be impossible, I
t he is not wise who says im
>ssible, of anything within human
We simply mean that, since so
uch has been discovered by mere
scratching and puncturing the
1se skin of the earth, might not
onderful results be obtained by
gaching through its skin ?
FI:i1.t LIGHTNIN RISK. _
While danger from lighining ap
:ars to have been increasing in
ost parts of Germany during re
mnt years, Dr. Hellmann finds the
verse to be the case in Schleswig
:olstein, Baden Hesse. Four
Lctor"s affect the lightning-danger
buildings-the unequal fre
aencv of storms, the geological P
"Acter of the soil, the variability x
f popu to, and the mode of P
uilding. ,r?ng the danger on
ime 1. that for sal is 9, while for
oam it is 22. Moi kre of ther
round adds to the Iadb of
amage. marshy districts biti j
ast dangerous. With like con
itions, the relative danger de
reases the maore houses are group
d together, this influence being.
onspicuous in Baden, where the
ightning strokes have varied, with
ocality, from 24 to 265 per mil
ion houses. Buildings with hard
oofs are safest, the liability of
uch houses to be struck b'eing 1,]
hose with soft roofs '7, church tow
rs 30, and wind-mills 52. In thee
fteen years, 1860-83, there were
:illedi by lightning for every million
aen, in Prussia, 4.4; in B-aden,
.8; in France, 3.1; and in Swe
'RE OF CHIILDREN IN SUMMER.
The hot weather is especially
roublesome to young children and
fants, and as the little tender
reatures cannot tell their pains
nd discomforts. they whine and
ret, and arc thought to be cross
nd ill-tempered, when they are
elly suffering. A little care and
recaution will tend to relieve them 1
ery much. A strip of flannel I
uttoned about the loins will be of'
reat service in preventing stom
ch aches, dliarrhoa, and to feed
ttle and often, will avoid much
.iscomfort to them. Nursing in
ants should be supplied often, and
ith little at a time, but not too
ften ; once in three hours is enough
r thlem, and the mother should be t
ry careful about her own health
nil comfort lest the child suffert
Children a year old should ber
a upon milk with one half water t
dded ; an excellent food for them
Smadle by boiling a pound of dried
our. tied up in a cloth for fouri
ours, and when cold kept for use
s follows :grate off a sufficient
uantitv, stir it into milk and boil
r five minutes to a thin gruel,
adsgr and give it out when
ew, milk warm. Hot milk when
pped from a teaspoon is excellent,a
iven in small quantities now and 4
en. Nursing-bottles should be
ept in a b)owl of water to which a
aaspoonful of sodla is adlded to keep
sweet. Avoid all sour food.
~athe in tep)id water every evening
efore bed-time. Keep one room
i the house dark and1 closed dur
ig the day-time. and( well aired
urngth nigh t. It will be cool
nd free frm dnIies, and the children
my rest there when tired in the
low Lost, How Restored I
Just pli edI'. a9 new ed~itioni of Dr. culver
'eli's Celebrated Essay on the~ radlical cure of
rduniitaryI Metiinal Losses, I MPOT.NCY. Men
t and l'liysicaIl ncap)acity. lipedlitnents to
arriage. etc.; also. COsseUMrTro, EPILEPSY
rid Frs, induced by self-indulgence, or sex
1 ext ravaganc.
The celebraited author, in this admirable es
lv, r-learly demiionltiates trem:: thirty years'
ie. fl practice, that the alarmning conse
2ens . of selt aibus., may be radically cured ;
inting out a maode or cure at once simple,
rtain, and efTectual, bty means of which
.very sutreter, no natter what, his condition,
rav~be. -.z .. cure himself cheaply, privately
WThis lectore should be in the hands of
.very outh and every nman in the land.
