Newspaper Page Text
VERY THURSDAY AT
WBERRY, S. C.
NATHAN AND HIS CONTINENT.".
e of the Bright Paragraphs from Max
O'Eel's Latest Book.
e population of America is sixty
earth issmall, Americais large,
Americans are immense!
xty millions!-all alive and
ND YOUTH OF AMERICAN WOMEN.
erican women generally enjoy
.second youth which nature be
co on numbers of French wo
At4o they bloom out into a more
c-beauty. The eyes retain theil
and lustre, the skin does not
e the hands, neck and arms r.e
and white. It is true that in
hair turns gray -early, but so
detracting from the wornan's
it gives her an air of distine
is often positively an attrao
%TRE INDEPENDENT MISS.
liberty enjoyed by American
nishes the English as much
'berty of the English girls sur
m the-age of 18 the American girl
ed almost every liberty. She
the others. She can travel alone,
to ooncerts, and even to theatres,
ed by a chaperone.
3s sipplied with pocket money,
eh shespends at her own sweet will
nbons, knick-knacks and jewelry.
ere is none left for the milliner and
er, papais coaxed to pay them.
yisits and receives whom she
I mean those who please her.
her own circle.
BRAINY MAN AND HIS HAT.
faces of the Ien you meet look
in thought. Their hats are
own on their heads. This again
le-of intelligence. Do not smile.
petches his hat on his head,
with a well-filled brain puts
into its covering.
K HAT OUGHT TO SELL.
g.my stay in America, a well
tpublished a volume of ser
h the following preface: "God
kindenough to own the words
spoke them. I hope He will
blessing to the book, now that
words appear in print."
books are published in France
remark, "A work approved of
the Archbishop of X." A vol
dvertised as having been owned
by the Lord.himself, ought
a wide sale.
G THEIR GRANDFATHERS.
ion for rich marriages which
heart of so many young
women often leads them to
mayitrust one's eyes, - Ameri
owayoung girls to marry
dfathers or at least the con
rare, I may say it is quite
to see gidls of 18 and 20
en iof 70 and over.
eha,Iknow it scarcely
K to throw the first stone at
for this. France is admit
~.~tywhere marriages de
are common. Still I must
difference is enormous. In
the parents who are to
not the girls.
3 IN'THE WHITE HOUSE
el.d calls her husband
~t." Her own name is
diom, which it is said, her
~otns into "Frank" in
I~eeappears to be no eti
oskject. Martha Wash
~the founder of the great
Republic "General." Mrs.
aUdthe President "Mr.
vhilst Mrs. Lincoln and Mrs..
e,alled their respective hus
ram" and "Jim."
~ion of an~ es-President of
States is very curious. Im
urselff a king who, after four
e, disappears into the ob
private life, is no more heard
ie is assassinated, and wyhose
Ares are forgotten unless they
'perpetuated upon dollar bills
4ONE DINNER A DAY.
~ttle 'you eat, you Freu^~h
aid an Ameriean to me one
ordering my breakfast of
-ud bread and butter.
mistaken," I said, "only
e for,our dinner at eight
NY OF AMERICAN "HELP."
cans are quite'right to
mfort of their servants, but
g of one class should not
ost of the well-being of an
e people who travel are as
Sthose who serve at table.
rom above is a sore; tyran
w is a pestilence.
RAISE MRS. CLEVELAND.
.a2d is a lady of scarcely
nso often described that
ousto d well longer on
nether Republicans or
the Americans look
eland with the eyes of
Nall room toilets are ravish
e, diamonds are in pialce.
$ any gayer, more intoxi
tan an American ball
Saresses are much worn by
~omen, not only at balls and
jt their afternoon recep
is very odd to us Europe
diy in a very low-necked
Sin the afternoon, receiv
~s who are habited in or
g toilets or tailor-made
~hd not have said "ordi
there is nothing ordi
driess. In France a hostess
e hwof simplicity ini her
ets,so s t belikely to
in her own house.
Deco:ete toilets -are universal in
America, old ladies vying with young
in the display of neck and shoulders.
It is true the Anericans are not pecu
liar in this. Many'times, in a European
ball room, have I longed to exclaim:
"Ladies, throw aveil over the past, I
NOT ONE HOPELESSLY PLAIN WO.1AN.
As for the women, I do not hesitate
to say that in the East, in New York
especic,lly, they might perfectly well be
taken for French women. It is the
same type, the same gait, the same
vivacity, the same petulance, the same
amplitude of proportions.
The beauty of the American women,
like that of the men, is due much more
to the animation of the face than to
form or coloring. The average of good
looks is very high, indeed. I do not re
member to have seen one hopelessly
plain woman during my six months'
ramble through the States.
IS THIS TRUE?
