Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TlURS)AY Al
The Farmer's Opportunity.
There are innumerable ways in
which the farmers of the South,
and especially those living near
large and busy, cities, can make
themselves ipepedent, just as
there are pays in which a man in
busines can make himself inde
n t. It is not the farmer
owning the best land who makes
the most money any more than it is
the business man who has the finest
store or factory who succeeds best.
In each cae success comes to him
who strikes a popular chord and
ps himself in tune to it.
In every city are people who
are notional in some direction or
other, who are willing to pay lib
erally for the sake of getting their
notions. What the farmer should
do is to study and analyze these
notions. A few years ago a young
- man just graduated from a.well
known college found himself much
bioken in health, without business,
and with only $2,000 or so from a
recent legacy. His only alterna
tive seemed to be to buy a farm. As
soon as he was settled on his land,
he began, with his other work. the
careful rearing of pigs_-He kept
them in clean pens, fed them on
16-1-selected food. and soon had a fine
selection of porkers. Some thirty
miles off was a large city. By
careful en uiry he learned of sev
r: ral persons in that city who were
fond of pork, yet who were afraid
of the stuff usually sold in the
public market. The young farmer
promptly struck a bargain with
these people to supply them with
fresh and salt pork, sausages and
lard at very remnnerative prices.
.These custcmns soon brought more,
and a~s business increased, the far.
mer enlarged his faciliti.es and
added to his other products the
choicest butter that hands could
This young man, almost an in
valid and with scarcely money
'. enough to buy a poor farm, now
has an annual income of $15,000 or
Smore, not because his farm is such a
~r because he is a skilled
Sagriculturist, but because he hunt
Sed up those people who had weak
nesses for the very best, pork and
>the chpiceSt of butt tikled
Stheir 'palates wiust what they
Throug,ho the South are many
farmers who have every advantage
that this young man had, and who
can, by a little expenditure of ener
gy, line their pockets with gold
by working some notion for all
there is in it. They make the
choicest of butter, fatten the nicest
pork, raise th.e most luscious fruit,
or possibly raise and cure tea equal
to the best Chinese article. It
makes but little difference what
they do as long as they are al
ways sure that the quajity of their
product is the very best, and that
~7they use the same skill and acute
ness to- find customers for their
products that a store-keeper or any
other-enimercial man would. The
Ttrouble with farmers, as a class is
that they forget that it takes almost
-as much s~kill to .sell a crop as it
does to raise it.
Things Worth Knowing.
- [Women's (Ill.) World.]
If the children's flannel dresses
are all greasy add borax to the
water in which you wash them.
~Jissolve a large tablespoonful of
borax in a pint of boiling water ;
put about a third of it in the first
suds in which the garment is to be
washed (you should never rub soap
directly on wollen), another third
in the next water ; shake the gar
ments thoroughly before hanging
them up to dry.
After the dust has been well
beaten out of the carpets and they
are put down again they can be
very much freshened by sprinkling
cornmeal mixed with coarse salt
over them and the sweeping it all
SThe best way to clean out lead
- pipes without the expensive
ofa plumber to pour a strong
solution .of concentrated lye down
thegn. The lye will dissolve hair,
indeed all animal -and most vege
table matter and so open the pipes.
About as good a way as any to
clean black silk is to take ammonia
and alcohol-one 'part ammonia to
three of alcohol-add half as much
hot water, and, laying the silk
over an old sheet folded in four
thicknesses, rub with a black rag or
Ssponge dipped in the mixture.
Have ready some old broom handles,
curtain poles or other round smooth
sticks and wrap the silk on them.
as tightly and smoothly as possible.
Let it dry in this position ;it will
need no ironing.
*To clean straw mattings wash
them with sa,lt water, but not
brine. Soap turns them yellow.
An old broom, with the straws
trimmed evenly, and a scribbing
cloth fastened over it, makes a good~
The only guaranteed cure for all
blood taints and humors, eruptions,
pimples, blotches, scalp diseases and
seroulous sores and swellings, is Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
You get a cure or money paid for it
Ruy at Home.
