Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TIIURSDAY AT r
N WBERRY, S. C.
SOME OF THE SECRETS.
lntere.ting R.evelationb Regarding Booile I
Rab ing and Distribution in New
S [-N. Y. World.] c
INDIANAPOLIS, December 31.-Jo- t
seph Pool, a man of wealth and influ
ence and member of the New York a
Union League Club, went to-day to
visit the man he helped elect, and to- a
night started for home, happy in the I
^onsciousness of having given General r
Harrison some new and useful pointers
on the why and wherefore of Empirei
State politics.- t
Highly as General Harrison appre- t
elates the fealty of the party in New e
York State, Mr. Pool feels sure the t
General has no conception of the her- t
culean labors which metropolitan Re- L
publicans accomplished in his behalf. 1,
Mr. Pool had a great tale to tell-how t
for three months private detectives a
were kept in the cheap lodging houses f
of the city to forestall attempts of
Democratic colonization; how they t
kept tab on all the vacant houses from r
Tremont to the Battery, and last but
by no means least, how they hired i
"Johnny" Davenport to do his duty. s
"And how much did wary John get a
for it?" t
"Forty thousand dollars, and he had t
to be watched pretty close toa." ,
That is what Mr. Pool said at the t
New Denison this afternoon, and com- 'l
ing from so high a source it ought to be f
mforting news to the' deputies and c
others who have bills pending against t
Theae is no impugning Mr. Pool's 1
knowledge on the subject, for he him
self is perfectly aware and makes no t
bones of saying that he and his Union I
League friends went down in their t
trousers for $200,000 of private contri- t
butions towards the campaign work in
New York City, independent of the 1,
c.ommittee altogether. Mr. Pool is for I
Blaine, whose appointment he holds e
certain; likewise for Platt, who, he r
swears, was the kingpin of Republican t
strength in New York, and 'even gave I
more money for last fall's fight than t
any other man in the country, in pro
portion to his means. And when it v
comes to capability for a Cabinet place, t
and claims upon the administration for t
political services, he thinks Platt head
and shoulders above Miller. Platt it a
was who united the factions; he it was
that carried the State.
With all the Vedders and Irwins,
who have come to Harrison proclaim- e
lug the virtues of Tom Platt, he has no
warmer friend than Pool. But if Platt
.:r Miller can't be named, Mr. Pool has
original idea for harmonizing the
*factions in New York. He thinks Cor- I
*nelius N. Bliss, the able chairman of
the State Committee, must be made
Secretary of the Treasury, and every
5thing will go merry as a marriage bell
in New York. But Mr. Pool reverts
fondly to Platt, and still can not see
how Platt can afford to take a Cabinet e
jposition wvhen he has the United States t
Express Company to care for, which
he has built up and which pays him, t
Mr. Pool says, a salary of $2.5,000) a v
-Mr. Pool scouts the snggestion that r
Elliott F. Shepard did just as much for g
the party in the campaign as Platt did. c
He knowvs a good deal abont it, too, and a
is crammed with tid-bits of political c
Snew s that would make 'Sew York s
urst their sides. t
what Women Can Do.m
(Emily F. Wheeler, in Woman.] t
Trwenty years ago, two maiden ladies. t
daughters of an English clergyman,
w'ere left orphans and poor. One was
forty, the other a little older.. They
w~ere ladies, with the training of ladies
of their time-which, after all, was not
so unlike ours. They could play the
piano and paint on plush; but they C
were too old and too old-fashioned to
teach. They could perhaps have fotrnd
shelter in a home for decayed gentle- ]
women, or been a burden on their t
friends. But they did something bet-r
ter. With the very little money they t
had, and left their village home and e
settled thenmselvs in the outskirts of E
London. .It was but a few hundred
dollars, but if sufficed for their project
and their support till that project was
a success. They set up a laundry.
They had women for the rough work;
but the clear starching and fine iron
ing went through their own delicatea
hands through the first years. They z
kept the accounts, collected blls, in
brief, furnished the brains needed for a t
business enterprise. At the end of ten r
years they had 'a neat. home, a large y
business and a certainty of provision ,a
for old age.t
Another woman, after years of teach- a
ing, found herself ut terly broken down
as to nerves, with the prospect of in-t
validism and dependences the rest of
her life. She had saved a little money e
and as soon as her health rallied a lit- t
tie, she began to study medicine. She
risked her last penny on it, her friends i
encouralginlg her by the assurance that
if she fiiled in her "fool's venrture" she
might go to i.he poor house for all their
help. Bu t she ealue of a race of doe
tors, and she did not fail. Despite age
anid delicate health, she built up a large ~
p)ract ice and made for herself a comn- C
petence. Mnid stre?ngth and dis
ejplincecounited fer much here. It is
not like the ''heir, an exam pie everyv
o ni ight followv.
S-top thiat cough, by the usc. of Aver's
Cherry l'ectoral-the best specific for I
all-throat. and lung dis.eases. It will I.
all: it: m:lnunaoi, aid( respira,tionl, f
tis et n y r e em oft seru, gand ,
in fso ew fe ndv io tll hruhou
Remembering and Forg etting.
It is not hard for those whose lives
iove- in grooves of simple routine to
eniember odds and ends that need at
eution. But for those who have a
iultiplicity of cares and a complexi.ty of
ngagements to meet every demand and
)rget no one thing it is very difficult. t
n fact, without aid of some sort, it is
imost impossible. A gentleman speak
g of the liability of wome. to forget
aatters that need attention, said: "The
nly way for them to remember is for t
hem to keep memoranda as men do."
