Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, EDITOR.
ELBERT H. AULL, Pp
WM. P. HOUSEAL, 5
NE WBERRY. S. C,
THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1889.
ANOTHER MILL COMING TO THE
The future of the South is beyo
comprehension-every lay new ent
prises are springing up ai-d new
velopments are taking place. The 1;
move is a cotton mill being niov
from somewhere in Massachusetts
Spartanburg. This is sensible, it
business. It is better to manufactt
the cotton where made than to pay ;
sorts of expenses and freights to get
to the mills. The Northern mills mu
all sooner or later make this move a
unless they do so they cannot compe
with those who do, and with the ne
mills springing and to spring u
There is in the South thousands
water power yet unused, undevelope
which will come in; water power is n
the only power. Steam, however,cost
little more to run and yet it has a
vantages not always possessed b
The bivouaco Iv d.1hte.
No answer to the foe's advance
Now swells upon the wind;
No troubled thought at midnight
Of loved ones left behind ;
No vision of the morrow's strife
The warrior's dreani alarms
No braying horn nor screaming fife
At dawn shall call to arms.
Their shivered swords are red with rust.
Their plumed heads are bowed,
Their hauhty banner, trailed in dust,
is now their martial shroud ;
" And plenteous funeral tears have
Their red stains from each brow,
And their proud forms in battle gushed,
Are free from anglish now.
:; The neighing steed, the flashing blade
The trumpet's stirring blast,
The charge, the dreadful cannonade,
The din and shout are past ;
Not war's wild note, nor glory's peal,
Shall fill with fierce delight,
Those breasts that never more shall
The rapture of the fight.
Like the dread northern hurricane
That sweeps his broad plateau,
Flushed with the triumph yet to gain,
Came down the serried foe ;
Our heroes felt the shock and leapt
To meet them on the plain ;
And long the pitying sky hath wept
Above our gallant slain.
Sons of the consecrated ground,
ust not slumber there,
"-nner steps and tongues re
: :_- Intiug. \
leveled to the eartu lege of tt,w_
done. There were no fatait 'he presL.
district. As soon as news of the c - -E
clone reached Stafford a mass meeting otl
-was held and committees organized to do
Scarry on the work of relief in a syste- th
mnatic manner. More than one hun- sir
dred people are left homeless and with- na
out food or clothing. Reports from pr
other towns throughout the south- pli
western part of the State indicate
heavy winds for three days past, but
nothing in the nature of such a tornado
THE STORM IN MIINNESoTA. K
CHICAGO, May 8.--A dispatch from "t
St. Paul, Minn., says: H
After blowing hard all day Monday to]
~'and Monday night the wind yesterday in
increased to a gale, and did consider- ha
able damage to buildings and crops. 'At W(
Buffalo, in this county, wheat was in Ai
places blown out of the ground by the or
~roots. In other places it is buried so ha
deep that it will never come up. th
At Yankton the wind blew a hurri- vs
cane, and the city hall rocked so thbat vi
kcouncil hastily- adjourned and went th
into the street. A soaking rain fol- A
lowed. At Hinekiey, Minn., the wind fo
did damage to timber and shade trees. N
An engine running between Sandstone D
and Sandstone Junction was wrecked B,
yesterday afternoon by a tree falling F'
across the enginc while in motion. En- cc
gineer Dore escaped uninjured, while of
Siremn Elmer Miller was badly w
HIGH WIND IN DAKOTA. w
SIoux FALLs, DAR., May 8.--One of ce
the heaviest, steadiest winds ever "!
known in this section, prevailed on tI
Monday and Monday night, culminat- w
ing in rain. About midnighat the wind ai
blew a box car from the side track on E
to the main track of the St. Paul Rail- je
road at Dell Rapids. A freight train ti
_running at full speed struck the car and p
the entire train and the locomotive e'
were wrecked. One brakeman was in- v
stantly killed. Several other persons, a:
including the pas"sengers, escaped with a
What a Pound Wil Tield. o
L Harper's Weekly )
It has been fairly tested that this
weight of wool can furr'sh in fine yarn a
84,000 yards, lacking but eighty yards y
to complete forty-eight miles. This, at
the time-more than one hunred years ~
ago-was regarded as a triumph of r
skill, and it was said by score of mis
tresses in the art of spinning that the
worthy dame of East Dereham, in Nor- .
folk, could not be beat. This was con-(
sidered so great a curiosity that the
Royal Society of England did not hesi
tate to make honorable record of it.
Since then, however, another lady "has
spun a pound of combed wool into a
thread of J 68,000 yards; and more than
this was her success in producing a
thread 203,000 yards long from the
same weight of cotton. Her ball un
rolled would measure 11.5 miles. If this 1
ball of cotton thread had been woven
it would have made twenty yards of
muslin one yard in width.