T) su' , 4p port limic newspape
hoiii' maiii ufactu ires, home indi
tries of all kinds, is a duty eve
man owes to his neighbors and
his fellow tax payers. His incoi
may be small or great and his E
penditures in proportion, but whE
ever he buys elsewhere what
can get with equal advantage
home, he is injuring himself
well as his fellow-citizens. If o
readers everywhere will look abc
them they will soon discover tt
they can find in their own tom
county or State many things tl
they have been accustomed to
from, distant places. This is p:
ticularly true of those manuf
tured goods of which the Sou
is a heavy purchaser. Formei
nearly every tool, machine, hoa
hold article and garment mater
used in the South was made at t
North or in Europe. It was
necessity then, but it need not
in the future. Every day new
dastries are started, and esti
lished ones are enlarged. The Sot
has ceased to be absolutely
pendent on other sections,s and c
make itself independent if its p
ple will that it shall be. The fi
move in this direction .must
the encouragement of home indi
tries. Buy all you need of t
quality you require at the near
home point. -Do not send No]
for anything you can get at t
same price and of the same qu
ity of some one near by. Ent
prise in any community redoui
to its advantage even when a s
gle individual or firm is the imi
One thing the South greatly la<
is ready money. There is gr
wealth oi lands, buildings, m
chandise and crops, but compa
tive little of cash or its equivale
Every dollar expended in it ac
to the circulation and by so mu
reduces interest rates. Every d
lar unnecessarily sent away l
precisely the opposite effect. WE
a Southerner buys a hoe, a stei
engine, a set of furniture, or a
other thing that is made at t
South from Northern manufactur
or their agents, he is by just
much helping to keep his secti
at the mercy of the "money lori
of the North, while every man wi
buys whatever the South produ<
that he needs is by little or by miu
assisting his sectim'ttiifin^fr
Political eec'nomy, like charil
uust begin af home, ifJ the Soi
woWatirin the full meaures
that wealth and that conseqent
nancial independence fbr which GI
has given her the foundation,
bounteous uatural resources, b
in the practice of that economy, I
people must learn to buy at hoi
all her domesticeproducts they net
and to purchase elsewhere nothi
that she supplies.
Curiosities of Marriage.
Goethe said he married to <
Wycherly, in his old age, mi
ied his servaunt girl to spite his
The joining right hands in ancie
times had the solemnity a:
valldity of an oath.
Thers is a story of a man w
got married because he inherited
Giving a ring is supposed to
dicate the eternity of the unit
seeing that a cirele is endless.
A man got married because
had bought a piece of silk' che
at a sale and wanted a wife to gi
Under the Roman empire mi
riage was a civil contract ; her
we read of men "putting awa
Among the Jews the rule was:
a maiden to marry on the fou:
and a widow on. the fifth day
the week-not earlier.
In Jewish marriages the womx
is set on the right,, but throng
out Christendom her place in
ceremony is on the left.
In a Roman marriage the hrj
was purchased by the bridegroor
payment or three pieces of cop]
money to her parents.
The Russians have a story o.
widow who was so inconsolable:
the loss of her husband that
took another to keep hg: fr<
fretting to death.
The custom of putting a v
UptmU the maid before the betrot]
was done to conceal her blushes
the first touch of the man's he
nd the closing kiss.
Kising the bride the miom4
bhe marriage ceremonial endi
hough not now prescribed byt
rubric of the Western church<
[ormerly was an imperative act
:he part of the bridegroom.
The early marriage ceremoi
iaong the Anglo-Saxons consist
merely of hand fa'stening, or takij
sach other by the hand, and pled
g each other love and affection
-he presence of friends and rel
An old adage thus lays down tl
roper day for wedlock:
'Monday for wealth, Tuesday
Wednesday for the best day of all ;
rhursday for crosses, Friday for loss~
LE .L I 1WD IIi11Ji1 Y 1tbT
Death of a Famous Tree, Aged 6.000 to
[Fro-n the London ilobe.]
