Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY A T
NJ3WBERRY, S. C.
MRS. VANDERBILT'S HOME.
How the Richest Woman in Ameri4
Passes her Leisur.Time.
[New York Correspondence of the Phi
Mrs. Vanderbilt, the widow of Wi
liam H. Vanderbilt, is the riche
woman in America. Next to Quee
Victoria, she is the richest woman i
the world. She and her son Georg
the only unmarried child, with a lari
staff of servants, occupy the hu
brown-stone palace at the corner
5th avenue and 51st street.
In many respects Mrs. Vanderbi
leads a very simple life, exactly g
hundreds of other women who hai
not a hundredth part of her mone:
She breakfasts between Sand 9 o'clocl
mm... the meal consisting of fruit, porridg
steak, chops, or broiled chicken, warz
rolls, tea and coffee. George Vande
bilt breakfasts with his mother, so th,
she shall not be alone. Her luncheo
is also a comparatively simple mea
but at dinner there is much ceremonf
and there are usually guests. Tb
dining room is situated on the fir.
floor, with windows looking out en 51
street. There is an immense fireplat
with carved oaken designs in bas-reli
at one end of the room, opposite ti
door leading from the Japanese roon
which has recently had a billird tab]
placed in the centre. The dining rooi
is furnished with all oaken furnituri
A buffet fills one entire side of th
room, and on the other, between th
window, are large glass cabinets, i
which is the finest collection of o]
Sevres and other rare porcelain.
When I lunched with her the othE
day the table was set for eight peop]
and the service was of Dresden chin
On each plate was a large white nal
kin so folded as to show an embroidere
monogram about an inch and a ha:
square of the letters W. H. V. At th
four corners of the table were tall sir
gle silver candlesticks, with pink car
dies and pink silk shades, and in fron
of these small silver dishes for bonboni
salted almonds, olives, &c. The glas:
ware was finely cut and sparkled lik
diamonds, and' on the buffet stoo
other specimens of cut glass ready fc
use. It all shone like a collection c
huge gems. In the centre of the tabl
stood a large cut-glass bowl of rar
-workmanship filled with .ehrysanthE
muus from Mrs. Vanderbilt's owi
conservatory, which just now contain
an immensely beautiful display c
these autumnal flowers.
~.Just outside the dining room is;
store room, with safes built into th
I:wall. It also contains the butler's pal
~/try. There is a'balcony, with a wrough
iron railing, which extends arouni
s-..he room and five feet from the tol
The safes on the lower range are line<
with purple velvet and contain larg
pieces of silver. There are silver punc]
bowls, tankards,.candlesticks, tureens
all exquisitely engraved and of in:
mense size. One safe contains onl;
immense silver trays, 'and one tra;
.especially large, has a ttny railing al
inch high surrounding it and larg
showy handles. It is said tobe th
largest and finest engraved piece (
Ssilver plate in the country. Anothe
safe contains a solid gold dinner sel
vice and tali gold candlesticks. Ther
are few people of royal blood who ca:
excel in their table appointments thi
-New York widow. In the balcon;
Srow of safes the smaller pieces of si]
ver are kept ; spoons of every kind an<
~.~1iariety, ladies, knives, forks and smal
Sdishes. They are in gold, silver an<
One may very naturally ask wha
does so small a family as Mrs. Vander
it and her son George do with thi
rnense amount -of silver, glass an<
rlain? As I have said, the dinne
the one ceremonious occasion of th
day, and each day the butler is reques
ted to set the table wit h entirely ditff
rent service of plate, glass and china.
flot say that there are 365 of thes
rsets, but there are enough to last for
long time before beginning over agait
In- this way Mrs. Vanderbilt learn
*that such of her possessions are intac1
-It seems a great responsibility for on
man to have charge of all these posses
sions, yet the butler of the familyi
that man and- he is required to giv~
bonds as to his faithfulness. He it
who holds the keys to all these safe
-and cabinets, and he is not only respor
sible for their safe keeping, but he
accountable for any breakage. Th
present butler has been in the famnil
some time and previously held tb
same position with Oaket Ames, no
Governor of Massachusetts.
A BLIZZARD IN THE NORTHWEsT.
Severe snow Storms Accompanied I
CHICAGo, December 27.-The gal
p..r%revailed in this vicinity yeste
day afternoon and up to midnight we
very severe, although it did little dan
age. It reached a velocity of forty-si
miles an hour at 10 p. in., and remaine
at that point until midnight, when
gradually subsided. The wind w:
' aceompanied by an occasional flurry <
light snow. Quite a brisk snow stori
is in progress this iniorning.