The business man carries slips of paper 1
ud a pencil its his pocket. On these he .
>ts down items as they occur to him
t the table, on the train, reading a 1
ewspaper thinking over his afihirs,
esting after dinner, or as they are sug
ested to him by others-and puts them r
ato his pocket-book: At the proper s
ime they are all looked over and at- a
ended to. Some times they may lie e
n his desk, in sight, waiting their
arn, for days, but they are not forgot- t
n. In this way, without burdening t
is memory, he is secured from neg- t
cting what, without this help, might j
>tally pass from his mind. Some have f
diary in which engagements for the t
iture-notes falling due, contracts ex
iring, etc.-are entered. A glance at c
he diary each day as it passes jogs the <
iemory, and so trouble is avoided. I
A slate with pencil attached hung up r
a the house mother's room affords as
imple a way of keeping memoranda
scan be desired. On this the little <
bings that might slip the memory can <
e jotted down. A few pennies will
uy a little book slate or pencil tablet c
hat can be carried in the pocket. i
'hese last for years, and 'when faith- i
ally used save a deal of trouble. On a r
ertain pantry door we know of is I
acked a leaf from an old book slate,
nd a pencil hangs beside it. On this i
aaf are set down groceries to be ordered. <
k glance at this leaf tells the one going <
D market what is needed, and the
ousekeeper is saved the annoyance of
eing "out" of what she needs for her
When one is going on a journey of t
ynger or shorter duration, it is well to
ave one certain depository in which
very thing needed for the journey
2ay.be placed as it .is thought, of, so
bat nothing important will be left be
ind. It is well to have also a list of 1
hings provided and to be provided.
'his will serve also as a catalogue of
rhat is taken, which is a useful thing
have when one is packing up to come
It is needless to say that even if one
ts down items in a memorandum
ook, and then forgets to look at the
ook, the entry of items will do him
.ttle good. In like manner a place for
verything and not everything in place
oes not help one to find things that
In cities, where there is so much to
istract and divert, one is justified in
sing every~aid that can be had for the
rompt and unfailing meeting of en
agements and discharging of~ obliga
A feature of unusual importance to
very one in the South contemplat ing
de purchase of any kind of machinery
r machine tools, metal roofing, &c.,
rhether for saw mills, flour mills, cot
n mills, furnaces, ice factories, electric
rorks, water works, shops, foundries,
lling mills. mines, or any other enter
rise, has been added to the Manufac
arers' Record, of Baltimore, theSouth's
reat industrial exponent. The editor
f that paper invites any one, whether
subscriber or not, who desires to pur
base any kind of machinery, whethert
>r a new enterprise or an old one, to
and him on a postal card or in a letter
be particulars as to the character of
iachinery. If a new enterprise is to be
t;arted, mention its character and state
rhether any of the machinery needed
Las been bought or not. It matters not
.-hat the enterprise may be, whether a
room factory or a rolling mill, an elec
ric plant or a saw mill, or anything
Ise, it is only necessary to mention
rhat it is and name the kind of man
hinerv. The Manufacturers' Record
till m~ake these wants known to the
sading -machinery manufacturers of
he country, free of any cost, thus se
uring from them full information as to
rice, &c. This.wide publicity and the
ompetitive bids that it secures, will
nable every one wanting machinery
n purchase it to the very best ad van
age, getting the best at the lowest cost.
nformation as to any new enterprise
be started, whether manufacturing
iining or railroad, or the enlargement
f any now in existence, is desired by
be Manufacturers' Record. Address
ditor Manufacturers' Record, Bal ti
LEG CUT OFF BY A TRAIN.
hocking Accident to an Old Citizen of
GREENVILLE, January 2.-B. Wehrle,
well-known jeweller and an old citi
en of Greenville, was the victim of a
ainful accident at the Air Line depot
n-day. He was standing close to the
2ain track and watching the engineer
macking the cylinder of a locomotive
tanding on a side track. A Blue Ridge
rain was shifting on the miain line,
,nd while Wehrle's attention wa dis
racted a passing coach struck him and
brew him to the ground. His left leg
all under the wheels and was cut ofi
omnpletely below the knee. It is feared
hat the victim will not survive the
inputation which was found necessary.
EFOMTHlE EFFECTS OF IIIs I3
GnxEm;Nvi.L;E, January 3.-Bert hold
Vehirle, the well-known jeweler, who
ad his leg cut ofT in the accident at
bie Air Line depot yesterday, died to
ny from his injuries. He was 5>3 years
Id and a native of Germiany.
No More Dr:nks for Abbeviile.
AnBiE mI.LE,.Januairy l.-Yesterday
ra t he last day for the sale of whiiskey
'm Abbe,~ville County, anmd before tihe
ar rooms closed last n ich I am in-i
>riLm1d th L thiere~ e.au'. no.t hav been
he sak,~on mlenj haebe let..a t [beir
:oek run low and! s, timedl their pamr
ieir liquor was all subnl. Thmis hii
ites that our peaople tiau to ;.ive tme
o-licnse law at fai tr.C 3 li sw.rn
ig all i.ne oar ronie are eloa;d, ami it
take * the tn t>ki>ad to. s. I: :
Possesses many Important Advantages over all
other prepared Foods.
BABIES CRY FOR IT.
INVALIDS RELISH IT.
Makes Plump, Laughing, Healthy Babies.
Regulates the Stomach and Bowels.
Sold by Druggists. 23c., 50c., $1.00.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., t9RLI?GTi0H, VT.
