Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Scenes at Castle Garden.
[Mail and Express.]
"The United States Government de
clines to receive you as a . Itizen, even
"What must I do?"
"Return to your native land. You
cannot remain on these shores."
This conversation occurs, on an
.- average, twice a day, at the big stone
portals of Castle Garden. It is ren
dered into every language under the
sun, and differs in tongue almost as
often as uttered. It is always addressed
to an undesirable immigrant. The im
migrants who are not permitted to
land would, in a year, make a good
"Through that gateway has passed
more than one-tenth of the population
of the United States," said an official
yesterday, as he pointed to thelow, not
very broad arched door leading from
the docks to the inside of the sombre
old barracks that once echoed with the
throbbing strains of the Swedish night
ingale, Jeriny Lind. The gateway is
an old sallyport of the fort, and affords
the only means of access from the
water to the garden. On the docks
just without the walls, the immigrants
Are landed, and every newcomer who
has stepped for the first time on Amer
ican soil at New York has: passed
through that low, broad gateway.
Over six million souls have emerged
from under its narrow arch to the light
of freedom; or, as the official said, more
than one-tenth 'of the entire popula
tion of the United States. They are
now scattered from Maine to California,
from Florida to Washington Terri
INSPIRED TO 1)o GOOD.
Of the vast number who have stood
outside this gate there have been thou
sands who left homes of abject poverty
and even vice, and who, seeing the
shores of liberty for the first time, felt
better impulses -and new strength, but
who were downcast and utterly dis
heartened by being refused admission
in the solemn words quoted above.
It has teen a sad and bitter-hearted
procession that has tramped disconoo
lately for years out of Castle Garden,
back through the gate by which it en
tered. They were the immigrants who
could not stay.
Unless the good were separated from
the bad, comparison would be impos
sible and virtue indistinguishable from
vice. All the immigrants go through
a big sieve established by law, and the
same law o'rders that the sieve shall be
called the Emigration Commission.
There are just seven holes in this sieve
and they are all different in shape.
* They are respectively, President Ridg
way of the commission, and Messrs.
Wyland, Stephenson, Stagg, Hauselt,
Rourke and Uhlrich, members. It is
for these gentlemen to decide whether
the immigrant may turn his face west
ward toward the land of plenty, or turn
his head and sadly retrace his steps out
through the big gateway and on board
the steamer that will land him again
on the shores he quitted for America's
soillwhere rest was denied him. The
majority of the immigrants bring some
prima facie evidence of their indepen
dence and are readily passed hy the
representatives of the commission; but
whenever there is a doubt the immi
grant is held to appear before the comn
mission for their decision as to his fit
ness for Americanl citizenship.
There are three classes of undesirable
immigraints for whom the sieve natu
rally holds many terrors, and it is for
these that the Commissioners are mlain
ly on the alert. France and Italy, and
even industrious and frugal Switzer
land have not hesitated at different
times within a few years to permit the
shipment to these shores of known
criminals in the guise of "desirable im
On one occasion it was shown that a
jail-delivery in Switzerland had been
effected mainly for the purpose of get
ting rid of the occupants by transfer
ring them to this side of the Atlantic.
Poor, ignorant italians, penniless and
contract hound to native employers;
contract-laborers from Scotland, En
gland and Belgium; paupers from the
almshouses of many districts in Ire
land, and vagrants from the London
slums, of whom the English police
were glad to have a riddance, were
-"assisted" here in order that they
might begin life anew as American
HOW TH E SIEvE WORKS.
This is wvhere the sieve comes in.
The immigrant nmakes affidavit to his
- name, age, nativity, luggage, trade or
whatsoever proof he may be able to
~'bring to demonstrate that he is neither
a crinminal nor a lunatic, nor yet likely
-to become a public charge upon tile
co.unty in which hIe may find himself
when is imlmediate financial resources
have been exhausted. Then he is put
into the sieve. If he gets thlroughl one
or the other of the holes-all right: but
if he can pass throughl none, why then
he nmust retulrn home1.
