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EVERY THURSDAY AT
A COUNTRY LAWYER.
How He Convinced the Court That the
Law of E Pluribus Unum Fitted
Some twenty-five or thirty years
ago, there lived in Iowa a young
man by the name of Samuel Ran
dolph, at that time engaged in teach
ing a country school, and during
leisure hours reading Blackstone in
order to qualify himself for admis
sion to the bar. Near the school
house lived two farmers, who wili be
designated as A and B. A owned a
large number of hogs, which he
allowed to run at large to feed on
the mast. B owned a cornfield,
fenced with a dilapidated brush fence.
He also owned a savage dog. When
the corn began to ripen, A's hogs
made frequent raids into the field
and helped themselves to the corn.
B being greatly annoyed by them,
finally set his dog on the hogs and
worried them considerably. When
A discovered his laceratednhogs he
was full of wrath. The next day A
started, with an ax on his shoulder,
to go to his timber to chop wood,
which led him by B's house, and see
ing B's wife inside of B's lot, about
thirty or forty feet from the fence,
milking a cow, he stopped at the
gate and inquired for B. Being in
iormed that B was not at home, he
threatened to smash B to the earth
if he ever dogged his hogs again, and
to demonstrate how he would do it he
brought his ax down on the fence
with a tearful blow. He then left.
When B returned his wife informed
hin of A's threat, which made him
madder than a March hare, and off
he goes to the schoolhouse to con
sult Sam Randolph whether he would
sue A "with the law." Randolph,
- - after consulting his Blackstone and
the statutes, informed him that the
act constituted the offense of "assault
with intent to inflict great bodily in
jury," and advised B to commence a
criminal prosecution against A.
Randolph drew up an information
and B took it to the nearest justice
and had a warrant issued for A's
arrest. A being duly arrested, and a
day set for his trial, Randolph ap
peared for the prosecution and a man
named Jones as attorney for the de
fendant. The witnesses being sworn,
the facts as above stated were duly
proven. Randolph then proceeded
with a lengthy argument, not to con
vince the court of the defendant's
guilt, but to convince the court and
bystanders that he had read Black
Sstone, and concluded his argument
with the following peroration : "May
it please your honor, the summum
bonum of the whole business is that
the defendant is guilty."
Then Jones, for the defense, ad
*-dressed the court as follows: "Your
honor, it may be that under that old
law of summum bonum-which was
that if a man was charged with a
,ime, he was guilty, whether he had
ever done anything wrong or not
that my client is guilty; but that law
was an unjust law enacted by despots
Sand tyrants to oppress the weak and
*' the poor. That was the law of this
country down to the time of the rev
olutionary war, when our forefathers
rebelled against it, and after seven
long years of bloody war, finally re
pealed it with their swords and en
* " acted in its stead the great law of E
.-~-Pluribus Unum, which is that a man
is never guilty of any crime until he
does something wrong. Now, since
prosecut.or was not within a mile of
f ence when the blow was struck, he
could not have been injured; and as
blow did the fence no harm, my
client did no wrong. Therefore, un
der the great law of E Pluribus
U ~Tnum, which is now the iaw of this
country, he is not guilty, and should
The justice then summed up the
case as follows: "Well, it appears
~.by the argument that under the old
law of summum bonus the defendant
is guilty; but my father was a revo
lationary soldier, and I've heern
him tell all about the revolutionary
war, and so I know that the old law
of summum bonus has been abolished,
and the great law of E Pluribus
Unum now waves all over this coun
try. So I lets the defendant go."
A CEY OF REVOLT IN IRELAND.
The Incarceration of Mr. O'Brien in
a Common Jail an Insult that
Whould not be Borne.
DUBLIN, November 3.-United
- Ireland to-day contains two columns
of reports of meetings of suppressed
branches of the National League.
in an editorial it characterizes the
remncval 'of O'Brien to Tullamore jail
as an outrage, and says it was done
in behalf of lanalords. Henceforth,
-it says, the people will make the
landlords hostages for O'Brien's safe
ty. 'The plan of campaign wu l be
come not merely the tenants' weapon
of defence, but an instrument of ven
geance. It says: "Will Irishmen
remain quiescent ? and not raze this
torture-house to the ground ? Please
God, not quite. 11' O'Brien is harmed,
for every hair of his head Irishmen
will exact compound vengeance."
PERSECUTION OF IRISH GIRLs.
DUBLIN, November 3.-Thirty per
-'- sons have been summoned under the
Crimes Act in Ballyhaunis, to answer
charges in connection with evictions.
The majority of those summoned are
young girls. Messrs. Pyne and
Gilhooly, Nationalist members of
Parliament, have also been sum
moned, the former for inciting resis
tance to bailiffs at an eviction at
Scaran, and the latter for advocating
the boycott at a League meeting at
IRELAND'S ENGLISH A LLIES.