Dispatches from Iowa, Northern I
linois and Wisconsin indicate the pr
valence of a severe storm. At Wav-e
ly, Iowa, at midnight, a foot of sno
had fallen and a fierce gale piled
~into huge dri ts. Railroads in tha
vicinity were badly blocked, but trair
were still runniug. Mason City, Iow;
reports that from Emmretsburg to ti
Dlakots line there is an average fall<
one inch, between Emnmetsburg au
Chickasaw about six inches, and Ea
of Chiekasaw to the Mississippi abot
two inches. Twelve in-cs of sno
fell at Marsh,alltowni and the wind
drifting it badly. Wausau and Ea1
claire, WXisconsinl, report a six-inc(
fall, which has gladdened tbe hearts
From Sioux Falls. Dakota, the fir
snow storm of the season, a heavy on
is reported, accompained by a heav
wind, which is piling up huge drift
The railroads have not yet been a
The D ss e othen Divine Ends
his Life at Pau, France.
LOUISvILLE, December 28'.-A cable
gram received this morning announced
the death at Pau, France, of the Rev.
James Pettigru Boyce, LL. D., D. D.,
president of the Southern Baptist Theo
* logical Seminary in this city. lie was
60 years old, and left here last August
for a two years' trip to recruit his
shattered health. He was the founder
of the seminary and one of the greatest
leaders of the American Baptists. He
3t was president of the Southern Baptist
nConvention, trustee of the State's fund,
and held many important private and
pib:ic trusts. His wife and three
d bters accompanied hin on his
e tra is. His remains will be brought
here for interment.
JAMES PETTI(;RU BoYJE.
The Rev. Dr. James Pettigru Boyce
was born in Charleston, S. C., in 1;27.
He was graduated from Brown Univei
sity and studied theology at 'rinceton
froni 1849 till April, 1il. He was
ordained to the ministry of the Baptist
Church in December of the same year,
and was called to the pastorate of the
church at Columbia. In 18.55 he became
professor of theology in Furman Uni
versity. He was elected a professor in
the Southern Baptist Theological Semi
nary at Greenville, S. C., in February,
t 1858, and entered upon the duties of
that office on October 1, I859.
The operations of the Seminarv hav
ing been practically suspended during
e the war, he entered the Confederate
e army as chaplain and served in that
2 capacity for six months. He was elec
ted to the South Carolina Legisl..t.we
in 1862 and was re-eleted in 1S64. In
0 1863 he devised a plan for extinguishing
the Confederate debt, and was appoin
d ted a special commissioner to secure its
After the war he gave his attention
r to the resuscitating and re-establishing
e the Southern Baptist Theological Se
| minary, and in 1874 secured pledges to
d the amount of $90,000 for the support of
d the seminary. When the seat of the
seminary was removed from Greenville,
e S. C., to Louisville, Ky, he retained his
| connection with it, and was a professor
in it when he died.
t Dr. Boyce was for several successive
4 years president of the Southern Baptist
Convention, and made.a fine presiding
e officer. He received the degree of S. T.
D. from Columbian University, of
r Washington, D. C., and the degree of
f LL.D., from Union University, Tennes
e see, in 1872. He was a frequent contri
e butor to current literature. Many of
his sermons and addresses were publish
ed in book form. He was a man of
s excellent qualities as a preacher and of
fine scholarship. He took high rank
among the ablest of prominent men in
the Southern Baptist Church, and was
regarded with the deepest affection by
the people of his denomination, and
indeed by Christians of all denomina
tions who enjoyed the privilege of his
-acquaintance. His death will be sorely
felt in the Church, and particularly in
the great institution of learning with
which he had been so closely identifica
Gen. Harrison Hand at Work on his Ad
dress-His Letters Yesterday.
INDIANAPOLIS, December 27.-Gen.
Harrison has been busy at work all day
in his library, stopping long enough,
however, to have a conference with
several callers. Senator Spooner, of
W Xisconsin, came last night, presunm
ably in the interest of Senator Allison
for a cabinet position, as well as to
look after other matters. He declined
to say anything for publication further
than that the tariff bill will pass the
Senate, but probably not the House,
and that he does not believe there will
be an extra session.
WJX. WV. Scott, member of the national
committee from West Virginia, and J.
E. Dana, of Charlestown, West Va.,
called on the President-elect to-day.
rG. Nathaniel, Pratt, of New Orleans,
Cis also in the city, his particular mission
being to urge Gen. Harrison to take a
decided stand in favor of cohmpulsor'y
CW. S. Scott, of WVheeling, WV. Va.,
member of the national commnittee; C.
-Burdett Hart, editor of the Wheeling
& Intelligencer; WV. J1. Dowdorf, of the
-county committee, with J. C. Dana, of
Charlestown, .called on the President
-elect to-day. Mr. Scott urged the selec
Stion of a Southern man for the cabinet,
eand presented General Goff for a place.
s He also urged a conciliatory policy with
a reference to the South. Mr. Scott emi
- phasized the idea that the Democrats
s and Republicans are endeavoring t(
evolve a new South by the introduction
Y of capital and energy. This change in
e sentiment began during the latter day
i of Republican rule and has bec. con
tinued, and it is speciallv desirable that
it be continued.