With an antiquity rivaling, prob
ry ably exceeding, that of the pyra
to mids of Egypt, and a reputatiot
ne scarcely inferior, it is remarkabl<
how little notice has been taken o:
the wealth of the colossal dragoi
he tree of Orotava. This gigantic
at hoary-headed vegetable veterar
as died almost suddenly a few year
ur ago, and may be said, like the dea
ut con's old masterpiece, to have gon
tat ''to pieces all at once-all at onc<
and nothing first-just as bubble!
tat do when they burst." After baby
ret hood of centuries, decades of'matu
tr- rity and a decadence of ages, it doe
z- seem pitiable that the departure 0
lth this wonder of the world shouh
-lv have worked litttle or no comment
When Alonzo de Luge, the con
sal queror of Teneriffe, came to Orotav:
he in 1793 he spared the tree, but
a scandalized at the profane myste
ries which had taken place in its in
- terior, he converted its hollownes
nto a chapel for holy mass. Hum
ith boldt, in 1799, gives its height a
e 'appearing' about 50 or 60 feet
an and its circumference near th,
a roots as 45 feet and the diameter o
1o the trunk at ten feet from the groun<
'is 12 English feet,'and he compare<
its age at 10,000 years. Th<
s-e opening was so large that a tabl,
h was placed in it, round which 1
eh persons could seat themselves
he and 'a staircase in the interior con
he ducted the visitor up to its heigh
e whence the branches sprang.
er Slow indeed must have been it
in- growth, for 40 years after the visi
of the first navigators L. Dru meas
ured the tree most carefully, prov
,ks ing that during thlat long periot
ks the increase has only been one foo
et at the base, the other dimen=ioi
ra- being practically identical. Th,
old tree morderately credite<
nt. with 6,000 years of life, has goni
ids the way of all trees, but most felici
tch tously the Marpuisa del Sanzal ha
ol- planted on its exactsite a seedlinl
is derived from its most ancient pro
en genitor, and this youngster is nov
a.health-plant some four feet high
f looking-in shape only-exactli
he life a fine long carrot, lightll
rs stuck to the ground by its taper eni
and surmounted by a crown o
on sword-shaped leaves. -
ho Character and Rleputation.
ch .It is a poor- kind of morality tha1
L- appoves of honesty solely becaust
it is the best policy. Self-respect
by, an approving conscience, the good
Lth will of neighbors, which can onl:
of come of honest dealing, are quit<
fi- as essential to true happiness as
od the acquisition of a fortune. Th<
in merchant or mechanic who estab
at, lishes such a reputation for fail
ter dealing that old customers returi
ne to him again and again, and bring
dnew ones with them; who is so wel
ng trusted that he receives orders t<
be filled at his direction, may no
for a time make as much as hil
tricky competitor, but in the loni
run he proves by his prosperit:
>b- that honesty is the best policy. H<
has, moreover, what the dishones
ir- man cannot have-a free spirit,
re- self-respecting feeling of indepen
dence, that enables him to g<
nt about with head erect, afraid to mnee
nd no man. The dishonest man ma'
prosper for a time, but it is onl'
ho for a time. The mechanic or ie
a chant who founds a business upor
good principles, of which hones
n- dealing is one, may be slow ii
m, his movement, but he has stayini
powers and will reach the end o
he his journey before his more actrve
ap but unscrupulous rival who stop|
e by the wayside for the enjoyment he
cannot find withi himself.
ar- Honesty, however, has a broade
ice meaning than that usually given to
y" to it. It does not relate solely ti
money transactions, the chargin,
for of fair prices, the prompt pay
7th mnent of bills,and the like. Thorougl
of honesty requires fair dealing il
all respects, the unscrupulous flu]
an filment of promises, good work~
h- fair measure, open and abov
:he treatment-everything, in short
which goes to make up the characte
de of a business man entitled to the
n's fullest trust of his customers. Th
rreputation for such honesty is no
rto be gained in :a day, but b:
years of upright conduct, and onc<
a fairly gained, it is a mainstay c
for prosperity. It is a part of the busi
ness capital which suffers no shrmnk
he age, whatever may be the condi
m tion of the money market. It i;
an element of true happiness tha
ail may survive the loss of fortune
land is, therefore, more t.o be treas
aured thian riches themselves. Ye
at this character, this reputation i:
ad within the reach of any man wh<
determines to be just in his deal
nt ings. Fortunes come to the few
dcharacter, reputation, self-respeci
dand the happiness which thes<
e bring with them are to be had,
s, not without labor it is trune, ba
on any one who strives to lead at
an upright, honorable life. Yount
men in partcular who are natu.