-We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.,
-We, the jidersigned, have known F.
ne for the ast 15 years, and be
him perfectlyweQnorable in. all
~jess transactions and financially
'o carry out any obligalon made
a eir firm.
'E STr & TRuAX, Wholesale Dru ists,
"''ALING, IINNAN & MARvIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
E. H. VAN HNESEN, Cashier, Toledo
Nat'l. Bank, Toledo, Ohio. -
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon~ the blood
and mucus surfaces of.the system.
'Price 75c. per bottle. Sold\by all drug
A SHERMAN IS MAD!
A South Carolina Company Roused II
Ire by Parading Without the Stars
[Special to Charleston World.]
NEw YORK, May 4.-"Only one ii
dent marred the beauty of the wh
day," said General Sherman to-d
speaking of Tuesday's military p
eant, "and that was the omission
the part of the leading battalion
South Carolina detachments to ca
- the national flag.
"Only think of it!" he exclaim
, "the sole unit in miles of soldiery
ad march without the stars and stripe
ud"But do you considIer this omissit
er- General, inteitional, or simply an ov
ist "There should be no such oversigh
answered the old warrior. "There w
ed only two detachments from South Ca
to lina anyway, not. more than 200 men
is the whole contingent. The second
re order carried its flag regularly, and t
absence of it in the leading battali
dll rendered the slight all the more noti,
it able. Perhaps those fellows down the
st are too good to carry the old standai
id and thought that the Palmetto wa
flag better suited to their dignit
te Think of it, too, the only unit in t
w whole procession that was not salut
p, by the President! Notice the omissio
of He noticed it in a twinkling, and call
my attention to it. But I had notic
it already, and was disgusted.
>t The captain, or whoep- I
a mand, saluted .an of manner. So
I he hina~nager of the Chesapeake,
,whose rare powers raised him from a'
clerk to the control of a transcontinen
tal line-Mr. C. W. Smith. He left
Richmond half a decade ago for the
Vice-Presidency of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad. I keep one of his visit
ing cards with a pencil order on it to
stop his fastest train at a certain ob
scured depot if a severe necessity called
me there. With obliging words he
handed me the pasteboard slip with
the sufficient words on it, saying he
knew I would use it only in an ex
igency. I never stopped his quick
engines, but his friendly offices bore
fruit. Not long afterwards I was on
one of his rapid trains, when, by neg
lect of an employee, it collided at mid
night with a heavy engine. I was
knocked senseless for a minute. A
bone in my face was fractured. My
head looked like it had come out of
a "mill" with Sullivan. My limbs
were tattooed in blue bruises. I"bled
much, and a reporter published me as
used up. The thirst for knowledge got
the better of my bad wounds. I hob
bled to the smashed engines and heard
from first hands the story of the wreck.
It was a damaging tale for the corpo
ration. Virginia's greatest lawyer
offered without mpney and without
price to bring the company into court
for the betterment of my finances.
Presently an eminent attorney-an ex
Judge--called on me as the best wite
ness for his suing clients. But the
General Manager's clever card was in
v pocket. It saved the Chesapeake
. nal Gibbons, and E. D. Mead, a
mest ers. v
rough ho - ni a.ocanner
ailar to that ei 1loyed with the ordi-t
ry furnace.- The discoverer of the
>cess is Edward Fales, a Philadel
ia brick manufacturer.
be Most Learned Lady h~a the World. (
Miss Amelia B. Edwards, Ph. D). L.
D)., LL.D., is, with reason, called
2e most learned lady in the world."
>r valued labors in the field of Egyp
ogy, in addition to her varied labors
the realm of general literature, have
d their recognition in America as
1l as in Great Britain and Europe.
nerican colleges have given her hon
try degrees, and American scholars
ye accorded her unstinted praise for
e admirable work done by her in
rious departments of learning. A
dt from Miss Edwards to America is,
erefore, an event of great importance.
ready arrangements have been made
lectures by her in Philadelphia,
aw York, and Boston; and the Rev.
-V. C. Wiinslow (525 Beacon Street,
slon),~ of the Egypt Exploration
md, invites corresponden:ce from
lieges and other bodies on the subject
othe lectures by her. Miss Ed
ards is already known to readers of
2e Sunday .School ;Timnes by her
ritings in those pages. Of her suc
ss as a lecturer, Dr. Winslow says:
she is addressing crowded audiences.
tis season, . . ~in~ the great cities as
eli as university centers of England
id. Scotland, upon. Egyptian, Groeco
gyptian, and biblical-Egyptian sub
ets. The picturesqueness of her style,
Le interest of her facts, and the sym
ithetic charm of her delivery, have
roked unwonted enthusiasm. Her
yice is peculiarly clear, agreeable,
id far-reaching, and she possesses, in
remarkable degree, the power of hold
ig her audiences. Herself a practical
ceologist, she relates the wonders
our inheritance in ancient Egypt
ad the stirring story of Egyptian ox
loration, with an intelligent vividness
-hich makes those far-away subjects
interesting as a sensational romance.
