Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
FOR PR ESIDENT:
OF NEW YORK.
ALLEN G. THURMAN,
- STATE TICKET.
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON;
WILLIAM L. MAULDIN,
For Secretarv of State:
J. Q. JMAtSHALL,
JAS. H. EARL E,
For T easurer:
ISAAC J. BAMBEI:G,
For Adjutant and Inspector General:
JS. L. BONHAM,
For Superiniendent of Education'
JAS. H. RICE,
For Comptroller General:
J. S. VERNER,
For Conresman Third District:
J. S. COTHRAN.
For Solicitor Seventh Circuit:
O. L. SCHUMPERT.
For the Senate:
Y. J. POPE.
House of Represenlatives;
J. M. JOHNSTONE.
G EO. S. iMOWER.
R. T. C. HUNTER.
For Clerk of Court:
JNO. M. KINARD.
W. W. RISER.
For Probate Judge:
JACOB B. FELLBRS.
For School Commissioner:
For County Commissioners:
J. C. PERRY.
J. H. SMITH.
C. B. BUIST.
W. W. HOUSEAL.
A. H. WHEELER.
OLD TIMES IN CAROLINA.
Experiences In Charleston One Hundred
and Fifty Years Ago.
The following letter from Thomas
Cooper, a merchant of Ciarleston, S.
C., to his brother, the Rev. William
Cooper, Pastor of Brattie Street Church,
Boston, may interest some readers:
So. CAROLINA, September 28, 1739.
DEAR BROTHER: I have but just
time to own ye receipt of yours per
Cozen Minot, who arrived here a week
past. He is at my house where I shall
in all shapes make him as Welcome as
possible. I have hardly time to give
-.you an Account of the several melan
cholly scenes this Province has lately
been Engaged in in so particular a
manner as I proposed. So a short ac
count must serve for the present.
First, about three weeks past, we had
an Insurrection of our Negroes, who in
one night cut off about 25 Whiteis; after
6 which they formed a considerable
body, burned about 6 houses and sac
rificed everything in the way. We were
immediatelg alarmed and under Arms,
and the first method we took to sup
press them was by securiing all our Fer
rys and Passes by Guards, aILd another
body upon the Scout came up with
them and engaged. They gave two
fires, but without any damage. We
returned the fire and brought* down 14
on the Spot, gave them chase, and in
compast of - days killed about 20 odd
more and took 40 alive who were im
mediately hanged, Jibbetted alive,
Shott, etc. Some others came in were
tryed and discharged. There may be
about 10 more that are out but will sooa
Secondly. Terrible sickness that has
raged and does now, that the like
never was known. We bury eight or
ten of a day. The Doctors call it a
Yellow Billious Fever. But to me it is
more like the Plague than anyt.hing
else, that our Town is a perfect scene
of melancholly. I thank God I have
kept my Health hitherto and Britty
also. And as to the Spanish war we
are engaged in, what alterations that
may make with us I can say. We are
a frontier, and we are appiehensive of
an attack from the Spanyard. We are
all at work disciplining and putting
ourselves in the best posture of defence
possible. For my part I have my health
and am pretty easy and have thought
of leaving Carolina. ** '* Let me
know the value of the Green Dragon
[Tavern], and how much it would sell
for in case I should incline to dispose
of it. The Mailer waits for this that I
must break of, and assure yourself, I
am, your affectionate Loving Brother.
Wan It One of Dana's Yarns?
CHICAGo, October 6.-A special to
the News says: There is not a word of
truth in the story about the President
sending a check for $10,000 to the
Democratic Committee. The President
has made a generous contribution to
* ward the expenses of the campaign,
and he gave it in cash to Mr. Barnum,
-the chairman of the committee, but it
was not so large a sum as $10,000, and
when the check story appeared in the
newspapers he had not given anything.
The Sun never asserted that the
-President had sent a check to the com
mittee, but it printed a cheek for 310,
000 on the Broadway Bank of New
York with the President's name signed
to it, with a very clever paragraph in
tended to deceive, but not to be a lie
All the bright newspapers in the coun.
try were fooled, and the national com
mittee did not care to publish a contra
Nor is it true that Secretary Bayard
gave $10,000. His contribution was
$1,070:. Secretaiy Whitney sent $10,
000, and said he would give more if it
was needed. 'Postmaster-General L:ck
inson has contributed nothing to the
National Committee, but is under
stood to have presented a chcck for
$8,000 to the Michigan State Commit
tee. 'Mr. Fairchild handed Mr. Bar
num his check for 85,003, but neither
Attorney-General Garland nor Secre
tary Endicott, nor Secretary Vilas
- have given anything. Instead of con
* . tributing $20,000, Senator Payne, of
TO 1O ND A NOVEL CITY.
A scheme for Making Thirty Thousand
CmIcGo, October 10.-Frank Proutt,
a disciple of Christian science, has a
scheme whereby he purposes to colo
nize 6.000 famii:es, or :30,000 people,
somewhere in the West, where land can
be bad cheaply, and found a city which
shall be different from any other city
world has ever seen. Each family will
take up 10 acres of government land
and divide the real estate, forest, miner
al and natural wealth among them.
The city, he thinks, will at once be
worth $15,000,000. The land around
the city will be worth $10 an acre, or
$9,600,000, and the common wealth of
the community will be $24,600,000, or
about $4,000 to each family.