LONDON, November 3.-The House
Union, of London, at a meeting this
evening adopted a resolution ex
pressing sympatby with Wolford
Blunt and Wm O'Brien, and re
solved to continue the agitation in
Ireland with the aid of English
LONDON, November 3.-The Cab
inet has resolved tn continue the pres
mt vigorous F :- i eland, espe
ially as re"ards sp'ecies at pro
The November issoe of the Eclec
ic is before us, and offers an attrac
;ive table of contents. Mr. John Ad
Iington Symonds has a paper on
"Realism and Idealism," in which he
Siscusses the burning literary ques
Lions of the day. The Story of Ze
behr Pasha, the man who has had so
much to do wiih Gordon and Stanley,
is related as taken from his own lips.
rwo interesting literary papers, --In
vention and Imagination," and -The
Present State of the Novel," the lat
ter by George Saiut-bury, will be
round attractive reading, as will also
,he sketch of literature at the anti
podes, "Australian Literature." by
Stephen Thompson. Striking scien
tific articles, "The Creatures we
Breathe," by Dr. i'ercy Frankiand,
and "A Fossil Continent." will fas
:inate attertion. An aecount of one
of the most romantic f-isodes of his
tory is giveln in the sketch of "Masa
niello," and the article on "Count
Tolstoi," the Russian novelist, dis
cusses one of the uos taiked-of men
of a recent period. The poems are
the "Appeasement of Demeter," by
George Meredith, and Sir Theodore
Martin's splendid translation of
Schiller's "Diver." One of the fresh
est pieces of literary work we have
recently seen may be read in an
"Idyl of Ischia," from 1acinillan's.
A writer in Temple Batr gives a read
able sketch of Count Benst under
the title of "A Lover of England,"
and readers of a serious turn inter.
ested in the great moral questions of
the day. will find food for thought in
Mr. P. F. Willert's article on "The
Service of Man." The "Sacred Way
of Eleusis" is a very pleasant study
of modern Greece and its relation to
old Hellas. There are a number of
readable short papers, and the de
partments have their usual interest.
The number is varied qnd attractive,
and will commend itself to cultivated
readers as full of real intellectual
Published by E. R. PEL TON, 25
Bond Street, New York. Terms, $5
per year; single numbers, 45 cents;
trial subscription for 3 months, $1.
Eclectic and any $4 Magazine, $8.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Stlve in the world for Cuts, Sores
ruises, Ulcers, Sait Rh-um, Fever Sores, Tet
ter, Ch-.pped Hands. Chillblains, Corns, and
all Skiu Eruptions, and pusitively cures piles
or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satis:action, or money refunded.
Price '5 cents per box. For bule by Coiield
Scott's Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil with
For Lunq Troubles and Wasting Diseases.
DR. J. S1IO\AUD, New Orleans, La.,
says: "Scott's Emul;lsion is the linest
preparation of the kind. In atfections
of tne lungs and other wasting diseases,
we may consider it our most reliable
agent. In a perfectly elegant and agree..
able form." 9-8-4t.
The Verdict Unanimous
W. D. Suit, Drug;gist. Rippus, Ind., testifies:
"I can recommend Electric Ritters as the
very best remedy. Every bottle sold has
given relief in every case. One man took six
bot,adwas cuied of Rtheumiatism of 10
ears' standing." Abraham Hare, druggist,
Belvil, Ohio, affirms: --The best selling
miedicine I have ever handled in my 'O years'
experience, is Electric Eitters." Thousands of
ohers have added their testimony, so that
the verdict is unanmmous that Electric Bitters
:lo cure all diseases ot the Liver. Kidneys or
Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at Cofield
& Lyons' Drug store. 7-21-It.
A Woman's Discovery.
"Another wonderful discovery has been
nade and that too by a lady ln this country.
Disease fasten'ed its clutches up)on her and
~or seven years she withstood its severest
:ests, but her vital organs were undermined
ad death seemed itmminent. For three
'onths she coughed incessantly an-d could
mot sleep. She bought of us a bottlc of Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumupt ion and
was so much relievyd on takmig rirst dose
;hat she slept all ni.,ht and with one bottle
2as been miiraenlously cured. 1Her name is
Ers. Luther Lutz." Thus write W. C. Ham
rick & Co., of Shelby. N. (.-Get a free trial
yottle at Cofield & Lyons' Drug Store.
Helena High School,
Male and. Female.
A.RTHUR XIBLER, A. B., Principal.
Eiss BEUL AE E. GRENEKER, Ass'nt
Second Session Opens
1 st Monday in September
nd will continue nine calendar months.
Tuition $1 to $2 per month according
Board can be had in private families
tt from $'7 to $10 per month.
For further particulars apply to the
Principal, or to
.JA31ES F. GLENN,
Secretary Board of Trustees.
Next Session 3Iondaly October 3d
td will continue till~ 3d MIonday of
Preparatory Department-Tnition per
nont-Junior Class $1.50; aliddle Class
3.00; Senior Class $4.50.
Collegiate Departmen t--Tuition per
Sons of Clergymen at half rates.
Board $10.00 per moat h. From MIonday
o Friday $6.00.
Expense of studenut rooming~ in Col
ege, for board, room, fuel and wash
ng, $11.50 to $12.00 iner monmh.