Sent'un'er seal, inp plain envelope, to any y
Idress, post paid, on receipt of four cents or f
ro postage stamps. Addressc
The CuirerWell edical C0.,
Ann St., ~ew York, n.Y. P(~.3ox 450* I
This powder never varies. A marvel
arity, strength and whole.omeness. M<
,onomical than the ordinary kinds. and ca
)t be sold in cor, ettion with the mnltitu
'low test, short .eight alum or phospht
wder. Sold only in cans. RoYAL BA I
OWDER Co., 106 W all st.. N. . 11-1-1y
A SPECIFIC FOR
Painful uppressed rregnl
rofuse canty and
L ONTELY SICKNES:
If taken during the CHANGE OF LIFE,g
ifferin" and danger will be avoided. rY-Scud f
)ok " pJESsAGi TO WoaIEN," mailed free.
BRADFIELD Rw: LTOn Co.. Atlanta, Ca
Wholly unlike artificial system3.
Any Book learned in one reading.
Recommended by Mai k Twain, Iticha
roctor, the Scientist, Hons. W. W. Ast<
adah P. Benjamin, )r. Minor, &c. Class
* Columbia Law students; two c asses
@each at Yale; 400 at University of Pen
hila., and 4(0 at Wesley College, &c.. a
aggecc at Chautauqua University. Pr
ctus post free from
tOF. LOISETTE, 237 Fifth Arc , N ew To,
he BestCnre for Couhs, Weak Lungs, Asthma, Ind
mnablemedjenes am aGm r,texertac
WLasRheumatism, Female Weakness, and t
s of whos t r o o-c
erthei TI. ewieand trength t he
akage 25 cents, makes 5 gallons of a d
lus, sparkling, temperance bevera
trenthens and purifies the blood. Its pur
d delicacy commnend it to all. Sold by
ruggists and storekeepers.
3 EANE ' Itscausesandanewe.nds
home, by one who was deaf t wenty-ei
years. Treated by most of the noted
ialists without benefit. Cured himself
bree months, arnd since then hundred:
thers. Full particulars sent on applicati
T. S. PAGE, No. 41 West 3Sst St . Kew Y<
SU R E 'ED E A
ueCkS Pa8t Improved Cuin0Bd Ear Pri
EEFECTLY EESTOEES THE HEARTI
LO matter whether deafness is caused
olds, fever, or injuries to the natural drui
sLways in position, but invisible to others
omfortable to wear. 31usic, conversati
en whispers heard distinctly. We refer
ose using them. Sen<d for llustrated b<
f proofs free. Address F. KISCOX, 849 Bre
ray, N. Y.
PEZS PAPER "E "ea"Eu
LdertsingBureau(ioSpruceStdi. where adverti
onracs may tbc made for iS IN IVEW YOE
Pomona Hill1 Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
Two an-d a hialf miles west of Gree
oro, N. C. The meinm line of the R
). R. R. passes throtugh the grounds a
ithin 100 feet of the office. Sali
rains make regular stops twice da
ach way. Thlose interested iln Fr
nd Fruit growing are eor-diatlly invil
inspect this the largest nursery in1
tate and one among thec largest in1
The propietor liae for .many ye:
'isited the leading Nurseries Northa
Vest, and corresponded with those
>rign coun tri'-, gathrering every1 ft
hat was calculated to sit the Son
oth native and foreign. The re
on of Pomona Ilill Nulrseries is st
at many agents going out from Gree:
oro, represenitinig other nuhrseries,1
0 Ilve the impres~Cionl that they
epresenting these nurilseries. Why
ey do it ? Let the pubihlic aniswer.
I have in stock gr-owing~ (and can sh<
isitors the same) the largest and bi
toek of trees, &c., ever shown or se
a anlytwo nutrseries in North Carolit
onsisting of apple, peach, pear, chera
lumti, grape, Japanlese persjlumon,,
anese plum, aprico)ts, nectariene, 1
an apricot, mulberry, riuinces. Sm
uits : Strawberry, raspberry, cnrran
ecans, Entgl ish wal nutt rhubarb,
aragus, evergreens, shlade tree-, ros
Give yotur order to lmy authoriz
ent or ortder direct from tile nulrse
orrespondeince solicited. Descr-ipt
talognes frce to :ipplicauts.