There was a large hatch of doubtful
emigrants to be decided upon a few
days ago. This is how a few were put
through the sieve. To tit the hole it
was necessary that the immigrant then
in the sieve should strike the pet thleme
of the Commrnissioner rep)resenlt ig that
particular hole. The neat mlethodical
secretary of the commrission, who has
seen thousands of im ml Iigrants senlt back
and who has served through many
changes through the sieve, called out
an unipron~oun ceable Austrian nlame.
F'or answer there cam into tile roomi a
sturdy manm, a small, broad-browed,
bright-eyed wo)man, his wife, and two
little children. The man wvas a glazier.
"Have you the imlplemlents of your
trade?'' askedl Commniissioner Rourke,
thlrough thle interpreter.
"Somie of them," was thle reply.
That settled it. The man had struck
the hole labeled Rourke, and It re
mnained to see if he could get through.
Any immigrant who has a trade, is
leatlthy,2 and in addition, brings his
tools with him, has a friend in Com
missioner Rourke. That gentleman is
a big-hearted'Irishman, who has not
forgotten the days when his own tradt
and tools stood between him and suf
fering. The feeling has enlarged with
time and prosperity, and now Mr.
Rourke will vote for the admission o1
any immigrant who has ever owned r
kit of tools.
A WOMAN'S FAITH IN GOD.
"Suppose you can't find any work:'
asked Commissioner Stephenson.
"But we will find work," answered
the little wonan, while her big hus
band cudgeled his brains for a reply.
"You cannot be sure," growled tht
"We can be sure of God : He wil:
help us," was the brave answer, as tht
woman's big brown eyes looked square
ly at the surly old Commissioner.
The answer was unexpected and uin
usual, but it made for the little womtar
a friend of every commissioner.
In a minute the vote was passed t(
allow the brave little wife, her husband
and children to remain until they had
either succeeded or failed. They sue
ceeded and are now with friends anc
the husband at work.
"Next ease !" called President Ridg
The "nextcase" wasafamily of eight
father, mother, and six children
They wanted to go to Washingtor
Territory, and had about $12. Ticket;
were expected from an uncle who lived
there, but they had not come. Tht
uncle was something tangible, and
President Ridgway, who believes ir
facts and has a pleasant way of lookint
squarely at both sides of a question, al
once took the ground that time shoulc
be given to the family and the unclh
hunted up. jr. Stephenson kicked
the board voted him down, and tht
family were respited. They bad struc
the hole in the sieve labeled "Ridg
way," and subsequently they gol
through all right.
So the process goes on, many beinc
admitted and many sent back. Tht
big sieve sifts the good from the bad
and if an error is made it is on the sidt
of humanity and prompted by an im,
pulse to save from further suffering-tht
poor wretch who tries to leave behind
him the misery and poverty of the old
world and hopes to find, if not wealth,
at least liberty in America.
"Born to be Happy."
So said Socrates; so have reiterated
many other philosophers in regard tc
humanity. As health is the vital priu
ciple of bliss, it is not only an impera
tive duty, but a welcome privilege for
every man and woman to maintain it i:
the highest degree. One of the mosi
insidious and dangerous omissions ir:
this connection is to neglect a tendencN
to constipation. The clogging up o
the system with effete matter predis
poses to disease, depresses the spirits
and creates gloom and despondency
The occasional use of habit, clear the
brain, sweeten the temper, (and we
might add,sthe breath also) and upon
vista of happy activity possible only tc
the well regulated mind and body.
H ow Randal. Joined!the Church.
PHIL ADELPH IA,Jayan. 22-Adispatel]
to the Press from Washington says:
"An interesting bit of gossip is aflo:d
concerning the recent action of Con.
gressman Randall in becominga niem
ber of the Presbyterian Church. The
story is that Postmaster General Wana
maker,-*who, like the President, Attor
ney General Miller, Secretary Proctor
and Secretary Noble, is a Presbyterian,
persuaded Mr. Randall to accept the
prevailing.creed of this administration
"It is well knowvn th;at M1r. Wana
maker and M1r. Randall are warmi
friends. When the Postmaster Genera]
first came to Washington, being new
in public life, he quite naturally formed
close personal acquaintance with his
townsman, whose upright character he
uriderstood and appreciated, and whose
public services, despite political differ
ences, he admired. 31r. Waamaker's
warm heart went out to the sick states
man and he has been a frequent caller
at M1r. Randall's modest house, on
Capitol hill and has spent many hours
at his bedside. It is not improbable
that during some of these interviews the
conversation of the two Philadelphians
left subjects of public concern and
turned upon their personal experienes~
and beliefs in religious matters.