When a European nobleman arrives
in the States, the American aristocracy
leave cards upon him at the hotel where
he has alighted. He may perhaps be
personally known to none; but all no
bilities are kindred everywhere, it is an
act of international courtesy, as it were.
The European nobleman, who often
goes to America for a dowered wife, is
much obliged to them, and returns all
the visits paid them.
MARK TWAIN AND HIS JOKES.
Since the death of Artemus Ward,
Mr. Samuel L. Clemens, whose
pseudonym of "Mark Twain" is a
household word among every English
speaking people, has held unch&&.enged
the position of first American humorist.
Mark Twain is a man of about fifty
years of age, thin, of medium height,
and having well-mar6ed features. His
face, almost surly, is grave to severity,
and rarely relaxes. The profile is
Jewish. The eyes, small and keen, are
almost entirely hidden by thick, bushy
eyebrows; the well-shaped head is
covered with thick, bushy hair. A few
yards oft Mark Twain's head looks like
a crow's nest. The voice is drawling
and ha3 a decidedly nasal tone. When
he slowiy gets on his feet to speak,
"tosses his frontlet to the sky," twists
his head sideways, fro*ning all the
while, you little guess that in a few
moments this man will convulse you
Truly, nothing could be more droll
than Mark Twain's manner of telling
an anecdote. His jokes, which he
seems to twirl out from under his ears,
make straight for your sides, tickle
them unmercifully, and set you twist
ing on your chair.
Jonathan is such a philanthropist
that he with difficulty makes up his
mind to execnte a fellow-creature, even
legally. So, whien he has kept a year
in prison a criminal, whom he is at
last forced to hang, he leads him to the
scaffold, puts a rope round his neck,
jerks him up in the air, and manages
to take twelve or sixteen minutes dis
THE HOTEL WAITRESS.
A young woman, with an elaborate
coiffure of-curls, rolls, an'd bangs, but
no cap, approaches, darts a look of con
tempt at you, and turning her back
upon you, gabble off in one breath:
SUNDAY-SCHOOLS IN THE STATE.
Mreeting or the South Carolina Convention
The South Carolina State Sunday
school Convention, associated with
which are many of the most active
Christian workers in the State, is to
meet this year in Charleston, on March
26 and 28. It is probable that a large
number of delegates will be in atten
dance, and these, as the gnests of the
people of Charleston, will be the recipi
ents of the largest and most cordial hos
'Mr. William Reynolds, of Illinois,
the efficient president of the Interna
tional Sunday-school Convention, a
gentleman pleasantly remembered by
those who heard him at the Sunday
school mass-meeting in Charleston a
year ago, will be present at the Conven
tion, and his earnest and practical talks
will add much to the.- interest of the
Reduced railroad rates (four cents per
mile for the round trip) have been se
cured for those who will attend the
Convention. Arrangements are being
made to secure representation from
each county in the State, and it is
hoped that the Convention will be the
largest and most enthusiastic ever held.
A Woman's Sweet Will.
She is premnaturely deprived of her
charms of face and form, and made
unattractive by the wasting elfects of
ailments and irregularities peculiar to
her sex. To check this drain upon,
got only her strength and health, but
upon her amiable qualities as well, is
her first duty. This is safel,y and
speedily accomplished by a course of
self-treatment with Dr. Piierce's Favo.
rite Preseription, a nervine and tonic
of wonderful afficacy, and prepared
especially for the alleviation of those
suffering from "draggingdowni" pai ns,
sensations of nautsea, and weaikness
incident to womenl-a boon to her sex.
"F'rank Leelie','" sold O at.
Nx w Yong, Feb. 25.-W. J. Askltl.
of.Judlge, has bou.;ht Frank lLsli'
11iust rated Newspaper for $0 0t:
$300.000O was paidt for the Edition orint
ed in .Emglish and S100.000I for the Ger
man. The papers were signied and the
sale com pleted this mo'rnling.
Srsr~ or Om o. Ciry os' TotE)o,)
Lucas COUsvY. S. S.
DRANK J. CRIENEY m'akes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
F. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of HALL'sCATARnII CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to~ before mec and subscribedi
in my presence., this 6th day of Decemn
-~sEAL .C0&W'?f P90Ib<i.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is takenm intern
ally and acts directly upon the biood
and mucus suirfaces of the system. Sond
for t2stimnonials, free.
.F. J. CHENE~Y & CO., Toldo, 0.
THEOUGH -ELAIN-'S .FLE CE.
A Little Story of a Pension Now Before
ATLANTA, Ga., February 2.3.-James
G. Blaine figures in an interesting
story which developed here to-day.
Mr. Zion Bridwell, is an aged printer,
not less than seventy-five years old.
About fifteen years ago he married
Miss Marv Aliord. Mr. Bridwell's
sight failed him, and he found the
struggle for existence a hard one. His
riother-in-law was the widow of a ye
teran of the Indian war of 1836.
