Newspaper Page Text
EVER YTIIURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Old, But Worth Repeating.
How much a man is like his shoes !
For instance, both a soul may lose ;
Both have been tanned ; both are made
By cobblers ; both get left and right.
Both need a mate to be complete ;
And both are made to go on feet.
,r. They both need heeling '; oft are sold,
And both in time will turn to mould.
With shoes, the last is first ; with men,
The first shall be the last ; and when
The shoes wear out they're men dead,
They both are tread upon, and both
Will tread on others, nothing loth.
Both have their ties, and both incline,
When polished, in the world to shine;
And both peg out. Now, would you
To be a man or be his shoes?-Ex.
A CONFEDERATE GIRL'S SOCKS.
Romantic Incidents Common to Both Sids
of the Line.
In the winter of 1863, while in quar
ters, the Thirty-ninth Georgia regiment
drew some clothing and socks. Most
of the clothing of the Confederate sol
diers came from the looms and needles
of the wives, mothers and sisters al
home, and it was a custom of the South
ern women to knit socks and send then
into a quartermaster, located in somm
town near by or some agent, whose
business it was to collect such things
and send them to the army. And very
often a young lady would attach hei
.name and address to the socks she knii
with a request to the soldier who drew
them to write her a letter. This wa:
done to know who would be the bene
ficiary of their toil for the cause thei
At the time I speak of a young and
gallant soldier of Company C, Thirty
ninth, Georgia, by the name of Roberi
S-, drew a pair of socks with a tat
on them: "Knit by Miss Lizzie W
near LaG range, Ga. Hope the soldie:
who draws these will write me a letter.'
Robert was a volunteer from Wbitfiek
County, Ga. A lively correspondenc4
was begun and kept up for some time
The Yanks captured Robert's horse am
he was cut off from home for some time
Miss Lizzie wrote him, should he b<
wounded or get sick, to pome to he:
father's house and make it his home
But he was one of the fortunate fev
who escaped wounds, though common
ly in the-front. In the seige of Atlant:
and the Tennessee campaign which fol
~ lowed so soon after, Robert being s<
busily engaged fighting and marchin,
the correspondence was left off witl
Miss Lizzie, and the surrender cam<
and Robert returned to his home in th<
mou.ntatins ne-ar Gordon Springs an<
entered school, and was in school ii
1866. When there was an examinatiol
at Villainow, Ga., seven miles ofi
every body in the surrounding countr:
'was there, and among others Miss Liz
zie, whose father had sold his farm ii
Middle Georgia after the war an<
bought another in Armuchie Valley
The-day bad passed off pleasantly an<
the first prize for declamation had beer
awarded to Judson Clements, the pres
ent Congressman from that District
and all were returning home. You:
correspondmnt happened to be wit!
Miss Lizzie and we were discussing th<
pleasures of the day when she asket
7. who that handsome young man was
that sat in front of her in the church
4told her it was my friend Robert S.
she told me she had corresponded wit!
a young mai1 during the war by tha
name. I informed her that I was at
tending the same school with Rober1
twenty miles off and would interview
him on the subject. I saw him on th4
* followirg Monday and told him of the
young lady, whom he had also noticed
on the day of the examination and i
mutual admiration had been formed by
both. So he dressed in his best and
-soon called on Miss Lizzie, and you
~gesswhat followed. All from a paii
Danger In Newly Built Houses.
There is too great haste in occupying
a house after its completion. In many
places there is such a demand foi
dwellings and other business apart
ments, that as soon as finished they are
- occupied. This is especially true o:
small dwellings. There is more dangei
in this than is supposed. There is nc
health in dampness and mould under
any circumstances, and in living apart
ments, where the tendency is toward
p'oor ventilation, the dampness of new
ly finished houses contributes largely tc
ill health. In the town of Basle,
Switzerland, a regulation has been
adopted which prevents newly built
houses from being occupied until four
months after completion. Under
many circumstances so long a time as
above is not necessary, but it is often
wvell to err on the side of safety. The
size of the house, its location, surround
ings, the material used and the state of
the weather enter into the considera
tion of the time necessary in which a
building should become sufficiently dry
All honest, conscientious physicians
who give B. B. B. (Botanic Blood
Balm) a trial, frankly admit its
superiority over all cther blood medi
Dr. W. J. Adair, Rocknmart, Ga.,
Writes: "I regard B. B. B. as one of the
best blood medicines."
Dr. A. H. Roscoe, Nashville, Tenn.,
writes: "All reports of B. B. B. are
favorable, and its speedy action is truly
Dr. J. W. Rhodes, Crawfordsville,
Ga., writes: "I confess B. B. B. is the
best and quickest medicine for rheuma
tism I have ever tried."
Dr. S. J. Farner, Crawfordsville, Ga.,
writes: "I cheerfully recommend B. B.