A Porttolio of eantiful baby portraitg, printed
on fine plate paper by patent lpnoto '>roc, sent
free to Mother of any Baby born within a year.
Every Mother wants these pictures; send at once.
Give Baby's name and age.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Props., 3urlington, Vt.
Earthquakes in Costa Rica.
SAN JAx-F'L SUIt, NICaRAGA,
Fanuary 3.-San Jose de Costa Rica
vas the scene on the night of Decei
er 29 and the morning of December
10 of a series of earthquake shocks of
reat severity. The shocks are believed
o have originated in the volcano of
Eioaz, six leagues distant from the
,own. At Alajiela eight persons were
illed and many more injured. The
;hurches and principal buildings in
the city suffered considerable damage
he inhabitants encamped in the
;quares and parks. No further shocks
aaving occurred, the alarm is subsid
EARTIQUAKES IN RUSSIA.
ST. PETERSBURG, January 3.-Se
rere earthquake shocks were felt to-day
in Khojend and Kastkas. Many per
sons were killedl and a number of build
ings were destroyed.
The South's Steady Advance.
BALTIMORE, ID., January 1.-Spe
cial reports to the Manufacturer's
Record show that the total production
Df pig iron in the South last year was
1,065,000 net tons. Of this Alabama
nade 341,000 tons, and Virginia 217,000
tons. This is an increase of 136,000
tons over 1887, while in the rest of the
ountry the production of pig iron was
300,000 tons less than in 1887. Omitting
rexas, the South built 2,172 miles of
road in 1888, against 1,915 miles, while
the total construction for the whole
ountry was 6,000 miles less than in
1887. In 1886 the South built 20 per
ent. of the total new road mileage of
that year; in 1887 it buiit 35 per cent.,
and in 18W it had 3.5 per cent.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
vard for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHElY & CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Chener for the last 15 years, and
elieve him~p.rfectly honorable in all
>usiness transactionxs, and financiailly
ible to carry out any obligations made
~v their lirm,
est & Truax, WVholesale Druggists,
\alding, Kinnan & M1arvin, Whole
sale D)ruggists, Toledo, Ohio.
E. H. Vai Hoe-sen, Cashier, Toledo
National Bank, Troledo,) Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-I
nally, acting directly upon the blood
md mucus surfaces of the s.vstem.
ice, 7.5c. p)er bottle. Sold by all
G. G. SA LE,.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W ILL PRACTICE in all the C'ourts
of the State and of the Unsited
tats for the District of South Caro
Office in \iollohon Row, oppos5ite t he
our t house, New erry, li. C.
All pers5ons inacoted
to me wilt please call
nd settle at once as I
must have money.
Ver y respectfully,
ILEY W. FANT.
When I say CvnE I do not mean merely to
stop them for a time, and then have them re
trn again. I MAN A RADICAL CURL
SI have made the disease of
FITS, EPILEPSY or
A. life long study. I WARRANT my remedy tc
CUuz the worst Cases. Because others have
faledis no reason for not now receiving a cure.
Send at once for a treatise and a FREPa BT TLU
of my INFmLIBLE REMEDY. Give Express
end Post Office. It costs you nothing for a
rial, and it will cure you. Address
H. C. ROOT. M. C. I83 PEARL ST., NEwYORK
And if you wanft some pure Whiskey
for owr Herlidayv Iram call on
H. C. SUMMER,
~iue Wines. liquors, Ci.gars and
A neat store room, g ood order anid
Give mec a call
H. C. SUJMMER.
. THE SELECTION OF -
A CHOICE GIFT
For Pastor, Parent, Teacher, Child, or
Friend,botheleganceanduefuness il be found
embned l a copy of Webster's Unabridged.
Besides many other valuable features, it contans~
A Gaetero h Worid
locating and describing ~l,00 Places,
A Biographical Dictionary
of neal 10,000 Noted Persons,
A Dictionary of Fiction
found only mn Webster,
All in One Book.
S0o0 more Words and nearly 2000 more Ilu.
rations than any other American Dictionsry.
Sold by all Booksellers. pamphlet free.
The Increase of Murders.
[Fromi the Shenandoah Valley.]
It seems niurders and murderers
ire increasing. The newspapers daily
bound with instances of rnurder. In
iew of the fari?, as recorded, we are
athier fo,rced tw* tie con'clu ion, that
his' heiious erim i intrea.sing to an
!noriolis extent. This seea:s to be
rue, not oily as to certain sections.
>ut in nearly every State, whether
orth, South , East or West. Sorne of
he cases ar,, the most atroeious and
nhunian. The condition of the coun
rv is surely lamentable in the minds
f all who read and think, aiind have
he good of the human family at
There niu-t be a cause for this
ondition of things; for every effect
nust have a e-ause, but there may be
orne diliculty in determining the ex
.et cause or causes. Infidelity, skepti
i?m, and atheism may have much to
lo in thnt direction; for where the sen
iment prevails, that there is no power
>aek of the mere human tribunal or
hroie, that will ultimately mete out
ustice and wreak out vengeance in the
uture, there is no check to prevent
he malicious from perpetrating his
vicked crimes, but the fear of being
aught, convicted, and punished ac
:ording to the civil law. But this is
>ecoming so uncertain, there being so
nany chances to escape the penalty,
ihd of going "scot free," that many
vicked persons are induced to take
:hances and run the risk of being
aught, convicted, and punished.