Mr. Scott also urged that "while we
,want Republican administration, and
the-local offices tilled with Republicans,
at the same time we demand the
.e inauguration of such as will conmmandl
r- the respect of our political opponents.'
s To all this the President-elect gave
i- special attention. At the first opportu
x nity, however, he turned from th<
:d theme and the conversation boecanme
a Trhe President-elect is growing weary
f of the constant strain on his listening
n faculties and to-day be said to WV. H
Bailey, of Missouri: "I often wished,
1- before the election. I could (10 le-ss
Stalking and more listen ing; now i wa ni
r- to do imore talking and less listening.'
A .JAPANEsE ERUPTION.
tseven Hundred Million Tons of Earth
, s 5) FRANeSCO. Dec. :. -Ad vieis
ee 1from Yokohama thus dlescribec the re
fjcent voleanie eruptions in Japan i: "1
d jhave just returned frnm a vii Ic
tt Baudaisan, the sceneh of the great erup
tt:tion. It look: as if :,ll thc navvies in
the world had beenI working. there i,r :
is thusaud years.
-1- ".seven hundreud million m'ons of tu
hwere hurled into the air and seauerd\
>fbroadcast over anm area (of eight miles
by six, all in five minutes. Certainly a
tmountain fifteen hundred feet high ih
,levelled to the ground, and on the
yground where the mountia stood
. 1huge volumes of steam are roarig
Sout as if the fires of hell were under
They Startled Policemen on a Dark, Rain.
[From the Baltimore American.]
P-ILADELPIIA I., Deeetuber l ;.-TwC
startling eases of soninanibulisil. in
which vonntr women tigured, were
reporte<i at poiice headquarters to-day.
The first Of tht.se was that of Mis
Clara H;vwaid. who ives at shtl aat
Green streets. A;out : o'clock thi=
niorning Oiicer (Go!I'n saw the shuttet
of a seend-story window opeln oil t hi
t corner and the next rnuonient the 'in
dow ns flung ojen also. A while
robe< figure stt"l>i,ed quickly into t he
glare of the electiie lainp, atidtI' ;lgat
clamiber upoln the windlo%% itdge. iii
(coUld1 reach the y-ou:g wo:tan, '.b
Condition he it once divinte<h A- =i
! drew herseif up t: h,r full hight she
SUd(de:iy let go Of tie sliutters, :anl
with a lourd cry fiel to the iave;ietit
below. Rush in to the spt, it he pat r" -
man tenderly picked the young woman
up and rang the door-ili savagel.y.
Mi..s Hayw ard ;:isa::rriedl in anl uncn
sc;iou-. condition into the laree parior,
where her parents and si-ters to(d
crying and wringing their hands, and
a Ihys"iiaii was suintton:en inie'liate
lv. 'An exninatin shved that the
voing won:ui.' body had be(n had!y
bruised, aincd that she h;i i sulired a
contusion of the i,:ehead when she
stri:ck the gr.nun 1. She soon railied,
and, although countined to her roomn, is
rapidly recovering. Miss Hayward says
that she has no recollection of the atl'tir
at all, beyond the feeling of horior she
experienced a she realized that she was
falling from an unknown height.
Sergt Branard, of Camlden, reported
the second case. The scee W:s on the
river front in Camden, and the tirme
Sunday, midnight. lie had been sit
ting on a shoe box beneath an awning
to escape the drizzling rain. when a
wonan, cla'l in a light rustling gar
ment, i-sued front a doorway across
the street and started 'oward the
river. Thinking it a case of would-be
suieide, he followed the flying figure as
rapidiy as he could, and soon caught
up with her. lie ae"(sted her. but re
eived no reply. Wheu they reached
the river's edge, and her bare feet canie
in contact with the water, she, too,
awoke with an outcry, and deitiin led
what the gallant sergeant was <ioiig
there. She was utterly bewildered,
and was led back to her honie crying
like a frightened child. The distance
she had traversed was nearly three
blocks. On inquiry, she gave the
name of Mabel Brown, and said she
must have left her husband's side
while he slept, as she had several
times done before.
PREPARING TO FIGHT.
The Democrats will Make it Lively in the
House for the Senate.
WASHINUTON, December 27.-The
Democratic Senators and members are
preparing themselves during the holi
day recess to fight the Senate tariff bill,
Preparations are being actively made
for a determuined tight on the hilt in the
Senate within the time fixed for de
bate. Some Democratic Senators- are
sanguine enough to think they can de
feat the measure in the Senate by a
square vote. This hope is not, however,
very genlerally entertained, and tile
Democrats in tIle House expect cer
tainly to debate the bill there.