Mr'Bridweil'et to work to get a
pension from Congress for the old lady.
He had had the case befo:e Congress
eleven years, but could never get the
local Congressman to push the matter
energetically. Four weeks ago Mr.
Bridwell read a newspaper story con
cerning the pension which Blaine
rushed through for the daughter of
Zachary Taylor. Blaine was Speaker
at the time, and casually met the lady
and was made acquainted with her
story. He told the lady to wait until
his return. He went into the House,
called another member to the chair,
asked for a suspension of the rules and
had the pension passed at once. Tak
ing it across he had it rushed through
the Senate, had it signed, and
inside of an hour returned to the lady
and told her of his success.
As soon as Mr. Bridwell read this he
went into eestacies and said: "There
is my man."
He wrote at once to Blaine, telling
him the full story of his poverty and
the delay in getting the pension
through, begging him to do for the
poor, friendless Southern Democrat
what he had done for the daughter of
an ex-President. The day after that
letter reached Mr. Blaine Mrs. Alford's
pension for $15 a month was favorably
reported to the House, passed, and is
now in the hands of President Cleve
and for his signature.
Severe Cases of Blood Poison.
Thousands suffer from blood poison,
who would be cured if they gave B. B.
B., (Botanic Blood Balm) a trial. Send
to the Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga.,
for book of wonderful cures, that con
vince the most skeptical. It is sent
J. 0. Gibson, iferidian, Miss., writes:
"fer a number of years I suffered un
told agonies from blood poison. Sever
al prominent physicians did me little
if any good. I began to use B. B. B.
with very little faith, but, to my utter
surprise it has made me a well and
Z. T. Hallerton, Macon, Ga.,, writes:
"I contracted blood poison. I first
tried physicians, and then went to Hot
Springs. I returned home a ruined
man physically. Nc:h aing seemed to
do me any good.. My m;ther persuad
ed me to iry B. B. B. To my utter as
tonishment every ulcer quickly healed.'
Ben-j. Morris, Atlanta, Ga., writes:
"I suffered years from syphilitic blood
poison which refused to be cured by all
treatment. Physicians pronounced it
a hopeless case. I had nio appetite, I
had pains in hips and jt.inzts and my
kidneys were diseased. My throat was
ucerated and my breast a mass of run
ning sores. In this condition .1 com
menced a use of B, B. B. It healed
every ulcer and sore and cured me
completely within two months." 1m
Winl the "Hold-Overs" Hold Over?
[Fromn the New York Herald.]
Our Washington correspondents send
us a statement which will interest
many people, and for various reasons.
It has occurred to them to ascertain
the nlumber of appointees of the Demo
gratic Administration in Washington
in the three great departments-the
treasury, interior and postoffice-and
the number of "hold-overs," as they
are called-officials appointed by Re
publican Administrations and still in
oice. The figures stand thus:
Treasury-i1,230 "htold-overs," with
$,85,000 annual pay, and 4410 Demo
crati c appointments, with $678,340
Interior-I,6'74 "hold-overs" with
82,00,00 annual pay, and 456 Demo
cratic appointments, with $.5.0,000 an
Postoffice-448 "hol-overs," with
$350,00 annual salary, and 143 Demo
craticAppointees, with $175,000O pay.
Republican office-seekers will see in
these figures cause for despair, because
Mr. Harrison can scarcely be asked to
turn out Republican office-holders who
have survived the D)emocratiZ' tlood to
make room for the hungry who are al
.eady besieging him. Civil service re
formers will see in them cause to con
gratulate; themselves that they have'
had strength enough with Mr. Cleve
land to keep so great a proportion of
Republicans in office. Democrats will
wonder why, when they came in on the
cry of Republican maladministration
and corruption, so large a number of
their opponents in office we'e found by
Mr. Cleveland to have all the requisites
of honesty, capacity and fidelity. The
Herald is happy to give so large a part
of the community, of diverse political
faiths, cause to wonder and despair.
Thbe Edciectic for March.
The March issue of THrE ECLJECf[C is
of the opening article by Job n Adding
ton Symnonds makes a brilliant and
suggestive comparison between Eliza
bthan anid V"ictorian poetry, _a study
of the s,cial as well as the literary
charctristies of the two pcenods. Mr.
W. T. Knight ofifers a clear account of
M. Godin's wondeirfulily sucesful ex
perime:t inl ':ooperative manulfacturing
at Gui', .le :'um, thre model estab
~lisment of the. war1idl. "'The Growth
an Decay of: Class~ itutinins"' and
"The Eu:'rt.:n ()u iork for l'hr" are
paprs of st.mg .in:erTst, airectinig
question:s of the time. Hi. H. John
ston's brilliaut and Lumlorous paper on
"The'1 Eties of Cannibalism" is also
mared b'y wide! s-eitiie knowedge.