7t rally under the greatest temptatiot
ed to seek easy and treacherous mnean.s
ng of advancement, would do well
g- to consider these things, and
n while not sceking to be hiones
La as a mere umatter of policy, de
-termine to establish for them
selves a character and reputation
e for firmness and uprightness be
cause such character is essential to
right living and because without
right living there can be no true
~, happiness or success 'in this world
'r i.an, mid to ome
to readers of
The Herald and News!
Read This Through;
It Will S11rely Interest You.
will buy 14 Rolls Gold
t 1 Paper and Border
11 enough for a 12x12
room, beautiful patteris.
t 147 Only147
will buy a 9 piece bed room
suit, 12x20 glass, cane seat
chairs and rockers; whole suit
s consists of one bureau, one
washstand, one centre table,
four cane seat chairs, one cane
In addition to the above I
have an elegant line of walnut,
oak, mahoganized and imitation
walnut suits, wood and marble
S$7.25 $8.50 $10.00
will buy elegant willow baby
carriages with parasols.
$6.25 DOLLARS $6.25
will cover your 15x15 ft. floor
with nice china mnatting.
IIwill buy a carpet
49 ~ 15x15 ft. which will
IL. be made and sent
Sread to putdowr;, including
L$1.00 will buy the best
shade you ever saw on spring
1000 Shades on spring rol
rers at 50e each.
for a 5 hole cooking range, 53
pieces furniture. $8.00 for No.
a stove with 20 pieces furni
IWheeler & Wilson
fllfor a Plush Parlor
llsuit 7 pieces solid
*U walnut frame.
your house, no matter what it
is. Catalogue free.
SL. F. PADGETT,
1110 & 1112 Broad Street,
Among the Wfts.
Pat in gaping wonder at the
letters on a Hebrew bntcher's
sign )- [ere. Mike, tis yerselt has
the fuine larnin'. Can yez rade
that, now ? Mike-I cannot; but
if I had my flute here I believe I
G could play it.-Boston Commercial
Seldonfede-What do you think
is the matter with my horse ' He
keeps thin all the time.
\eterinary Surgeon--I should say
sir, that it is a ease of hay fever.
-Lowe ll C:tizen.
Omaha Doctor-There seens t(
be but little chance of saving you
Omaha Wife-Oh, do save him i:
you can, I appear so badly it
Ranshackle-Well, Mike, how't
3like (a grave digger)-We don't
see much of it up in these parts
We have a strange way of ex
pressing things in this country. W(
say a man has been 'out on a lark,
when in reality he has been 'out or
the swallow.'-Yonkers Statesman
COURSE OF TLE PROHIBITIONISTS,
Mrs. Jason-Tne papers sa,
that the leaders of the prohibitior
party are undecided what course t(
Mr. Jason.--It will be watei
course, most likely.-Terre Haut(
SINCERE, NoT PECULIAR.
Dealer-What kind of a nove;
would you like ! Here is onethal
has been well received by the critics
and they all say that it is a bool<
I don't want. Have you any on(
that the public is advised not t<
read 3--Toronto Blade.
A PRUDENT HELPMEET.
Wife-I read in the paper thai
they are likely to have a war it
.bebring Sea and kill all these.ls.
Husband-Yes, the price of seal
skin sacques will be so high next
winter that we imust not think 0:
Wife-That was what I was
afraid of, so I ordered two to (lay
before the rise in price occurred
A SUBJECT FOR THE FUTURE.
They were but lately engaged.