[erself a skilful artist, she can, in an
1nstant, deftly illustrate with chalk
me hieroglyphic puzzle or curious
sationship between Egyptian and
lreek arts. . . . As she addresses the
inost cultivated* audiences in Edin
*urgh, Aberdeen, St. Andrew's, and
ambridge, us well as crowded houses
* a popular kind in Manches
er, Liverpool, and Birmingham, so is
he 'fitted to delight as well our cul
ivated people in the university and ed
icational centers, as to interest our
>opular audieiices in the great cities.
Iiss Edwards, so exceptionally versa
ie among all living public women in
ner accomnplishments and productions,
xxhibits a like versatile adaptability to
he audience that she addresses." A
warm welcome awaits this gifted
voman on her first visit to America.
He ate green cucumt>ers;
They made him quite sick;
But he took a few "Pellets"
That cured him right qjuick.
An easier physic
You never will find
Than Pierce's small "Pellets,"
The Purgative kind.
Small but precious. 2.5 cents per vial.
ew York, May 7.-The Thomas
iron Company to-day gave notice of a
tediicti~o of $1 50 per ton in the price
of iron for May -and June delivery.
President Clark, in explaining the re
luction, said: "The reason for the re
duction, is that the Southern people are
crow.ding the market, and have been
trying to sell $i per ton below our
prices. We propose, however, to hold
GEN. PRYOIR'S STATEMLZ. T DE-NIE]
Is Mr. 0. F. Chappell of Richland County w;
an Eye-Witness of General Pryor's De'
parture from the Confederate Lines.
Mr. 0. F. Chappell, a well-know
ole and highly respected citizen of th
oe county, and a mian whose word is
y good as his bond every time, called i
ag- the Register office and left for public
f tion the statement given below, whic
rives an eye-witness's description
rry ben. Roger A. Pryor's change of ba:
from the Confederate to the Federt
e, lines, and as well sets forth the belit
of that eye-witness that General Pryc
deliberately deserted, and was not, a
the General himself claims, taken o1
r his guard and iade a prisoner.
Mr. Chappell's statement will b
re found very interesting reading, an
o leaves roon for some further explai
tions from the great New York lawyer
Editor Register: I see in my las
he Itegister an attempt to exonerate Itoge
On A. Pryor from desertion; also an at
tempt to state the way in which h,
rewas captured. I thought the Con
federate authorities settled the matte
a and stamped him as a deserter,. as i
justly deserves. I occupied the rillb
l pit that General Pryor rode up to anm
left from, and will give you the wav
., which he deserted. I was ^
ed a skirmisher on th T 9
ed around - *. .
to readers of
The Herald and News!
Read This Through;
It Will Surely Interest You.
will buy 14 Rolls Gold
Paper and Border
U enough for a 12s12
room, beautiful patterns.
will buy a 9 piece bed room
suit, 12x20 glass, cane seat
chairs and rockers; whole suit
consists of one bureau, one
washstand, one centre table,
four cane seat chairs, one cane
seat rocker. . .
In addition to thend marble
-tz7 on fup; line of
d speak. g .N
valnut suits, wood udet.\0
'e Secret 7
$7.25 $8 50 $10."nfhp
rill buy elegant willow bhe Ameri
arriages with parasols. atevel
$6.25 DOLLARS $6.25 foxin
vi-ll cover your 15115 ft. floor jn
vith nice china matting. |
will buy a carpet |
15x15 ft. which willi oti
Sbe made and sent 1iy
readl to put down, including Ce
1.0 will buy the best| it
shade you ever saw on spring| FC
ollers. | 1)1
LO00 Shades on spring rol-| 2
Lers at 50c each.j
or a 5 hole cooking range, 53
pieces furniture. $8.00 for No.
stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson fr
SEWING MACHINES. 01
Ofor a Plush Parlor i
suit 7 pieces solid
I have everything needed in 'f
your house, no matter what it A
is. Catalogue free.a
L F. PAD&ETT,1
1110 & 1112 Broad Street, i
[). BISHOP POTTER DEFENDS HIS A
He Explains Some Sentences but Says
has Nothing to take Back.
