Newspaper Page Text
RYE1iY TIhURSDAY AT
:WBEP1I. S. C.
joW TO PROLONG LIFE.
An Inve.tigatonI of LongevitY by Carefl
Detroit Free Press.
Clement M. Hammond is an as
sO(!ate editor of The Boston Globe.
and he has taken an ingenmous, if
lIomlel'. mletlhod of ascertaining
the facts and conditions thai
Usulally accompany longevity.
Briefly.. hle sent out blanks to the
representatives of the paper 11
every cu':ty of the New England
States. asking for the following
in formation1 in relation to men anc
women in:dubitably over the age
--Name. residence. age, nation
a.lits: whether married or single
general description. including
siz wteir1lt, cAm1plexion. etc.; cliil
dien, how nany, ages, state of
health. e'c.: habits. hours of
rising, retiring, meals. exercise,
etc, ; occupations. post and pres
ent; food and dri :k, quantity,
kinds, etc.; attacks of sickness, if
any, and at what ages nature
of disease, etc. ; con lition of teeth,
hair, beard, skin, etc., at time
when seen by correspondent; age
at which father and mother died
and of grandfather and grand
mother, whenever possible."
In reply to these queries, which,
by the way, were to be based or
on accuracy rather than "enter
prise." Mr. Hanimond received
full and detailed descriptions
of no fewer than 3,500 cases of
bona fide ontogenarianism, and the
cases were confined to no partic
ular kind of locality, but came in
indiscriminately from hill and
valley, sea coast and inland. Cli
mate and temperature were thus
eliminated as factors making for
length of life.
HABITS OF LONG LIVERS.
As might be expected, the mar
ried people of New England live
lQnger than those selfish or unfor
tunate onles who affect a life of
single ble ssedness : that is the fate
Or ogd fO ortuJne of married people
everywhere. But the proportior
of thle one class to the other of the
New Englanders who attain the
-four score goal upsets all ordinary
reckonings. for the married ones
number no fewer than ninety-five
in everyv hundred of those on the
list, If that fact be not sufficient
to give a rousIing im petus to the
worsip~ of Hymen, then must it
be conelaIded: that the men and
womenCI of miodern days are no
long~er in love with length of years.
An ciLer peculiarity revealed by
3f,. H~aamB'd-d canvass, and1 it is
a peculiarity, is the fact that dark
com lectd" popleare not ini the
race f r longevity with the 1light
~comnieted. for five out of every
sixunth New England old folks
under r view are blonde, with
blue or gr-ay eyes, and abundant
As to the habits of life of these
old folks the answers furnished to
3Ir. Hammond's inquiries all point
to the fact that longevity. save
when it is accompanied with reg
uiarity of habit, is rare.
-These old people. men and
women alike, are put down as early
risers and retirers, almost with
out exceptijon. and fully nineteen
out of every twenty have observed
tils eaIstomf throughout life, ex
ee: t, y)riaps at some short pe
riod in muoth. M1eals have been
eateu regularly, three each day.
with di::uer at noon. the excep
tion beingr so rare as to indicate
niotlhig. Exercise in most c-ases
h as been hard wor-k up to 65 01
-o'. ad~ after that period has con
widi w:en the regular occupa
t'. :.as been given up) of walk
iing. g-a-ing. or both. Excepi1
in tas. *~,of ..>nes these olh
of c O-lat occupation of somE
The iainre of the occupatiomn
ther have follo wed is signiticantt
U: .K l.'000 men. through lift
4; 1 have- beeno farmner-s; 92 have
61 nainr : 4 J, iabor-ers: 41:
'-h' : - 1. haukers: 12 each. jIio
wL.Ak ill hanS, physic-iam
an wa-rs :aud tihe rest are
\ta La- :.rn nearly all thle othej
Terfood i-s strong, plentifu
d- ressed: they are
hijtion of ier~
-i ,iiK in miodration
and to the use of to,bacco so;me
i11 .MOhAJ-1. IN IT.
Mrs. Han11t11oid says: VWhile
the farmers of New England adl
their wives are a cleanly p'eopl.
they are not much given to bathing.
This neglect may not have pro
longed their existence or made
them more healthy. but it is to
be presumed thlt it has not cut
off iny years or ca used mach
disease. Neither are the mIem1
bers of these households well in
formed in relation to sanitary
matters. They,' know little of the
unseen danipness t") whiel the
human svstenm is (on)1staltiy ex
posed, and. knowin; little. crc
little. May no)t this be an itilu
enee in favor of a prolonged Ex
istence, paradi xical as the suIP
sition may seem In Hinghamn.