B. as a fine tonic alterative. Its use
cured an excrescence of the neck after
other remedies effected no perceptible
Dr. C. H. Montgomrery, Jackson vine,
es"Ala., writes: ".My mother insisted on
Kmy getting B. B. B. for her rheuma
tism, as her case stubbornly resisted the
usual remedies. She experienced im
mediate relief and her improvement
has been truly wonderful."
A prominent physician who wishes
his name not given, says: "A patient
of mine whose case of tertiary syphhilis
was surely killing him, and which no
treatment seemed to check, was en
tirely cured with about twelve bottles
of B,. B. B. He wasfarly mad up of
skin and bones and terrible ulcers."
DODGERS OF JURBY DUTY
Some of the Excuses that the Judges Are
Forced to Entertain.
[From the New York Herald-]
No citizen having business cares on
his mind likes to serve as a juror,
especially in the higher courts, which
demand several days' service. The
same indisposition applies to the man
who is depending on a weekly stipend
for his bread and butter.
The receipt of a notice to serve as a
juror invariably vexes a person and
arouses hard feelings against the Com
missioner of Jurors. Most men im
mediately concoct some excuse to be
made to the judge in order to be re
lieved from serving.
On Monday last I sat at the repor
ters' table in the Circuit Court and
heard Justice Bartlett call out the
names of prospective jurors. The Judge
was in ex-cellent mood and in good
voice. If your excuse for not wanting
to serve is plausible and reasonable
Justice Bartlett will not ask you to
take a seat in the box.
WASTED YEARS OF LIBERTY.
A large number of those summoned
were anxious to "get off"' as they term
it. A German, who held his hat close
to his mouth and who seemed to be
awestruck when he confronted the Jus
tice, gave as an excuse for not wanting
to do jury service that he was not very
familiar with the English language.
"How long have you been in this
country?" asked the Court in stern
"Nineteen years," replied the man
"Can you write English?"
"Well, no man should be admitted to
citizenship unless he can," retorted
Justice. "You are excused, sir."
The Teuton, with a nod of his big
head, walked out of the court briskly.
A well dressed man next stepped for
ward, and after kissing the sacred book
said he wished to be excused, as he had
important and imperative business en
gagements. When these were over he
would be most willing to serve.
"I have been in the county twenty
years and have never been summoned
except this once," he said.
"You are lucky," replied the Justice,
at the same time telling him be could
"If Your Honor please I will have to
shut up my shop if you compel me to
serve," said another in a tearful voice.
"Indeed? \Vell, I won't make you
do that. Excused, sir,"
HAD TO STICK.
The next was a young man with a
very red face, a red nose and black hair.
He looked as though he hadn't got out
of his sleep yet.
"I will lose my salary, Your Honor,
if I am empanelled." said he.
,"How much will you lose?" asked
the Court, smiling.
"Yes, but you will make $10 if you
"That may be so, sir, but you see I
will have to have another man put in
"Where do you work."
"Peter Cooper's glue works."
"Peter Cooper's glue works, did I
understand 'you to say?".
"You need say no more, sir. You
will stick here,'' said the Court.
In the Court of Sessions the other
day Judge Moore ordered Clerk B. J.
Yo'rk to fine three jurors $50each. They
were present, but failed to answer to
their names when called out. It is
very annozying when jurors disregard
a very common rule of court, and
Judge Moore thought it would be well
to teach them a lesson.
P. S.-The fines were revoked subse
Rich and Youthful.
The 200 rich bachelors of Gothami are
more than offset by the 282 marriage
able maidens who are worth all the
way from $100,000 to $15,000,000 the
aggregate wealth being $150,000,000, an
average of nearly $450,000.
Miss Nellie Gould, the elder daughter
of Jay Gould, has something more
than $15,000,000. She is just 20 and
rather pretty. She is a church mem
ber and eschews society. She goes to
the opera, however, and is a fine swim
Miss Julia Rhinelander is also ac
credited with $1.5,000,000. She is an
orphan, is a rigid church member, and
has rejected more than 300 offers.
Miss Clara Huntington, daughter of
Collis P. Huntington, the railroad man,
is only 22 and possesses $10,000,000. She
is accomplished, and acts as house
keeper for her father.
The Misses Armour, daughters of
Herman 0. Armour, of the great beef
packing firm have $5,000,000 apiece,
and are likely to have a great deal
more. Rockefeller, the Standard Oil
King, has two daughters, each possess
ing $5,000,000. They teach mission
schools. Miss Amy Lathrop, a niece
of Ex-Goveror Stand ford, of California
has $.5,000,000, and will probably inherit
$20,000,000 more when her uncle dies.
She is only 20 yea.zs old.
Miss Alice Corbin is a tri-millionair
es. She is the daughter o,f Austin
Corbin and 20 years old.