NEW YoRK, May 3.-Bishop Pot1
n has been much criticized for his use
is the phrase that "Jeffersonian simplici
is means Jacksonian vulgarity" duril
it his Centennial sermon. In an int<
1- view yesterday he explained the rema
h as follows:
)f "Vulgarity as I used it did not ref
ie to manners, but to the political atn
L phere. Vulgar means 'coJimon.' 'T'
f manners of the people may be ve:
r high, but the moral tone very low. Lot
s at some countries in Europe, and tl
tl 1Bishop namied theiml. "Now you atitt
thme ideai. 1 am11 no Mu gwvump; I hai'
e been a Repnblicaii all of my fife, but
lihate 'tatl'y' and platitudes. Beside
there were plenty who were sure
pay sounding compliments to M
t Harrison and the nation that hon
r him. I wasn't needed for that.
"Apply what I said regarding in
e estimate of the Presidential offee to tl
- present situation. How much time h.
r Harrison given to statesmanship? N(
e an hour, not an instant, so far as an
a body knows. He was put where i,,
1 to n1i,,,... ...,aKsite
'ould marry you, because Con Reagan, 1
he track walker, is her style of man.
"Let us just examine into your
ualifications as a model husband,
fter your own matrimonal ideas my
>oy. Can you shoulder a barrel of flour
ind carry it down stairs? Can you saw
d split ten cords of hickory wood in
,he fall, so as to have ready fuel all
vinter? Can you spade up a half acre
>f ground for a kitchen garden? Do
you know what will take the lime
aste out of the new cistern, and can
ou patch the little leak in the kitchen
roof? Can you bring home a pane of
;lass and a wad of putty and repair
damages in the sitting room window?
Can you hrng some cheap paper on the
kitchen? Can you fix the front gate so
it will not swag? Can you do anyth
ing about the house that Con Reagan
"My dear, dear boy, you see Nora
Mulligan wants a higher type of true
manhood. You expect to hire men to
do all the man's work about the house,
but you want your wife to do anything
any woman can do. Believe me, my
son, that nine-tenths of the girls who
play the piano and sing so charmingly,
whom you in your limited knowledge
set down as mere butterflies of fashion,
are better fitted for wives than you are
for a husband. If you want to marry a
first-class cook and experienced house
keeper, do your courting in the intelli
gence office. But if you want a wife,
marry a girl you love, with dimpled
hands, a face like the sunlight, and her
love will tepeh her all these things, my
-T.tted industrial paper in the world
does not confine its sphere to the m
ufacturing interestsof this section, b
covers every line of progress looking
the advancement and prosperity of ti
South, and with a recent issue con
inenced the publication of a comple
weekly list of every new private an
national bank organized anywhere
the South. As the activity in the e
tablishment of new banks is one of tl~
surest indications of the South's ir
creasing prosperity, it is interesting t
notice what a large number are beln
started. The wide circulation of th
Manufacturers' Record among banker
te city. Tptlit in New York an<
allows Mrs. d look to it for in
interest at 5 per ceNL opportunities fo:
date of the judgment ag(h, makes thih
otner cajurt. The second &(the people
w Englano.-s for $1,348,949,
mnationl about tL.-nate of whatu.
7estment in the SOL' state would lh~
v feature of great value N and pr
ll sections of-the country. M ~astE
The Good MIr. WVanamnaker's Work.
~Vashington, May 5.-The good Mr.
ranamaker has reached theclos" of an
1er week of his administraitioni f the
stofle Department, but he can hard
feel as gratified with the record of thed
ek as he was at the close of the pre
lng seven days. To drop from 1,010 a:
.59 is a pretty heavy fall, but that is p
record for the week, One hundred e:
d sixty-two' Democratic, Post masters
re seat to join thme 397 who had been t
ked out of otlice since Sunday, but t
-day not one wats added to the list. ti
rst Assistant Postmaster General a
arkson is out of town to-day, and so,
uld not present to his chief the usual*
th of recomendationis of renmovals *
lich "only the interest of the public y
vices" suggested. Next week, how- 14
er, the work or nmaking a clean sweep) b
.11 be resumed with vigor, anid, as
ere willbe no national holiday to inter- s
re, the total number outside by next
.turday night is expected to be much
ore satisfactory to tIhe gentleman at
e head of the Postoflice Department.
Girls Who Chew Gum. (
[Philadelphia Record) t
"If the girls only knew that their i
res are being ruined by chewing gum
ey would shrink from it as they would
om a viper," said a chesthiut street
>tician yesterday. "We all knowv to
hat extent this chewing gum is
Lrried on, and what a nasty habit it is.
wvould advise the girls to stop) it at
"How arc the eyes affected ?"