J. VAN. LINDsLEY,
Guiilford County, N. C
A 2~A WEL
r. FOR CON
ND PAL~EN gfvt RHI
tiave the liberty to C~
cfer (in proof of their
canding as Physicians)
:o the following-named well- 80
nown persons who have tried
heir Treatment: Hon. William
. Kelley, Member of Congress, Phila.:
Rev. Victor L. Conrad, Editor Lutheran
)bserver, Phila.; Rev. Chas. W. Cushing,
ckport, N. Y.; Hon. William Penis Nixon, I
tor Iner-Ocean, Chicago, IlL: Judge H. P. Vro
juenemo,Kan., & thousands ofotherw' in every part
"COMPOUND OXYGEN-IrS MODE
.N D R ESU LTS''is the titleof abook of tw
iublished by Drs. Starkey and Palen, which
all information as to this remarkable curative age
sires in a wide range of chronic cases-mnanyfth
nil be mailed free to ay address on application.
1 Of my immense stock of Spring Cloth
ing for ien, youths and boys. Th<
niagnitude of my stock has never beforn
beeni equaled. My steadily increasinf
business and the liberal patronage upor
me in the past has justified me in select,
ing this large and well assorted stock o:
Sprint clothing. The fancy and plair
Cheviot made in Square-cut Sacks. Cut,
away Saeks, and the One and Four
button Cutaway Coat. You will alsc
find Serges, Cassimere, Worsteds, Whip
cord and Corkscrews made in the man,
ner as the Cheviot, elegantly made ani
trimmed. These garments are guaran.
teed to tit. and made equal to any mer.
chant tailor garment. I have taxed m3
best efforts in securing this class o
goods from the best manufacturers it
order to compete with custom work, anc
to sell ytou these goods at one-half theii
price. Many who have had their clothe;
inade have been patronizing the Empo
rium of Fashion. "Why?" Because the3
get as tiae a suit, and will fit as well
and better trimmed, and equally as wel
made, and at a considerable less lost
The most important feature is that thel
can keep trying on until they can get t
satisfactory fit and run no risk, as the3
of usually do when having them made tc
de HA TS.
'o This stock is complete in every styl<
of Hat that a gentleman can wish for,
Among this stock will be found the eel.
I ebrated Boston Flexible Stiff Hat in al
the latest Spring shapes, in the fashion.
able shades of Granite, Pearl, Nutra
Brown and Black, also Pearl Cassimer(
Hats. The celebrated Dunlap Stiff Hat.
o in the latest Spring styles. These Hats,
as well as the Boston Flexible, can onl3
be found here as I am the sole agent foi
these manufactures. My stock of Straw
Hats is so large, and the styles are so nu"
merous, that it will he impossible to gc
into details. Suffice it to say that il
is complete in every respect in regard tA
price and quality.
My business in this line has increasei
so that I have enlarged his departmen
in order to make room or my large as
sort ment of Gent's Fine Shoes for Spring
- and Summer wear. Among the leading
makes the celebrated Bannister Shoe
may be found in all the latest shapes it
Congress, Lace and Low-quarter Shoes
I have a beautiful line of Shoes in al
styles, Hand-sewed, guaranteed foi
at $.00-the best shoe in the city. Als<
or the celebrated Douglass Shoe, warranted
price in men's, $3.00; in boys' $2.00.
Hoping to see you at the Emporium o:
Fashion inspecting this mammoth stock
Respectfully, M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C.
I still continue to treat the di=eases o
women, both married and single.
There is a physical cause of sterilitl
in young married females which can b<
removed very. easily.
P. B. RUFF, M. D.
can learn the exact cosl
Sof any proposed line ol
ade mi Amenicar
~ apers by fresm
G eo. P. Rowell & Co
-li Newspaper Advertising Burea' .
T'A 10 Sprune St., New York.
ali Send 10cts. for 100-Page Parw.jh.
A Newsp:per upporting te9 IrnetP1e e
n.k Published in the City of NewYork.
F Daily, EDITOR. Eiin
Dal,Weekly, and Sunday Eiin
THE WEEKL.Y STAR,
n-An Eight-page Newspaper, issue<
n, every Wednesday.
to A clean, pure, bright and interestias'
d-. FA M ILY_PA PER.
It contains the latest news, down to the hour of geir
- to press.