The utmost, that civil authority can
o to prevent the crime of murder, is to
nflict the most effective Fenalty,which
s possibly that of death; for there is
othing so dear to a person as life is;
or what will a person -not do or give to
ave his life? The object of punish
nent is to prevent the commission of
rirne, and not to mete out evil for evil,
>r a certain amount of pain and suffer
ng for a certain amount of crime and
Whether there is, in reality, any
ense, in which it can be said, that jus
ice, so far as man is concerned, de
nands the punishment of offenders,
nay be a question not so easily solved.
[t is quite certain, however, that when
L crime is perpetrated, it cannot be
:ompletely rectified, by any human
>ower or force. But as the impunity of
in offender would lead him or others to
epeat a similar offence, civil rulers
iave determined, that human laws
nust inict punishment as as aample,
ind hence, penalties are reorted to
with a view of preventing the coinmnis
ion of crime, by terrifying the evil
Taking this view of the matter, the
)est method of counteracting the ten
lency to the increase of murder, is the
)rompt, certain execution of the law
nd its penalties, to allow no escapes
vhere the evidence is sufgicient. There
as been too much looseness in that di
-ection, too many new trials and ap
eals. Too miany are allowcd to law
>ut, and go "scot free." A fewv swift,
~arnest, certain examples, leaving no
ipe for escape, if found guilt.y, would
~xert a decided influence in the pre
rention of murder. Very often the
~ourts linger so long, and defer the trial
>f the cases, -so often, that public
>pinionl reaches conclusions before the
:ase is really tried or decided. This
requently controls the case. The courts
hould be moure pronmpt, and the people
ess ready to decide the case without
earing the evidence. The truthi is, so
nany have escaped the penalty that
he people are losing all confidence in
he trials. Let the people see that the
aw will be executed pruomptly, with
>ut fear or favor. We need something
nore positive and certain.
Why Women Fade.
Women lose their beauty because
~olds undermine their life. Dr. Acker's
English Remedy for Consumption is an
tbsolute cure. Sold by P. Robertson,
Hon. C. dwards Lester,
Late U. S. Consul to Italy,
author of " The Glory and
Shame of England," "America's
Advancement," etc., etc., etc.,
writes as follows:
New Yorkc, August 1, 1886.
122 E. 27th st.
Da. J. C. AYER & Co., Lowell, Mass.,
Gentlemen: -A sense of gratitude.
and the desire to render a service to the
public impel mec to make the following
My coUege career, at New Haven, was
interrupted by a severe cold which so
enfeebled me that, for ten years, I had a
hard struggle for life. Hemorrhage
from the bronchial passages was the
result of almost every fresh exposure.
For years I was uinder treatment of the
ablest practitioners without avail. At
last I learned of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
which I used (moderately and in small
(loses) at the first recurrence of a cold
or any chest difticulty, and from which
I invariably found relief. This was
over 25 years ago. With all sorts of
exposure, in all sorts of clinmates, I have
never, to this day, had any sold nor
any afection of the throat or lungs
which did not yield to AYER'S CHERRY
PEeTORAL wtt'uin 2-1 hours.
Of course I have never allowed my
self to he withoiut this~ remiedy in all my
voyages and travels. Under my own
observation, it has given relief to vast
numberso pe lrsonis: wvhile in acute cases
of pulmonary inflamrmation, such as
eru and( diphrlheria in children, life
has been preservedi tihrough its effects.
I recommend its use in light but fre
quent doses. Properly administered, in
accordance with your directions, it is
A Priceless Blessing
in any house. I speak earnestly because
I feel earnestly. I have known many
cases or apparen:ly confirmed bronchiti's
and cough, with loss of voice. particu
larly among clergymen and other publi c
speakers. pierfectly cured by this medi
cine. Faithfu!!y yours.
C. EDWARDS LESTER.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. A yer & Co., Lowell, Mis.
Sold by all Druggistu and Dealers in Medi,cine.
1'he yspeptie. the debilitated, wh eth
er from excess of work of mind or
body, drink or exposere ini
will find Tutt's Pills the most enal
restorative ever offered the aufein
Try Them Fairly.
A vigorous body, pure blood, strong
eres and a cheflid ileut
SOT:n EVERWn:rE,m .
It's Easy to Dye
Warrar.ted to color more goods than any other
dyes cver I::de, and to give more brilliant and
duralle c.,.rs. A.a !or the t' urnond, and take
no other. 35 colors ; to cents each.
WELLS, RICHARDSON '& CO., Burlington, ut.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, US8
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only zo Cents.
M. A. CARLISLE, JAE J- L(Nr,
Late Real EstWe A;ent
Attorney at Law. Philaaelphia.
CHIRILE & J1E,I
Real Estate Agents.
T E have formel1 a partn elrship (
V the above style atnd tir 11:Itl
for the )lrlOSe of 1>nyin :id selliuf
Real :sai, reting) i:t:ls ainl clet
ing ren:t-, a:t<l hereiby soliiei t i:e piatroln
age of land otners.
WE HAVE FOIL SALE:
4. One plantation of 6l5 acres,onl I ndiar
Creek,in tarming condition. Price ll)t)u
5. 8S50 for six room cott:ure and 1(o
in Newberry-oue-third cash; balant
in three annual in-talmlleuts.
(;. t:,55 Ior I two storV b,rick hous<
in NeWIerll'y toW11, \eTvery., S. t '.
12. $30() ) t'ior 5 (,r C er t e itn aind
101, acres of which is ort::inal forest
Ternis: One-third cash: balance in fivl
Five farsi, containing fron 8.5 1o 151
acres each, and a farm of 1,500 acres, al
on easy terls.
CARLISLE & LANE.