.Inquire of thme Presnident,
8-4--4t. REv. G. W. IIOL LAND.
I will n'ake a final settle-ment in the
r obate Court for Newberry County on
he estate of IIeniderson Williams, de
eased, on 21.:t N v'-mb'r 18S7, and im
nediately the (:ete app.ly for a final
igainst said -te, mu-t present them
o my attornetr, 0. L..&hlumnpert, Esq.,
,n or befor'- said h
GEORGE T. COLEMIAN,
Arn iistrator &c.
October 1S, ISS7.-5r.
Should be r.ed a few moa n.s Ldore~ confinement.
Send for book " To Morass," rmailed free.
Bzma r uwsmiena o_ Atlanta_ Ga.
THE EVIL INTLUENCE OF REFOR31
In the United States are aboui
seventy institutions designed foi
the reformation of young offenders.
Their inmates number more thai
nine thousand boys and girls. Th(
causes of commitment embracf
nearly every offence, from pett3
larceny to manslaughter. The
means of amendment employed in.
clude not only the removal of the
offender from the opportunity of
indulging his criminal tastes, bu
also the teaching of some trade, in
struction in the elementary branch
es of knowledge, and endeavor tc
form an upright character. Con
cerning the success of the reforn
school in the reformation of thos4
intrusted to it, there is room fo:
two contrary opinions. In an exam
ination of the convicts of the prison
of New York, which was orderet
by the Prison Association of th
State in 1875, it was found that o
the inmates of the Sing Sing Peni
tentiary, 22.31 per cent. had bee:
"refuge" boys. As the usual num
ber of inmates of the reformatorie
of New York exceed three thous
and, it is plain that the large pro
portion of them do not become in
mates of prisons within the State.
As to the reforms accomplished
estimates vary from 60 to 75 pe
cent. But in these percentages ar
included many children who with
out being vicious, but exposed ani
hdmeless, are received into house
of refuge. The proportion, there
fore, of those who have served i:
reform schools who are afterward
convicted of crimes, is small, nc
exceeding 30 or 40 per cent. Ye
statistics indicate that the influenc
of these schools in impressing evi
habits upon a certain class of thei
boys is'exceedingly strong. Of th
22.31 per cent. of the Sing Sini
convicts examined who had been i:
these schools, 98 per cent.-fifty
one out of fifty-two-were habiluu
criminals. Some light is throw:
upon the methods by which the re
form school helps to fix the habit c
criminality by the following con
versation between a convict at Sin,
Sing and an examiner:
"Please, sir, may I ask you
question ?" asks the convict.
"Certainly," is the examiner'
"Why do they send boys to th
house of refuge ?"
"I suppose it is to teach them t
be better boys."
"That's a great mistake, for the
"How should that be ?"
"I wouldn't be here only I wa
sent to the refuge."
"What did you learn there the
should have caused you to be ser
"I didn't know how to pick podl
ets before I went, and I didn't kno,
no fences: that's where you se.
what you steal, you know."
"What else did you learn in th
way of thieving ?"
"I learned how to pu up a jo
Another inmate-who at the ag
of seven stole fruit, and was sent t
a reform school at Albany for nin
months; at eight was found guilt:
of petit larceny, and sent to th
house of refuge; at twelve was com
mitted to a juvenile asylum, an<
escaped three times in four dayE
and three other times before reach
ing his majority was sentenced t
reformatories, and who between th
ages of twenty..one and forty-on
had been committed to prison n
less than ten times-remarked t
"I never learned a thing in m:
life in prison to benefit me outside
The house of refuge is the worE
place a boy could be sent to."
"Boys are worse than men; I be
lieve boys know more mischief tha:
men. In the house of refuge
learned to sneak-thief, shop-lifi
pick-pockets, and open a lock."
"How did you get an apportu
nity to learn all this ?"
"There's plenty of chance. The;
learn it from each other when a
In respect to the evil influenec
of the reform school upon certai:
boys, it is, moreover, worth whil
to refer to the experience of one o
the most learned and human
judges of the Supreme Bench c
Maine. Before his court wa
brought a boy who had, evidentl;
in a fit of extreme rage, shot hi
father. He had, so far as knowi
borne a good reputation, and was
church member. He pleaded tha
he believed the gun was not loaded
and only intended to frighten hi
parent. The jury returned a ver
dict of guilty. Never before, con
fesses the judge, did he spend s.
many sleepless nights in determin
ing upon a sentence. It lay in hi
power to commit the lad either t
the reform school of the State dur
ing the remainder - of his majorit;
or to the State-prison for a term o
years. He chose the latter alterna
five, and on the ground that in th
reform school he would learn cer
tain vicious and criminal habitE
which would probably render hi
whoe life criminal and vicious. I:
the prison, separated from othe
convicts, he would be in less peri
of contamination. Having solel;
in view the interests of the boy, th
judge decided that the disgrace c
being a State-prison convict wa
less perilous than the danger of ed
ueation in evil which the base
members of the reform school giv
their purer associates.-REv. CHrM
Those wives! A lady, hereself a
wife, and presumably a good one,
gives it as her opinion that many of
the disorders that prevail in society
are due to the fact that men have a
poor kind of wives. As for the class
known as workingmen, she says
and she claims to speak from obser
vation-their special hardship comes
from the fact that their homes are
uninviting, and their wages wasted
by incompetent management. She
alleges further that many a disturber I
in the church is educated or trained
into disloyalty or stubbornness by
cranky, plotting, termagant women,
who for some wise reason in Provi
dence, have been permitted to marry
them. Her words are positive, and
who will say they are not wise?