The artiele on "The Bismiarek Dynas
tv" is one to excite the widest interest
and no little commotion, being a terri
ble andi bitter indictment of "The
Man of Blood and Iron" and his
policy. Other striking papers are en
titled "The Tradi' of Author,"' and
"American an:d Enigish Girls,'' by J.
The State Senate of DUelaware is a
boty ol fl me whose prinicipal occupa
ui, accordin~g to a correspon?dent, is
to sit aro.und. tell stories and wait for
the House to do somiething. Whien a
visitor app)iears ihey make a p;rtense of
Lassetiig .Ju,inee, but the moment
Le leve t uy resu me their occ.upation
of killing time..
Dr. SuMterland Greved.
WASHINGTON, February 22.-The
Rev. Dr. Sunderland,'pastorof the First
Presbyterian Church, has bcen greatly
annoyed during the past few years by
the ill-bred curiosity of people who
come to his church Sunday simply to
see Mrs. Clrveland. Yesterday a party
visited the church, but on learning that
Mrs. Cleveland was not present they
arose and left. His patience was then
exhausted. Advancing to the front of
the platform, he said:
"It is impossible for me to state how
grieved I am at the exhibition of ex
treme rudeness just exhibited by a few
chance visitors to this church, who,
being disappointed in their curiosity to 1
look upon the face of one of our num
ber, have left our midst for the more
pleasurable, though less hallowed, en
joyment of their Sunday papers. I can A
only hope that the other visitors to
this'church, who are here to simply
gratify a curious desire, may be helped
by what they receive, though their
chief desire be ungratified." wa
A White Girl Marries a Negro, M!
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 27.-Thomas pr<
Cassonee, a negro, and Minnie Abbott, his
a white girl, were married in Jefferson- 2
ville, yesterday, by the Rev. Ezra Mil- of
ler, a negro preacher. Shortly after the So
marriage the bride's father, William in
Abbott, a well-to-do farmer, turned up Uix
and was wild when he found that his wa
daughter had married his negro farm as
hand. He caused the arrest of the thi
bridegroom and the minister. The late ini
ter swore that thie girl covered her face
during the ceremony and that he did atE
not know her color. He gave $500 bond Bl
and was released, while the groom was mi
left in jail.
The punishment for miscegenation ret
in this State is three years' imprison- thh
Mrs. Hetty Green's Millions. las
[New York Letter to Philadelphia Ch
Mrs. Hetty Green, the eccentric old acc
lady sometimes referred to as the inj
"Witclh of Wall street," has real estate, tio
stocks, bonds and diamonds reputed to his
be worth $40,000,000. Mrs. Green dres
ses with uncommon plainness, has an ter
aversion for society, and weighs 180 an<
pounds. She has diamonds valued at
$150,000, but rarely wears any of them,
and regards them simply as so much
valuable property. "Buy till I tell you
to stcp," is the pertinent order Mrs. g
Green usually gives to her broker when C
she is after any particular railroad .
stock. In this way she has often in
bocmed a certain stock, and when the Mc
profit suited her she would give the
order to half a dozen other brokers: an'
"Sell till I tell you stop." e
A Southern WVoman Preacher. in
[From the Cincinnati Enriuirer.] de<
The first woman .preacher to be li- si
ensed by the Methodist Church South
is a Mrs. Webber, of Springtown, Ark., an
whose husband is also a preacher. -The reg
innovation has caused quite a stir in
Southern Methodist circles, and will
probably result in the passage of a ~w
making women eligible for help orders. I
To Assist Nature en
In restoring diseased or wasted tissue is Ma
all that any medicine can do. In pul- ter;
nmonary affections, such as Colds, Bron- l
chitis, and Consumption, the -mucous li
mebrane first becomes inflamed, then
accumulations form in the air-cells of O4
the lungs, followed by tubercles, and, thc
finally, destruction of the tissue. It is Th
plain, thereiore, that, until the hacking too
cogh is relieved, the bronchial tubes cor
can have no opportunity to heal. -
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Soothes and Heals ]
the inflamed membrane, arrests theE
ivasting process, andl leaves no injurious
results. This is why it is more highly
esemeed than any other pulmonary Fi
L. D. B3ixby, of Bartonsville, Vt., te
writes : " Four years ago I took a se
-ere col, which was followed by a
trrble con gh. I was very sick, and
confined to my bed about four months.
My physician finally said I wa in con- II
sumption, and that he could not help Th
me. One of my neighbors advised me
to try Ayer's Cherry-Pectoral. I did so,.
and before I had taken half a bottle was
ableto go out. By the time I had
finished the bottle I was well, and have
remained so ever since."