** Agricultural,. Market,
Financial and Comrnercial
Humorous and Editorial
Departments, all under the direction of traine
f ournaliats of the highest ability. Its columns vi
be found crowded with good things from beginning I
&S Coriginal stories by distinguished American an
ts oreign writers of fiction.
tm TERMS OF THE WEEKLY STAR TO SUBSCRIBER!
ilh Preo of Postage in the United States and Canada,
it outside the limIts of New York City.
ed ONE DOLLAR FOR ONE YEAR
heClubs oflO0to the samte P. 0. address, with an
. ,additional copy to organizer of Club, .. $10.1
he FOR THREE MONTHS, on trial, . 25 ceni
Speeiai terms and extraordinary lndnei
1.rS mecna s o agents and canvassers.
(1 tsend ror cirenlar..
ni THE DAL.Y STAR,
th, Tum DAI.Y SrAa contalns all the news of the day l
ti- in attra.ctive form. l's special correspondence b
ch --able from London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna and Dubilh
,la cominen dable feature.
%"S At W.ahington, Albany.and other news centers. ti
ry iblest corr espon dents, specIally retained by Tus Sr.
tr furnish th e latest news by telegraph.
-its lite-rary features are unsurpassed.
(to The Financ!a1 and Market Reviews are unusually fu
ad complete. ________
stTER.Y.S OF THE DAILY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS
Free of Postagel n the United States and Canada, oui
en side theilimlts of New York City.
itEvery Day,f or on e y ear (includiug Sunday), $7
-~ tally, withsout Sun day, one year, . . . 6.C
very Dav, six r:.nths,. ..,.... ..
D.atr:, without San. day, sir months, ,. . 8.0
1S Sunday, without Daily, one year, . . . .
ll 4ddress, 'E S'TAIR
t, Broadway and Park Place, New Yort
' PAYStheFR ECH4'
Tron Wes Ste Beag, a
'rare Beam and Beam Box re
JONES 0F BINGHAMTON,
SUMTION, ASTHMA, DYSPEPSIA, CA,
HAY FEVER, HEADACHE, DESILITY,
UMATISM, NEURALGIA, an all Chrguik
nd Nervoiir Dirder..
"COMPOUND OXYGEN " being taken into
I(the system, the Brain, Spinal Marrow, and the
NerveGanglia--" Nervous Cent "-are
-nourished and made more active.' Thus
__the Fountain Head of all activity,
both mental and physical, is re
stored to astate of integrity,
.d- and the nervous system,
>m ethe -.-gans, and the
ftrhc world. I1 muscles all act
OF ACTION morekid
o hundred pages, QQ an*
gives to all snq'rr es n
and a record of ri . hsaas
:m after being ondtdibythrpscas.I
157159 Arch StL Phila.Pa.
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 want
that we are prepared to do.
It is not too much to say that
our work is equal to the best.
We can print anytL ing and
bind to some extent. That's
honest. We make a specialty
of everything needed in a town
like ours. We 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
tory than hand power in any
enterprise where power is to
be used. Our power is pro.
duced by a novel piece of
mechanism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
Come in and see it in opera
tion. We take delight in
seeing you about as well as
asking you to
Give Us Yfor Orde
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
at a sinall trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with "r
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
comnpsrison of them with any
establishment in the State
should be granted a clinching
argument for your patronage
of home enterp)rise.
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folk~s, but we
know that some people, unless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often send to distant places
for. Don't forget.
The Herald and News
is $1.50 a year, with one price
for advertising. The paper
may speak.for itself just now.
AULL & HOUS2EA.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and DanvilleRailro,d
COLUVBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV'dION.
Condensed Schedule in Eff-et .ane 12, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND.-No.53. No. 5
Lv Columbia........til 00 *100 pm
Ar Alston....... ...... 11 59 " 1 ca
Lv Alstou............... 11 59 "c i
Ar Union ........ 415 1255am
Spartanburg...... 6 45 " 2 17
" Tryon ................."