Miss Mary Callender is an orphan of
2.5 years, with $2,000,000. Miss Davis,
a daughter of John WV. Davis, has $2,
000,000. Miss Clementina Furnies has
$1,000,000; her sister, Sophie, has the
same amount. Miss Evelyn Qon Wirt
inherited $2,000,000, from her grand
father, the late :Marshall 0. iRoberts;
she is 20 years old. Miss Daisy Stevens,
the oldest daughter of Frederick Ste
vens, is another young beauty with $2,
000,000. Miss Grace Wilson, the young
est daughter of Richard T. Wilson, is
just 1'7, and is worth $1,000,000.
Michigan's Cigarette Bil*
LA NSING, MICH., April 2.-The bill
absolutely prohibiting the sale of ciga
rettes in Michigan, which passed the
House recently, was taken up by the.
Senate committee of the whole yester
day and passed the committee by a vote
Dr. Pieiws Pellets, or Anti-bilious
Granules, have no equals. 25 cents a
vial; one dose. Cures headache, con
stipatin, biliounes and1 indligestion.
TEN DOWN AT ONE STROBE. Il
Disantrous Work of the Lightning in Rural b
New York and Connecticut.
[By telegraph to the New York
BEDFORD STATION, N. Y., April.- ac
During the severe storm of hail and tl
rain that visited this section Saturday f
nigh t a bolt of lightning struck the hi
residence of Leverder Adams, near or
Trinity Lake, while the family of ten h<
persons were at supper. re
All were prostrated, and the house, 114
which was badly shattered, took fire. b
A son of Mr. Adams, about nineteen
years old, fortunately regained con- B
sciousness in a few moments, and he it
dragged the unconscious persons from ,
the house and then returned and put
out the fire. it
Willie Adams, aged nine, was in- e:
stantly killed by the stroke and his s
body was horribly mutilated. Mr. C
Adams was laid open from the shoul- F
der to the knee in front, but he lin- p
gered in a comatose state until this iI
afternoon, when he died. Old Noah cj
Brown, the uncle of Mrs. Adams, who f
was visiting the house, was struck in
the legs. The flesh was ripped and it
through one of his shoes was a hole ti
such as a bullet would make. He re
gained:consciousness but died yester- tl
day morning. Both shoes were torn t
from Mrs. Adams' feet and her limbs
were paralyzed. Of the children, only s
Grace, sixteen years old, escaped un
hurt. The rest were stripped of their c
clothing and badly shocked, but no
further deaths are apprehended.
A barn on the farm of Mrs. D. N. li
Parks was struck and set afire. Two e
cows, a horse and a lot of grain were L;
destroyed with the building.
REMARKABLE ESCAPES. 1
NEW BRITAIN, Conn., April 22.-- C
Lightning struck the shop of Smith
Bros., wood turners, at Whigville, on
Saturday afternoon, and Hoyt Smith,
an employee, who was sitting at his
lathe, was knocked senseless to the
floor. The shavings with which he s
was covered caught fire and the flames c
were leaping over the floor at a rapid
rate before the water could be turned
on from the standing pipes by Smith's
comrades. The lightning followed the
main line of shafting, seting on fire the
oil in every bearing, so that tfe shop
was ablaze in several places.
One of the men rushed through the
flames and dragged Smith out of the
building. Restoratives were applied
and Smith soon recovered conscious
ness. His face, neck and hauds were
badly burned, but his wounds are not
regarded as being serious.
At Unionville Fred Johnson, sixteen
years old, was milking a cow in his ]
father's barn when the building was
struck by lightning. The bolt killed
the cow, but the boy escaped unin
HOW A YOUNG MAN CAN SUCCEED.
Andrew Carnegie's Advice.
You are about to start in life, and it 1
is well that young men should begin <
at the beginning, and occupy the most
subordinate positions. Many of the
business men of Pittsburg had a se
rious responsibilty thrust upon them at
the very threshold of their career. 1
They were introduced to the broom, I
and spent the first hours of their busi
ness lives sweeping out the office.
I was a sweeper myself, and who do I
you suppose were my fellow-sweepers ?
David McCargo, now superintendent
of th'e Alleghany Valley Railroad :
Robert Pitcairn, superintendent of thet
Pennsylvania Railroad ; and Mr. More-<
land, city attorney of Pittsburg.
Begin at the beginning, but aim high. I
I would not give a fig for the young I
man who does not already see himself I
the partner or the head of some im
There are three dangers in your path; C
the first is the drinking of liquor, the C
second is speculation, and the third is C
When I was a telegraph operator in
Pittsburg, I knew all the men who
speculated. They were not our citizens
of first repute;4they were regarded with
suspicion. I have lived to see all of
them ruined, bankrupt in money and
bankrupt in character. There is scar
cely an instance of a man who has
made a fortune by speculation and
kept it. The man who grasps the
moring papers to see how his specu
lative ventures are likely to result un
fits himself for the calm consideration
and proper solution of business proh
lems, with which he hans to deal later
in the day, and saps the sources of that
persistent and concentratedI energy
upon which depend the permanent
success and often the very safety of his
main business. TChe thorough man of
business' knows that only by years of
patient, unremitting attention to affairs
can he earn his reward, which is the
result, not of chance, but of well-de
vised means for the attainment of
Nothing is more essential to you ng
business men that untarnished credit, ~
and nothing 'kills credit sooner than
the knowledge in any bank board that
a man engages in speculation. Howt
can a man be credited whose re
sources may be swept away in one I
hour by a panic among gamesters ?