"Did n't Know 't was
May do for a stupid boy's excuse ; but
what can be said for the parent who
sees his child languishing daily and fails
to recognize 1he want of a tonic and
blood-puritier? Formerly, a course of
bitters, or sulphur and nolasses, was the
rule in well-regulated families ; but now
all intelligent households keep Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, which is at once pleasant
to the taste, and the most searching and
effective blood medicine ever discovered.
Nathan S. Cleveland, 27 E. Canton st.,
Boston, writes : " ?y daughter, now 21
years old, was in perf:.ct health until a
year ano when sihe blegan to complain of
fatigue, headache, debility. dizziness,
indigestion, and iess of appetite. I con
cluded that all her complaint,s originased
ii impure blood. and indce& her to take
Aye' " farsalarilla. This Inediciue soon
restored her blood-making organs to
healthy action, and in due time rerstab
lished her forner ., trth. I find Ayer's
Sars:tp:-ril!: a Iuost valutde reiedy for
the lassitie and debility in:cident to
J. Castrig ,:. -okivn Power Co.,
Brooklyn, N. Y.. ':tys: "As a Spring
Mtedicine, I It:ml a slendid subistitute
for the cdbl-time comtponiis in Ayer's
Sarsaparillat, with a few ,loses of Ayer's
Pills. .After lteir use. I feel fresher and
stronger to go t 'ongh dtsune.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Price $1; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
and C.'te-ine Pauins. Rhexumu:ttmc. Settie c .1hai
and \Veakenictir Pains, reifeves it! Ont
mfntec I)y the(.tcuirai An? i-reaia V.as
fr 91.t$n. AtidrzntI '. or of 'oTr Diz.. '(
PItil i It~ tdbc 4 m:els .*:tpmitul' q
Cicms and beau'tifis thehair.
romiotes a luxturiantt growth.
Never Fait to Restore Gray
H air to its Youthful Coltor.
Prnt ei l'sandre an-l hti*r it ing
SThe cabinet organ was introduced in its preset
form by Mason Bamlin in 1861. Other maker
followed in the manufacture of these instruments
but the Mason & Hamlin Organe have always maiz
tained their supremac'y as-the best in the world.
SMason & Hamlin offer, as demonstration of th
neualled excellence of their c:rgans, the fact the
at alof the great World's Exhibitions, since thatc
186 e 5 orn pet itic
with S67 erscof ailconz
tries,thehave.uu.u invariably tall
en the highest U~E ~honors. Bu
trated catalogues $22 TO $900. free.
i Mason & Hamlin do not hesitate to make the e:1
traordinary claim for their pianos, that they at
superior to all others. They recognize the hig
excellence achieved by other lending makers in tk
art of piano building, but still claim superiorit3
This thyattribute solely to the remarkable in:
provement introduced by them 'in the year 18s!
and now known as the "MAsoX & H AIN Pxas
Is secured thD M greatest pos
tone rtad[M with greatly it
cres apci 03A & ?IT ty for standin
in uneandothr iporantadvantages.
I A circular, containing testimonials from thri
hundred purchasers, musicians, and tuners, sen
toehewith descriptive catalogue, to any applican
,lanos and Organs sold for cash or easy paa
ments: also rentd
MASON & HAMUIN ORGAN AND PIANO CC
MBDOWTON. K.EW YORK. CHICAGO.
The on y sue Cure for Corns. Flops a?! pain. F.nsur
omort,th feU 15.a iug s Isc Co,.
The best of all r-:medie for
Tnwrd lPaincs, Colic, Indigres
ach and Bowel troubles. Also
the most effectivs ctre for
Couhs. Col:, 1ronc%ci .and
asieetions of t.:e t,raning
ec:;tus. it promotesrefres!ung
scs, ict:resc tne appente,
an givesi new lie ad (s tren.: h i
to ta: we:a acnd a. . Sec. a::d $ro, at D use
C RA TE FUL-COMFO R IN
E PPS'S COCO0I
B? A KFAST
c-m ~ i.i t. , a ,n :r:::n
age on ':Iaod,Nrou n
Decine Err.ors of YVth and.; .*!cy
prescrt.no fr all:diw.'i*
an dl-age me. Sednw heGl n
J ele SCIedaE Owade toE the c.to y h a
tgonal 3Iedcal Asociaton. th e sP.Obo
agte o IIarvard. iedlr: Colee,yersprctc
thereson, who may ; e csuledcnfdetaly
peclt,fls f alt n~a. -
lth YulOitEcl :i~,
Mv fall stock for men, youths ana boys will
be founid to reach, the very acme of perfec
tion in their neat and sty!ish patterns and
elea:.ia-e of shat).-: Llt'.- :a f' Very tertptinl;
n.:rlit"[.sts :i'lht"t .:ni: . t c e ;:1 IS to co( t'
lri I r ' p ' . :: ::.t I :a:. siowltl all
.it. , it. a il i t: . :"I " ! I t":ln , r tii:at
ty :tmd ti ti inl Thi--."r:ti. thi:it h,."t -:,t- thei
bu tr'. - a :t !.:1"at .:, t riti.y ne.: arlt
hdtit,t -p uits !. line i:is ne"ver been ex
eelciI and if L:i\ other inducu ri.tt to pdr
ha"c is ttrcii w , i il be f.itinl in the price.
wlhi'h i- low fo" this iii-cI:ss :iltl fashio '
:t : 'it 1 i ;
Sree;ni::; itat ttt :d tyvle are very im
port:ant eit-nicit: in iir-t-t"inss a:ri nts:- and
otbs-er ,t.' ti .n' " I i : it:'d .a re to .ecu:'c tiiese
tIual!tie. :i i: 1 'l _tn is.