Mass.. with only 4.( )0 inhabi
tants. there are eighty people over
St) years o0 age. and out of these
seventy-tive are of light (:om i
plexion. In no other town in
New England, so far as could be
learned. is there such a proportion
of old people. Th is town is on
the sea coast, lies very low, is
without sewers, and has only re
cently put in a system of water
works. From a sanitary point of
view the conditions here are about
as unfavorable to long life as
could be conceived outside the
crowded portions of the large
cities. And in Boston. %vhere the
sanitary conditions appear te be
the worst-in the North End and
South Boston districts-bthe great
est number of very old people are
The moral of Mr. Hammond's
very interesting article is, there
fore---get married, be a farmer, or
at least live and energize in the
open air, don't change your occu
pation, eat and drink plentifully,
take your whisky and your tobacco
when you have a mind but, more
essential still, get into a position
of wordly independence where you
may never have to fret yourself
about your daily viatica. and tin
ally and above all things, cultivate
A Misssippi Waaering~ PIa, e.
[Rebecca Ha:rdng Dav:s. in Harpr's
Magtaz:ne for' &.ptemiiber.]
Biloxi is a long scrambling village,
built on a ledge of sandhills between
the bay and quiet stretches of pine
woods that roll back over Harrison
"The very place for invalids with
incipient throat tronb!es!" Major
Pogue declared, en thiusiasticahlly.
"The South wind blows to themi
straight from ofl the Gulf of Mexico,
and the North wind sifts all the heal
ing for them out of tihese pineC for
Biloxi is but little knowni as vet as
a Winter health resort. Oar tray
eers found an old-fashio;ned inra
among the few houses that were
open; a pile of aleries in~ tiers a)ott
a court into which cozy little cham
bers opened, each with its cheery fire
and canopied French bed. A creole
family had it in charge. What they
lacked in English they made up in
gestures and good humor. The
house was fall of consumptive and
asthmatic patients from the Southern
States, with a few fromn Chicngo and
other points in the Northwest. The
average American meets even death
with good-humored sang froid. These
pale doomed folk made up fishing
parties every morning, and sailed
away, coughing and singing, to the
islands which lay like blots of shadow
in the rolling fogs of billowy silver
that filled the bay: they came back
coughing, chattering and joyous. in
the evening. iop out of the red sun
set. with enormous loads of fish,
which they displayedl in the court
yard of the inn, under the lamps
which hung in the huge live oaks,
while their wives and children anid
the negroes gathered about them as
excited as if these were the first fish
ever hauled out of that water.
T1here was a delightful disorder
and snoujtan-ity inii the wh lidplae.
At uncertain hom-:s a gray old negro
wve-t through~i the ga~leries shonflting)
--leakfast," or "Dimnner," or ''Sup
per." as if it had juit occurred to
hima that son:ebody miight be hungiy.
and evervbody. set out in search of a
rer'ote dinine.room,. to ilud a pleniti
fu1 meal, pepp1ery- and highi-tia:vored,.
aftr the creole fa-hion. After sup
p'r ( v&rybodiy, again headed by the
iids. e~-rowded into the cheery.
little parlr, and danced as nw'rrily
a if thev had just drawn ont new
*tite-d eeds to life and yeuth.
The grea-sy court.yard with its
clumps- of live oaks sin tened down
t the bay t brn.,ting 1 : g lingers of
iedi t-> clutch the water. On
both of the curvinig shores on eiher
sdrosof large hotels or restan
clse n:0C ow. anid t.e:Iht\dly by
abut their empty gleis
monstrous excursion or fishing par
ties horn New Orleans," explained
Major Pogue. as they sauntered
through the deserted wharves and si
Among numerous suggestions for
the laundry that come to mind, the
following are jotted down: Perspira
tion -taii- in collars can be removed
by using a very light bleach. For
general laundry work ten ounces of
wheat starch and six ounces of corn
starch to every gallon of water give
excellent result:. For the cold starch,
wheat is the best material, especially
for jine work. because corn starch has
a tendency to deposit blue dustlike
Gloss and stiffness can be produced
on collars, cuffs and shirt bosoms by
first puttinug them through a pretty
stiff clear boiled starch, and then
drying them. after which they should
be d:tnpwle,ned with the following
souittioi: One ounce of fine raw
starch, one quarter ounce of gum
araiie, one p)int of water; heat the
witer to dis-olve the gum, let it cool,
and then stir in the starch and add
the white of on, egg; beat the whole
weil together before using. Apply
lightly with a sponge, and use a pol
ishing iron properly to develop the
To keel) flannels as much as possi
ble from shrinking and felting, dis
solve one ounce of potash in a bucket
of water and leave the fabric in it for
twelve hours. Next warm the water,
with the fabric in it, and wash with
out rubbing, also draw through the
water repeatedly. Next immerse the
flannel in another liquid containing
one spoonful of wheat flour to one b
pailful of water, and wash in a simi
lar manner. Thus treated, the flan
nel becomes nice ai.d clean, has bare- 1
lv shrank, and is almost not at all
The tendency of hot starch to ad- i
here to the iron may be avoided by