IBrit he was a pretty hard headed
young man, as the following con.
yeston shows: derst:i
Sadshe-Henry, daet i
you know that it has been judicial.
ly decided that ice cream is a ne
eessity ? ~
"Well, it will be time enough
to think of the necessaries of life
fter,we are married, my darling."
S-Terre Haute Express.'
- UTFRLY' QUTE.
The late Oliver Ditson eft $15,000
for the founding of a horpgsg
sigr.But th is appalling
ly inadequa . Fifteen jnillions
wouldn't . use half of them.-To
A sUNDAY sCHOOL LEssON.
Omaha Teacher-Can any of the
class explain to me why the way o1
the the transgressor is hard?i
Omaha Spark-I guess it's cause
it's travelled so much.-Omaha
('LAss IN PHYsIOLOGY.
Omaha Teacher--Will some mem
ber of the class explain how we
Bright Sprig-Somebody tells pa
something down town, then pa tells
it t,o ma as a profound secret, then
ma. tells it at the sewing society
meeting and then we aill hear it.
In miany instances it has been proven:
that B. B. B..(Botanic Blood Balm),
made by Blood Balm Co. Atlanta, Ga..
will cure blood poison in its worse
phases, even when all other treatmeni
A. P. Brunson, Atlanta Ga., writes
"I had 24 run ning ulcers on one leg and
6on teother, an etgreatly prostrrt
ed. I believe I actually swallowed a
barrel of miedicinme, in vain efforts tt
cure the disease. With little hope]
finally acted on the urgent advice of
friendi, and got a bottle of B. B.B. I
ex periencedl a change, and my despon
dency was somewhat dispelled. I kep1
using it until I had taken sixteer
bottles, and all the ulcers, rheumatisir
and all other horrors of blood poisor
have disappeared, and at last I air
sound and well again, after an expe
rience of twenty years of torture."
Robert Ward, Maxcy, Ga., writes:
"M \v disease was pronounced a tertiary
formn of blood poison. My face, head
and shoulders were a nmass of corrup
tion, and finally the 'disease begat
eating umy skull bones. My bones ached
my kidneys were derange~d I lost flesla
strength, and became a burden. All
said f must surely die, but nevertheless,
when I had used ten bottles of B. B. B.
I was pronounced well. Hundreds o;
sars cani now be seen on me. I have
nowv been well over twelve months."
Intelligent Readers will notice that
are not e arranged toere llase
from a disordered liver, viz;
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,
Fevers, Costiveness, Silious
For thse the arDot warranted ine
famlibe, but are a. nearlysessasit is -Q
ible to make a remedy, gripe, e!,
. . uDtatOUs AID PEDISTII
I- Adveri$m has always proven
sucesfui. Befowe placing any
Newspaper Adverisn h
LOD >a ~IAO
4 RE ALL THE R.GE HERE. TII(.SE
who have seen the uiiCplay Of Spring
I am showing this season. claim it to be not
only the largest stick, but the best assort
ment of styles and pattern 3 that are shown In
the city. For the beauty of get up and trtm
ming nothing excels them. You will ind
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 Simoud's
Patterns this season at low prices, in slims
stou;s, fat and regular sizes, in Cutaways and
Sack Suits. I have the best line of Cheviots
at $12.54) that has ever been shown in the city.
Call and see them. Hear 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, shape 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 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.
Swift's Specific is entirely a veeetr.ble prepar.
ation. and should not be confounded with the
various .ub:-titutes, imitations, nun-aecret humn
b.i-, "Succus Alterans." etc., etc., which are
ow bein manufactuxed by various per'ona.
None of these contain a sintle article which
enters iuto the composition of S. S. S. There .ii
only one Swift's Specitic, and there is nothi: :a
the wofld like it
CorFEviz, 3Mrss, February 20, 18Q.
Gentlcmcn: I suffered with eczema for nearly
two ye:rs, and was treated by three physicians,
but they could do me ne good. .I spoke of try
ine 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, a:,d have
never been bothered since with it, and I feel it
a duty to you and suffering humanity to make
this etatement. 11. S. DAvis.
MorrPottr HocsE, Wills Point, Texac.
A1pril 5, 1158.