Resolve to be business men, but specu
lators never. f
The third danger .is the perilous habit IJ
of indorsing notes. .It appeals to your
generous instincts, and you say, "How
can I refuse to lend my name only, to
assist a friend ?" It is because there I
is so much that is true and comnmen- f
dable in that view that the practice is
so dangerous. If you owe anything, 30
all your capital and all your effects are fi
a solemn trust in your hands to be held a
inviolate for the security of those who P
have trusted you. When a man in
debt indorses for another, it is not his U
own credit or his own capital that he
risks, it is the money of his own cred
itors. Therefore, I say that if you are
ever called upon to indorse, never do it
unless you have cash means not re
uied for your own debts, and never b
ndose beyond those means.
Assuming that you are safe in re
gard to these your gravest dangers
drinking, speculating, and indorsing- U
the question is, How to rise? The e
ising man .must do something excep
tion~I, and beyond the range of spec- (
l department. He must attract at
ntion. A shipping clerk may do so
discovering in an invoice an error
ith which he has nothing to do, and
hich has escaped the attention of the I
oper person. If a weighing clerk, he
ay save for the firm by doubting the
ljustment of the scales, and having
em corrected. Your employer must
ii out that he has not got a mere
reling in his service, but a man ; not
e who is content to give so many
>urs of work for so many dollars in
turn, but one who devotes his spare
urs and constant; thoughts to the
Our young partners in Carnegie
rothers have won their spurs by show
g that we aid not know half as well
hat was wanted as they did.
There is one sure mark of the com
ig millionaire; his revenues always
weed his expenditures. He begins to
.ve as soon as he begins to earn.
apitalists trust the saving young man.
or every hundred dollars you can
roduce as the result of hard-won sav
Lgs, in search of a partner, will lend on
-edit a thousand ; for every thousand,
It is not capital your seniors require,
is the q n who has proved lie has
ie busin4 which make capital. Be
in at once to lay up something. It is
ie first hundred dollars saved which
And here is the prime condition of
iccess, the great secret: concentrate
our energy, thought, and capital ex
usively upon the business.in which
ou are engaged. Having begun in
ne line,'resolve to fight it out on that
ne ; to lead in it; adopt every improve
ent, have the best machinery, and
now the most about it.
Finally, do not be impatient, for, as
imerson says, "No one can cheat you
ut of ultimate success but yourselves."
Old Homes are Best.
Prof. Norton, in the May Scribner's.]
If one runs over the list of the per
ons known to him he finds very few
f more than forty years old living in
he houses in which they were born.
)f the twenty houses built more than
ifty years ago nearest my own, only
one is lived in by the family by which
t was originally occupied, while most
If the others have had numerous suc
essive owners or tenants. Of my own
riends near my own age there are but
wo or three anywhere who live in the
ouses which their fathers occupied
>efore them. This lack of hereditary
omes-homes of one family for more
han one generation-is a novel and
ignificant feature of American society.
n its effect on the disposition of the
)eople and on the quality of our civi
ization it has not received the atten
ion it deserves.
The conditions which have brought
bout this state of things are obvious.
[he spirit of equality, and the prac
ices, especially in regard to the dis
ribution of property, that have re
ulted from it ; the general change in
he standards of living arising from
he enormous development of the nat
i-al resources of the country and the
nsequent unexampled diffusion of
ealth and material comfort ; the rapid
ettlement of our immense territory,
nd the astonishing growth of our old
u well as of our new cities, have been
mfavorable to the existence of the
There is scarcely a town in the long
ettled parts of the Northern States
rom which a considerable portion of
s people -has not gone out in the
ourse of the past fifty years to seek,
esidence elsewvhere. Attachment to
he native soil, affection for the home
f one's youth, the claims of kindred,
he bonds of social duty, have not
iroved strong enough to resist the al
urements of hope, the fair promise of
ettering fortune. and the love of ad.
'enture. The increasing ease and the
sast extention of means of comnmuni
ation between distant parts of the
ountry have promoted the movement
f the population.
They Must Not Sin in That Way.
The rule of the Methodist Church
hat prohibits its clergy from using to
acco was rigidly enforced by the New
ork Conference recently in session.