It will not be long before we come
" to the last cross that hides the crown
from our view, and if we refuse any
cross, that may prove to be the one.
What is -13 E . . ... ca is g *J
1 ' n Us?P
Like a thief at night it steals
in upon us unawares. The pa
tients have pains about the C
chest and sides, and sometime: ,
in the back. They feel dub FE
and sleepy; the mouth has a
r bad taste, especially in the
s morning. A sort of sticky slime
- collects .hout the teeth. The <
' appetite is poor. There is a r*
S feelinu like a h lavy ld on the e
- stomlia; 5f:w' ;;t*.e a :iint, all at
gone seti at i;e pit of the i
stomach wi1.ch food+ does not
t satisfy. Th- eyes are sunken, bei
the hanids and feet become cold wil
1 and chnmy. After a while a B
r cough sets in, at first dry, bu.
e after a few months it is attend- ..
r ed with a greenish-colored ex
a pectorati.on. The patient feels
- tired all the while, and sleep
1 does not seem to af:ord an D
a rest. After a time he becomes
nervou::, irr"itl;le and gloomy, Br(
and has e.vil forebod'ings. There
is a giddiines:s, a sort of whirl- i
ing sens.ition im the head when me
a rising up sudlden.ly. The b ow
els become costivt; the s-in is
s dry and hot at times; the blood
becomes thick and staguait;
e. the whites of the eyes become
tinged with yeilow; the urine
o is scanty and high colored, de- fo
positig a sediment after stand
V jlg There is frequently afa
spitting up of the food, some
times with a sour taste and L
s sometimes with a sweetish
tste;e this is fr guently at
teddwith pal.ation1 of the
heart; the vision becomes im
paired, v5th spots before thy
Seyes; there is afeeling of grt'r
.1 pro*stration and weakness. Ku
..f these symptoms are in tur:.
e :resent. It is thought that L
Iar!y one-third of our popu.
b :atiou has this disease in some
of its varied forms.
e It has been found that phy
D sicians have mistaken the cause
e of this disase. Some have
i 'reated it for a liver complaint, Li
> thers for kidney dis~ease, etc.,
- tc., but none of these kinids of
:rertment have been attended
vithj success;. for it is really
c onstipationi and dyspepsia. It
isj also found that Shaker Ex
e tract of R~oots, or Mother Sei
::d'Ps Curative Syrup, wvhen
a moporly prepared will remove B
this disease in all its stages.
r Care must be taken, however,
-to secure the genuine article.
tIT WILL SELL BETTER THAN
Mr. John C. Hiemptinstall,
01 Chul~aiirmee, Cleburn Co.,
Aa, writes: "My wife has g
hon ' so munch benefited by
'eA r Extra~ct of Roots or
.. i-l' Syrup that she says
he \ would rather be without
, part of h:er food than without
t the medicine. It has done her
l:iore good than the doctors and
a all othe~r medicinies put together.
1 I would ride twenty miles to
g et it into the han is of any suf
l erer if he can: !et .t in noother
way. I beli': :t w.ill soon sell in
this State b;-a-r~ ':an cotton.
TEsTI 4:s F: I TEX As.
S Mrs. S. 1:. : i, of Varner,
Ripley Co. .., writes that
Sshe had be'.s . .&ilted with -
t diyspepsia e. u.ase of the
,urinary or md was eured
s by Shai & of R~oots.
- Rev. J.~ i. .., meirchant, no,
- of the ... ,who sold are
> Mirs. Barte a :.- :ile~ine, says
- he has soI. i 1.r foumr years 25t
a anid never k.e it to fail.
suE wW: A.14T DLAD
- I was so lvw w.ah dyspep- lv
sia that the:e wa. not a phy
siciani to be 1 f;und who could
d oo an2yth!ing wVi;h me. 1i had
flto tering~ of the heart and
swminaim of the uneadl. One wi
ay aIreau; your pminphilet called wa
2 " .af ;.ing' tire Shakers,"
r wichI ~iscribed my disease
1 better tha I could myself. I 31
Stried the Shuker Extract of anm
aRoots and kept on with it until se
Sto-day I rejoice in good health. ne
SMrs. M. E. Tinsley, Bevier, Fre
- \uhlenburg Co., Ky. dre
Forsale by all J)ruggists, or u
ares the proprietor, A. J.
White,p Limited, iA Warren
st. New Y& .
is powder never varies. A marvel of'
itq, strength and wholesomeness. Iore
nomical than the ordinary kinds, and can
be sold in competition with the mnltitude
w test. short weight alum or phosphate
rder. Sold onl in cans. ROYAL 13Ax1ING
VDER Co. 1061Wall St.. N. Y. 11-1-ly.