Alonzo P. Daggett, of Smnyrna Mills,
Me., writes: " Six years ago, Iwas atrav
eling salesman, and at that time was
For months I was unable to rest nights.
I could seldom lie down, had freouent
pelled to seek the open air for relief.
I was induced to try Ayer's Cher
Pectoral, which helped me. Its con-s
tinued use has entirely cured me, and, I
beleve, save my,n life."
Ayr's Cherry PecIGoal
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mess.
Soi by al! Dr.gi~sts. Price $1; siz boules, $5.
Our Favorite Singer
Drop Leaf. Fancy Cover, Large Dravers,
Nickel Rings, Tucker, Ruffkr, Bider,
Four Width:s of Hemmers.
Cavses mos Get Nlew Mach=es. c
Address for circulars and TeimoniaIs,C
Co-operative Sewng Machino Co
as Quinee street, uTiln.lpri=. Pa. Si
for two dape. ib
somaa led ai
svnth r easn
1 ed." $ G. 8xri~
C1at n, S.C.
I1 bave taken
only a part of a bouae of Patne's CeWr CO
pound, ad it has entrely relieved meo
sieeplesess, froma which I bae, suffered
greatly." a. M . AurLfor, Peoria, I
Pasne's Celery Compound produces round and
refreshing sleep. A pbSdan'8 prescreption. It
does not contain oneavrmfaldror Like noth
ing else, it is a guaranteed cure for sleepless
ness, if directions are ful feilawed.
SLO. Six for $5.00.
WEL&B, BICHARDSON & Co., Dur 8'wn. Vt.
DMMOND DYES ? J N|,,,'"%*"|$
DEATH OF MAJOR McCLURE.
rominent.Son of Chester County Dies in
Government Employ in Washington.
[Special to News and Courier.]
,HESTER, February 28.-A telegram
S received here to-day announcing t
sudden death at Washington ofit
jor E. C. McLure. The deceased
a born and reared here, and was
)minently identified with Chester's
tory for many years. -
kajor McLure was a fellow student
Senator Butler and Gen. Gary at the
th Carolina College, but left college
his junior year and entered Harvard
iiversity, from which he w.s after
rds graduated. He began his career
a lawyer, having been admitted to
Bar several years before the break
out of the wvar.
ajor NcLure entered the C'ufeder
service as captain of the Chester
les, and after one year's eervice was
ide major of the 6th regiment.
fter the war closed Major McLure
turned to Chester and in 1869 founded
Chester Reporter, occupying the
tonal chair of that journal, for sev
1 years. In 1873 he removed to Dal
Texas, and practiced his profession
-re for eight years. Returning to
ester in 1881, he repened his law
ice here, closing it again in 1886 to
epta profitable clerkship at Wash
,ton under Cleveland's Administra- a
n,-with the closing days of which p
own life has suddenly gone out.
ajorMcLure's remains will be in
ad at Washington. He leaves a wife -
i four children.
ARTICULARS OF THE SAP ZVENT.
VASMNGTON, Februari - n
Butler received the staii int
;nce this morning that his friend,
. Edward C. McLure, of Chester, S.
died this morning at his residence
his city from heart disease. Col.
Lure was chief of the appointment
ision of the postoffice department,
t he was at his office yesterday and
'formed his duties as usual, apparent
perfect health. Early this morn
he attempted to arise from his bed
I he fell upon the floor a corpse. The
2eased had made many warm and
ere-friends during his sojourn here,
i his sudden death causes universal
inue Girls in One Grave.
'LYMOUTH, Pa., Feb. 27, 1889.-The
girls who were killed en Monday
the squib factory disaster "were~
led to-day-nine in one common
ye in Shawnee Cemetery and one,
ggie Lynch, in the Catholic Ceme
. A deep gloom prevails in the
age. The schools and all the pub
houses and factories are closed. Over
hundred carriages and fully five -
usand persons followed the remains.
funeral was the larges,t that ever
k place in this borough and the
monies were very imposing.
R TORPID LIVER.
pdliver deranes the whole sys
itism, Sallow Skin and Piles. ~
*,,e i.s.~ tt......e treu es
mon diseaseS than Tuti's Lver
Is, as a trial Wm proYe. Prc,ae
II0OND, IIT TUI8,
SILVER PLATED WAlE,
cket and Tabi Ovtlery,
atch Repa ring -s Specialty.
Newberry, S. C. 11
t any other Mineral Poison.
EI Natur's Remecdy, 3mde extusvely from
ete and Herbs.