No meetinlg or contferencof the ways
andl mieans committee has been held to
consider the policy to be followed, ex
cept that informally the Democrats
have come to an understanding that
when the bill comes to the House they
will have to discuss it. They expect to
handle it roughly enough to miake tip
for the neglect it has suffered in the
Glenn Springs W\ater, just received
and for sale by case or bottle, by P.
Robertson, Pharmacist, opposite the
!vh ryrs to Headache
..: rei in vain, until they begin to
unAyes Sarsaparilia. Then they re
:4t the years of suffering they might
have escatpedI had they tried this reincdy:
earli.tr. The trou ble was cons?ttution:U;L
not lo:cal ;and, until Ayer's Sarsapa
Illa did its effective w ;rk as an
Alterative andi Blood Putritier,i1hey were
comnpelledl to suffer.
The~ wife of Samuel Page, 21 Anstin
s.. howell, Mass., was, for a long time,
subject to severe headaches, the resuit
of stomtarbl and liver disorders. A per
feet tenre has beent effected by Ayer's
F rankR Robert'. 727 W\ashting,ton sr.,
Bosta. aysthat he formerly lo ,
Ae's Sar:saparilla. tmever fontil :niV
ntoie thati wilh give
-Every Spring,Z for years," writes
Lizzie W. -1e\'eau, 2ii2 Fifteen: hi st..
Boklyen, N. Y., "t have hadi inutoler
i.ble lindaachies. T oe ncedi.t'tt te uset
of Avtr's Sarsapiarill a lst Mar' h, an i
have' not haid a hieadache since la
"I s:; Tered fro:n h.eadaehe. iniim
ion, and debility, aint was har<dly aloe
to drag myiself about the hionse,~ wrirg
Mrst*. M. 'M. Lewis. of A st., Loweb.
Maws. "Ayer's Sarsaparilla hasi workedl
a marvelons change'Zt ini my caset. I non.
Ifeel strto i andt we-li as e vet."
Tonasn Garmian, Esq., oif hykins. Pa..
writes: "For years hiave- siufteredl
dreadful ly, every Sptrinig, fri :ti headlaebit.
ea.isedl byv imipirity of the blood andI
ilt :isniesi- It seemt i-'Ifo,r lays an I
weeks that. tue hetad would I spiit Opiet.
Nt,iig reliievedl me till [ too>k Ayer
Sarsaailla. This tmed:e:ne inas enred
When Mrs. Gentevra Belanger, of 24
Bigze St.. Sp,riingtieb. Mass.. het.nnl to
useAyer's Sarsa!e:trila.sIhe had snifered -
for st ie veats fromt a serious aifern:
of thle kidnieys. Every Spiriitg, also.
was aillieted with hteadha(,-. It-. a
apetite. anti inadigestiott. A frbe-id l'r
shaded her to use Aver's Sarsapartm
which bentetiteid her wondterLltlly. li
health.is now perfect. Martyrs to hteal
ache should try
Prpared by Dr. J1. C. A yer & Un.. t.tvwe!. Ma',
rice $1;~i b,ottl'os, s5. wtrth $5 a b:A
FOR TORPID LIVER,
A torpid liver deranges the whole sys
em, and produces
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, lRheu
matism, Sallow Skin and PiIes
There is no better remedy for thes<
common diseases than Tutt's Live
Wills, as a trial will prove. Price,25C
TIPAPE , maytS'l r.,ntIfn ne at
ccn-acs ma.y be made for It iN 1NEW 1ORKC
A TT C RNaliY A T L AW.
XIL P'RACTICE in all the Court
o the State and of the Unitu
ta tes R': the- Disr rit 4a So'th (are
Ofice in Mollohon Row, opposite th
court hu.se, Newberry, S. C.
, ". THE ONLY
Are Diarnon Dyes. They excel all others
in S:ength, Purity and Fr.stness. None others
are just as good. Beware of imitations-they
are made of che_' a:-d inferior materials and
give poor, weak, crocky colors.
35 colors; zo cents each.
Sen' pos:ai for Dye Book, Sample Card, directions
for ce rirg l:otos., mnak.:; th: ; t Irk l g
(:o cts. a quart), e:-c. Sol by DL: ;i.cs or by
WELLS. RICH ARDSON & Ce.. Surlington, Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. O.ly zo Cents.