"Settling land in co-operation," says
Mr. Proutt, "is ten fold cheaper than
settling it individually. A city can be
bu:lt for $3,000,000 and the principal
necessaries of Elfe can be manufactured
for 30,000 people, provided all work is
done by co-operation. I propose the
issuing of interest bearing bonds to the
members of the co-operative society
first and outside stockholders second,
with the $24,000,000 real estate property
as security. The new city should be
on high ground, where pure air can be
obtained. This will also afford good
drainage. Sidewalks we want covered
to avoid rain, mud, excessive heat in
summer and snow and ice in winter.
One bakery would do all the baking,
an orchestra could be maintained at a
cest to each inhabitant of not more
than $1 a year; amusements would be
under the general care of the comnu
nity and no person would be put to
work under 21 years of age."
Mr. Proutt is enthusiastic regarding
his scheme and will endeavor to put it
into operation. He says that he has
st cong hopes of success.
A Fool and his Money.
[New York Press.]
Thomas lrennaal, of Bridge street,
Belleville, N. J., on Monday last re
eeived $2,700 through the death of a
relative. B;ennain had been employed
in the HIend"leks works a Molntgon
When the lawyer placed tie legacy in
his 1 ands, lhe immedkatciy quit work
and began enjoying his money. His
prodigal:y soon aitracied sycophants,
and with a l'bcral haud Brennan was
soon scait riig his suddenly acquired
wealth to the winds.
On one occas'oa, after bei .g rowed
across the rivei-, he threw a $20 ill to
the boa man for - ten cent ride. With
a companion he left the boat for Ar
lngton, and when near the tower built
for Llewe'lyn Haskeli, Brennan want
ed to own it and bas e it mioved over to
Belevile. He would then present it
to the town. He could not find the
owner of the monument, but insisted
upon going to the top of it and letting
bank notes drop to the ground as in a
Brennan was iuduced uy his friend to
leave the tower, and aft,er gaThering up
the wealih scattered on the ground, the
pair returned to Belleville, Brennan
then started on a tour along Washing
ton avenue, and in every piace where
he thought they would accept money
he dropped in and pressed amounts
ranging from $5 to $20 upon the people
he v isited.
This wauton e::travagance was kept
up from Monday until yesterday morn
ing, when Brennan awoke to the fact
all the money be h::d left'amounted to
just $7. Be had squandered $2,0093 in
exactly three days,
A couple of trampls stopped at a frrm
house in West Tennessee. "You can
come in and drink ali the water you
want,'" said the farmer, "but you
neeter ask fur anyth ing to eat, for you
won't get it."
The tramps looked at a table that
had just been set for d'nner, and sighed.
"You neeter sigh," said the farmer,
"fur you don't get a bite of that grub.
W'y, wve've got possum, don't you see;
sweet potatoes, b 'led ham, curly mus
tard greens and three kinds of bread. I
wouldnt twvit you fellers, but the last
tramps) that come along here stole the
only good set of ha-ness on the place."
"Don't put yourself to any unees:
ne's on ouc accout," replied one of the
tramnpc "for we ain't liungry."
"Not hungry'" the farmier exclaimed.
"No; all we wan t is a place to sit
down in the shade.''
"Wall. thbs is thbe Iirst time I ever
heard of tramps not being hungry.''
"It's sogter rare with us, I can tell
you. I'm sori-er feverish, m~yself
Don't exactly' understand it, f'or I
never was this wav before. Oh I have
had slight bilious aiiacks, but I never
had such pains in the back of myv neck
before. Just before leaving Jacksou
A sudden seumlig in the room cauised
the tramp to break off' his narrationi.
The skir'ts o1 the farmer's wife flapped
against the gate, and( the old mani lost
ls hat as he leaped into the road. The
two tramps mioved the. r c'hairS up to
hood," one of thuemi remiarked. '"has
found a piece ini romiance and verse."
"Yes,'' the othe'r one repiled. "and
the peculiar charmi about it is its e'x
Making Fast Time.
[New York Sun.]
It was at Saratoga, and lie had pas
siona ely declared his love.
"I am wholly yours, Mr. Higgins,"
the happy girl replied; "but would you
kindly leave your card before you go?s
Not as a guarantee of good faith," she
explained, "out I am curious to know
your fu'l name."
A Natural Mistake.
[Harper s Bazar.]
"Aunty," said a little New Jersey
boy who was on a visit, "I thought you
said you d=dn't have any miusquitoes
in this part of the countiyv."
'We don't, dear."
"But I can hear themi singing just as
they do at home."
"No,- Tommy; that is a saw mill yor
.L.LA..L. 1\ 1J T V JJ --
South Caro::L :ibi A ociat.i n.
ITo the friends of the YIkl caiuse in
South Carolina : T:e South Carolina
Bible Association, at its meeting in
Columbia last winter, rt.selved to hold
another such mieeting here this year,
and the uudersigined v:-*a maue chair
man of the l'xecuti'e Conniittee,
whose blSiness it was to arrange for
the same. Thi is to n.t tifv the friends
of the .i-Ihie cause throughout our
whole State that arrngemetits are be
ing inade for th e annual meeting, and
to ask that they will do all in their
power to make it a grand success.
The tin:e chosen is Novellber 7 ant
On \Vedn esdav evenin,, =1-Noven:iber
7, at S o'clock, the Asso ciation will
convene in the hall of the Young
Men's (;11istian Assoc-iation, where
there will be an drM50esso wc:Ome,
devotional exercis.s ani the enroll
rneut of delegates. On Thur.-tiay, at
10 a. mn., the Association will meet at
the sane place, and reports will be re
ceived from the various Bible Societies
of the State, and any other business
calling for consideration will be then
attended to. On Thur.uiay evening,
at 8 o'clock, there wit be a union
mass meeting in one of the churches
of the city, where addresses will l>e de
livered by several prominent speakers
of the State who have po"U:t!sed to at
All who receive this circular kctter
are hereby earnestly re-taested to see
that county papers publish the notice
it gives, and that Bible societies in
their vicinity send up delegates and
full reports of their work and condit ion.