it is Zi, idle b l.: t Iay Th t ,i y t k rta tf
iii:tr in l - itI ' i'i t ittit ' . X it uitt-l:t' i.Lr
clth i i ; e ftmit as p r:t in ItiiO' lull
I etiicar go:iti ta the .ippr:toi-ioe itar
n "n-nt's. Tll" tia _" W:I - wi "n :,.l .t :i de
clothlili ht ri: t d it: Ii ike i he ' :utt 1a i:t it
waIi n t 1:011.- Ii' Irr:,-ui, 1)>ut that tltll it
foar pt1, :l" ! er "io tue r i i l:t\:" trie( lily
oen:,. anti foratl it n :t%y nnd that Il(
litand te'xuil ('i)njtarl w het ustotn work
th :tkt s n : t ielt :tv ii'"n lhit taiio"'' 'lli
In furms ilin : d onls nothlin tiirks th
'enltliItan itno tiian the Ipearandceof hi:
ine0n. 1'uttiitSs or siatbbin_e's: ili this re.
ardti on"e of the r-ist pardifoilte lit. 'enes
Wliti e rIi 't-_:erd t. >!:( the prand neat
ess in tht icnatter if iltl'I lit itr often gue
far to te'tr dtoiei-:es,. the it i- a ste-d
One anl teml t is td by thet b at t.
carry. thlere f.re..:t fL1 and ile:ary .lo in tili
departmnt whit"h I h:ve replenihed will
new styles and new goods for the fall an<
To th tho ad1mice. ianess and bri l
rllie in :unsigs n ag xhlib:t wil
be :a'r:t pesue . .nits for the fall asItr
winter are rea y for yot l i)ttr.i-toll 'a
ilese lin- if n.w :y,i-s for the prescln
season oIf stleir s'ft.si eirey eansimle ret
correct shaj.es.:ind :I,';.tit to) the hontSe, anm
asatisf:ttit,nl to !tie ny r. If you will 9a
and see them there ts tc, doubt. bt, wWi:ht y'
will purchse hetrt".
31Y lile of Gent's tine shoes bs crotiplete it
all the leadi ng styles and 'i.cs, in tlne an<(
Trunks. Satchels. Valisee r n'I Tourists Bag
In all qualities and prices. This lie is larg
and well :assorted.
('all and see this large attraction of fall an
MilLLttiu. L.wa c Km I Nl ttc.ARD.ia
Col 1bila , S. ..
Swift's Siecile is entirely a reryetable prepa^r
ationi, andi 6houud not be confounded w:ah t:ie
vari. rubtti;.utes. imitation, non-ecret hu:k
btrl:, ".1tccis Alterans." etc., etc., which ar
tt beiu_ manufactured by varitns person-t.
scne of the'e contain a sin_le article which
enters into tie com:o'ition of S. S. S. There is
only one Sw;ft'' :pecltic, and-ticre is nothir i
the world :::c it. . a -
COrE'-'r Mi'':, I'ss., Iebruary 2a. 1 a99.
Cerdtlicn: I suilered with eczema for tiearly
t.:o ears, rd was treated by three physicians,
but they could do me no good.- I spoke of try
ina S. S. S. al::l they told me.it would kill rac,
buit I tr:(d it a'nv war, and after taking six or
eight bot:ies. I was completely inred. ar.ll have
never be(n 'ot:hred sncee with it, and I fee! it
a duty t.) yu:a and suffering humanit y to rainke:
this statement. - ~ 11. S. DAVIS.
NIo':orr ITocrirtl:is Point. Teet.
A pril53, lS:S.
Gentlemen: Our bably whelcn but two wecks
old Aas attacked ',ithi a scrofuhilns agection
th:,t for a time destroyedl her eyesa:-ht entirely,
awl can" cd is to det::ir of her 1L. She was
trt:>ttd l.v thec be.st j,: citins wclbout benec:'
We ri a;it -ave her Swift.',! S;-echlic, which
so(. n re"i:-ed ht r co::mph-tiMy : fiA..ae is now as
ha!( am:! hutty a riad of t:irce ;;s can be fo9itd
any-wh:i 7r.. V. Dita
Tr..t i,c on .nOlI &End skin Dijseasey matiea free.
Trii:aww !n't"rteco., o -awer 3,Atan:a,.Ga.
New rar!,: %t i::dwc^y.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price a
stamped on th1e bottom of all my" advertleeei sh0
be'f.re ieavin"' tht ft.etor-:. whkld'h pr.Itt-ed Ii. the a;rc
aging lih pri'" je lt:m !tr""'i:r ;.no(I... I f a .ve l,
odfer: W.' l. D)o"'L -i " i a1 r ::Ce-! nr:te ,
saw h he is 4 -' i '
- . s~it mooth
T'- "H RADi to hi
-tGiurh, et." um-mi
lItlOE. is utnexcell
- .- OE FOR - EOYS
- .5 YOUTH'S Schc
i t n t:.u L-'e. I~ tnot si
- D4. L i.4AS, r!rocktonl, Mas
Piso's Cure is our best selling m5edi
eine. I have a personal knowledge C
its. Len Druggi.st, Allegheny, Pi
sUDIens AN EEER
Avertising bas always prove
,~ successful. Before placing an
N'ewspaper Adrertising consul
LORD & THOMAS,
a to 49 nadr m,CH AC
Scient ca:d:mndard'opu Cl
ct'-d theCC. , ;- S. 'WELL ED MEDAL
from th'e No r.nr.)' au-icai Ai.sechation,
P,HYSCA. DE.Si' vY.' Dr.1 ':ri'.rndacorps
A,..u:nt lth-.ch..r.. .: :,-: c.rmilted. confi.
uiema.iiy, bry ni:a! or.ia.. ' t the flce o1
No. 4 ltnltinch .t., lio..rtn. Mare., to whoral
irders for book's or ie:.t'ra for tidvtice ahoQld bC
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Luytie's i ve WhX I iskey.