UST RECEIVED a fresh lot of
'ENCH CANDY, STICK AND
reen, Mixed and Black T.las. GOOD
nnessee and Kentucky Flour-very
price for line Flour.
ugar, Coffee, Molasses, Best Vinegar
lard Time Prices.
Lstral Oil at 20 cents per gallon.
have a lot of Goods I am
Anxious to Sell
ore the Fall trade commences, and
1 therefore give some
Lrgains to Cash Buyers.
B. H, LOVELACE.
ow,s, Sash, Blinds,
tckctS, Ba1t,cr, Postl 1olIthnis; Etc.
,umber, Laths, Shingles, Lime, Ce
nt, and Builders' Materials of all
ds on hand.
Newberry, S. C.
IveUs Yu re
either a visiting card or a
unmoth poster. We have
~ilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
~eddin g Invitations,
AULL & HOUSEAL.
NEW . GIN.
Te have our New Gin running. We
have two gins running, which we
satisfied are equal to any g;ns yet
'nted, and we have a splendid E ngine'
drive them. We cau nowgin from
o 30 bales of cotton per day.
DOMINICK & LOVE LACE.
iss McIntosh's School
G[is aid Smial Boys
[1 open on Sept. 27th, 1887.
n Street, on3e door west of A. R.
resbyterian Church. Entrance on
horough inst ruction in Enugli .
hemnatics, Latin, French, German
music teacher will be secured when
ermns moderate--no extra charge for
pecial attention given to small chil
n, and only Boys of ten years or
or further information apply to
[Iss MATTIE MiCINTOsH, Prin.
MIss FANNIE BAXTER, ASSt.
Tewb)erry, s. C. 8-25 2m
NEW FIRM! NEW GOODS!!
IN OUR LAST ADVERTISEMEN'
we told you our goods were on the
way-they are here now. and we thini
fully up to our proruise-"the hand.
somest line of
ever offered for sale in Newberry.'
Come in Ladies and cee the Procla
mation Verified. Just thinli
for a moment that we offer you a
FIRST CLASS CASHMERE-36 inche;
wide, any colors, for only 35c.
GoOD ALL-WOOL GooDS-22 inchet
wide for 15c.
FRENCH COMBINATION GOODS-al
grades and color, from 50c to $1.25 pet
DRESS Goot-s-any color and grade,
fr""m 15c to $1.25 per yard.
GENTLEMAN'S PIECE GOODS-both it
Cassimere and Jeans, from 30 to 75 centl
Some of you have seen these goods anc
know whervof we write-to those wh<
have not seen, we still invite you, como
see and know.
Ah! those lovely
PAR;IAN HATS AND BONNET;
would you have your heart rejoice, face
beam with smiles and your eyes sparkib
with delight, buy one or have one madl
by the design. We can suit you it
Price, Style and Color in Straw, Woo
or Felts. Ladies', Misses' and Chil
dren's sizes in
HATS AND BONNETS.
We offer you nothing but New Good.
and New Designs, as cheap as any on
can sell and live at. We are working
for a living, and ask a liberal share o:
your patronage. Remember, Ladiet
you can enter our Store on Main Streel
in front, or on Boyce Street in rear
opposite the Ice House.
To the Ladies from the Country: Wt
invite you to call and make this head
quarters; nice private room with glass
brush, etc., for your accommodation
Dressaking and Fit
ting Reasonable and Promptly Com.
.ill, & 1S, THOS, F. T RANT
Next door to W. E. PELHAM'S, Mail
Street, NEWBERRY, S. C.
Si1I?ACTOi8%r RES SLT,
* * * * * * *
In making my selections for the Fall an<
Wint er trade. My etock is now re~dy fom
your inspection, you will find that I havs
one of the largest and best assorted stocks o
ien's, Youth s and Boy's clothing that haa
ever been shown in columbia. Many have
visited the Emporium this Season and havt
given this Stock their critical examinatios
an the veruict is that for variety, style an(
the se-lection of these earments have neve:
been equaled. Mv line of SACK SUITS an<
CUTAWAY -UITS in Cheviot, Cassimeres
Silk 3lixtures and Worsteds in Diagonal
Whip-Conl and Cork-screws are. marvels o
beauty. They are all in the Correct-Style
for Fall aud Winter wear, and made an<
trimnwd equal to any custom-made garmen
and will fit and 'old their shape. I guaran.
tee eveiy garment as represented do thi
purchaser, and also will guarantee a perfec1
fit in e, ery respect.
The leading novelty this Season Is the
Stripes in Cheviots and Cassimerea. I have t
beautitul line of Double-Br-asted Coats snt
Vests. also suits for Dress in fine importec
Whip-Cords and Cork-Screws handsomeli
made and trimmed, Fir. t class work in everr
A Full Line of Clerical Coats and Vests it
all grades. I am also prepared to offer yot
a complete line of
FULL D TESS SUITS,
(Dyke Coats and Vests
in Black-Cloth and fine Whip-Cord which 1i
the latest in D)yke Coats.