*tT - -CI ( .\R L i A
I it d ' t r.n (f
(I t:ll ll te
Iilli- l+itll'::.1") ti lv we~ 0 tl e , a
N it berI t i of i1ou.. 'Il ii A ('oila et
n:iIhit" ',ucd - to ti- i.'g' "t ha ignd e n t
t;, I! saleday i. - Ja: uary, au- b, the
saut bing the 7t :ay of sai ilo nth,
h-inn m- i iat twe e o clock o., all the
if ,il 'L".:II 'al estate o the '-4 :ned es
tall (uch .iIet t'r'Oredior wil Ielta
01 Ot r,tc"t of laind knxow a s the
I curi, luce t ti; highet <ider ( aunty
ewiert _cortHu, i nior 1 :latid boundd
(tv, on aleday ii.o J sa the '1Brick
iil'f, ui : '.. r1 1'l:l"4, '1itltte ill
tne bthe 7d f tla Iow of
(itlolt t ' '. .i: I)\ r.ac~ t str(e.t
lot tweve os"'14 'c l.; cr , alate
i.lowin" r -al st a itef o l th asig e es
l e!tl il thie ue oit,:o wntit :e
c);ie rat kioan'ii as the Storellou e
erut, Pi;.ilae. in aid. nfty
uo\Wrt)c("tlliel~l ky'M F ot,' t: t.o. is
a st are, rltinear":ii liiat .tr,!et forty
Eight feet alol ori n dg back one hun
.1'(:t ei aii b 'Ua(ld on the Vest ay
:llotnli' lot o4 : i,nocn astate, "which
sepatreos it frtt li t of tis. Harriet
Lane, and , the south by another lot
of assigned estate which separates it
from Friend stet, and on east by lot of
Mrs. M1. T. Bartlett.
One lot situate in t he 'Iown of -New
berr , frontiiig on Pratt street forty fiet,
aii!d r hing hack one hundred feet, and
haundel on th: \e!4 by lot ;1Mt"s. Har
net L tlie, on the e'as.t by the Storehoule
loit a1'.)1 he SC-trtil by the' lot w hichi
Seliara tcs it ?"i'ri."nlod stre":t.
Ln ot, siate in the Town off\Ewhr
ber o tn. il1ill n Pra i ''teltl St ' tre fhty
d f ee;, a nt d l,' ilt b u d thf e',. Ia
ri ot lot 11 it s i:nreis a w hih
seC p lt, iitfa in the Town of H e
Laer,an :o the ot bi athce, 'lt
btaind I lota te4 .whlich saluntt l,iti
Mrs. M. T'. at.arring
the lo~itr toae p in th ree o ew-a
ber, nua ingo Pralmtit s1theth dory ft
anur runi'n back one hundred feet, and
1ounde on thi'Rjan the day y o of s al
ait L,o the east byr fth er anrehuse
ltai ton te so'uth by ' t he lo.1the
separ:'I'esd wit iom Frid s~tre:-t.
On t,tt sit i the1 Tow of lhNw
here.on :ttir on Fridtireet eialty
said; .\"itbnned by il t f .'.H r
ruieLaei wn.inwl ti arri an they l
tw'otgigM.'e "t ''dos
31r. A. C.'Chapi 2ann by Harring
I-:fo or jiit'.t' a1.v-: O e-outh of tehei
purhas mon'it toe i i ntIot' easl andect
thei ~ ii* rem i;n t e aid in. thrKee eqult
annal nstlnints the ''i 7t iayo
1t:N,'wit' h itr. in the" day of al
Ot the'rae of see pr cl ent. perannum
dot"i i;:that ; ;ta :t'tr il 1:eit fi' of thel
AllchaerSwil b allwedteayal
Purhaer wil pfoaleasers.l
setleea oci-hel Foot.
Veg en;.Ctr Uredio,
I.A ALLE. if AN T.-L E
sE aye orEd a D riersipof
fore above, ne:d eni theme
fo mad uroe ofe dI>ease an lln
ine rentd. Werebyselin! ";he pto
a U teo lwors cae.Bcaeotrshe
.. ein e pasaon for.~ acwreceivng a:curen
5.n atoe for ai tra.is andig a :md Bo'tL
ndot Ofie.ry-otirdu nohno balac
bi.t :,5n Io t wcr yo. bdrics h us
in. N-Cr O wn, N. 8 EAhrr::,NW. R.
- ;.akr a;ser- coiuiv lan,
1 nd aie f nwhaebt sori::pre fhorey
BETTLE UP'rS ET.
cain's 5CELERY z.
"Paine's Celery Com.
Neuralgia ound enred my nerv
ous asick headaches
Mrs. L. A. BRENTi'E,
Nervous San Jacinto,Cal.
After using six -ot
Prostration ties of Paine's Celey
Compound, I am cured
Rheumatism SAEtHrTCnih .
"It has done me more
Kidney good for kidney disease
than any other medi
D iseases cine." GEO. AssOTT,
Sioux City, Iowa.
"Paine's Celery Com
pound has been of great
All Liver benef. for torpid iver,
indis;:stion, and bilious
Disorders ness." ELZARR C.