"Well, the mnuscles of the jaw connect
-ith the spine, and from the little
brous tissues running in all directions.
number of thenm extend to the eyes,
nd are called the optic nerves. Nowv,
'ou will watch a person eating you
rill notice a palpitation of the temples
hhen the lower jaw moves up and down
i the process of mastication. This is
aused by the working of the optic
erves, which keeps the inner part of
he eyes in motion and( exercises the
erves as niuch as is needed to keep
bem in a healthy condition. These
rves are miore tender and sensative
:> a degree than one would imagine.
When they are overworked they be
ome:shrunkeni and enfeebled,and then
he process of dleterioriation in the eye
ightbegins. Of course the shrinking of
he nerve dIraws the eye back into the
ocket, and as it is connected by slender
breads of tissue to the pupil of the eye;
his also becomes affected. Thle conse
uene is that the eye becomies weak
ud looses its color, it becomes an unnatt
rl looking gray and the vision is so
auh impaired by it that eyeglasses
nust be resorted to.
"One of my girls wvears glasses just be
ause she ehewved gum to much. Her
yesight is practically ruined, an-l she
ias crows, feet wrinkles about the outer
:orners that were caused by the flesh
ff the cheek being forced upward by
he action of the jaw. She is also
robled with indigestion from the
ame cause. Parents ought to take the*
natter in hand and see if they cannot rid
heir girls of the habit. It is a filthy one
Iutside of the terrible effect it has
mi +n tehuman system."
- TWO NOTABLE CAROLINIANS DIE
Col. John W. Stokes of Greenville,
He Judge Robert Munro of Union.
[ pecial to the Register.]
f (IREEN'ILL6, .ay -tol. .lohi
y Stokes, a promillent citizen and
oldest active meielber of the (reenl
> bar, died very suddenly of heart
ease at his lonte in this city vetert
rk about 2 o'clock. Col. Stokes was
years old. He represented his cou
sr four times in, the Legislature, and i
a member of the Seeession Conventi,
1e His sudden death was a shock to
h 'N ION, May --Judge Rohert Miut
. dicl at Iis honlte here this afternoo
I thetage of (:yea. lc il:ul hWe fill
s, unweil for sutllretlnu. TCh fune
:o will take tllce to-mlulor-ow.
>r THE BESSEMER LAND COMPANY
The Advent of the New President Lool
Forward to with Confidence.
>I:SSEM ER, Ala ...."'a poor Swed
ve au, aIlt ran barefoot in chil
hood. .lSnny Lind, also a Swede, was
the daughter of a principal of a young
Looper for a Leader.
Jeremiah Looper, of Pickens, has re
ceived a letter from A. B. Humphrey,
of New York, who is one of the "boss'
men in the Republi'can party. asking
Looper to take the position of chief or
ganiz'r of the Republicans in this Statt
and have it in good trim for the next
campaign. Humphrey wrote that th
nationa'l Republican perty would fur
nish all money necessary for this pur
pose. Looper replied, says the Plckem
Sentinel, that the only way to build a
decent Republican -arty here is t<
le9ve out the black vote.
For biliousness, sick hea-lache, indi
gestion, and constipation, take Dr.
Pierce's Pellets. One a dose.
The Miserable Condition of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad.
UNIoN, April 29.-On last Saturda:
afternoon, near Santuc, thirteen car
of the regular freight train were d tched
The engine had to go to Spart.:nbur;
after hands and implements' , clear th
track. This road is in a miserable con
dition with rotten cross-ties and wort
out railing. Steel rail. or new iron one!
are needed very badly, and it is neve
surprising to hear of a wreck.
We have before us a copy of the fin
issue of the Carolina School Journa
edited by Mr. Stiles R. Mellichami
Orangeburg, S. C. It is a paper d,
voted entirely to educational work i
South Carolina, and, on this accout
should receive the support of the teacl
ers of the State.
We wish the editor success in tl
work he has undertaken.
- --at-u-tr of Frank Leslie
,ntractedl the disease which CoG LiM
- life. He was a native of Belgium,;
ut was aged 49 years.
96 in the Shade.
d Vasm INGTO , May 9.-To-da v
_ .been the warmest of the season. A
o'clock the thermom:eter at the sigi
- office indicated 93~ in the shade, wb'l
at other places as high as 96 w<
;shown. N u merous cases of prostrati
-occurred, but the only one that prov
fatal was that of Michael O'Toote, ag
- 2 years, a laborer.
At the signal oflice to-night it w
stated that the hot wave would hi
throughout to-morrow, and be follow<
to-morrow night by raini and cool
ieather all along the Atlantic coast.
r - ------
Cj bega d( Decorations.
-4ow when I am
-~~& sin thbe
-"w.ifl cause muet
[Herald of Healtig--.