Gentlemen: Our baby wher. but two weeks
old was attacked with a scrofulous aofection
that for a time destroyed her eyeitht entirely,
and caused its to despair of her life. She was
treated by the best physicians without benefit.
We fir:aliy gave her Swift's S;k:cific, which
"oon relieved her completrv s- ie the is now as
hale and hearty a child of tlire :.a can be found
anywhere. E. V. DELK.
Treatise on Biood and Skin Diseases matied free.
TUE Swt-r SrEcrwe Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta. Ga.
New York, 756 Br:.,tdwav.
ILEY W. FANT
FINE WINES, LIQViORS,
TOBACCO, CZGARS, &c.
PODIB ILIARD ROOMS.
- - -
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and *la I I Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty
Newberry, S. C. 11
Piso's Cure is our best seingf medi
cine. I have a personal knowledge of
its beneficial effects, and recommend it,
-S. LARRY ; Druggist, Allegheny, Pa.
A Good Opportunity
For a Few Active, EnergeticB.
ness Men and Womefr.
To Earn-~somi 19oney.
'E W ANTIIive can vasse.rs in this territory
for our boiok. W.e are the oldes.t house
of the kind in the.southi, and havethe most
attracti ve and fastest 5e!!ingf line~ of 'books to
be foutid anytVWee. Wi ls_ partial list
and see what our atgents are dI'Q
"THE WRIL-SPfH!NGS OF TRUT H,
a large 800-page book lllustrted. 5.-us very'
rapidly. Over 10J,i00 already sold in tile South.
Oie agent in southiertn Georgia made ovei
$4U.4.) protit in thirteeni days work. Another
In Tennessee in x9 (lays sold.S3.400 worth of
books. :Matny others ar.e doiing equaily as
NeiL. Sta]iA 2.3 for age,ncy and outtit.
"THEKING OF GLOBY,'
he miost charnming life of (hrist ever written.
elsasiht. One r eenit ha sold I,50 copies
since Jan try 5. Price ofouttli 940 cent.s.
Mnytu other fas.t selling hooks too nttmer
ons o. mention. Large and elegant line of
Eibles 4nd Phsoto libumis. E-xclusive terrn
lory Don t de ay. If you do some one elsei
risy get the territory you desige. Ad.dress
~0 1IWThIN PUBIBUIN ROUSI
- < ~ - ~
Giveus Your 're
for either a visiting card or a p
mammoth poster. We have b
facilities for printing
School Catalogues, T
Minutes of Meetings,
MIII & IOIL li
83.5 SOL E ARM E SO.
FOR5 EXALLE ANTEF JAHEON
Warr0antd 81.75y BYeS. OLSOSb
WOU HOM. DU
U oturdbyyu F alorite Sn e
Dro Laf DOGAS o, argeKO Draes,
Ared for circlar Ynestmas,
Or inaIntre eciptsgoer
FourWide s of 1887er;
If Anegh creseuol of nactron ave
haals omission las. Gin eanefit
oc-oderstv ;eigMchn c
The Anner Yfoear ofea
4. An incres over twoandfa hlf-n
millarBdllp in PremRcipts, over the ~
figures of 1887 ;
5 . An incerease of overl thre anllio
hafmindollars in B noeefitr te
6. An i ncrs of over ion adol
lf iiln dollas, ine the fius .to
4. An increaeo over etw n half
mlion dollars in nsraneie overh
tefigures of 1887 ;
8. A n in'crease of ovethreelliondllion
larIsuac in Foce, over the figures t
ofJanuary 1, 188
. Antta ince,i8: of over gte al
twnyfv ilion dollars ;neWitnoe
the Assues, Jaf ar 18189,ovr
An in ree o t million dollarrss
11. ANewa inucewtte, in 1888,e
ovroehue n twenty-fivenjlindlas
12. TInsurance in force, January 1,
189, nearly four h4ndred and twenaty
In the amount of business done, an
in the magnitude of the increases ove
forer years, the year 1888 was the
"Banner Year" of the Company. In
the variety, e.ttent and proportional
uniormity of these increases, we
liee the NEw-YORK LIFE will
found to be the Batnner~ Company
oW Is YOI OPPORTUNITy
I AM RECEIVING DAILY
olunibus Blu y Co 8u igs, 4
id Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
Vhite Hickory Wagons.