putting kerosene or spermaceti into
it. A bit of white soap dissolved in
the water used to prepare the cold
starch each week will have the same
I wish to say a word or two more
concerning that sense of something
like personal ferocity in the power
which had laid hold of us, which I
have confessed to receiving from the
first and longest of the earthquake
sh.cks. It afterwards appeared that
everybody who was cool enough
closely to observe his own sensations
had experienced much the same
thing. One Englishman, who ar
rived a few days later from stricken ~
Mentone, and who seemed to cherish
fresh and tender recollections of h's
school days, compared his feelings to
hose of a boy whom his masterI
seizes and shaker violently, by way of -
prelude to a flogging. To another
occun?e l the kindred image of the
terrier and the rat. A third, of more
pastoral p)roclivities, thought of a
slender tree grasped by the mighty
hand of one who would shake off all
its fruit. One and all had the sensa
tion of being laid hold of by some
ruthless and monstrous individuality
-much like the feeling, I should
say, which the insect must have a
which s2es the giant foot descending
that is to crush out its little spark of g
conscious life. Of this first un
reasoning andi excessively heathenish I
impression- I never was quite able
to rid myself. "Deliver us," I could
have said, on the authority of the
Revised Version, "from the Evil One
who has done this thing!" All through
the next three or four days,-days of
the most serene and surpassing love
liness, when we used to go out upon
the dry hillside, and lie down for a
little under the olives, in the hope of
catching a few moments of thorough
lv sweet and untormented slumber,
I had ever the notion that it was ly
ing under me, with vast limbs gradu
ally relaxing from their awful spasm,
and I could have sworn at times that
my mossy couch trembled a little, as
with the long quiver of a subsiding
sigh. It made no difference how high
we climbed. Up) even to the almost
Alpine heights above the olive, where
one could take in the whole sweep of
that enchanting littoral, from Esterel
to far below~ Capo San Ampeglio, the
saox strange fancy pursued us,
that of an immrense, unknowable and
maligantt poewer which had made
all those miii's of s.weeping land to
titter likce the folds of a banner. I
reemblered the earthquake which
visited Eliijah ini the desert, in which,
it is distinetly asserted, the Lord was
no. and I wondered if the next re
lwin preached in the p)arlors of
Boto would be Manichean, and if I
shudbe its p)rophet. The rumor
reached us a tewv davs later that
-Etna was iLl active eruption, and the
nes was thought reassuring. It led
us. at all events, to speak of our
monster henceforth by the name of
Eueeladus. and to feel a new sympa
thy with the pagan Greek.
Bils IIvmn Books. Engravings,
Iil Painting etc.. etc. Come and see
I for yourself, at J. XV. Chapmans. tf
Hon, C, Edwards Lester,
Late U. S. Consul to Italy,
author of " The Glory and Ca
Shame of England," "America's =.
Advancement," etc., etc., etc., ti
writes as follows:- 6n
New York, August 1, 1886. ? .a
122 E. 27th st. S
DR. J. C. AYER & Co., LoweH, Mass., p''
Gentlemen:-A sense of gratitude . Pa;
and the desire to render a service to the Ca
p:iblic impel me to make the following col
My college career, at New Haven, was .r
interrupted by a severe cold whieb soal
enfeebl-d me that, for ten years. I had a
hard struggle for life. lenjorrhage
from the bronchial passages was the w?
result of almost every fres'i exposure. H:
For years I was under treatnnt of the Br
ablest practitioners without avail. At all
last I learned of a ab
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
which I used (moderately and in small kr
doses) at the first recurrence of a cold Ca
or any chest difficulty. and from which att
I invariably found relief. This was fu
over 25 years ago. With all sorts of an
exposure, in all sorts of climates, I have
never, to this day, had any cold nor
any affection of the throat or lungs
which did not yield to AYER'S CHERRY
PECTORAL within 24 hours. Po
Of course I have never allowed my- fi
self to be without this remedy in all my t1,
voyages and travels. Under my own Id
observation, it has given relief to vast I.
numbers of persons: while in acute cases
of pulmonary infiarrmation, such as to
croup and diphtheria in children, life Wl
has been preserved through its effects. an
I recommend its use in light but fre- at
quent doses. Properly administered, in w
accordance with your directions, it is .
A Priceless Blessing
in any house. I speak earnestly because th
I feel earnestly. I have known many a,
cases of apparently confirmed bronchitis
and cough, with loss of voice, particu
larly among clergymen and other public t11
speakers, perfectly cured by this medi- tl
cine. Faithfully yours, r
C. EDWARDS LESTER. ee
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, d
Prepared by Dr. J.C. Ayer &CO..Lowell, Mass. i n
Sold by all Druggists ad Dealers in Medicinme. ke
-- --- mt
Tut s Pills
o cure costiveness the medicine must ti
e more than a purgative. To be per- to
tanent, it must contain %"j
ronic, Alterative and w
Cathartic Properties. ar
att's Pills possess these qualities in ar
a eminent degree, and
the bowels their natual peristaltic
otion, so essential to regularity.
JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTEN'
Advertising has always proven t
successful. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertising consult a
LORD & THOMAS,
"to 49 Randolph Street, CHICACC.
. made fo n NMe at Oe
Whn ayCR FTS!
Whe I ayCtrm Idonot mean merely to 'in
top them for a time, ad then have them re- av
urn again. I MAw A RADICAL CULe
I .have made the diseaseof
ITS, EPILEPSY or e
Sl long study. I wARRAyrT my remedy to i
tInt the worst cases. Because others have
led is no reason for not now receivina cure.
nd at once for a treatise and a FREE BOE in
nd ost Office. It coats youl nothIng or
ial, and it will cure you. Address 1
I. C. ROOT. N. C. 183 PEARL ST., NEWYoRE T
RACE~ WAR IN GEORGIA.
1 Feeling and Bloodshed Anong
Whites and Blacks.
Vsl1o-"roS, a -X., Dec. 4.-E. B.
de owl's a plaiitation and runs a
re on Broad River, near Dauburg.
ar liini resides .1. E. Brantlet, a Bap
t Clergyman, a111 his faiilily. On tile
mntati~n of iMr. Bramilet liveid 'Tim
tith, a negro tenant, to whom Mr.
ie furnished supplies. Smith was
rking with Mr. Branllet for a certain
rcentage of the crop, and promised to
v 1Ir. Cade in cotton for thesupplies.
de pressed for a sett1lnet. 'The
toll which Sniith claimed as his pro
rtv was stored in the ill hoause of Mr.
aizilet. On I Tuesday last during the
senice of Bianlet, lnith went to Mrs.
'armlet and asked for a team with
iich to ieliVer the cotton to Cade.
iving receive d i lstructiols froi
'ailet b.fore his departure not to
ow the cotton reinoved during his
sence, Mrs. Branlet refused to accede
the request. inith and his wife both
dressed abusive language to Mrs.
-amlet, and iith went over to Mr.
.de and reported his unsuccessful
:eipt to secure a team. Mr. Cade
risied Sinith with one of his teaius
d the cotton was hauled over to
,rs Brantet sw'or., out a warrant for
e arrest of Smnith, and a bailiff with a
sse went after Sniiti. The party
1111 Sniith1 with John Colenan and
ree other negroes, arined, and Smith
clared that he wou'i die before lie
>uid be arrvsted. The posse managed
secure possessiol ut 6iiitfi's gun,
ci the latter picked up an iron wedge
d attacked the oflieer"". He was fiied
ani -e"rioutsly wounded. The prisoners
.re reqluiredcl to funcisll bail, wlhicii
is provided by Cade, who ab,used the
eers for arresting Smith and Cole
tn, and tibreatented to shoot thelmt if
ey atteunpied to iiterfere with thein
After this a report was circulated
at Cade had armed 1.-) legroes, and
e excitenIent anong the Witles was
eat. Arining theiselves, they con
utrated at the scene of the trouble,
it not linding armed negroes, they
spersed. Snuithl and Coleman were
the Ineantinme rearrested for safe
On Tuesday night a party of forty
en went to the stockade, took Smith
d Coleman out and drowned them in
road River. -Mr. Henry Hill learned
at danger ienaced Mr. Cade, and
rsuaded hiin to leave the county.
ipt. Gilbert Cade, the father of the
ung Inan, says there is no truth in
e report that his son furnished arms
the negroes. The lynchers also
sited Mrs. Hulden Smith and
hipped her and her brother until
ey were nearly dead. The negroes
e still terribly excited and the whites
e in an ugly humor.
All persons indebted
me will please call
nd settle at once as I
wst have money.
ILEY WT. FANT.
A. CABLISLF, JAMES 3. L iE,
Late Real Estate agent,
torney at Law. Philadelphia.
Real Estate Agents.
-E have formed a partnership of
V the above style anld firm naieI
the purposel (If binlg andI sellinig
al Estate, renIting! lanIds anmd collect
e rents, and14 here by solicit the patron
e of land owners.
WE H AVE FOR SALE:
Ole plan tati in (of 6no acres,on Indian
eek,in farinlg 'ond hitioni. Price 80000J4.
5. 8850 for six roomil cottage andt lot
Nebrr-one-th Ird cashl; balance
three annluail inlstaiilments.
;. 3,550) for 1 twvo story bIrick house
Newhelry town1, Newherry, S. C.
12. So fotr Sua. allCe (If 'ot ton land,
) ares of wlhich is original forest.
rms: OnelI.-thIird caIsh; balance ill five
Five'( farmIs. conLtalininIg fr'oml 8.5 to 150
'es eatch, andii a farmi of 1,500l acres, all
CA RLISLE & LANE.
'ATE OF SOCTH1 CAROLINA
CO'NTY' 01F NE:WBERRY.