Cretonnes of the cheap sort useulm..
acorating r-ooms turn out to b3 as
-senically poisonous as green wall pa
r. Out of forty-four samples recently
caminmed ini London none were free
omi arsenic, three had only faint
aces of it, twenty-one had larger
aces, eleven wer'e classed as very bad
ad nine wer2 called ''distinctly dan
trous.'" On~e specimlenl yielded 101
minis of whi. e arsenie to the square
ar. The g -eens andt blues were the
ast harmtful, while reds, browns and
locks were 'ieavily loaded with poi
A boastful nmercha nt, whose chief
ompletitor was also a great boaster,
ent him a pair of bellows, whereupon
be recipient wrote to the donor as
ollws:-" Received to-day your busi
iess card ; manny thanks.''
1 cure costivenles the mnedicine must
be more than a purgative. To be per
mnanent, it munst contain
Tonic, Alterative and
Ft's Pills possess these qualities in
in eminent degree, and
to the bowels their natual peristaltiC
otion, so essentini to regularity.
Piso's Cure is our best selling medi
cine. I have a personal knowledge of
its beneficial effects, and recommend it.
-S. L&nny ; Druggist, Allegheny, Pa.
1S89-Pionleer Seed Catalogue or America.
complete 1-4; c.( vegetables. Flo,wers, nulLs sna smal
Fruit-'. wirth de,.criptins and ricee". New Shape. Nec
-ype, completely revised a. isnproved. contains mnor
varieties than a.nv other entaln:mue printc-l. 3 elecan
eninred plates Sx10O inch"s, and a frnt isj-IPce. Ever
.orn wo own a foot of latnd! or cultivates a plan
huldt have 3acopy. Price of vicR's FLR.oLi GcIIs
ctalfnin' a certificnte ged~ for 15 cents worth of sed
en y IS cents. JAM.ES VICK( SFEDLIA
tI . PROSPERITY LETTER.
and Misses Fhorence Cromer and Eli
Suber are visiting the family of RE
J. D. Hu-gins.
- The chicken fanciers of Prosperi
i have the Wyandots, Brahmas, Whi
os- and Black Minorcas, Brown Leghorn
lay etc., but the Sheriff of Newberry Cou
'l ty has some of his celebrated flat-bill
Ity web-footed game fowls, which bea
n.' the world. Order quick if you want
The cold snap last week injured veg
at Wheat and oats are needing rail
ite 'Weather is warmer.
Last week, on the way to Newberr
Muller Able's horse ran away,near Col<
- ny Church, upsetting the buggy an
throwing Mr. and Mrs. Ablesout. M'
ced Ables was son- -
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, !hape 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 liat, 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.
Mty line of Stiff and Soft Hats, 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 your critical inspection. Be
sure to call and see what I have in store for
M. L. KINARD.
Columbia. S. C.
r Swift's Specific is entirely a vecetable prepar
ation, and should not be confounded with the
various sub:titutes, imitations, non-secret hulr
3t buas, "Succus Alterans." etc., etc., which are
I now bein; manufactured by various persons.
None of these contain a single article which
enters into the composition of S. S. There is
B- only one Swlft's Specific, and there is nothir.. 1
n the world like it. .A0
CorrrETLTz, Mrss. February 2(, IS9.
Gentlemen: I suffered with eczema for nearly
two years, and was treated by three physicians,
but they could do me no good. I spoke of try
e ing S. S. S. and they told me it would kill me,
but I tried it any way, and after taking six or
eight bottles, I was completely cured. ard have
never been bothered since with it, and I feel it
a duty to you and suffering humanity to make
this statement. a I. S. Davis.
MoNTPORT HOrSE, Wills Point, Texas.
s April 5, 1Ss.
n ., tl A.-? ^ ahS .n Inii, . S
ahearty a child or three "s can be found
and ur:vwbre. E. V. DE.:.
I Treatise on fiood and Skin Diseases marded free.
Tttr, Swi~' rer c ., Drawer 3 Atlanta, G:t.
Norw Furk. 36 Dr, idway.
eCo' -AND - i
reLuytie's Rye Whiskey..
on Gibson's Rye Whiske~
ed mond ConWhiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey
as Kentucky Corn_Whiskey
d Satisfacto_ urned
ICALL AND SEE ME.
IILEY W. FANT,
(Successor to JINO. F. WHEELER.)
Lx any dealer says he has the W. L. Do-~
e aoe.. without name and price stam
e- 4bottom, put hi down asanaa
$3 S HOE CENTLEMNN
s5.00 GENUI*I ADEW Dh SH3
i4.O HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.O
3.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
82.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE. '
-20 n 81 BOAS SHOL SHOES.
'Al mnade in Congress, Button and Lace.