'wo of the ten candidates for the min
stryv who stood before the Bishop for
dmission on trial were unwilling to
ake the anti-tobacco pledge that has
een in force since 1880; but finally,
fter they had been remonstrated with,
ey gave the desired answer to the
lishop's question, and henceforth, as
>ng as they ren'ain in the pnlpit, they
an neither smoke, chew, nor take
nuff; they must totally refrain from
ndulgence in these practices, which
re enjoyed by many of the clergy of
It is not the tohacc(o habit, but the
er habit, that has -brought trouble
pon a Protegtant clergyman in H-ob -
en, N. J. Tfhe paistor of the German
ivangelical Church there, the Rev. Mr.
reund, wvas warned b)y the trustees of
be church that he must give up his
ustom of quaffing beer in beer houses.
Ie argued with them that it was an
I German custom. They wvould not
ske heed of his argument. He notified
dem that he would rather give up his
lpit than the custom, and thereupon
nded them a letter resigning his
Tlere are interesting lessons for the
ithful in both of the items of news
ere spoken of.
Prohibition in Connecticut.
HHARTFORD, Conn., April 2.5.-The
[ouse has voted to recede from its
>rmer vote, and to concur with the
enate in submitting to the people the
rohibitory amendment. The vote
:ood 133 yeas, 6.3 nays. The House re
ised to reconsider the vote and the
nendment will be submitted to the
iim ulates th opdliver, strength
is the digestive organs. regulates the
*weis, and are unequaled as an
a malarial distriets their virtues are
ideyrcgnised,as tey po5sspc
liar prpries in freeing the system
ro that poison. Elegantly sugar
cated. Dose small. Price, a5ets.
wnfice 44 Murrny St. New York.
month I was a
able to sleep, b1
after using PAnM
for two days, I
somnia Sed as
ed." E. G. SIT:
-1~t .. Claussen, S.
"I have tal
only a part of a bottle of Paine's Celery Col
pound, and it has entirely relieved me
sleeplessness, from which I have suffer
greatly." Mxs. B. AUTCLIFF, Peoria, IL
Paine's Celery Compound produces sound a
refreshing sle. A physicianl's prescription.
does not contain onearmful drug. Like not
ing else. it is a guaranteed cure for sleeple:
ness, if directions are faithfully followed.
$1.00. Six for $5.00. Druggists.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & Co., Burlington. Vt.
D:AMOND DYES Iig .,,*"%lr|
The conversation had been about
children in general, and the mother
told the following story about her own
child, a little tot not more than three
years of age: "The other night she was
kneeling by my side and saying her
prayer of 'Now I lay me down to sleep.'
She got as far as 'If I should die before
I wake,' when she stopped, and being
in a hurry to place her in bed, I said,
'Well, goon, what comes next? The
little eyes were sparkling with earnest
ness and deep thought, and after hav
ing apparently settled the question in
her own mind, she said in her baby
way, 'A fooneral.' "
PIEDMONT AIR LINE ROUTE
Richmond and Danville Railroad.
COLUMBiA AND GREENvILLE DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule,-In eflect Apr. 28th, 1880.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. i No. No. No
4. 50. 54
P M AIM
Lv Charleston ........................ . ..... 00
Lv Columbia......................... 2 45 .---10 45
Ar Alston.................................1340 .......'11 42
Ar Union...................... .... 1 28
Ar Spartauburg.................. 2 50
Trvon.................. ...... 4 46
Saluda ................................. ----.. -....- o 33
Flat Rock......................... .... ...... 6 00
Henderson.................... 6 10
A sheville ............................ ........ ........ 00
HotSprings....................... .... 84U
Pomaria.............. 4 0' -... 112 00
Prosperity............... 4 2s ........12 25
New berry................ 4 45 ........1 2 42
oldv"lle. .................. I G 03....
Lauren" .................... ......... -0.-- - -
Greenwood ................................. .... 2 37
A bbeville........................... . .... 4 00
Belton............................. .... 4 10
Lv Bei ton................................. .... 10 '0 4 I
Ar W illianston...................... i .... 10 41 4 20
Pelzer............ .... .....10 53 4 :
Pied mont ................11 09 41
Greenville .............---.. .11 40 5 2C
Anderson ............................--..--.. ------- 4 4
Seueca......................................... 6 0
W\ ihalia ..........................7.... .... - -
Atlanta.... .................. 1 41
SOUTHBOUND- 3. 31. 55.
Lv Valhalla...................... ..... ... . 8
Seneca........................... ..... ..... 4
A nderson ........................-. ........ 4
A bbeville..................---...... . ... P 31;10 5(
Greenville ..................... . ...... 2 10 9 :
Piedm ont ........................l........ 2 5:310 ll
lzer...................... - 310;10:;
W ill iamiston ................ 3 1'10 4
Belon............... . ........... 3 40) 11 0
NInety-Six ............. A -l ..---'12
Laurens..............-.0GD ---- --
C:lin ton ...............--. 4 -----' ---
Gold v lle.................... -I 10'---- --
New berry.............. 5.... 2 4
Prosperity .................. 8 50 .....3 01
-Asheville ..............................- 82
Hendersonville........... .... ..--9 1
Flat Rock................... --- ---- 9 5
.walud a..... ..................-... 9
Spartauburg.............1.... - ...