L DALL. Quechee, Vt.s
hisas P fx All,
From this date until 1st Janu
ary. 189, every one who pur
chases a bill of Goods from us
amounting to One Dollar ($1.00)
will receive a useful
'The cabinet o wsintroduced i t rsn
form by Mason Hamlin in 1861. Other makere
followed in the manufacture of these instruments,
but the Mason & Hamlin'Organs have always mamn
tained their supremacy as the beet in the world.
SMason & Hlamlin offer, as demonstration of the
neqalled excellence of their c'gans, the fact thai
at alof the retWorld's Exhiblitions, since that of
Pari 1867, e hIlE~~o mpe ttion
with bet ma lU I'l ers of all coun
tries,theyhavelf El 1 invariably tak
en the highest E V3 honors. las
trated catalogues $22 TO $900. free.
Mason &HBamlin do not hesitate to make the ez
taordnary claim for their pianos, that the are
superior to all other.. They recognize the hg
excellence achieved by other leadin makers inth
stSey attrin oli to the remarabeIm
provement introduced by them 'in the year 1883,
and now known as the "MAsoN & Ham:N Prao
SmTER," by U I l~ the use of whiCh
Is secred theUf I greatest pos
sible purity andV EMrefinement of
tone togethr 11AND 1 U viGth gralo n
Airca,c otainng tonias.from three
hundred purchasers, musicians, and tuners, sent,
together with descriptive catalogue, to any applicant.
SPianos and Orassold for cash or easy pay.
ment; also rentd
MASON & HAMUIN ORGAN AND PiANO CO,
LOTON. NEW YORK. CHICAGO.
H INDE RCOR NS.
h'only rp urrCorns Stopsal p1 n Ezuel
The best of all remedies for
nwad Pa&ins, Colic, Indi::es- ~'
tin F.xhaustion and all Stom
vh nd Bowel trouibles. Also
th most effective cure for
Cough", Coll, lronchitis and
aictons of te breathing
mas It promo:es ref resh ing
leep, improves the appetite,
:'-comes nervs'r prostration,
rd 'es newhfe a,d strength
to the wseak anid a;:d- Soc. and St.oo, at Drgguists.
E PPS'S COCO A
BRE AK FAST.
y a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws whli'h govern ti e operations of digestion
a' d utrition, nndn by a careful application o'f
heIm nW prorerties of we I selected ('ocoa. Mr.
FErp- h-ss -r.mvided our br"ekfest tables with
t e.!i,:atOly tlaivoreds beverne" which maiy
sayv i- ninmny hea.vy doctors' bills. ft Is by
ee judici eus ue of '.uch articles of diet that
, osii'tut ion may be uradu.ally bult? up un
.i z'ron enuh to re ist *'very to idenc'y to
'i lw inna r-ed o' subtle mualadies n-e
: am reoae en. s read i teo attack whi'rever
lemre is a:we poinPtt. We ma e-* enIpe manny
a fet: !uhtt *y keepintg ourselv well fVd orti
ted w it peu re lod andt a properly nouri.shedl
r n "-n lvii arv ce ebazette Made tn ly
w-tm boeilitng wamtr o)r milk. Soltd only in haif
on ti .s, by Grocers. labelled thus:
S : E.one & CO.. Homadtle
. eits. London. England.
r'ESCIENCE OF LIFE, the
great Medical Work of the
age on Manhood. Nervous and
Physial Debility, Premature
Deene, Errors of Touith, ant
the untold miseriecontselUenlt
thereon, 300) pages Svo, 1-25
prescriptions for all di.'eases.
Cloth. fall gilt, only $L00, by
mall, sealed. Illustrative sample free to all young
and middle aged men. Send now. The Gold and
Jeweed Medal awarded to the author by the Na
tional Medical Associa'Jon. Address P. 0. box
1S95, Doston, Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKXEB, grad.
nate of Harvard Medical college, 25 ycars'practice
Iin Boston, who may be consulted confidentially.
S.e..al-y Dcase oan. 0meNo.4 DuIlnch st.
My fall stock for men, youths and I,
be found to reach the very acme ot11
lion in their neat and stylish pattec- "
elegance of shapes; these are very t/4 Fi
;arments, indeed, and to see them is g
their possession at once. I am shot
the favorite fall patterns. and I can gi'
Ity and fabric in the grade that best st L
buyer's use and means. For truly net .
handsome suits this line has never bo
.elied, and if any other inducement tj
chase is otYered it will be found In the
which is low for this first-class and fa
able clothing. Redi
I recognize that fit and style are very a
portant elements in first-class garments
observe due ca'Ition and care to secure t
qualities in all my goods.