The lowest rates obtainable from the
railroad companies will be secured for
all who may attend this meeting.
Delegates will have to pay their
own expenses also at hotels and board
ing-houses, but special low rates will
be gotten from them also, wo as to
make the expenses lighlt.
NilA\I)E Mi. w) 1)..
Chairman Fhecutiv iinnittee.
COLUMIA, Oct. 1 , -SS .
To Assist Na a
In resrori n , iseasi, r w + -: :s
all that any- mt!' n e::l . In -
Imt,narv a:let ions. suh a. C.s. .:
Citis, ant C nsitt ll 'in ti .::i t
me::hra first i eoms in:h:i then
aceunulations form", in ti- of
the lun.s, followed by tule. les.
finally. destruction of ith-: is.- i. It
plain, therefore, that, iiiil ihe I :i:
cough is relieved, the hrac-h:ial t:i,
can. have no opporteni?t to lid.
Ayer's Cherry Peetoral
Soothes and Heas
the inflamel menibrane, arrests t 111
wasting process, ant leaves no injurious
results. This is why it is more iilly
estemteetl than any otheir pulmonuary
L. D. Bixby, of Thartonsville-, Vt.,
writes: "Four years ago I took a se
vere cobl, which was ftllowed by a
terrible cougih. I was very sit-k, and
confined to my bed ab out four nc.nths.
31y piiysician finally said, I was in con
sumuption, and that lie could not help
mue. One of my neiglhbors ad visedl me
to try Ayer's Cherry Pectornl. I <did so,
and before I ha<d taken half a bottle "-as
able to go out. By the timie I haid
finished the bottle I was wvell, and have
remained so ever since."
Alonzo P. Daggett, of Smxyrna Mills,
Mce., writes: " Six years ago. Iwas a trav
elin salestnani, and at that time was
Fo~r :nonthxs I was unable ti rest nights.
I could seldom lie down, hail frequent
choking spells, and wvas often (comt
pelled to seek the ope-n air for re'lk-f.
I was induced to try Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, wvhiich hieie inw. Its con
tinued use has entirely enraid in, antd, I
believe,' sa ed my; ;-f. -
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Low:2!!, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists. Price e l; six b-ales, 62
CRA TEFUL-CO MFOR TINC
BR EAKFA ST.
"By a thorough kniowledge of the nat urat
laws which goivern t het operait iaons if digestionf
and nutritioin, and by a c-are-ful tapplicatlin of
the titne proape- ties of we!ll-selected Cocoa, M-.
EpI' hans p)rovided our bienakfast tiables with
a delicately ilavor-ed beveratge wic(h m;ay
save us mnnmy heavy doctors' bills. It. is byv
le ,judicious use 01 such nirI ielr:s of diet tat,
a consmtittilol nnht arbei i a bilit utii -
ti stw ng enotughl to resia e-vea y tenidencyv to
diease. I iHadres of subti-- ini:inditesiare
thi'e is a weak point. 't mtay ~ i eap ,nny
a fatnl sla itby~~ ~ ying ourt-t''Va- we'll forti
fr m."N 'v. sevc a M o iin.p!yi
w th~ bi'i ng' watrerfor mil-' . S le ts nly p ita 1nqlialf
'pound iav. bytei (;roctrs, l ai-h- i:a:x c , ..
Chenix. oicn. I-:ntihmd.~
Ogc anIt: tros,Vi:it. Ason n: o
Pa:teiiS of. P te oat.n
cn. 'Iur ur oornot . sczctops a ] an nue
slocp-ifert IVC t ifet 15.ru ;:,ta Ilscx Co,N
Th'e esCt of" allprtreedies , for
nwad Pans Co!,Itii:-es-rn~
to,c Lnau io an.gdi a do'n a .i
Couh3 Cole rcieis.andrUt
affsect s hotaons of therbreat.ing
or;as hIt prom:ses )uiS re fe n I:rTI
slcep, imroe d the o apt:-te, I:lt Att''
oercs, snerust re, atiby
ro .wa and aE.. .n .i ..oo,.a Dr.gists
MA ITIST RVTELO USE'.E
ThDopteakict rr]i w -amitho t oes ii
Whoenlyuke artist'.~iIagiflhi'cii (ystems.
Miay onde:1tm-f ned by p.f.o ardme?/ dortf
raa eat aduementsatY-OU.5 corrspndec
a. upwdcsde s.~clodrV!
ProseNtus WiNthD HpiionofD WmO. A
'723 heeng Pscolgit. Jhil.deuciaey.
D. 9. Edtor f th t'bietin Adocat
R iebad Procor. t e sci - It.,. i.
723 Chestnut litreet, Philadelphia, Pa.
"hIs pow'1er never V:1rr. A mxarvci or
not be obI iIn compnliti:on : ,h mulititrle
of lc,( '1 -shcrt wei".zt ;:2'":1n or raht
pow<,lcr. 7Ohl (. inl c!:11-4 1:uT.\L n-i. NG\l
powt"E:x Co., lot; W:ai .t., N. Y.11"'-v
.vt by: . . t R. A.DE ihit .ilI y
C Iwift's Spe :I C is entirely av h p p -
\' Ct,l "_ ' t0l i -!altO various :-btiltes,c imiti'.: .:, i:.'u+ecret :to. -
b' .:, "Saccus Ailtrai:." C1., (ce. whici :
w:n: be"in_ ittnlufactured b-: vaurionlpel4e
one of thee Cont::n a :-i:!:!:: or:icl, !: h I
c:ers into the con1;-(!siton of S. S. .. There il
,c-l::cnce : w f:s pecie",:,U t ere i;11 : :i:'
ti.e w'orid like it.