Un ion......................... -.... 1--- 4
Lv Alston................... . . --.-- 4
Ar Columbia...............10 31.... 4 4
~~iain Line Trains Nos. $ and 5) daily be
tween Colum bia and .Alsten. Daily excep
Sn day between Alston and Greenville
JAS. L. TA YLOI(, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CA RDW ELL,-Div. Pass. Agr*
SOL. HAAS. Traffic Manager.
H AVING sold out H-armon's store t
Me.ssrs. Durham & Mabon I re
spetfully recommend them to my
friends intd former customers who for s(
many years have liberally patronlized
THOS. F. HARMON.
We have bought out Harmon's store
and are prep~ared to offer bargains.
Cone one and all and see for yourselves,
we promise fair and courteous dealing
and intend to do all we can to serve
you. DUR HAM & MAHON.
AVING made settlement on the es
tate of Benjamin F. Paysiinger, de.
ceased, I will apply to the Judge o1
Probate, for New berry County, South
Carolina, on Monday the -13th day o:
May 1889, a t 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
fr a final discharge as Administratri,
ELIZA A. PAYSINGER,
IN THE SELECTION OF
A CHOICE CIFT
For Pastor, Parent, Teacher, Child, or
Frend,both elegance and usefulness will be found
combined in a copy of Webster's Unabridged.
Besides many other valuable featuroa,it contains
of 118,000 Words, 3000 Engravings,
A Gazetteer of the World
locating and describing 25,000 Places,
A Biographical Dictionary
of nearly 10,000 Noted Persons,
A Dictionary of' Fiction
found only in Webster,
All in One Book.
5000 more Words and nearly 2000 more hils'
trations than any other American Dictionary.
Sold by all Booksellers. Pamphlet free.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pcket and Tabi Cutlery,
Watch Repa ring a Specialty.
Newberry, S. C.111
JUDICIOUS AID PERSICTEN'
Advertising haa always proven
-successful. Before placing any
-LORD & THOMAS,
a! "For a longtime I was so nervous and worn
at out that I could not work. I tried many medi- f
cines, but none gave me relief until I used
it Paine's Celery mpound. which at onco
' strengthened and invigorated my nerves."
HArEy SHs tAx, Burlington, Vt. f
, Celery Compound
quickly quiets and strengthens the nerves, when
m irritated or weakened by overwork, excesses,
disease, or shock. It cures nervousness, head
a- ache, dyspepia, sleeplessness. melancholia, and
of other disord f the nervous system.
Tones up the
h- " Fortwo years I was a sufferer from nervous
is- debility, and I thank God and tne ducoverer of
the valuable remedy, that Paine's Celery Com
pound cured me. Let any one write to me for tt
advice. GEORGE W. BouroN. Stamford, Conn.
jLACTATED FOOD = - f"a i
A RE ALL THE RAGE HERE. THOSE
who have seen the display of Spring
I am showing this season. claim it to be not
only the largest stock, but the best assort
ment of styles and patterns that are shown in
the city. For the beauty of get up and trim
ming nothing excels them. You will find
only the correct styles and fashionable goods
of the season, made in Sack Suits, Cutaway
Suits, Prince Arthur Suits and Prince Albert
Suits, in foreign and domestic goods.
I am showing a beautiful line of Simond's
Patterns this season at low prices, in slims
stouts, fat and regular sizes, in Cutaways and
Sack Suits. I have the best line of Cheviots
at $12.50 that has ever been shown in the city.
Call and see them. Bear in mind I will not
be undersold by any one having the same
class of goods that I carry.
This is the largest and most complete as
sortment of Straw goods ever produced in
this city. over 150 cases of Straw Hats, in
every style, quality, rhape and price.
I have a special line in these Hats, with a
patent lace band, which is the latest novelty
introduced this season, in all the popular
styles and qualities of Straw. I have control
of this special Hat, and it can only be had at
this store. This patent band was patented
on January 29th last, at the time these goods
were ordered to be made.
My line of Stiff and Soft Ha's, In all the
Spring shades, are ready for your inspection,
and I will be pleased to show them, in order
that you may be posted in the correct styles
before making your purchases.
I am always willing that you should look
through this entire stock, not in a hurry, but
carefully, and make your selections accord
ingly. I have every advantage for you to do
this-the best lighted store and the best as
sorted stock for vour critical inspection. Be
sure to call and see what I have in store for
M. L. KINA RD.
Columbia, S. C.
Sw~nift's Specific is entirely a vegetable prepar
stion, and s.,uld nt be confounided with the
various n-ub-titutes, imitations, uon-secret hutn
bu-.s, "tsuccus Alterans." etc., etc., which arc
- ':w be-iu.n:z mnufactured b.' various persone.