W. L. DOUCLAS
SS SHOE L AD
Best MateriaL Best Style. Best Fitting.
W. L EDOUGLAS BROCETON. MASS.
FORt S.ALE BY MINTER & JAMTESON
Newberry, S. C.
Nebe, . C.
Messr)Ns. ra & NahoC I re
fri et a;ndfre custmer whotforyso
matcy epae lieall Spealtze
me.er,r H S. F. H 11M N
We [ave bougt omutarmonl' store
-mpel prepariled teoffer bagm.
friene ad aorlle andsoer for soes
wen prmieair and liber tO dean
you.DURH. &. MAHMON.
eAdverugtisn out Harmoays stroe
Conicone fu l. n eforeyo plavsa,
Nesaper erising ayspoe
45. to s1ephauSS, V14bA9
walking around we heard the sound of
a little bell and looking up we noticed
e a turkey buzzard flying around in the
v. air with a little bell tied to his neck.
On Saturday we were informed that
the gentleman was last seen near New
ty berry still ringing his bell. He flew
te along very quietly and seemed to enjoy
the music of the bell. SIGMA.
d Another Railroad Heading this Way.
The News and Courier of Thursday
a contained the following :
Four always welcome visitor from the
e- central section of the State spent yes
terday in the City by the Sea. They
were Congressman Dibble, that veteran
l- Democratic war, horse, Gen. James F.
zlar, and Mr.- J. E. Bull, of Orange
burg, an(l Mr. Fort, of Lexington
County. The visitors spent the fore
noon in consultation with some of th
d business men and caoir --
Letter Heads, L
Bill Heads, L
Visiting Cards, N
Warranted for Five Years.
V YOU HOME.
Our [?vorite Singer
Drcke LFanc Cover, Large Drawers, tI
ento ings,cTucker, Ruf fier, Binder,
enonurWidths of Hemmners. -
'(ri week's trial. Delivered in your home fre
bLA6res. Buy only of Manufacturers. Sar
Ca ~' ommissiOns. Get New Mach'nes
Address for circulars and Testimonials, To
Co-operativa Sewing Machme Co
219Quince Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
g93 se a ehT lTT
trade in al parts, YiIft3 o
d we nhe**eo'le ra n
in each loehlibtbey
the world.ltSalti the atach.CD*- wi
ieo o ,oy anm.alabl anrath
- ro wht ws o ths wo
ma a web ome and w t mS
M mach grng mie -
enre tee the hih hare ver n t: heen A.me 1U
asteies npb sedmn a ndnwglh b i
eruaiUmU a e P ro t requrdli,a
F y ed u sende wfor AU men
ew t h hicpes wo cui t he ard a nd
a dot nfults h i i art so tthrnAei
I mch,~l apr pblshd ndhae th lad s e
yer p e c Amr In the wold
ign patntsO k. Send for bok.nores
In gasess. ac i's'rsted ins che Pat
e thOgpic aplate tof lcntry o and rourese. t
andiatel potection speiand for th ndbook.
2tsaCOPy.aT for b o., chartISEc map
ste., qiclay maybeed.Addres
MUNN & CO ~ & C., PaetSlihos
pENRA or a1dbRODWA. Nor.o Y
Forictlew Acnive,ont rgtia Bsi
u ~ ess plyte3Xn C. and promen
poErtcn. Soe forane.
foYour fo boks caretods houe
t uicve prord. adressn ieo oko
Ind whato aent areidoing:
AGE ESNS HFERTaH
A 00g oo Opposrtnted eley
Frpay FeO tver1 , al re etldic thBSuth.
On naetsi soten Georgme oe
To000 Erotin thorten da onoe.r
in T ATense in 89 ays so 3-10 worlt. of
rurbooks. W te are hldoing equale aT
wal.Snd see.5ha or agens aedotit.:
"THE ELKPING OF RU,"
he lotarge inOife o f illustd esvery.tn ,
elsasg.One agent has souldrn 1,500 ad coper
since.Januarof5t in8thirtien d fyouwort.9Another. -
31s any others reoing equallto nuer
B 1 Il aend intoL. fo gnyad o nt in
maylget the ritory lieo dher wte. Ades
ls at ihOeaeta sold l,SOcpe
sieJauay5,IlSS PiE,fufi9 ent.
A Cold SpeRl In se.NlortEwiest
CHICAGO, May 3.-Dispatches from
Decatur, Galesburg, Monticello and
Turcola, Ill., and Wabash, Crawfords
ville and Covington, Ind., report heavy
frost, during the past two nights in
many places. Small fruits werereported
killed and many vegetables and pota
toes were frozen to the ground. In some
parts snow fell, and at Crawfordsville
ice formed aquarter of an inch thick.