C o: :::"rL ,r '' c0 Fe oury 2 . -! c
tcentleme::: I ..:lfe.rei w it! cce : n-.a f;:r n:t: rly
tw:o c yers :.1 ':% c :-:ted by tiir"", phyi:)n.i
but tiary c'!u:! dI' m:' no sod. iwlpok of tr_y
iL:: S. S. S. :::1 11:ec t ahl me it wo:u!d killme
but I trie":1 is :m war,. :nd afte-r t:oikins six or
ei.:ht boute, I" wI comleltely cm:red. and h:ive
never be.n ;,-there.i Since with . alI f- cl it '
It du'y I.) yc,:t n::d t:: rt: h m -i ty om:ck::
this statlemie::. - 11 . S. Davis. I
M ON oTI'IT r?ts, W !! ... , Ter.:;"i -.'
:.ril -, J3 .
t (er"ne o :; (:lr 1 a::_- t'^" it. t'.o 1ocki:
od : an:.:cked l V h~:. FCr.,241m!t .^J I:Te t
that fc'r .^ t:imede! s::a- i !!.:-- :-: -i.;htu.:: tl,
f! w a
W e""I , !i: l!:: - t ;t. -1 t: :;ir, w:'irch
F ...i r,'iE :-!". r r..- -, 14 f s lute 2
N.AI ..\ . - .i:.:d.
n : .: :n : :! !!:. . --,-tat.
C.J ! IE :Ili : .n cof t iS eb o wrt, 1ill
bIn.:('1 . .I ,I'Il-m b-",;' :: , Mt S. 1
thlt' 11:ttron: -. l,- :;I 4l . :i^le e t
futlly - c it:-i . t r e..or- 0. :2trueI(
tionl i Loliu -.I . tr s li'iXr l. "'or
fur'l- inf. rmat:u I.plv to the Prill
\e:d: e.o'.'n - : t4 Wed'.etlay, Snp. 26,
D uyi I Tan Io, ke. Care'ful i.
traIin- and I borough : iii14on. For
Garian, ert . 2 trn 18.
TBoe( See 1tar- lioan if Tr:Ke.nz
Tuesday Sio14!e. 25th,. 1888.
Germaun :'nut Unl;t3&hen' i a odrate
rate:s a' Do ext.3 a:' e.
anml i .1 L i)ve1,D jn 1 :- C '>C2 'iv .,e
BoysV' &-ider' .Cen Vy':1-' (.-f wil beII
M ISS it..'T:X , Ytat t
I; Hol say ite ' te. 0
We m1:-I.e meni:' to14 ai.: W:2 er
Fnune we keyp .'a0 S'ps andy
0.3F:E 14 M:- I N To 4-.kv
,~y' , .
a i.. a'
I See o at ..N'. -.t '' o.' .0:)
TheJtiaiw .'fMar .4
Eiu IIehe :t
T I-iar nlir arhe 3Dini th nthave
For B al 4 ay.T ihe .riiiet Store (.l
(i. B. WA I L - AM ', Po'r.
Undae Crtwe Oil tl,hV Newherry,S li..
kingIc~t uneri the name o Mye &l
Mar,u wal:. this (day issol ive hv 1
muflyer contisent.f Thev note nd ae-it i ]
tho untio the r arseae in ihndso
. 1. MA YE, bR. M . D.
Ne wherry, S. C., Sept. 15, 188'.
Frightened to Death.
Few people seem properly to esti
nate the great wrong of frightening
.iiklren, says the Arkansaw Traveler.
;early every household has its "ugly
,ld man" or its "great old bear" are
,owerful factors in nursery discipline.
'Come along here now," a mother or
iur"se will say to a child, "and let me
ut you to bed." "1 don't want to go r
mow," the child replies. "You'd bet
er come on here now, or I'll tell that
!gly old man to come and take you *
twav." This has the intended effect,
tmd the child, trembling in fear, sub
niis at once and goes to bed, probably
f see in imagination all kinds of hor
ible faces. -
The sad death of a little girl, t
vhich occurred recently, shows what c
trong impression these "boogers" V
nake on the minds of children. The
ittle girl was a beautiful child, and
;very one at the fashionable boarding- r
ou.e whcre her parents were spend
ng the summer months loved her with
hat purity of affection which a child
strongly inspires. She would stand p
It the gate and clap her little hands in
lee when her father came to dinner,
uld when he would take her on his
houlder she would shout and call to -
very one to look how high she was.
Jne day a large, shaggy dog came into
he yard, and when she ran to him and
leld a flower to his nose he growled and be
urued away. She was terribly fright- e,
ied, and the black nurse, who stood g9
icar, was not slow in making a mental to
iote of the impression the dog had b
inade. Several nights afterward, when h
,edtinie came, the child was unusually cl,
"Yer'd better come heah an' git in p
lAs bed," the nurse commanded.
"I don't waat to."