A Full Line of
OV ER-C O ATS:
in all the Fashionable. Styles, Colors an<
Makes. As the varieiy Is so large and s<
many qualities and prices. I will not be abli
to go into dectail here, they must be seen t<
3My stock of
Gent's Furnishing Goods
is complete in Underwear in all grades and
qualities. Gloves, Handkerchief.e, Collars
Cuff', an d a large assortment of NeCk-wear it
Latest Styles and Colors.
I now have the largest
I have ever carried. The Dunlap Sik and
Stiff Hats in the Latest Fall Styles; also the
Boston Flexib)le Stiff Hats. These two maket
can only be found here, as I am Sote Agen1
for them. Besides these you will find a Large
Assortment of other 3Manufactures In Sit
H.'t', SORt Hats and Stiff Hats in all Gradet
an" -m ices, and Correct Styles.
My line of.
Gent's Fine Shoes
of many different manufactures is complete
in sizes a'nd Styles. Among them you wilJ
in Butt on, Lace and Congress, also my Lead,
ing Novelty in a Cheap Shoe made by
DOUGLASS & CO.
n 31en's $3.00 and Boy's $2.00 Shoe; every
A line of Gent's Slippers and Dancing
Pumps in Great variety.
For solid comfo.rt the
is the favorite.
Call and examine this Immense Stock
before making purchases.
R-All orders sert to my care will be
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
Don't forget that tile
is still in full bilaet, turning out Fresh
Bread, Rul5k, Cakes and Pies of e-ery
description, every (lay in the week. In
addition, a inll line of Pure Stick and
Fancy Candies, Fruits, Tobacco and Ci
gars has been adlded.
Ham Sanidwiches only 5 cents.
Pure Stick Candy - 15c per pouInd.
* Fancy - - 30c " "
I will also sell
every day from STALL NO. 7.
All E ask is a Trial Order, my highest
ambhition is to please those who favor me
with their patronlage.
W. H. PATTON,
NIEWBERRY, S. C.
R E DM OND'S
II IM M DEIII I/iIS EY
Major Lewn R edmond,
THlE NOTED MOONSHINER.
Thlis Whiskey is guaranteed by Major
R. to he pure Hand Mash and unadul
terated1, and as its numerous testimonials
go to show, is especially adapted for
medical tu-e. Sold in Ne-wberry only by
J. F. WHEELER.
F. W. WAG;ENER & Co., Sole Agents,
Chairleston., S. C.
iites n .: Ah; ...: tli. mti w-ides,
Utdr.e P--ins, Wer ko.es, e.d im,r-:' is
Atnl-'ain Piarder, a a'i, ori.rina!. e-ke..,rd
infallible ari.tiote to pain ad i:a.;ammawtion. At
ali druggists, 25-c., five for $1.00; or oi IPotter
Drug and Chemmca Co., Boston.
W. W. IPARK,
Formerly in Lancaster, Pa., Organ Factory
Practical Organ Tuner,
-AND AGENT FOR
A thorough knowledge of all American
PIEDMONT AIR INE.
Richmond and Danville Railropd.
COLUXBIL AFD GBEEVILLE DIVdION.
Condensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
tNo'tNo. o . t\o.
NORTHBOUND 3. 25.-1. 31.
Lv Columbia............. 543..... 10 10,11 0u10 10
ArAlston .... 640...!2| 1P 31
A.... 12 25911 :911 00
Lv Llston ..-......... ..---.... .... 12 40' 11 59.11 00
. 12 50
Ar Union ........- .. .... 4 00........ 212
Spartanburg......... 6 45 ....... 412
" Sl on... ............. ..... ..... ...... -... 4 57
SS ...........-.... ..:.. 5 37
" Flat Rock......... . .... ..-.. 553
Hendersonville.. ....-... ... . ... ...... 00
" Asheville.............---- ........ ...... 9 00
" Hot Springs...I .- . -.P M -.
Pomaria...-...... 657 . . .....12 18 ......
" Prosperity...... 7 2o .... ..12 44 .....
Newberry.......737 .... 1..
Goldvillew....... 8 44 ..... .... .-. ...
Clinton ......9 ...........
Greenwo d... 252.
"' Abbeville.... .... . 4 25......
" Belton............ A ...417....
Lv Belton............ 1035... 4 17......
Ar Williamston.. 10 65 . 4 41.......
SPelzer.............. 7. 448...
Greenvi'le.......... - 12 00 . 5 40 .
Anderson............. .... . 450...
" Seneca............ ....... . 6 02...
W alhall ...... . .... .... .... . ...... .......
Atlanta...... ... .... ........ 10.4....
No.*No. No1 4. tNu
SOUTHBOUND. 52. 50. 22.1 55.
Lv... .... ....... .. ..... ......
..eneca.. .... . 30
Anderson ........ .......... ........ .....
"Abbeville. 15 P..
.Greenville....... 9 40 ...... .0...
Piedmont...... 10 33 ....... 4 7.