[tt Ipefctly b.rlu.houabI.I rsa ss. e~ac Ii
Es the remedyl Znt the waridthat
morn yet 2sod P.eleert a
[t res ercurial Rlheentarism, tanew, Sere
aand other blood diseases1wLetreco.i.
pre blood. 1R Ia now erse"'d by :Y5.
ndsso the btphyscisa.n the Cm:ed stazie,
Yeehave abook gls a hletcy c fr N. 'Ton
r l re edy, and its cure"., f:m r:nc the
rd d, which will convince pi:i I''. - .y a b
Fer a long time I was so nervous and worn
ous tattIcoulfl not worl. I tried many medl
cines, bu none gave me relief until I used
Pine's Celery Compound. which at once
strengthened and Inuigorated my nerves."
ma g s*rate, Brlington, vt.
quickly quiets and strengthens tae nerves, when
rltaed or weakened by overwork, excesses,
diaesee, or shock. It cures nervousness. head
ache, d s leenlessness, n ela:cholia, and
other of the nervous system.
Tones up the
a For two years I w.s a suinrer from nervo-us
debility. and I tbant God 't; the dl' v'erer of
the valrablo remedy, that ra.i e's Celery Cn:n
pound cured me. Lat a'-y on" write to me ser
acice.'' G.oins W. Bo,rox. 6trarord, Contn.
LACTATED FOOD ac "^ Tv-m
My fail stock _or men, youths and boys will
e founri to reich the very acme of pe, fee
ion iu their ,,at and stylish patterns and
le;;anc" of shapes; these are very tempting
avments, indeed, and togee them is to c-vet
heir possessioi at .)nce. I am showing all
he favoite fall patterns. and I can give u':,t
ty and fabric iin the'rade that best suits the
ruyer's use an ! menr,s. For truly neat and
tandsome suits tL; line has never been ex
eled, ard :f any eoter irduce:nrut to jur
base is ofIir..d it will be found In the price,
rhich is low for this first-class and fashiou
I recognize that fit and style are very im
ortant elements in -rst-class garments, and
bserve due caution and care to secure these
alitles in all my goods.
It is no idle boast to say that my stock Q
lothing will be found as prfect in these ne
ssary qualities as the custom-made -ga:
aents. The itme was when ready-n.ade
lothing betrayed ir Its ra:k2 the fact that it
ras not InatdP to r.Iasure. but that tinLe is
ng pas t. and vustorners w?ro have tried my
arments have found it so; t:ney find tha: the
it and style Wi;i co:upare with enstorr} work;
hat makes a great saving on the tailor's hill.
In furnishing goods nothing marks the
entlernan more than the appearance of his
[nen. Untidiness or siabbiness in this re
ard is one of the least pardonable offences.
ihile a due re':ird t') the propriety and neat
ees in the inr.titer of linen-wear often go,s
ar to c.rYer dei cencies, the trade is a ste"u?y
,ne .nd is n+,t limited Ly the seasons. I
arry. tberefor?, a full and heavy line in inis
epartntert which I have r. plenished with
sew styles and new goods for the fail and
To those who admire neatness and bril
lancy In furnishings, my large exhibit will
e a great pleasure. 1ats for the fall and
rinter are ready for your inspection My
rnmense line of new styles for the present
eason of stiff, roft,sslk and cassimeres are the
orrect shapes, and a credit to the house, and
satisfaction to the buyers. If you will call
,nd see them there is no doubt but what you
rill purchase here,
My line of Gent's fine shoes is complete in
11 the leading styles and nma.vs, in nne and
Trunks, datchels Valises " i Tourists Bags,
ri all qualities and prices. This line is large
nd well assorted.
Call and see this large attraction of fall and
rinter clothi L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C.
Uaadie3 says he has the W. L. Do a
hees without name and price stam on
Sbot m. w ord him down eD
N. L DOUCLAS
s3 PIHLOE ( FAF ER SO.
*2e Lu Saera.' BOS' StyHeOBes Fitting
at od by yurdealer, write
FOR SALE BIY MINTERA &: JAMIESON,
MAIn . vREET,N~EW ERRY, S.C.
All persons inaented
o me will please call:
rnd settle at once as 1;
nusthatve mo ney.
ILEY WY. FANT.
ne Wniskeys a Spcat
uyti' Rye Whiskey.
Gibson's Ryo Whiaey.
redmond Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
entucky Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(Successor ho JNO. F. WHEELER.)
Piso's Cure is our best seiling medi
eize. I have a personal knowledge of
its beneficial effects,'and recommend it.
-8. LasY; Druggist, Allegheny, Pa
is. a as,bi l]
ptra er hnea
we wm no s nd a an
We unRt..anew wa per
limle o . c0 54. s1Abca
w.e.w. ewmi. m thsew,
ammeeen ei ayawh ates a,onc onse-w
pTEy. Thme me -aI
seade as h ge e?.
I ~ -
or eithe-r a 1isi:ung card or i
nammoih p(ste'r. We han
acilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings
Visiti 2g Cards,
WE LOVE IT FOI
THE ENEMIES IT
Is wJiat the enlightened South says <
Belf oIrs Jllagaz1e.