"ail right, den, I'se gwine out an'
al! clat ole dog what growled at yer. n
hei he comes an' fin's yer outen de w
e'l he'll lite yer head off." io
The little girl grew deathly pale. fit
"Num hin' would suit dat dog better
lan ter get a chance at yer. 'Tother K
tight he cotch a little girl across de
oad an' cat her all up." - ne
ThIe child screamed. oa
"Coic on here, den, an' I wont't Pa
et him ketch yer." ut
'Iie poor littie thing obeyed. Her "
tler and mother were at an entertain
neat, and there was no appeal from w
he negro woman's decision. When Se
ntorning came the little girl did not Co
twake with her glad "good morning, P
mipa and mtamla." She had tossed all W
ight and a hot fever had settled upon
,er. She grew rapidly worse, and the
ext day the physician declared that in
here was no hope for her. She be
name delirious and, struggling, would
''Dog shan't have mamma's little
It was a sorrowing circle that sur- Al
ounded her death-bed. The parents
vere plunged into a grief which none
>ut t he hearts of fathers and nmothers
Heri last mfomentIls were a series of
truggles. Hlow hard the beautiful R
an die ! She wildly threw up her lit- in
Ic hands and shrieked: 'a
"Go away, dog !'!
A gentle hand wiped the death froth 4.
com her lips.
Again she struggled and shrieked: in
Dog shan't have-" but she died ere in
bis sentence was finished,.i
Thc Cost of an Education. 1
[New~ York Mail and Expres.] an
In speaking of the relative cost of
(llege educations in the great universi- an
es in Europe in compIarison with the
xpense5 necessary to complete the in,
ourse in Atmerican institutions of learn-M
g a recent graduate of the Glasgow
niversity, Scotland, said to a reporter.(
"Th total cost of a college education
. the old country is considerably ea
mailer than it is here, and especially a
it true of the Scottish universities, ae
uchre I imagine the outlay is at a Of
inimumr, even below that required at
he great universities of Germany. I
uow, personally, that there are many
tudents at Glasgow who areable to
y all their collegiate expenses, in
luding their living, clothes and books,
zr about $:30 per year, and they are
he envy of their fellows many ,of
hom are compelled to be content with
uch less. How far, think you, would
hnt sonic go at Harvard or Yale?
'erytinlg connected with life ini
'oolland tends to make the student
cni'mcal and forces him to cut down
c xpendtures to the lowvest possible
'iiure, anid nobody conversant with
ie facts will deny- that an education t
an be had over there much cheaper
hanzl in anmy pla(ce in the world.
"nm the matter of discipline," the ~
p-aker added, "thme rules of the Scoteh
:mirersit les~ are tihe most stringent, and
uh n'a would not be tolerated by the
\merican college student of to-day,
,it I think that the results are better
here thman here, for when you find a ~
nan who holds his degree from a't
%otein college you will, in in nine eases
it of teln, findl a gran~dly educated ~
onltlemman and an honest mani. Such, i,
t least, has been may experienice, and I S
vould advocate the pratctice among sb
aretlis who have" thouighitful, studious by
ams of s.endi1ig them to one of the
Imiversi ties of Scotlan d, where learn
hg is chea per and where thbe surround
igs oif the studenit are such that, in
>rder to mlainitainm a reputable standing
Ioong his associates, a man miust be
mnest. up)right and diligent.''
T wo Pictures.
[From tIhe Boston Courier.1r
"What makes the stars so dim to
ight" she asked.
"Your eves are so bright they outsh,ine al
emi." he said as he teniderhy pressed it
AFTER MARRIAGE. r
"I wonder how many telegragh poles *.
t would take to reach from here to ~
he moon," she said musingly."
"One, if it was long enough," he
mappel: "why can't you talk sense?"
Euckle's A.rnica Salve. Si
The Hl"t Salve in the world for Cuts, Sores, 01
u.aree. L'!cers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tet- B
*r, chapped Hands. Chilblains, Corns and
i11 .Skin. Eruptions, and posit.Iveiy cures
Pile's or no pay required. It is guaranteed to
'ive perfect satisfaction- or money refunded.
messes many Important Advantages over all
other prepared Foods.
BABIES CRY FOR IT.
INVALIDS RELISH IT.
lakes Plump, Laughing, Healthy Babies.
Regulates the Stomach and Bowels.
Sold by Druggists. 25c., 50c., 81.00.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO.. BURLINGTON, VT.
A Portfolio of eautiful baby portraits, printed
n fine plate paper by patent photo process, sent
ee to Mother of any Baby born within a year.
very Mother wants these pictures; send at once.
ive Baby's name and age.
fELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Plops., Burlington, Vt.
THE VAN WINKLE GIN!
fHE above gin is perhaps the best
Lgin yet invented. T'he leeder and
ndenser are simple and the best we
,ve ever seen. The lint made .y this
n is superior to most others. For
trticulars and prices apply co
DOMINICK & LOVELACE,
Agents for Newberry County.
H. GIBBS, Jr., State Agent,
Columbia, S. C.
1fy fall stock for men, youths and boys will
'ored to reach t:e ye y eame o. lerfec
) eii neat a id styl'%l& p , e"-'as and
gance o, snapes: A. "ese a,e ye e emoting
rmuenis, iudeed, and to sce henr :s o ovet
eit- possession at once. i..,0'/..' at:
e favorite 'all .i:r .erns, a r( I c -:,re <-.'al
and fabric l 'he::ra'e -'" i;. .. %t' t-- .le
yei's use are means. F'o. *.'--y re.' rd
lndsome s. s 1-is tit'e .1s r'e-e ,e.' ex
lled, and i': r y oli'e, ioiduceme.I, to -.ur
ase 's of'ered it will .)e u'rnd ") : ae price,
clIs .;o: to .his .. "'.-cla..s :" iid fasilion
-e clo. bin-j.
l.'ognizc,hat fit aid siyle are ve.y im
-a," eie"lenis :i itr-rc'ass garm'nent;. and
seie dt'e cautio; and cae a.o seeure hese
alities in a' my :,oods.