" Flat Rock........ 5 37
" Hendersonville.. 5 53
Asheville......... 7 "
Hot Springs...... 900
Lv AlstOn........ 11 59 am
A r Prosperity...... . 11 44 p m
Newberry........ 1 OL p m
" Laurens ..........t 5 4.5
Ninety-Six ......... 2 13 -
"Greenwo"d.... 2 5*
" Greenville .......... 5 40 "
" Abbeville.......... 4 35 "
Anderson... .... 4 50
Seneca............... 6 02 "
Walhalla......... 6 35
Atlanta......... 10 40 "
SOUTHBOUND.-No 52 No.50
Lv Walhalla........... t 8 55 a in
Seneca.................. 9 17
Anderson.........10 40 "
Abseville......... 10 43 "
"Greenville..... 9 40 "
" 40 Gnwood.......... 12 56p m
Ninety-Six........... 1 1$
"Laurens.........s 45 a m
Newberry......... 3 05 p m
" Prosperity......... 3 23 .
Ar Alston........... 4 05
Lv Hot Springs...... *720p
" Hendersonville .1 07
" Flat Rock ........23
saluda.... ........1 a in
" Spartanburg.... 600 a m 21
" Union.......... ..345 "
Ar Alston........... 12 00 noon 537
SColumbia. 10 6 30
" Columbia.......... 5 07 -" 30
" Augusta............ 9 20 " 103*
Charleston (via -
SCRR). .945 " 1100 "
ACL).......945 121 "
Savannah(viaC&S) 6 53 pm
tDAILY EXCEPT SuNDAY. i
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
On Trains Nos. 50 and 51, Pullman Sleep
between Savannah and Hot Springs; N. C. via
Colubia and Spartanburg.
Tickets on sae at principal stations to all
las. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent. -
"D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen. Pass Agt. Columbia,
Sol. Haas, Traffic Manager.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA & AU6USTARAlLROAD;
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1t185. No. 49. No-40.
Dally. Dally. -
Lv. Wilmington 20........820P..10 p.m .
Lv...Wacamaw.....942 1117 " --
Lv. ario. ...13 1 P23"
vM3Arrive Florence ........"1225 115
Sumter...........434A.M.5 34 "
Columba.....0640 " 640
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
Lv. Columbia ............... 95. P.
Arrive Sumter............ 1155
Leave Florence._. .. 4 30 PMi 5 07A.h n
Lv. Marion .............514 " 553 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw ........7 14 " 7 44"
Ar. Wilmington...-... 833 "c 9407
Train No.43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 4a and 47 stops only at Brinkley's
Wieil,Lk WaawFarNichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence, Timmon!:'
ville, Lynchburg, Mayesville. Sumter, Wedge
Sleid, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C.G.I o.,C,C.a A. . r Stations,Aikoal
Janqtion, and all points beyond, should take
ao. 4 . Night Gxpresn.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah_
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo"
rence ror Columbia., Augusta and Georgia
points via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charlestoa'anu
JOHN . DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l rass. Agt.
DATMED Jly2th SUNDA. *U.-Z18 t -
Lv .1 . Wimgtosnger.........8 20 P run01 P
Dep ariolumbia..............1 3a " 5.3 40 A..
ArCrive onc............12 25p" 115pm
"Wum EST........... 34A-.43
D"ar Colmbia.........0.. 0 " 6.O pm " .
EATE(AILY EXCEPT SNRTY.)
Arrie Camer.......... pm5 p
Lt. 74Wacaa .......7146"74
Deprt No.g43stsa l ttos
Nichos arnon,u Dee lrec,i
Pasngesfrlmi and allrpoints o
at 10. E.., C . an .E E tton,Am
rad for Aga o ri
0MMENC NbUNDAY JUN-I,0187 a
6. He.n.,Psengiler5 Tan mi u
Iolows "Asernie. 70a
De arthlumialat.... 6. 23 m . 523.
DehAbeo.........03 10 945apm
DeaGhrlestn........70 a 1m00am -
DeoLura..........04 a 945apm-~
are mod 12 pm pm
Cepart o ttia...0 14 00pm5
.okh pm0pm pm
Depa ste .... 2445pm 4
Drrie Auuter.........64 p
PDne~ IColubi........mba .~
. ia and 53Granitwel Caletnl
ths Carslopsegr odn is
ChrlstWanh otSlilsa. C, i
" Asheville.... 7d00ta.
No 3 o 2