It became the favorite Mfagazine C
the South from the start. .W HY.
Because the educated South i
DEMOCRATIC and want. a2
boRest Government; because Doni
Patt, the editor, is aggressivey indE
pendent and a true patriot of, a unite
country; Becau::e its policy is .that <
il honest an i educated -personi
FR EE TRADE, iessgovernimenlta
interference in personaLl matters, an
good wholesom.: fiction; because th
editor heartily welcomes SOUTH'
E RN W R "E R$, to its pagei
e- ., the best lieray production by a:
American wiriter since the war is "01
Man Gilbert, b;. a STothern lady, Mr:
Elizabeth Bellamy, in the June numi
ber; becesuse thr editor gives -qualit
:d quantity a' d not big names fc
your moniey; b earse the ablest pei
ons of ti.e cou atry contribute to th
p:ges of1elfor('si; such as Hon. J. C
-risl,Henry attson,James Whil
:cmb Riisy, Das vid A. Welles, Profei
su,r WV. G. Sumiar, Jul!ian Hawthorn4
'dgar Fa.wcett Edga: Saltus, Sarah I
3. PItL, Heiry George, W.
Florence, Roger Q. Mills, and huz
lreds of others; beeau.se the long nov<
in each numbe- is alone worth twic
the price. "TI e Lin's Share," in th
anuary numb :r, by a Southern lady
Mrs. Clark Wa-lng, of Columbia, S. C
is a charmning one. Subscribe noii
>nly 2..5) a yea'r.
BELIORD, CLktK & CO., Publishers,
ew York, Chic-sgo and San Franciset
"WO an a hal 211l west of Greensbort
N. C. The malie ofthe R. &D. R.
assthrough theC gounds and within 10
eetof he fnc. 'emtrains make regula
Toe intereteL in frui and fruit grwin
tre cordially invited to inspect this th
argest Nursery in the State, and one of th
agestln the South.. Stock consists of
RSE, EEGENS HD
s.od es, ictive'wCatalogue f o oaplcns
Guilford Counr~ NC.
t Good Opportunity
For a Few Active,,Energetic Bust-;
ness Men- and Women
o Earn Some Money.
for cor books. We are the oldest hduse
the kinad inithe South, and have the most
tractive and fastest selling line of books to
found anywhere. -Read this, partial list
4d see what our agents are doing:
riE WEI[4!tN S OF TIWTH,"
pig Oer .N.-paoklsraytld. i-n theryth
:e agent in soutt~en Geo-rgia mrade over
).0 pro/-t in thirteen de S work. Another
Te, i:ree in 1' days 'oid $&.400 worth of
oks. any o'h -r.; tre doin;; equanly as
"Ii! 1 GF SI.ORY,"~
e rnes.charmn t ife oft Clhristever,written.
Is r sight. On n gtl? has sold 1,2500 cop;ies
ic Jamary 5, lN. Pr:e of outfit 90 cents.
tnny ot-;er fa.s selli:i. books too numier
ble. anc Pto Q r . Ed cusve terr
yDon -t deliy. If r:Mo some one else
y get she territ->ry ou desire.' Address
CONDE C U
GoNG WaT. GEnire
No. . No. No
14 -52 5- 5
p w. am. mp. am
43ti 7 00 Lv...Charleston...Ar 91l
6.',5 S :2 " ...Laues....... " 7 43 92
7 47 9:: "...er...~..... " 6 45 8 9
S c5 10,W " ...Colum bia....,. " 5 33 .7,00
1 :0 .3 ".Winnsboro... " 287 468
2.7 3 ': ' ...Chester.......... " 245 352
. 4 3 " ...Yo ville... " 106 ...
555 " ...Lancaster.._. " 10 00
3 05 408 " ...Rock Hil...... " 202 310
420 515 " ...Charlotte........ " 100 210
p m. P m.
... 1' 39 Ar...Ne-wberry...Lv '215
...... 2 32 " ...Gremnwood '" 1156 R
a m. -
........ 7 .25 " ...Lat:rens..... 600 .._
4 1 ...Anderson...-" 915
.. 5 " ...Greenville " 9.. 935.
......... 6 45 '-...Walhalla.. " . 7:...0$ . '.. b,v e ( ...
....... 3 5 "... bae ill..." 1'30 ..
........ 2 35 " ..Spartanburg. " m20'
....... 6 10 Hendewsnvllle- 9 15 .. ''"
.....700 " ...Asheville... " 825 .
Soild Trains between Charleston and o-o
lunbia, S. C.
T. M.EMEESON, Gen'i. Pass. Agt ,
J. F. DIVINE, Gen i Supt.
W Hl IN8TS, COLUMBIA AUSSi$TAALtas
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DAT-r.D July 12th,1885. No. 4S. ,SO.4
Lv. Wil'nir.gton...............8 20 P. 7.10IO.][:
L--.L.WsFccaaw............9 42 "r. 1117 "
L-'. Marion..-..........1136 " 1240A.X
E_rive Florence............1225 " 11 .