-N OBEIENCE to the direction of
.tile cr'editor's of Micehael F'oot, mlet
lder and by vir~tuei of the assignmflent
the said 31ichael Foot, alnd by tile
Ithoity of t he said assignmlenit, vested
u~ by the la1w, as tile Assignee ot the
id M1ichael F"oot and as the AgenIt of
s creitorIs, w'e, Mordeeai Foot, as
ch Assignlee, anid Milton A. Carlisle,
such Agent for creditors, will sell at
.ibic outcry to the highest bidder, at
ewberry Court House, ill said Coun
', o Saleday ill January, 1889, thle
.m le being the 7thl day of sa1id mlonthl,
*giningI at twelve o'clock M., all tihe
liowig reail estalte of tile asslined es
.te of 31iehaUel Foot, to wit:
One tract of land known as thme
3ruggs Place, siutdinal out
id State, nealr Helenia, conltainling
iglt Acres, miore or less, anId bounded
v lan ds of .James 0. Meredith and
lu Zobel aind by thle nIew cut road.
One lot (If land, knlown as thme "'Brick
ouse"' or "C(rosson"' Place, situate ill
e corporate limits oIf the Towii of'
ewberry, containinlg F: \ ( Acres,
ore or less, anid bounded WAest by
Iutt street, Northl by Scott street
id froting on Vin cen t st ree't. Iims
>t w~ill be sold lin three parflsi, plats:
lereofto be exhibite<i 'n (1ay3 (of -sale,
nd ill the mieantimle to lie en 1in the
amds of the Assignee.
One lot, knlownl as the StorL'house
.ot, situiate inl thle Towni (If Newberry,
ow occupied by M1. Foot, jr. & Co. as
store, fronting onI Prmatt street forty
ighlt feet and1( rUninIlg back one( hun11
redi feet, and bIIu:aded oil t he west .by
ntIther lot of alssignled estate, wh'lich
parates it fromi tile lot (If M1rs. Harriet
saane, and on the southI by aniother lot
fassiged estate w1hichi separates it
roml Frini d street, a ndI on east by lot of
Iis. M. T. Barltlet'.
Oie lot situate in Ihle Town (If New
rr, front ing on Prat t street fort.y feet,
id rlninIg bck oneI hunidredi feet, anld
ound(edl on tih' west by lot oIf MIrs. Hiar
iIt LneC, 111 thme ('ast by the Storehoutse
eparates it fromil FrliendI street.
One loIt, situate ini the T'own of New
lerrv', fr'ont ing onl Friend st reet eighlty
eet, and bounidedl by lots ofi Mrs. Hiar
it Lne and( .JameIs Y. Harrlis anid the
wo foregoing l(ots.
One lot, situate in the Town (If Ne'w
irrv, known as tIhe lHomie lahl an ld
j(oun ldedi byX lts (If .hunes1( GahIunItt and
on i and11 Adous tr"'ets.
Tn MS ( u' .l:: ( ne-fourt h oIf t he
nurchase mon1ey 'r, Ie paid1 ill cashI and(
lie reaider to be paid in thbree eqjual
minual istuimentsll, oin the 7th dayx of
lanuary ofI eaich ye.ar ot l.S1, 1891 and
1m I, with interest from the day of sale
it thec rate of sevein per' cent. per atn num.11
mid to e secured by' theC bond of the
,urchiaser withl a mortgage oIf the
)remises alnd inlsuran(ce oIf the houses
~hereonl at their full inisuralelI value
iuringL thait timle for the beiCLtt (If the
said Assignee andi Ageint.
Pucaser will be allowed to payi3 all
:erish if he 51) desires.
Pu'chaser' to pay' tor' all papers.
M. FOO I,.IJR.,
Assig!nee of Michael Foot.
M. A. CARLISLE,
.Aent for Creditors.
That's the common exclamation of those sufe
either disease Paine's Celery Compound will s
any cause to comipnin of "poor backs."
ing confirm our c!:tims for that grand old
" Two weeks ago I could not sleep
was constipated and kidneys did not act, '
back. Since I took Paine's Celery
and I can sleep like a child." Zenas
"Having been troubled with rheumatism 4
to gt around, and was very often con
have used nearly all medicines imaginable,
tage. Hlaving seen Paine's Celery Con
used only one bottle and am perfectly
lively as a boy." Frank Caroli. Eureka, Neva
ST) BY I)Ru;GTs. SEN) l"
WELLS, RICH A RDS
My fall stock for men, youths and boys will
e found to reach the very aemue of perfec
on in their neat and stylish patterns and
eleganee of shapts; these are very tempting
;armients. inricted. and to see them is to covet
heir possession at once. I aim showing all
he favorite fall patterns. and I can give qual
ity and fabric in the grade that best suits the
buyer's use and means. For truly neat and
andsome- suits this line has never been ex
elled. and if any other inducement to pur"
Ahase is olf,red it will be found In the price,
which is low for this first-chass and fashion
I recognize that fit and style are very im
portant elements in first-class garments, and
bserve due caution and care to secure these
qualities in all my goods.