Gibson's Rye Whiskey.
Redmund Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
Kentucky Corn 'Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FAINT,
(Suecc's)r to INO. F. W H ELER.)
WE ARE REC!:iiNG DAll
1 and Iuggies and Carriages of other
1 manu factories.
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons. L
We also carry a full line of
iBUGGY AND WAGON HARNESS, L
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
The above goods cheap for cash,or part
cash and the balance on time, with
We ;olicit a Call,
Guarantee Satisfaction. '
Yo t will always find John P. Fant and a
31. .i Buford ready to welcome and
wait on you. p
FANT & BUFORD,
Next door to Smith's Livery Stable.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and TaI Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
ED UARD S0lOLTZ,
Newberry, S. C 11
TeWITTIEST. PRETTEST JP/ENflLES
th s~a -h b!3 &~ PAn s .
iL M:. , e oO
~'a otii: ' thsimule wod ith a wU tih tahnns
ge te'-.idnatoAd.-R V el D. D. Icoin.
leg". ,Eop e- ch m e nts. anOud o eblfo
. E:FNT WED.E UtiARI" ROS-.
l b ief in cstru givent. hh an e lphu a r a.
S n"stotorkde ae art. bYojjj:j
e Txm aco. hm, wewulgendu feaione
be5 wat m cin e mad r
thewotd. no a he attcmns
a aWone wl asreof re nde omle
sline'co,' o f our cortland vlal r
or eihe a isitingyou hcad aotr a
mammotheposter Siner paes
fachiies f h haprintin :bfr ae
Minute of Meetngos, se
Nueorete h emachn ntecds Ah
VisiUE ting,Bz 40 Crs,t~Mi
olfl IodfrSOE ntivaelope
M D t ogetherNGW u ArE.dvl
nabePin PfHS' eSl
and armpLllE Wep l zres rIh.e Are
d'hishc hentic alC.. din .Phlsg
TLANIIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington,N. C"Juy 15, 18";
ING WEST. GossG EAST..
. 1.o. N
. a'l. .. ..e ; .-p.m a m.
L7 : " ... 1 umter......... " liti f. 8 19
:5 10U3 " ..COlumbla...... 5Wa 7 0
10 21: ...Winnsboro... " 237 453
7 :::; " ...Chester...... ' 245 352
-4 46--" ...Yorkville...... .- 5 . .....
). 5 " .Lancuster...... "' 10 00
5 4 8 " ...Rock HIL...... " 2 vl 310
) 515 10...Carlott ; 100 210
pi. . p m.
.1229 Ar...Newberry...Lv 215.........
. 2 32 " ...G reenw.ood- 1156 .........
.... 725 " ...Laurens...... ' 600 .........
.43 " ...Anderson... " 900 ...,...
.5 :3 "' ...Greenville " 9'35 .....
. 6 43 " ...Walballa... 700 .....
-... 55 " ...Abbeville... " 1030 .......
..... 2 :5 " ..Spartanburg " 1202 ....
a m..n -
. 6 10 Hendersontlfle- 9 15- .....
...... 700 ...Asheville... " 8-25* .
Solid Trains between Charlestoi, and.Co
n bia, S. C.
T. M. EMFJtON,.Gen'1. Pass. Ag't.
1. F. DIVINE, Gen'1 Supt.
ILMINSTSL COLOMIBIA &A.SUSTARAILROAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1885. No. 4R. NO. 40.
r. Wilmington......."..".. 20. x..0l1 p.M
v.L.Waccamaw............942 - 1117 -
v. Marion.................11.36 " 12 40 A.Y
rrive Florence............1225 " 115 -'.
" Sumter........ . ..4 34'. X. 434 "
" Columbia...... ...... 6 40 " 6 40 "
TRANS GOING NOSTH.
No. 4. No.47.
r. Columbia' .....;..... 45P.3.M.
rrive Sumter............. 1155 "
lave Florence....................4 30 PIM. 507-A. i
. Marion.......................514 ". 58
v. L. Waccamaw ..........7 14 " 7 44
r. Wilmington.............833 " - 907 "
Train :o. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley's
'hiteville, Lake - Waccamaw, Fair Blu,
Lchols, Marionu,ee Dee, Florence,Timmons
lie, Lynchburg, Mayesville. Sumter, Wedge
ld, Camden Junction and'Fastover.,
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
& G. R. R., C , C-& A. R. E Stations, Aiken
inction, and al1-points beyond; should take
D. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
id for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on- 4 can take 48 train from Flo. -
me for Columbia, Augusta and (4eorgis
An,s via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston sanc
JOHN F. DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'T Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway' Company.