" sumter.............434 A.X. 484" -
" (Columbia.......-.....6 40 "4 644
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No.43. 1o.47 -
Arrive uamter................ 956I
I.eave 31orence...................4 z0 p I. 5 07 Ai
Lv. Marion.........----.---.....614 ' 55 -
L7. L. Waccamaw..........7 14 " - 7 K4 a:
Ar. Wimington,... .......8 33 " 9 0
Train No. i stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and .4, stops only at Brnl.ya ,
Whiterille, Lake Waccamaw, Pair Blfuf,
Nichols.aion, Pee Dee, Florence,Tit~mons.
ville, Lynchbnr, Mayesville,Sumter,Wedge
.eld, Cr.mden unct'on and Bastover.
Pasaeigers for Colambla and sa points op. -
C. A G. .L ., C., C.& A. L E Statio,an
Jnctioa, and all points beyond, aboel take
No. 48 Night EyDeea. - c ,.
Separste Pn1Tyman Sleepers for Savas8t ~
andfor Augusta on rain 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train f+omkv.
rc-noe ;or Columbia, Augusta and Georgie'
r ets - ia Columbia.
31trains run solid between Chariesto:a ,
tJ'O N IF. DINE
T. . ERSN, Gen'1 Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Raunay Company -
TO ANJD o13 CHA R-ETOI.
i.epart i oiunbia at.... 6.60-am 5
DueCh.3riesion........10.35 m g
Depart Charleaton-.........7Oo a - ~" , ;
Due Columbia...........10.4am. 9.45p' -
TO AND 'ROY CAXDEN. ,..
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT sma T.)..
Depart Columbia....6 50 7 ID p - -
-p- m- ppm" pn pp- y
Due Camden........ 2 1252 7 -
WEsI(DAJLY EXCEPT SUNDA.L) -
D.uart Camden....... 745 7 41
' am am
Due Columbia......J025,2045 3
TO AND JRO AUGUSTA. o
Depart Colnmbia....:...6 50 a -653
Due Augusta...... ..1.40 am 10.6 p 8'>,
WESTr (DAIL. f .yy
Depart Augusta..... 6.10 aI 4 p <n
Due Columbia.........10,g sm 94 p"n
Made at.Union Depot, Columbia.'with.CoTat "'
at 10.45 A.M. aid 'departing at'b.8tP.. Ao I.
,with Charlotte, Columbia adb. y AM Ia
roth byasm t awi. w ndfro t inwtb. on , -
coach to Morristo'z4 Tenn.__
and on Tuesdaysard :Puidays-wkh:. etn
for Jacssonvil1le and pointson the St. Johte -
lRer;also withr Charleston.'and-:8avl'
Mrodtc and from: Savannah anrd:
f goIlts in Florida. - -
dgata with Ge~orgk and entu ~
Is t andfro- andl. West b)a '
JOH N B. PECI eaaMaziaaec.
f D. C. A Lra Ge.as ad Tinke&4gt -
TQ)p ()i AIB1fli (JYT
COLUEBIA A.ND GumS1YflLER DIVL.dof. -
CJondensed3ched-InfectDec.16 h49S D-.
(Trains- run on 75th Meridiatim'n r
NOET H3OUND. *o r::
F 7 C2r,rleston.................. -.:...7-T
Ar&-2............................ -. - 1,2
- rSr.artaiburg.............~ ....... - .... 360
'Jt on..... .......;;- - T
S7H.e1ro..............................- 640 3P
FlaHtSpRing.......................... .. ~
. Hopring........................... 9
Prs ........ **
Goldvito le.......................... S
ArCln t........2l-0 .14~.
Aueil............ .... 7....
LABbeonl............... ... 1 100
Areeillmsto.................:...... 10 *I 30 M -
- Ptel r:.................. ............ 210 2%
Greenvile............;.. .....1 2
Sen 03&....................... .......... .. 233
Aenderson............................... ....; 9
Peler........................ .......1 40
BeinLinn....................... .... ly3 b103 - .
reenoolubad ................ ....... ezeR '-f
S nda ety-sen -............ an ........12e98
L aBrn ..-............L. 6YL10 ........s ......
Psp*erit..........-....... 8ome 29 ...... -2 52 -
- -i A E
HotSp ing ................. ............ .5
Sar .otab Ie urg..............~t.P .....
DAT Wt F@P W
Ar 'm Aso .................... -a b '.$... 33
Sundn betenso aned GorenvOllet~
D.~ CARDEL.i. ass.~
SOL QzATrme Maagt
~is heod E i n mst "nn