Pelzer..... 1..1.....10 .... ....
Wliiamston...... 10 58 ...... 3 ....41
Belton.........11 26. ........ 4 05
Greenwood..... 6..0 ....-... 5 .....
N.nety.S.x . . ...... .... .......
Laurens......... ... ..... .... 6.... 26 ........
Newberry...... .... .... 84 ......
Prosperity. 3 23.... .. 9
Pomara . 3... ... 21...
Ar Alaton.......4 ...... 40 ......
Lv Hot Spring .... 720...
" Asbeville. ........ .949 .
Henders'nville...... 11 07...
Flat Rock........ 112
" Palnda .............11
" yon. ...1231AM..
SSprtanburg......... 212 43u.
Luons.......... . 345 7.1.
Ar Aliston............ 71020.
" Columbiae.......507 3 12201052...
Aest.........- 915 ...
(viaSCE) 94510 35.ros
Savanna - P n........
" Vi C&).... 6 52...
*Daily. t Daily Except Sunday.
OnHROUGH CAR SERVICE.
"Trains Nos. 5 and 50, Pullman Sleepers
between Charleston and Hot Spring N.C. via
A. C. L. Columbia and Spartan burg. Through
Passenger Coach between Charleston and
Sorristown. via. S. C. .. aiway, Columbia
Tickets on le at principal stations to all
D. Jas. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent
SCardwell, Ass't Gen.Pass Agt. Columbia
Sol. Haas, Traffc Manager.
womevnnaoh- ridan ige
There is physica ca5s.o......it
UM9D~ 40 ......l......
Pocetan Tabl .............
11 2U...... .....IN..
Watch Repn a Specialty
12AR 56 ............
1ewb 8r........ .....
Scud me 1.50 an 45...... sen....... OL
UMBI WEKLYBEGSr4 for ...... Year....
the AMRICaNF 4R0E r On Y...
Send me $6.00.and 7 2il send..... H
COLUMBIA DALY.REGISTE fo One Year....
the AMER.....M . for One Y....
Is n EGH-PAE AR FoddM Pse
and Trimed. cntaini......S A olmn
of Readig matte...... gie 12u 4ul 3 le
New York 9 Assoiate.Pres..
whichasCorrsponent in e0v3ry........
the world The Sout Carlin news........
REGISTE C nsurpase.. W ae ors
pondens in ai part of.th .Sta.e Pn ou
Of TE REITR th Andrso 42........
says TH REIsTR I a ap 7 tha well..
deseves geerou suportro the people.
of out Caolia,bot onaccun ot ......
Thely Chester Rerept sasnday.GSR
bseston Calystn andest pape N.a .ha
bee C.u.bClha nd Spbar rg.c theroar.
Psuthern Christween CArlesonae
brifud o reurg an .netiigmte
ever eek.o lt ubrsnciaongatios Cores
deoiaos. The aer Gen goass. A gen
the CadelsAst manen.sPasIs gtt. andmi-a
and. beatfl.I Trfis Fanaged,Pstdan.
IOA still ctinly toteate thoe who<esubs of
Terie or It Pic2a yeause o steri ity
inhem mridfeae Farmern b
remvedver eas s. Bte url
of he enn'Ia (. . rUFF, say "We.
Joss ate,wsery, Swneanckhs, lme
Hoetan ndh Sh ablr-Te CAtiary,.
susrpinpeb ey pa.e. I 11S I
FAR, h REFRMMEPRS,TH
Remit by P$1. aney IOrlderd Check Regiso
tetIA EtELY orEprsTs, tor n ern
COLMBA DIL REIsEa OneIA S Yea,an
Columbia, S. C. -'
The exercises of the next
year will begin Monday, Se
1887. Diplomas entitle
teach in the public schools. App
must be not less than 17 years
One student from each county
State, selected by the County
Examiners, and meeting the
ments of admission, will be recel
of all tuition charges. Many
of last year have already secured:
tions to teach. Address
D. B. JOHNSON, Sp't.,
8-18-2mo. - Columbia, C
South Carolina Raiway
nOMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE i1
6.10 A. M., Passenger Tradns will rua
tollows, "Eastern time":
TO AND FROM CHRLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 6.Zp
Due Charleston.. _........10.35 m S,0
WEST (DAILY . -
Depart Charleston.. 7.00 a m 6.0
Due Columbia............10.45 a M 9.6
TO AND FROM CA)DEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.) -
am am pm pAL
Depart Columbia.....6 50 7 4 500 "
Due amdn . m pm pm
Due Camden.........1252 1252 7 42
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT bUNDAY.)
am am pm p
Depart Camden....... 745 746 330
am am pm m
Due Columbia.......10 25 1u 45 730
TO AND PROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......... 6.50 am 5.3
Due Augusta............1.4G,a m 10.2y
Depart Augusta............ 6.10 am 4.4p.y -
Due Columbia.............10.'3 a m 8.6 p
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with
bla and lxreenville Bailroad by trainarryg
at 10.45 A.M., and departing a 6.3a. .