TO PROHIBIT THE OPENING
GATES AND DOOBS 0T
AND .a a " 7 ...
..55 " ...Abbeville... " 1030 .....
.... 235 " ..Spartanburg " 1202 ......
610 Hendersonville 9 15 ....
.... 7 00 " ...Asheville.. " 8 .3....
otid Trains between Charleston and Co
ubia, S. C.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l. Pass. Ag't.
F. DIVINE, Gen'i Supt.
LMINGT3N,COLUMBIA& AUGUSTA RAILROAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 18. Daily. Daily.
.wilmington.-..........8 20 P:M.1010 P.
. L.Waccamaw.........-...- 42 " 1117 *
.M srion. ......... .........1136 " 12 40 A.X
rive Florence............12 25 " 115
Sumter............434A.M. 434 "
Columbia.. ....640" 640"
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
.Columbia ............-- 9 5v .
rive Sumter........--- --. 118
save Florence...........--.4 0 r . 607 A.
r. Marion...-.............514 " 563
r. L. waccaaw. . . -..714 " 7US
r. Wilmington... -..........838 " 907
rrain No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 4' stops only at Brinkley's
'hiteville, Lake Waccamaw, Fair Bluff,
tchols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence,TiXmons
lie, Lynchburg, bsayesville, Sumter, Wedge
ld, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passenge Coin all points On
, G. R. B., C,
motion, and all points beyon s
D. 48 Night Bpress.
separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
id for Augusta Cn train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
once for Colzmbia, Augusta and Georgia
ints via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston ana
JOHN F. DIVINE
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt. 4
South Carolina Railway Company.
TO AND PROM CHARLESTON.
>epart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 6.33 p .
ue Charleston.. ..... ...10.35 m 9.45 p m
epart Charleston-.7.00a m 6.00 p m
hie Columbia...........0.45 a m 9.45 p m
TO AND ROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epartColumbia.....650 745 500 533
)u Camden.....1252 125s 742 742
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.) '
. am am pm pm
)epartCamden....... 745 746 830 380
am am pm pm
)ue Columbia-.....10 25 1045 70 94t
f Volum . . a m
~Iae a UnonCONNIETION5
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co
bia and v(reenville Railroad by train arrvf
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. Ls
with Charlotte, Columbia and Angust 1ail.
road by same train to and from au Points on
both roads to and from Sprtanbu
yond by train leaving Charleston dt 0be-.
and Columbia at 650 a. in., with througm
coach to Morristo-- n, Tenn.
At Charleston withSteamners for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fr idays with steame-.
r Jacksonville and points on the St. ou
ftvralso with Charleston and Savanna
afoaito and from Savannah and e'
Points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Cent
Souh AtBlaCkvWe to anc fro **Pin.z
-Trghtickets can be
TOHN B FEC'K,
D. C. AL,xEN. Gen. Pass. andTi I
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,
NEwBERtRY, S. C-,
-February 13, 1889.
i compliance with instructionl
from the Comptroller General and
dience to requirements of the act the
owing act is published for the imfor
ion of the people.
W. W. HOUSEAI,
Allow UTnimnproved Lards which
have been on the Tax Books smne
1875 to be Listed Without Penalty.I
SECTION 1. Be it enacted b h
ate and House of Representatives
the State of South Carolina, now
t and sitting in General Assembly
d by authorit y of the same. That
all. cases where unimproved land
hich has not been on the tax -books5
ce the fiscal year commencing No- -
moer 1st, 1875, and whichxre not on
e forfeited list, shall at any time be
e the 1st day of October, 1888, be re
ned to the County Auditor. for taxa
n, the said Auditor be, and he is
~reby, instructed to assess the same
Ldto'enter it upon the duplicateof,
*e fiscal year comnig svme
t, 1887, with the simple taxes of that
EC. 2. That all such latids as maY
returned to the Auditor for tazationl
~tween the first day of October, 88
ad the first day of October, 1889, bi
assessed and charged with the sun
Le taxes of the two fiscal years com-l
rvembr,187, and the frst dyo
EC. 3. That as soon as practcal
olr d Ma
ePb181 to~ t
e s. me p the Year or th
a 8;and the%eoime d d r
oh shall be paid by suc duh
reasurer, Upon the order of t* Cou
amisshiSoners, out of oth e*Coun
3unty tax last collected.the ordia
.A pprOVed Dlecemfber 19, 1888
QWI YTfHJR OPPORTuiT
I AM RECEIVING DAILY
id Buggies and Carriages
Oie, two, three and fou
I also caZ'
sh and the- ----
1 Sol-- --j
ou will always find me ready to w
me and wait on- you.
1N01 P FANT
text door to Smith's Livery_SaJ~~