IL is no :dle .as., ,o 'a that 'ry ctoc: of
).1'n, . - >e 'O and r-' >eilec. 'ia tesel ec
:ary c.il i. as die cus.onm-i.w:de
ents. The . "e - , when +"e:dv-nade
)tbin )e.; d 1-1 i:i -ake he tr '; tha. it
.s no. n t o I ,erst' e, >. ' it "a.. ine is
ag o si., and custo...e" w'io .-'e . :cd my
tine;..s ia've 'oun.. 's . r he- i:d la i, ie
and sty e. ': co 1,1.a. e G.i .' Cr";u woi-k;
at r,take-:- grea saving on -le ..:;ior's ;ultl.
n furi...hina g good' ia."; ..- -iat'as the
ntleman r.)i"e tian .i 00.. wa.'(e of iis
len. 1 .1.i':.wss or sainiew'.- .nis re
rd is o.e o: .:,e aas.. >ardoni.a "e o..ences.
hile a( te ega:d o a.e tro")ie.y a id .eat
s' i' ze-rLan.er o' on,-a. e.a iuos
- io cover dafcie.ices. .he Ia ade is a. e".dy
le aid is not -im..c I . .,.ie sea-oaS. I
. y, ;.:ierefore a --I' 'ca. v 'ne i.a his
paa.r..ien. t :a. L have .c ,Ide,'".,er w'.h
t;sLyles a.,d new soods for .he a' aid
C'o hose who adm:ie ne:'iness and 'nil
aicy ' -ni :s a r.t -a 'ge e:il i>i- will
:t ;Ca., )le:aU'e. Las ir" .te faL. and
niC. :aie 'eady ')r yoe'r ;ispection My
imen .e 1:'le of ner; styles fo' the ;esent
ison0 (1 stil, so .si-1 a.ar cn's ine'era 'e I:e
rrect sha:ies and r e. edl, io 'ae hoise, a.tri
;.is~acdion . , be 'a.ers. ( :ou will e al
d see ;hem i.lee is uo doab. br.t what you
I u.ch,ire ,aere.
y d ae of C el. .s fine shoa:is conplete in
i..ae Le:d:ng sty'es and ian -.s, in iine and
'runk.s.Sateles Vaise aat TTauri"ts Fags,
al! ( aulities and pricos. t his tiae is large
d wela ssorted.
,al- aid see this large attractioni of fall and
M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C.
A. CARLISLE, JAMEs ,. L INE,
Late Real Estate Agent,
orney at Law. Philadelphia.
LI1ISL & INE
Real Estate Agents.
YTE have formed a piartnership of
V he above style and firm name
- he j)urpose Oi buying and selling
a! Etate, renting lands and collect
rents, nd hereby sollii L he patron
e of land owners.
WE HAVE FOR SALE:
One plantation of 605 eeres,on Indian
eek,i i farming conditioa. Price $6000.
. i8'50 for six room coitage and lot
Newberry-one-third cash; balance
three annual instalments.
. $.,550 for 1 two story uriclr house
Newberry town, New'>eiry. S. C.
1. $3000 for 503 acres o7' co'uon land,
acres of wich is on" tinal 'oresrt.
rms: One-third cash; bajanee in five
E"ive farms, containling from 853 to 150
'es each, and a farmt of 1,50)0 acres, all
On RENT: One si:;-l'ooml dwell
, in 'twn of Newberry, owned by
CARLISLE & LANE.
nare of Fraud, as my name and the price are
aped on the bottom of all my advertised shoes
re leaving the factory, which protect the wearers
Inst high prices and Inferior goods. If a dealer
rs W. L. Douglas shoes at a reduced price, or
she has them without my name and price stamped
ke bottom, put him down .a a fraud
A L. DOU CLAS
3 SH Es ETLMN
e aSEA)tLESS Shoe smooth in
TAC5 ';r WAX THREAD to hurl
h'- ' 'a: -s"wed and W1'ILL NOT RIP.
atUGa L.AS 54 SHOE, theO original and
n :-,:c'-ved w'it 24 shoe. Equals custom-made
L. e tGLA 53.50 POLICE SHOE.
r''.l Mea ar.d Letter ('arri('rs all wear them,
o) im,ia as a llrad-sewed shaoe. Nto Tacks oa
: xi'bread'i hu aart the fee't.
EL. D)OUGLAS $2.50 SHOE is unrecelled
aeay war'. Be'st Calf Shoec for the nice.A,
V. . DOUCGLAS S2.25 WORKNMA'
OE ls thne best in the world .fr rough wear; ona
aL OUGLA S 2SHOE FOR BOYS ii
best School shoe In the world.
V. L. DOUGLAS 81.75 YOUTH'S School
oe gives the small Boys a chance to wear the besi
ad ein Cngress, Button and Lace. If not sold
your dealer, write
W. L. DOUCLAS, Brocktonl, Mass
For sa'e by
MINTE t,& JA3fIESON. Agenuts.
Newb'erry. S. C.
t Good Opportunity
For a Few Active, Energetic Bus!
ness 3Men and Women
o Earn Some Money.