- .one of th ese contain a sinele article which
-femers into thne composition of s. S. S. There is
) oly (one Swift' bpeciiic, ad there is nothir.- n
Jthe world like it.
CoFrrvrt, Mass, February 20,18SS8.
Centlemen: I sulIered with eczema for nearly
two years. and was treated by three physicians.
but they could do me no good. I spoke of try
ins S. S. S. and they told me it would kill, me,
blit I tried it any way, and after taking siC or
eight b,ottles, I was completely cured, and have
never been b.othered since winth it, and I feel it
a duty to you and suilering humanity to make
this statement. 11. S. DLvls.
l,oNTPoRT lot-sE, Wills Point, Tens.
Gentlemen: Our baby uwhen but two weeks
old was attacked with a scrofuilous affection
that for a tine destroyed her eyesig;ht entirely,
-and enused us to despair or her life. She was
trated by the best physicians without benefit.
We fi:::lly gave her Swifts Specific, which
soon relieved her completely .nid she is now as
ale and hearty a child of tharee as can be found
anywhere. E. V. DELt.a
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
Tue Sw,rr Srectrie Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga.
Bew York, v56 Br idway.
Luytie's Rye Whiskey. .
Gibson's Rye Whiskey.
Redmond Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(Sunccess.or to JNO. F. WHEELER.)
Piso's Cure is our best selling medi
cine. I have a personal knowledge of
its benenicial effects, and recommend it.
-8. L.n; Dr-uggist, Allegheny, Pa.
~~ay ocaler says he has the WEL. Dougsar
W. LS DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE .iRE.
G5. UIN 03
$50 POL E A ~ *'SHOE.
62.5 ORflQXN' SHOE.
62.00 ani 1.75 OYS' 00 ROE S.
W. L. DOUGL.AS
$3 SHOE L.ADIESR.
Best Xaterial. Eest Style. Best BWtig,
U nota by your dealer,wrt
FOR SALE BY MINTRA JMESON,
)r either a visiting card or a 14
aammoth poster. We have '4
%cilities for- printing 94
Minutes of Meetings,
Bill Heads, L
Visiting Cards, N
MVORITE SINER b
Warranted for' lIve Years.
YOUR HOME. B
Our Favorite Singer
Drop Leaf, Fancy Cover, Large Drawers,
Nickel Rings, Tucker, Ruffler, Binder,
Four Widths of Hemmers.
freitnone we's ral Deliv' e in orhome fe
Caves missions. Get New Machines.
Address for circulans and Testimonials,
Co-operative Sewing. Machine Co.
219 Quince Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
sthodest andp hotpopua scentfc
ca i ca p a p e p u b is e d a n d w M aa h
-ul I,sate. est'* c-lassod. Ua
EUNN k CO. PcUnLSRRS 16 Broadway, N.
A RCHITECTS & BUILDER
Edition of Seientiflo American.
buisdings.oNumrou eng ag
TENTS e yapy
100,00 pIcationsafor AmerIcan an Fo :
eig*epate. e.*o Ha"***k **"es
et Offie, applytoMuLY Co. an uithPt
amedate protecton. Send for Handbok
tcPYuicHTS for boks, charts, maps a
EIUNN &r CO., Patent Soliitters.
GarzaL Onica; R BEOADWAY, N. T C
To.. a res sa. liUi
M a- w.ri.uni
A GodOorbtunitya I
Fo aFe Atiewo,wia nergetic Bs
wwatttveadweln nd. o t. (
be found anywhre. dThis aiast b
mnedewht .u sgent are ding:s umb
.0-po t h n o:ldforkh wth5 3h
welsen 250frageys and owset.
"THE KIN OF SLm RY," ,
Sl ashrngiotChs m d e porld
bsn~c Jnargym5a1. Prie o outfit 90 cent.
Many ether fas elingcI,I boos wol.ant
BFboe an Fewt Ate Es.Eretive Bui
Tor Don a.ISy ome Moneys
mayo our thberoyo Were. oldsdour
attrctiv an1fsesRslin lofRost
SOIITRIV PIJIUSKING llOtI8L
Wilmington, N. C. July 15,1S88.
INGWEST- GoIG EA.
SNo-. No. N
Sam. pm. a m
10 700 Lv...Charleston...Ar 910 1130
05 8 22 " ...Lanes........." 743
47 9 20 " ...Sumter..... " 6 46 81
b 1030 "...Columbia...... " 533 7 00
[0 213 " ...Winnsboro... " 237 453
.7 323 " ...Chester....." 245 3
4.38 " ...Yorkville.._.. " 105
555 " ...Lancaster...... " 10 00
6 408 "...Rock Hill.... " 202 310
I) 515 "' ...Charlotte....... " 100 210
1239 Ar...Newberry..Lv 215.
232 " ...Greenwood " 1156 ...