It is no idle boast to say that my stock 01
clothing will be found as perfect in these nec
essary qualities as the customn-imlade gar
ments. The time was when ready-made
clothing betrayed in its make the fact that i1
was not made to ieasure, but. that time is
long past, and customers who have tried my
garinents have found it so; they tind that the
it and style will compare with custom work
that makes a great saving on the tailor's bill.
In furnishing goods nothing marks the
gentleman more than the appearance of ha
linen. Untidiness or shabbiness in this re
ard is one of the least pardonable offences
Vhi lea due regard to the propriety and neat
ness in the matter of linen-wear often goe
far to c-'ver deficiencies, the trade Is a stead)
one and is not limited by the seasons. I
carry, therefore, a full and heavy line In this
department which I have replenished with
new styles and new goods for the fall and
To those who admire neatness and bril
iancy in furnishings, my large exhibit wil
be a great pleasure. Hats for the fall and
winter are ready for your inspection M.
immense line of new styles for the presen
season of still', soft,silk and cassineres are the
correct shapes. and a credit to the house, and
a satisfaction to the buyers. If you will cal
and see them there is no doubt bct what you
will purchase here,
My line of Ger-t's fine shoes is complete in
all the leading styles and ru: <s in fine and
Trunks, satchels. Valiso :n-I Tourists Rags
n all qualities and prices. This line is large
and well assorted.
Call and see this large attractiou of fall and
M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C.
Swift's Specific is entirely a veeetable prepar
ationi. and should not be confounded with the
various substitutes. imitations, non-secret hur.
bnes, "Succus Alterans." etc., etc.. which are
now beiut m:nufactured by various personc.
hnie of these contain a sin_le arricle which
enters into the con;,osition of :. S. S. There is .
only one Swift's Speciiic, and there ih nothir.;. a
the-world like it. .. .:
Corrr:rrr. .trss, February 20.1.OS.
Centlemen: I suffered with cczema for r.early
two years. ar:d was treated by three physicians,
but they could do mec no good. .I spoke of try
ing S. S. S. ad they told mc it wouh.l kill_ me,
bat I tried it any way, and after taking six or
eight botm!cs. I was completely cured. ar:d have
never he-tn bothered since with it, and I feel it
a duty to you ad suffering humanity to make
this statemen't. - II. 5. Davxs.
MocsTronT flot-s!, Wills Point, Texac.
Gentlemen: Cur baby when bat two week's
old was attacked wis.h a scrofulotns affection
that for a tinme destroyed her eyesi:;ht entirely,
anid c:used us to despair of her life. She was
tratedl by the best phvsicians without benefit.
We fi::nily gave her Swift' Specific, which
socn relieved her cocmpletely n.ud she is now as
h:dec anal hearty a child of three as can be found
a:ywhere. E. Y. DEL,K.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases matiad free.
TnmE SwI ir- ieti Co., Drawer 3, Atlanita, Ga.
Necw York, 7.% Bri rdwvay.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price as
staped on the bottom of alt my advertised sho<
before leaving lihe factory, which protect the weare:
gainst higth prices and inferior goods. if a dleali
offers W. L. D)ouglas shoes at a reduced price,
says he has them without my name and price stampe
n the bottom, put him down as a fr aud.
-.E -?a ENT1EMEN
Se' S;SE ML Shoe smooth I
* -i.'X cr WAX THREAD to ht
m-nct-sewed and WILL 14OT RI
noGJ.z'iS 4 SH OE, the original a
ni reir .!4 Quec. Equals custom-ma'
,*: .:: fcrom $;t ti.
~. ,'cu(AS :t3.50 POLICE SHO.
h.- .d ' a I.Letter Carriers all wear the
au. as ac 'l;nwd-Sewed Shoe. No Tacks
-j e 'cc' cn . ' et tic" feet.
L. 7 1) ' GL.A S 52.5) SH OE Is unexcell
DE' 'i" th-> bet ini the world for rough wear:; 0
W'.L.)O(cLA S SOE FOR BOYS
h. test Sehnol St.oe in the world.
W. L.. DOUGL AS S1.5 YOUTH'S Sche
Sh-e give4. it:e small B3oys a chance to wear thce b
shoest In the wc,rlrl.
All madei inc Congress, Button and Lace. If not sa
by your dealer. write
YW. L. DOUCLAS, Brocktonl, Mas
For 'sale bv
311NT ER.& JA31IFSON. A gents.
Newberry, S. C
Piso's Cure is our best selling nme<
cine. I have a personal knowledge
its beneficial effects, and recommend
-S. LARY; Druggist, Allegheny, F
EXiAU STED VITALITY
'B3g ClENtCE OF LIFE. the -
-: .at Medical Work of the
'e ocn Yr. :,hood. Nervous and
...:a eMI' biity, Premature
cc:i. Er:-,r; c:f Youth, and
th--r.cin. ;so pr.ges 8vo, 125
pr...;:ns for all diseases.