E WANTllC'liv canvssersin thais territory
for our books. We are the oldest house
the kind in the Sonth, and have the most
tractive anid fastest setting line of hooks tt
fouad anywhere. Read this partial list
ad see what our agents are doing:
HE WELL-SPRINGS OF TRUTH,"
large 800-page book illustrated. Sells very
pid ly. Over 10,t00already sold in t he Sout h.
ae agent an southiern G;eorgia made over
00.00 profit. in thirteen days work. Another
Tennessee in 89 days sold S:i-100) worth of
aoks. 3Uany others are doing equaidy as
-11 Send $2.50 for agency and outfit.
"THE KING OF GLORY,"
e nost charming life of Christ ever written.
Ils at sight. One agent has sold 1.500 copies
race January .5, 1888. Price of outfit 90 cents
any other fast selling books too numer
is to mention. L'arge and elegant line 0i
bles and Photo Albums. Exclusive terri-.
ry. Don't delay. If you do some one e'se
ay get the territory youi desire. AddrCEB
it's Easy to Dye
arrantedto or more goods than any other
dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
no other. 36 colors ; zo cents each.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington, Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only zo Cents.
SAM Agent for the following popu
iiiifs Gui, AeLdor ud Condelscr.
COttClBlool Gin, Foor & Conderser.
Eliolt Gin, Feeer ad COldeller.
Also for the Chattanooga Cane Mills
., N. MARTIN.
'Next Session Opens Tuesday, October 2.
TUITION in Prcparatory Depart
iien, )e" termn of three months,
$4.-0. $uant , .( , according to class.
'Tu ;o. in Co'legiate Depar,.nent, $19
Teebn;cal Department will include
Pennanshi:), Book-koeping. Short
hand, ''ype-writiu)-, and Telegr: phy.
Tripior )er session, oae s udy :20, two
studlcs -..O, three sa ., ies 5. Siudeits
payin ;'' tuition in Conegiaie De
parLment : ave the h:iv*lege o, Iwo
stu(!i-' 1 Teh:) 1' .Jepaniiltn, with-'
iu e.a charge: c::cepiion, those who
ta.e nyp ,witi,)- \% itl L'e c'targed $5
for -c o iaehine.
Loa.-d., Including wa:'Shing, room , (-iC.
per n:ti, S .
(4. V. :OLLAND,
WE ARE ItECEIVING DAILY
GuiUl; sCJ,':-1L1 Bu is,
and Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons.
We also carry a full line of
DiUGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
The above goods cheap for cush, or part
cash and the ualance orn time, with
We Solicit a Call,
You will always find .iohn P. Fant and
M. M.. ]Euford ready Lo w elcome and
w ait on y ou.
FANT & BUFORD,
Next door to Smith's Livery stable.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Tabi Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
Newberry, S. C. 11
ON A LOM1It B1818.
During 18S8 I will sell Metalic Caskets
and all styles of CofBns at prices to suit
the times-low as the lowest !
Contracts for everything in the Car
pentry Business will also be tigured on
a rock bottom basi..
All orders in Undertaking or con
tracts in Carpenter work shall have
my prompt attention.C.C P1N
Fl NE LIQUORS,
TBACCO AND CIGARS,
H-AVING recently repainted and
refurnished my Bar and Gro
cery, I invite my friends and custo
merCls to give me1 a call.
With fine Cigars, Groceries and
Liquors, and a neat and 'attractive
store, I will be pleased to serve you.
H. C. SUMMER.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for p)riniting
School Cata' ogues,
Minutes of Meetings,
LUMBER, DOORS, SASH & B
NEWBERRY, S. C.
ANUFACTURERS of Brackets, Sawed
. r and Turned Balustrades, Raud Bails,:,
Mantles, Columns, etc. Estimates made on
buildings in town or country. Prices reason
able. P'lanin- Mills and shops in front of
Jail. Call ana see us.
TLANTIC COAST LINE.
21 PASSENGER DEPARTXENT
Wilmington, N. C., July 15, 1888.
GoING ?EST. GoING EAST.
No. No. No. No.
i- 5" pm. am.
4a :i 17 0 Lv...Charleston...Ar 910- 1130
7 47 9 20 " ...Sumter......... " 66 815
9 05 10 30 " ...Colum bia.....7
1 10 213 " .. Winnsboro... " 237 453
'217 323 " ...Chester........" 245. 32
- 4 38 " ...Yorkville...... " 105
55 " ...Lancaster.... ' 1000
3'0 4 08 " ...Rock Hill..... " 1
420 515 '' ...Charlotte......." 0 21
1239 Ar...Newberry...Lv 215 ........
.. 2 ...Greenwood " 1156 .........
7~25 " ...Laurens.....' 600 ......
. 425 " ...Andeison... " 93 ...
. 515 " ...Greenville 900 -.....
6 45 '- ...Walhalla... " 7 00 -
355 " ...Abbeville... " 1030 .1.....
2 35 " ..Spartanburg " 1202
6 10 Hendersonville 9 15 .....
. 700 " ...Asheville..." 825 .-.... ".
So-id Trains between Charleston and Co
lumia, S. C.
T.b . EMERSON, Gen'l. Pass. Ag't.
J. F. DIVINE, Gen=i Supt.
WIlMIN8T6N, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAILRAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No. 48. No. 40.
DATED July 12th, 1885. Daily. Daily.