I also carry a full line of
43GGY AND WAGON HARNESS'
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
he above goods cheap for cash, or part
Ish and the balance on time, with
I Solicit a Call,
ou will always find me ready to wal
me and wait on you.
INO. P. FANTI
iext door to Smith's Livery Stable
TLANTIC COAST LINE.
. PASSENGER DEPA1.TMENT
Wilmington, N. C. July 15,1888.
ofNG WEST. GOING EA,
o. No. No. N
4 52 53 75
in. am. pm. a m
30 7 00 Lv...Charleston...Ar 910 1130
35 8 22 " ...Lanes............ " 7 43 9:2
47 93) " ...Sumter......... " 646 819
05 1030 " ...Columbia...... " 5 33 7 00
10 213 " ...Winnsboro... " 237 45
17 323 " ...Chester...... " 245 35
... 4:38 " ...Yorkville...... " 105 ...
.555 " ...Lancaster...... " 1000 .....
05 408 " ...Rock Hill...... " 202 310
20 5 15 4...Charlotte........ - 1 00 2 J'.
p m. p m.
...... 123M Ar...Newbe
...... 2 12 " ...Greenw
....... 725 "...Lau
....... 4 25 " ...An
...... 5 15 " ...G
....... 355 55" ...A
..... 2 35 " ..S b
.....6 10 ndersonville
,...... ; u ...Asheville..."
So.id Trai between Charleston and Co
inbia, S. .
T- EMERSON, Gen'l. Pass. Ag't.
J. F. INE, Gen'i Sup.
i aTN, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAILROAD
TRAINS GiQ11G SOUTLi.
AT1 July 12th, 185. b '
y Wilmigton...............8 2u r. N. 10 1,r.n
v ~.%~AMLcaUaW.......942 ""11I:"
Marin......... ....11 st " 1 0Aa
ve Ylorence............12 25 " 116 -"
" Sumter..............4 34 A. . 4 34
t:olu.mbia... ....640 '"- 640 -
TRAINS GO1NG N&ukTh.
f o. 43. No. 47
v. Columbia ............... .95.. r. X.
.rrive samter................. 1155
wAve Florenct............... 4 30 > Y. 5'i A. 3
Marion.....................514 " 5 -
v .a ea-luaw ..............7 14 " 7 44.
r. Wilmington....-........8 33 " 9 07
Train 1v. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 46 and 4. stops only at. Brinkley's
rliieville, Lake Waccamuaw, Fair Blft,
icnolae,Marion, tee D.ee, Florence, Timmoia
ll, Lyncnburg, .ayesville. Suiuter, Wedga
eld, i,amden J unction and Eaistover.
Passengers for Colirmbia and all points au
. at G. I. E., C , L. *r A. E. E. atations, Aik".
nction, and all points beyond, shoulu take
o.48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savanna
ad for Augusta on train 43.
Passengers on to can take 48 train irom Fi.
mee for Columbia, Augusta and Georg
oms via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston
JOHN F. DIVINE,
T. 3!. EM.EESON;-Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company
TO AND PEON CHARLESTON.
epartColumbia at.... 6.50 a m 5.3
us Charleston...........10.35' t 945
epart Charleston........ 7.0a m 6.00
inc Columbia.......10.45 a m 9.45.
Cade at Un
Ia and Gri
nd by ai
ach to M
nd on Tuesda
onts in Florida..
oth. At Blackvlille to an
urchased to all points
~~~cUEN. .,ent, C
JOHN B. PECK, Geeral
D. C. ALLIEN. Gen. Pass.
PIEDMONT AIR LAIN
Richmond and Danville
COLUMBIA AND GnEENVILLE,
|ondensed Schedule-In effect Jn
(Trains run on 75th Meridian
,v Charleston............. ,....
,V ColIumbia.................... 245.