7 25 " ...Laurens......." 600 .....
425 " ...Auderson... " 900 --------.
515 " ...Greenville " 935 .
645 ' ...Walhalla... " 7000
355 " ...Abbeville..." 1030 ......
235 " ..Spartanburg 1202 --
610 Hendersonville 9 15 ....
700 "AseIU..." 825.....
oid Trains between Charleston and Co
nbia, S. C.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1. Pass. Ag't.
F. DIVINE, Gen=1 Supt.
TR.NS GOING SOUTH.
No. 48. No. 40.
DATED July 12th,1885. aily. Daily.
. Wilmington.........820 P. m. 10 1OP.
L.Wa ccamaw............942 " 1117 "
Marion.......--.... "1136 " 12 40 A.Z
rive Florence............1225 " 115
" Sumter.............434 A. M. 434 "
" Columbia........6 40 " 6 40 "
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
.Columbia ................ 95 P. .
rive Sumter . ...... 115 "
a ve Florence._ ...........--4 3 m. 6 07 A. l
.Marion........514 " S6M "
L. WaccamaW---.714 " 744
. Winmington...............838 " -907 "
Crain No. 43 stops at all Stations.
eos. 48 and 42 stos only at Brinkley's
hieil,Lk acamaw, Fair Bluff, 3
ahols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence,Timmons"
Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
ad Camden u nction and Eastover.
massengers for Columbia and all points on
& G. C.& A. E. B. Stations, Alken
notion, and all points beyond, should take
48 Night Express. "e-''"
eparate Pullman Sleeper for Savannab
d for Augusta on train 48.
assengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
ce for Columbia, Augusta and Georgia
ints via Columbia.
L trains run solid between Charleston ano
JOHN F. DIVINE
L'. M. EMERSON. Gon'1 Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
TO AND FROM CEARLESTON.
)part Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 5.83 p a.
ie Charleston.._. ..10.35 p m 9.45 p m
spart Charleston.-.7.00a m 6.00 p m
t Columbia..........10.45 a m 9.45 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
spartColumbia.....650 745 600 533
m pm pm pm
e Camden........ 1252 742 742
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT bUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
part Camden.......a745 745 $30 330
am am .pm pm -
ie Columbia-.....10 25 1045 7 30 946
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
>part Columbia........-. 6 50 a m 6 33 p m
te Augusta... .4Gam 10.2bpm
apart Augusta.......... 6.10 am 4.40 p m
ae Columbia.....----.10.45 a m 9.45 p
de at,Union Depot, Columbia, with Com
a and Greenvile ltailrOad by train arriving
10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
Lth Charlotte, Columbia and -ugusta Rail.
ad by same train to and from all points on
th roads to and from Spartanbur and be
>nd by train leaving Charleston at 600m
id almbia at 6650 a. in., with rog
sah to Morristo- n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
AtChrleton wiStamrsfor New York
ni on Tuesdays and Fi idays with steame
r Jacksonymel adpints On the. St. Johu
ver;also with Charetn and Savanna.
ilroad to and from Savannah and a'
>Ints in Florida.
At Agsawith Georgia a~4-etas
airoads to and from all DnI West. ak .
uth. At Blackyille.to a from points on -1
anwell Railroad. Through tickets can b
archased to all poin
D. C. ALZ.r.
N compli -ral
bedience t -ihe e
atin~ 0 A
Be itenacted bya 'Y
-Hnse of Representat 7
~e.of South Carolina,
~tg in General Asis
horiy of the same.
a where unimproved
not been on the tax
salI year commencing
187, and which are n -
list shall at any tim
,day of October, 1888,
se County Auditor for
[Auditor be, and
to assess the
the du lica~
e retuned to
etween the firs
nd the first day o
e assessed and cha
Ie taxes of the two
encing respectively on the
f November, 1887, and the first
SEC. 3. That as soon as practi
fter thepae of this Ac
roller * 's.drected to-f
o of the saine to each Auditor.
be tate, and the Auditors Ere reo'
o publish the same in each of thl
ounty papers once a week for three
sonts during the year,1888, and
be same period of time. durin
'ear 1889; and the cost of such-puW~
ion shall be paid by the County
'reasurer, upon the order of the Count
ommissioners, out of the ordinlaI
~outy tax last collected.
SApproved December 19. 1888.>
OHVI YOIJ OPPORThMTTE
I AM RECEIVING DAILY
:olumbu8 Aug[y CO, Eg
nd Buggies and Carriages of othe~
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons
I also carry a full line of
UGGY.AND WAGON H A RNES
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES. .
'he above goods cheap for esh, or pilrg
ash and the balance on time, witb$
1 Solicit a Call,
Juarantee Satisfactior K
Eou will always find me ready to we!
ome and wait on you.
IN, P. FAN
Text door to Smith's Livery -