Lv. Wilmington..........8 20 .x. 10 10 P.ie
Lv. L.Waccamaw...........9 42 f17
Lv. Marion.. ---............1136 " 12 40 A
*lrrive Florence..........12 25 115
" Sumter..................4 34 A. =. 4.34
Columbia..-.......6 40 " 6 40 '"
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
L. Columbia .................. 95, F. x.
Arrive Scnter...........- ...- 11 56 "
Leave Florence............4 S0 M. 5 07 A.
Lv. Marion..................514 " 5 53
Lv. L. Waccamaw ..----..-7 14 " 744 "
.r. Wilmington......-....833 ." 907 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Staticnee.
Nos. 48 and 41 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake 'h accamaw, Fair Blult,
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence, Timmons.
viile, Lynchburg, 2-ayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover. -
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. & G. E. R., C, C. & A. R.. Stations, Aiken -
Junctio", and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night Express. -
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Fin
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgia
pints via Columbia. -
All trains run solid between Charleston anca
'JOH11N F. DTVINE.
T. M. EM.ERSSON, Gen'l Phss. Agt. -
South Carolina Railway Company,
TO AND PROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Co.umbia ai,.... 6.50 a m 5.33 p r
Due Ciharleston.. ..........0.35 p lt 9.45 p m
Depart Charleston...... 7..0 a m 6.00 pm
DueCotumbia. .... .4aa 9.dpm
TO ASD FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUSDAY.)
am am pm pmn
DepartColumbi.....650 745 600 533
pm pm pm pm
Due Camnden...... 25- 125 7 42 7143
WEST (DAILY E.XCEPT bUN(DAY.)
am am pm pm -
Depart Camden.....745 745 88 0 30
a m am pm pm
Due Columbia.....0 25 3045 7 30 9 45
TO AND PROM AGGUSTA. 3
Depart Columbia...... 6.50 am 5 33p m
Due Augusta..........-1l.40.a m 10.25 p m
Depart Augusta......... 6.10 a m 440p m
De Columbia..........10.'5 a m 9.45 pm
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Columi
ba anid G.reenvihte tLalroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.38 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and .Augusta itad.
road by same train to and from all points on
both roads to and from Spertanburg and be
yond by train leaving Charleston at 6 00 p.m
and Columbia at 6 50 a. mn., with through
coach to Morristofn, TenD.
Pasen rs by these trains take Supper al.
At Charleston with Steamers for New York-~
and on Tuesdays and Fr idays with steame
for Jacksonville and points on the St. Johnr
River;also with Charleston and Savannat -
alroad to and from Savannah and el!
points in Florida
At Au,.asta i a Georgia and Centin
Ralroadsi to ana from all points West aa.s
South. At Blackville to and from points 4a
Barwell Railroad. Through tickets eon be
purchased to all points South and West b.v
D. MCQUEEN. Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Paas..and Ticket Agt
G.' G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W ILL PRACTICE in all the Courts
of the State and of the United
States for the District of South Caro- -
lina. , 4
Office in Mollohon Row, opposite the
court house, Newberry, S. C.
P IEDMONT AIR LINE ROUTE.
Richmond and Danvie Railroad.
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIvISION.
CondensedSchedue-In effect Sept. 30th, 1888.
-(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUN.No. iNo. No
_____ ____ 4.50.34 54
P MI AM M
Lv Charleston............. ...... .17 00
Lv Colunabi'.................... 5 451.... 10 2.5
Ar Aiston........................6 42....112
Lv Alston..................:........11 25
Ar Un ion.................................. 1 25
Ar Spartatnburg............... . .. 2 50
Trvon..................... .... 4 4&
Saluda................... .......... . 5 33
Flat RoeC...............i.......... . 6 00,~
IIenderson.................... ...6 10.
Asheville............ ... .. .......7 002
Hot Springs................... ... 8 40
P M IA M
Po maria.............. .... ..... .... 11A
Prosperity............... .... . ..12 22
Newberry.............. 0........4 12 39
Goidville.............. S 4 ......
Clinton.................. 9 08......
Lau rens.....................~ 1 5... .....
Ninety-Six........ . ...........1 5
Greenwood................-.... 2 27
A bbe ville................... ....3 55
Blelton............................ ... .... 3 2
Lv Belton......................... 11030 3 52
Ar Williamston............. .....053 4 17
Pelzer.................... ........11fl00 424
Piedmont ...................... .... 11 17 4 42
Greenville............ ....12 051 5 30j
Anderson................... .... 4 2.5
Seneca............................... . 5 45
Walhalla............... .....l... 6 46
A tanta..................... .... 10 40
S0UTHBOUND. No., N~o.*ON
Lv Waihalla................................ 7 00
Senec..................a.. ..... . 8 00
Anderson. .....................9 3
Abbeville........................ P M 10 30
Greenville............. "....2101 8 40
Piedmont................. I .....25 31
Williarnston ........... ....3179.57
Belton................ .....3 40 102
Greenwood .............l.... l....1 5&
~Ninety-Six .............A M1!.... 12 40
Clinton ................644;..- ..
God ville.................. 7%......
Newberry............. io10........, 2 15
Ar A ston...... ....... ............I 9 0.... 3 25
L v Alston.................... 0 j....... $3 3
Hot Springs............... ........I..... 6 5
Asheville .................i........- 3 62
Bendersonville............ ..L............ S 15
F'lat Rock...............- ... ...... 1925
sal da.................. ..... ..... .
Ar Alston................ .. ... ........i....4 .3 35
Auguta.............--.............. 44 -5
" lan LIne Trains Nos. 54 and 56 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. DUexcept
Sunday between Alstoxand'xreenvy
ii. VA~?PW BE i1P1Y.-EU33.~