It is no idle boast to say that tmy stoc
clothing will be found as perfect in these
essary qlualitits as the custom-:aede
ments. The tiae was when ready-n.
clothig bet rayed in its naake the fact tha
was not inade to measure, but rh.t- tim "
lon^ pat, and customers who lava tried z~"a
garmnents have found it so: they rind that t
fit and sty:e wiil coin pare with custom woi
that wakes a great say i nug on th. tailc::'s i,
In furnishinu goods nothin:g ntarks :t
gentietnan inore than the tip>ear:iee of ht
linen. Untidin:ess or shabbiness i this rrI
gard is one of the lcs-t pardo;tlte titnce
-hile a due rettard to the propriety and neat1.
ness in the ni:itter of linen-wear often goe,
far to c'ver delicieicies, the trade is a steady
one ar.d is not limited by the sea-tns.
carry. therefore, a full and heavy line i thi,
departinent which I have retlenished with
new styles and new goods for the fall and E
To those who admire neatness am:il bril
liancy in furnishings, my large exhi'it wil
be a great pleasure. Hats f',r the tall and
winter are ready for your inspection My
Immense line of new styles for the present
season of stit. soft.silk and cnssinieres are the
correct shapes. and acredit to the house, and
a satisfaction to the buyers. If you will call
and see them there is no doubt but what you I
will purchase here.
\Iy line of Gent's tine shor: is omplete in
all the leading styles and inu ts, in tine and
Trunks, Satchels. Valises .-nt Tourists Bags,
In all qualities and prices. This liue 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 ve'etable prepar
ation. and should not be confounded with the
various substitutes, imitations, non-secret him
bn::s, "Succus Alterans." etc., etc., -which are
now being manufactured bv various persona.
None of these contain a single article which
enters into the composition of S. S. S. There is
oly one Swift's Specitic, and there is nothir1 n
the world Lke it. r
CorFr.:rmt.!, Miss, February 20.118.
Gentlemen: I suffered with eczeia for nearly
two years, and was treated by three physicians,
but they could da nme no good. I spoke of try
ing S. S. S. and they told me it would kill me,
but I tried it any way, and after taking six or
eight bottles. I was completely cured, and have
never been bothered since with it, and I feel it
a duty to you and suffering humanity to make
this statement. II. S. Davis.
Motvronr Ilousz, Wills Point, Texaa.
April 5, 1858.
Gentlemen: Our baby when but two weeks
old was attacked with a scrofulous affection
that for a time destroyed her eyesight entirely,
and caused us to despair of her life. She was
treated by the best physicians without benefit.
We finally gave her Swift'e Specific, which
soon relieved her completely r.id she is now as
hale and hearty a child of three as can be found
anywhere. E. V. DEI.K.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
TtII SWIT SEzctrrt Co.. Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga.
Iew York, T6 Br.dway.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price are
stamped on the bottom of all my advertised shoes
before leaving the factory, which protect the wearers
against hghi prices and inferior goods. If a dealer
offers W. . Douglas shoes at a reduced price, or
says he has them without my name and price stamped
on the bottom, put him down as a fraud.
S - -FOR
- - .1ES- Snoe smooth in
- .1X~' TIiIREAD to hurt
w e a"' W.ILL NOT RIP.
- -. t 94 SUOE, the original and
-....v-..t . shioe. Equats cuatom-mads
,..no VOLTCE SEOE.
- I .r . arri--rs all wear them.
-........ ud 5hue. No Tacks or
S.Im ,Si(.lAS is.50 S;HOE Is unexcelled
.- -- ,e-t Cil f hoeforthie price.
- i th. - - in tie world for rough wear; one
>a -~.lL* r 2 SHOE FOR BOYS Is
-h , t . e o tl w bl.' TH'S School
o,e ;&:e ia h Io'. o. chdanae to wear the best
shIn ti - ress, B'it ton an" !.e. I f not sold
by .ureat'-, :rite
e. L. DO UCLAS, Grocktonl, Mass.
Piso's Cure is our best selling med.i
cne. I hav - a personal knowledge of
is beneficif effects, and recommend it.
-.. LAIan- Druggist, Allegheny, Pa.
TN H< ENCE
AScilentificaid Standard Popular Medical Treatise on
the Errorsof Youth, Prematun-DIecline, Nervouis
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood.
Resu sltig trom Folly, Vic, 1-morane. E.n.t e.s.or
Overtazation. Enervatlar and ,:ntitt iry th,- vitinm
for Work, Business, the Married or Social Rehationl.
Avoid uskilful pretenders. lk4sess th:s great
work. It containe 30-' pae, royal svo- Ikait.-l
binding, embossed. fnll grit. i'rice. Only~ $1.0 by
m al, post-paid concealed ini pim w e,apper. l:s
trti ive Prospectus rree. if .vou X1;.i tow.'
diitnuuu-ed nuthor, W-'m. IIL Paror. M. 3)., re
cied theC COLD AND dEWELLED MEDAL.
frm the National Medicu A.rs-cntirn,
fo +he PRi ZE ESSAY on NIEnvous and
PHYSICAL DEBitITY. Dr. t'arkeran:tacorps
of ssistant Phyeicians may i.e conm:tte"l, cana
denially, by ma'ii or in :mr-on, at the e.:Tce of
TH PEAIOD)Y M i':tbtC-AT IN.TITU'TE,
No..Blficeh St., Ito,iOn_. Ma--.. towhomaali
:>ders fo books or letters ier ;mdnec shoui.d be
direted as above.