Ic:h fucli gilt. only $t.00, by
m!, se:t..--. illustrative sample free to all youlnj
amid middle ag."l men. Send now. The Gold and
Jewelle.d Medal awarded to the author by the Na
toal Iic!ai Asso-lation., Address P. 0. bo:
15&5, Dost:>n. 3t.ss., or Dr. W. H. PARERP, grad
uae of Har'vard iedical College.25years'practic
in Bost:m,. whco may be consulted confldentially
Specilty, Diseases of Man. Ofnice No.4 Bglinch
!ring with rheumatism or kidney troubles. In
urely effect a cure, and there will no longer be
Ilundreds of testimcniais like the follow
remedy, Paines; Celery Compound:
more than an hour at a time any night,
and had a good deal of pain in the
Compound the pain has leit my back,
Sanders, West Windsor, Vermont.
for tce years, I was a!most unable
fined to my bed for weeks at a time. I
besides out.i:de advices, lut to no advan
pound advertsed, I ;ave it a trial. I have
cured. I can now jump around and feel
da. I'r.o $.s. " |.t f or .x.
>R S-r.1o: T Imt)NI L Pal*R.
ON & CO., Proprietors.
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Luytie's Rye Whiskey.
Gibzoi's Rye Whiskey.
Redmond Ci rn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
Kentucky Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,.
(Successor to .IN0. F. WHEE ER.)
NO\IIS TO1iI! OPPO'TL!'lI
WE ARE RECEIVING DAILY
and Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons.
We also carry a full line of
SBUGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
The above goods cheap for cash, or part
cash and the balance on time, with
We Solicit a Call,
You will always find John P. Fant and
M. M. Buford ready to welcome and
wait on you.
FANT & BUFORD,
Next door to Smith's Livery Stable.
D I pAI , N18
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Tabi Cutlery
SWatch Reparing a Specialty
EDUJA RD) S50JOL'; ,
Newberry, S. C 11
The WITTIEST, PRETTIEST JUVJEWI-ES
Q UEER PE OPLEuI.7rcex
GiNT GS!05 CA 4
S$.00 . .c. 0 f $1.
Fun o dd eithe odl-t-dk.crsiugtni a )
Irugbe tovk e n u strt n by .Prie on
Je nie ats.S eligi en l. iic
in as Liop and Unl Reuus"--Hon.Boward Crosbr.
S23 Claesnu ~,eet ih adelphla, Pa.
nd nalprts Y:l1I1
*P.eu a ahn
Wew cllo .dc colete
r show what we sn,to thos h
petachsThiss.and mao. ne fo
hn rn th"ew.orlid. AtI
. o capItal required. Plain,
'S tebes sw. achin i the w ld, an 4
14st$ wa In the wrd lfff
14 erec tieeper W arjIJ
'Std freteavi itg Slid ola
Law erstBingfs, Bohlais
Minte do caesfequalngs,e
toehrwt u ar andtevHead
u.N teHas, fHohl
well tHeatc,w d
re ndvfei o akpts
Pri wie toc e uaoLrcint,Wac
Wedding Invi6, tain, ie
fo ethi-aCiStegcs, or
D. SHOCKLEY. J. D. SHOCKLEY
SHOCKLEY BRO S.,
,UMBEE, DOORS, SASH & BLINDS,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
'TANUFACTURERS of Brackets, Sawed
U. and Turned Balustrades, Hand Rails,
lantles. Columns, etc. Estimates made on
uilding"s in town or country. Prices reason
ble. Planin Mills and Shops in front of
all. Call and see us.
A TLANTIC COAST LINE.
1A SSENGER DEP'ARTMENT
Wilmington, N. C.. July 15, 1888.
.OI,G WEST. GOING EAST.
o. No. No. N.
4 52 53 75
m. a m. p m. aM.
S:30 7 ,0 Lv...Charleston...Ar 9 10 1130
~:35 :2 - ...Laues............ " 7 43 9i9 -
7 47 9 2_0 " ...Sumter....... " 6 46 815
J 03 10 ;0 ...Columabia..." 333 7 00
1 10 2 13 " ...Winnsboro... " 237 453
217 3 23 " ...Chester.......... " 245 352
.4:35 " ...Yorkville...... " 105 ......
555 ...Lancaster......" 1000
:05 408 " ...Rock Hill...... " 202 310
420 5 15 ...Charlotte........ " 100 210
2 39 A r...Newberry...Lv 2 15 .........
2 32 " ...Greenwood - 1156 .........
7 25 " ...Laurens...... -' 600.
425 ...A nderson... " 9 35 .........
5 15 " ...Greenville "1 9 00 .........
6 45 " ...Walhalla... - 7 00 ....