TO AND FROM CHALFSTOir.
epart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 6.&tp a
tue Uharleston..........10.35p m . 945pm
. WEST (DAILY).
el.art Charleston.........7.Oa 6.60"p in
ue ,olunlbia............10.4am 9.4 pm
TO AND FROM CAMDEIr.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
-am- am pm pm
epart Co1nwnia.6. km50 , b 0 533
)ne Camden....... 12 1 22; 72 42p
. WEbT (DAILY 1 T suDAX,)
nm -pm pm
)epart Camden....... 7 45 7 45 S3a 330
am_ amu... pm pm
)ue Columbia.......10 25. 1045 .. 30 . 945
TO AID F.tO3t AUGUSTA.
EAST (DAILY. .
)epartColumbia..... (50 am 633'p m
)ue 'Augusta...........11.4, a m.. 10,5 p m
WEST (DAILY.) :,.
)epart Augusta.,.......... 6.10 am 4.40 p m
)ue Columbia.............45 a m, 9.45 p m
4ade at Union Depot, Colu bia, with Colurn
>iaand t.renville iailroad by trainarriving
t 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
ith Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Eail.
oad by samne train f,o and fromnal pit. on
oth roa.ds to and from Spsrianburg and be-.
'ond by train leaving Charleston at 6 00 j,.m
nid coulumil at 6 50 -a. ms.; with - through
eachi to Miorristo- n, Tena.
Passengern by these trains take -Supper at
At Chatrlest on with Steamers for New York
.d on Tuesdiays and - Fi idays with steamne
or Jacksonville and potinta on .1,h St. Johur
tiver;also with Charleston~ and Sa.vannai
airoaa to and from Savannah and ' 4
olnts in Florida. :.
At Augusta with Georgia andt Centi
alroads to'and from all Doints.Wes t ~.
oath. .AtBlackville to.EfiiffE6m points on.
arnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
urchased to all points South and West4 b.v
,pplying to ,
D. 31UEN. Agenit, Columbia.
JOHN PECI, GeneralManager.
..D.-C.-ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticliet Ag
P IEDMONT AIR LINE ROUTE
Richmnondaud Danville Railroad.
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE. -DxvISION.
ondensed Nc,ede je-ln ellect .Dec.-16t,,188.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHIIIOND.. - o. No. N
.v Charle'lo................... ..6..... 7 0
,v L -lui..iii.,,.................. 5 45.... 10 28
ar A ist'ni................:...6 42'...... 12
Lv AIstun.............. ......... ..... 1 25
.r Spartan burg............. ... . ..2 50
Sal uiza...................... ........ 5333
F'iat Rock......................1.2..... 6 00
h enderson .....:........-..........610
A.s ev ille...,............... ......7 00
B.ot Spri:zgs. ..............I... 8 40
PM1 A M
P?om aria........................... . 11156
*Prosera7.......................... i2 '
N ew i~rry.................... 740 .....12 '.0
Sold v ii l ................. 845... ] ....,
u.nt'19........................ 9 08.....1 ...
A... .i.... ............... ... 1.......41
l 40........................ .'.....j.. 4100
v i. m ...'............ ..-... 10 20:41l
~r W i3lia:,stul...................10 41 4 26
..e......,................~ ....:11. 49 48
U reen ville....... ...........11 54J 20
endera............................ ........ 00
. Atianta.....................................,.10 40
dO UTH BOUND' .5.. 5
.v Walballa....................L..... ....80
S e ea............... . .................. 8 30
Anderson...................!.. 19 41
Abevle...................... ........JP ilI0 50
Greenville......... . 1......... ....2109 30.
Piedmont........................... 2. .3t9( 1
Be t n ........'.. : . -... ...
(ireenwood................. ... .. 11 0
- Nlnety-Six ...;.........A.M .. 2.
Laurens..................... 6 101......
Clin ton .'..........i.......... 641.. ...
Gold ville . ............... 7.28... ..
Prosperity ....-...........--9... |25
Po ara........,....... 10 51.. 3. 30
tr A lston............................9 0...3S
,v Alstorf..:.~....:......,.. I 9 0--- ,35
liendersonville..........-. ..-..~j 9 15 1
F.lo t toc..............................i-..-|93 25
salmi-a............................i.... .... 9 5
Spataiburg.............. .......... M5
Un ion.'..........;..........'..--..l.... 1 40
r Al~ton...................... ..--- .....335
. gn9...............................1.... 9 10
a 1.ne0 ArameU M%u. and.55-daily be
wenCl umnbia and Alifryn. "Daily except
u dav br-tween A Iren and Greenv1lle
'JAS. I:r.rAYLO,-Genl'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDW EL L,'D1v. Pass. Ag?
SOL. H A AS. Traflie Mar.aer.
s the oldest and mspoular scientiatc and
nechanical paper publihdarid has thelargest
trenlation of any peeof its class In the worl6
rully Illustrated. Be ss of Wood iav
ngs. Published weeki . Send forpcie
o v Pic 3 ayear. For months' ts,$1.
g,N O,PmIaa,31Broadway, N.(.
A RCHIITECTS & BULDBERS
Edition of Scientific Anierican.
A great success. E!ach Issue contains colored
lthographic plates of-country and city resideu
tea or ublic buildings. Numerous engaving
and fulplans and specIiceations for the ueo
such as conltemplate building. Price $2.50 a yenr,
5cts.a copy. MUNN & CO., PcIBsHEas.
40 yers experience and 'have made ores
1(900applicatIons for American and. Fr
eigni patents. Send for HandboOk. Corres.
pondence strictly contidentIal. .
In case your mark is not registered In the Pat
Immediate protection. Send for isn1Ok
COFYE,IGHTS for books, charts, maps
etc., quickly procured. Address
IIUN4N & CO., Pa.teat S.lleters..
GEEAL Oil1CE: 361 BROADWAY. N. F