-Advertising h.a always prove
sueces.sful. Before placing -
d Newspa.per Advertising consult
LOR~D & THOMA&,
4a504 as andolpa Ssreet. CHICACCS
Whiskeys a cialty. ^p4
.e's Rye W'hi. 74
Gibson's Rv hiskey. 12
ond Corn W Iy. -
)id N. C. Cornhiskey. =
leky Corn W ?y.
sfacticn Guafteed. :::::
LL AND SEVfE.
EY W. FAT,
.cessor to . N. F. W\HER.) S
-- - Iuo
ARE RECEIVING ;II Wi
toi.s and Carriageq other
two, three and fouitrse
Hickory Wions. Lv.
elso carry a full li>f
,\D WAGON H iESS, Lv.
rh'S AND LAP-ROE. Ar.
mgoods cheap for eatr part Ti
,0pe balance on tii with
,olicit a Ca i
Gu:E Satisfaion. N
sf ys iind .iohn P. it and and
t orealy to welce and ren
N xt 'BUFOj, Wil
___ niith's Liver,table.
DI1~~I g~ ~Due
QU EE R PWVEN" *
F(Eloeee f the Fond te
ul f theods praks chi S
i.aunt~onB.lFlW lIum toabue
Juen 93iles Sen acinsel
&GENT~WANTED HU. ARd
f9 i melgach[ a0
bre ntrcin give n.'r ne h ne
n'at ra go arhereho thsethe
Tsus a.co., e . Aullse.sd
- ane.h Heay
thern la your ho e wor l onths a lshw th
for eiher aofsitin cyand
failtis orpiein tnw
Legal Blank s an
metrH adeaeh4s, n
cue h ba swngChiecks,h w
MAE65T BolIGl WATch
PENN c ilekApr Wa
tcb o eter with ur i
montasaemA91Ee Free,n and ater
Chmiheyter hemicalc onthsadson .
C0 yl1, 1888
- So. 3 1 G EAST.
52 No. 'No
. m- . 53 73
0 7ou m. a m.
5 822 .1 1130
9 2t 9Ge -143 9:2N
5 10 30 t A- 46 819
p mn. e, et PO3 7 05
0 2 13 W-i
7 323 4 53
43 - 352
30 5 15 - s
--- 1L ;00210
12:39 p m.
2:~2 ia~ P in.6
2. e --.L" 105 30 ....
2 35 a m.
25 zrg " 1202
,d Train - - 825
ubia, S. C. rieston and Co
F. D IVI 3 'l. Pass. A g
DATED Ju1 . 4R. \ . 40.
W ilming ally- Daily.
L.W accar P.M. 1010 p.
Ma io...-1 2- 1117 "
ve F?oreit.,, " 12 40 A.yr
Sumte- "x 115
Colum?' 44A 6. 434"
o. 43. Ho.47
Columbia ily. Daily.
ive Sumte! 95~ P. M.
ve Floren, 11 55 "
Marion...-. PM. 5 07
L. Wace- ~ " 5 53"
5Wilmin 4 " 7 44 "
ain No. "97'
>s. 4S Ions.
teville, at Brinkley's
o018, Ma W Fair Blnf,
L, ynch ence, Timmons
1, Camde umter, Wedge
G R. R. ., alo pyoints on
ction, an tatons, Aiken
18 N ight nd, shouxld take
for Aug- for Savannah
e for rain from Fo
's via C and Georgia
nington harieston ano.
M. EME erintendans
rt Col 3p
art Ch 16.0p.
at n.. y.
e applyin to
(Trains run on 75th3
vanatars Lv Chareton.....--.
ukths@u Lv Colu.la.......-.--k..
eg Ar Alston.......
Syos- Lv A Istn......
er1as. Ar Un ion....
(r,Ar Spartanburg....- -
wId-. e Flat Rock...
rid. ant Asheville.......
J Ams. Hot Spring!.-.
qal vla N Inety-SiX....
is n ce Gr.i~en wood..
rge uid' Aube ville...... -
"."esu Lv B.elton.......
',E A.r Wil'ia mLon....
a a Piedmionit...
i, Addess Greenville..
, MalZ* Anlderson.......
A tlanta.... ..
I oi' Lv Walhalla......
S , Beiton
S Ninety-Six ...
Pom aria ....
*Main Line T
i pts - Q
-Is the oldest
and full P
41 In case y