355 " ...Abbeville... " 10 .........
2:35 " ..Spartanburg" 1202.
6 10 Hendersonville 9 15..
. 7 00 - ...Asheville... 8 25 .........
So.id Trains between Charleston and Co
lumbia, S. C.
T. M. EMERSON, Geu'1. Pass. Ag't.
J. F. DAIVINE, Gen=l Supt.
WILMIN6TSN~COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAILROAD
TR.NS GOING SOUTH.
No. 45. No. 40.
DATED July 12th, 1885. Daily. Daily.
Lv. Wilmington.............8 20 P. x. 10101'. M .
Lv. L.Waccamaw............942 1117
Lv. Marion..-. ............11 36 " 12 40 A. Y
trrive Florence............1225 " 115
" Sumter....... ...434 A. M. 4 34 "
" Columbia. .....640 " 644 "
TRAINS GO1NG NORTH.
Lv. Columbia ................ . 95 P. M.
.rrive Sumter................. 11 55 "
Leave Florence........-....--.. 4 30 P X. 5 07 A. I
Lv. Marion..................514 " 5 53 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw ............714 " 7 44 "
.r. Wilmington.............833 " 9 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 41 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake V4 accamaw, Fair Bluff,
Nichols, Marion, Pee L e, Florence, Timmons
rille, Lynchburg, b: ayesvllle, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Iastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. a G. R. R., C , C. A A. E. E. Stations, Aiken
Junction, 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 Fla
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgis
oints via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston ano Y
JOHN F. DIVINE
T. M. EMERSON. Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
'0 AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Oepart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 5.33 p n.
One Charleston...........10.35 p m 9 45 p m
Oepart Charleston.... 7.00 a m 6. p in
Lue Columbia... ........104 a . p
TO AND FnOM CAMDEN.
EAST-DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epart Columbia..50 745 5o0 533
pm pm pin pm
)ue Camden..... 25 252 7 42 7 42
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epartCamnden..... 745 745 330 330
am am pm pm
)ue Columbia...10 25 10 45 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
)ep art Columbia....6.0am 6 33 p m..
iue Augusta..........11.40a mn 10.25 pm a
Jep art Augusta.......... 6.1Oa m 4.40p m
)ue Columbia.......-.10.5 a in 9.4 p m
ade at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum
>la and Greenville Railroadi by train arriving
.t 10.4.5 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
rith Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail.
'oad by same train to and from all points on
'oth roads to and from Spartanburg and be
ond by train leaving Charleston at 60 p.m
nd Columbia at 650 a. mn., with through
-oach to Morristo-n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper it
AtCharleston with Steamers for New York
mnd on Tuesdays and Fr idays with steame
or Jacksonville and points on the St. Jonur
9.iver ;also with Charleston and Savannal.
tailroad to and from Savannah and ii
oints in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and CentIs,
-ailroads to and from all points West ala
:nuth .&At Rlackcville to and from points on
Barnwe11 Railroad. Through tickets' can he
purchased to aUl points South and West, b.v
D. MCQUEEN, Aent, Coluimbia.
JOHN B. PECK, Gneral Manaer.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pass. and'.1 cket A g
G. G. SA LE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W IL L PRACTICE in all the Courts
of the State and of the United
States for the District of South Caro
Oflice in Mollohon Row, opposite the
ourt house, Newberry, S. C.
P IEDMONT AIR LINE ROUTE
RIchmond and Danville Railroad.
CoituMxA AND GREINvILLE DivIsIoN.
:ondesedScedue-In effect Sept. 30th, 1888.
(Trains run on 75th MeridIan tine.)
NORTHBOUND. oN. o
Lv Chlarleston................... ....
Lv C'lun bla..................... 5..o2
A r AIston................ ......ll A
Ar Union......................... M
A r Spa rtanburg................5
Hot Springs. ...............
Ne w'berry.................. 023
t(,d ville................... I
Laureun ............... ........~
N inety-si' x...............
A bbe ville................
Bielton.......................... . 6
A r W I!lliam ston.................1 3 1
l'iedz t........................110 42
W i e ral.....................
a lalat ..................
Aner..u.............. ..... 7 00
Lv 5 45 ............2.
6 4 .... 012
AbbvilP.............. ......: 25
Grenvile....... ...... .... l 25
P.edrnont.................2 4 946
.....lt..... 6 .
........ ....... 6
Niet-Sx..... .....S ......470
Clito................ ...... 84
Ne bery ...... .. ..... .. ... 2 15
Prosperit8...5......... 8 .29 .2 .
Pomria....... ....... ... ..,22
~r ~l.'ton................ .. 3255
9...10 3 352
i~~i a........ ...... ..... 545
Tr.............. 06 4
$A t an u ...................
Unn.............. ..... 140
AugNo. N. 9*No
D.U CARDELUND. P3s. Ag.55
B..A. rafi MAae M
Lv W al h 13................................ . 7 0