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Iy
road by same train to and from all polatai
both roads to and from Spartanburg ande
yond by train leaving Charleston at 600p.f.
and Columbia at 60 a. m., with
coach to Morristo--n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper et
At Charleston with Steamers for New'Yos
and on Tuesdays and FI idays with sDes.c
for Jacksonville and points on the St. Joha
River;also with Charleston and Savannah
Ra.li oad to and from Savannah an a ,
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Cent
Railroads to and from all points West sa
South. At Blackville to ans from pointkosr
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can boe
purchased to all points South and West, t e
D. CQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, Ueneral Manager
D.C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agt.
ATLANTIC COAST LINL
Wilmington, N. C., Sept. 4,1887: -
Fast Lin' between Charleston, Colam
bia and Upper South Carolina and Wes
ern North Carolina
No. 14. No. 58. .
Leave Charleston... 4 53 p m 7 00 alm
" Lanes........ 6 47 p m 8 34 a a.
" Sumter ...zlp m 9 41 amn
Arrive Columbia.... 9 45 p.m 1045a m
" Chester..... 429- p .
" Yorkville... p 9 .
" Lancaster... 7 06p m:
" Rock Hill... b 12 p m;
Newberry... 101 p m';
" Greenwood.. 252pm
" Laurens..... 415 pm
" Anderson.. 450pm
" Greenvile .540 pm.
" Walhala. 6 35pm m
" Abbeville. 4 25 pm '
" Spartanburg 2 02:am 6 35pm m
" Hends'nville 5 53a m
" Asheville.... 7 00a m
No. 23. No. 52~
" Asheville .... 9 49p m
Leave Hends'nville 11 07 p m
"Spartanburg 2 30 an 4 30am Th
" Abbevlle... 10655 a-rnm
" Wahalla... - 155am
" Greenville.. 10 00a m
"~ Anderson... 9 52a m
" Laurens .... -8 20a m
" Greenwood. 12 56p m
" Newberry .. 3 05p m
"' Charlotte... 100 pm
" Rock Hill... 202 pm
" Lancaster... 10 0', asm
" Yorkville... 32 53p m
" Chester .... 2 45p m
" Winnisboro . 8347p m
" Columbia... 6 50 am o33 pm
A.rrive Sumter..812 am 6 49p m
" Lanes... 9:40oam 8 05p m
" Charleston.113Oa m 9 45p m
On Sundays train will leave Charles.
on, S. C.,8:30 a. m., arrive Columbial .10
>. m. Returning leaves Columbia 5:33
. mn., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. m.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
;olumbla, S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos.
is and 53 train between Charleston anid
jolumbia. No.extra charge for seats in
hese cars to passengers holding First
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars
in Nos. 14 and 23 between Savannah,
Tharleston and Hot Springs, N. C., via
J. F. DIVIN,
T. M. EMEBSON,
General Passenger Agent.
IILMINSTBE, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAIL.R0AD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 18 No. 4R' N0-40
.y. Wnlmington.......820 P. x.110 O.M
,v.L.wacamaw......9 42 " 117 -
,v. Marion....................11 36 " 2240A.:n.
Jrrive Florence.........1225 " 1156
"Sumter............44A. K. 434 "
",. Columba........6 40 " 6 40 "
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
y'.Clumba *Daily. Daily.
errlve Sumter.............. 11 55.
,eave Forence................... 4 30px. 507LAx
.v. Maion.....................514 " 66."
av. L. Waccamnaw ..............7l14 U 44U
Train No. 43sout
(b-en ~ maw. Fair o,
on, Pee Dee. Florence, Timmons
~c, Lynchburg, Mayesvine, Sumter, Wedge
leld, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
&GE . C , .6A. E.R StiosAkn
Sarat Pulma Seepers for Savannah
AU tris run solid between Charleston anm
JOHN F. DIVINE
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
A LECTE TO YOUNG lIEN
On the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment and
adical cure of Seminal W~ eakness, or Sper
aatorahmsa, Induced by Self-A buse, I:volun.
try Eissions, Impotency, Nervous Debility
nIpdmnts to Marriage generally;
onsumption, Epilpy and h'ts; Mental and
hysical incapaciy &c.-.-By ROBERT J.
The celebrate author, In this admirable es
r.y, clearly demonstrates fro'm a Thirty years'
accessful practice, thai the alarming conse
sences ofeselt-abuse may be radically cured;
olnting out a niode of cure at once simple,
attain, and effectual, by nasof which
very sufferer, no matter w) t lis copdition.
tay be, may cure himself cepy, privately
a-This lecture should be In the hands of
very youth and every nian in the land. -
Sent unier seal, in a plain envelope, to any
tidress, postpaid, on rece-ipt of four cents or
t'o postage stamps. Address
The Calverwell Medical Co.,
New York, N. Y.. P. O. Box 4
ow e over dma unknowrn to othe r ssmm
r -tmFae an, andogbe
t.6"h rthe -- Ur. Esence an&
owels aredraaging ib---d-tothegrve whowelm
cve their bean.1 by the Ubnsly use of PAnSaa e