"There was at one time a current
rumor that M1r. Randall had leanings
towards the Catholic Church. This re
port was probabjy occasioned by tlhe
warm interest he took as chairman of
the appropriation icommiittee in the
work of the Providence Hospital in thih
city, and by kindness lhe always dis
played towards the sisters who manage
Inherited Blood( Poison.
How miany people there are whose
distress from sares, aches, painis and:
eruptive tendencies are (due to inherited
blood poison. Bad blood passes fron
parent to child, and it therefore is the
duty of husband and wife to keep theii
blood pure. Th is is eausily accompllished
by a timielv use of B. B, B. (Botanic
Blood BaIn). Send to Blood Balm Co.,
Atlanta, for book of muost coninucing
.James Hill , Atlanta, Ga., wvrites
"MIv two sons were afflicted with blood
poison, whieb doctors said was beredi
tarv. They- both broke out ini sores
ami erup)tioins which B. B. B., p)romIpt
lv c-ontrolled aind finally cured coin
M1rs. S. 31. WVilliamns, Sandy, Texas,
writs: "M1y three po(or atliieted child
ren, who in herited hblood poison, htave
imiproved rapidly after a use of B. B. B
it is a Godsend."
J. RI. Wilson, G len Alpine Station.
N. C., Feb. 13, 1885, writes: "Bone ant
blood poison forced mec to have niy les
almputatedl, and on the stump there
camne rlarge ulcer, which grew wors4
every day until doctors gave no
uip to die I only wveighed 120) poun<h
wvhen I began to take B. B. B., and 1:
bottles iincreased my weight to 19'
poundls and made mec sound and well
I never knew what good health wa:
Advice To Mothers.
M1rs. Winsow's Soothing Syrul
should alwvays be used when child rer
are cutting teeth. It relieves the litth
suff'erer at oiice; it produces natural
quiet sleep by relieving the child fron
pin, and the little cherub wakes a:
"bright as a button." It is pleasant t<
taste. It soo'thes the child, softens tin
gunms, allays all pain, relieves wind
regulates the bowels, and is the bes1
known remiedy for diarrhoa, whethe:
arising from teething or other' causes
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
Act well your part: there all; thi
Another Clock 3Marvel.
[ t..Janie.4 (h.zeitet.]
Another great clock has becn added
to the horological wonders of the world
-a piece of niechanisin that will vie
with the elaborate marvel of Strass
burg ('athedral, arid put the proces
sional curiosity of Berne Tower into
the shade. The latest efibrt of the re
nowned Christian Martin, of Villinger.
in the Black Forest, is said, inl its way,
to surpass anything of the kind yet
atterupted. It is three and a-half
metres hii_h, two and three-quarters
broad, and shows the seconds, minutes.
quarter hours, hours, days, weeks.
I months, the four seasons, the years,
and leap years, un1itil the last sinid of
the year :19,90.9 of the Christian era.
Moreover, it tells on its face the c-r
rect time for various latitudes, together
with the phases of the ;imoorn and a va
riety of useful infrrorationr generally
contined to the piages of an ahnranac.
It also contains a vast n1umbher of
working figures representing the life
of man, the creed of Christenlo:ni, and
the ancient pagan and Tcut-i,"a my
thologies. Sixty separate and idivii
ualized statuettes strike the sixty mtin
utes. Death is represented as in liol
hein's famous dance, in the form of a
skeleton. In another part appear tile
twelve Apostles, the Seven Ages of
3\an modelled after the description of
Shakspeare, the four seasons, tire signs
of the Zodiac, and so on.
During the night-time a watelinan
sallies forth, and blows the hour upon
his horn; while at sunrise chanticleer
appears and crows lustily. The cuckoo
also calls; but only once a year- on tire
first day in spring. Besides these
figures there is a whole series of mova
ble figures in enamel, exhibiting in
succession the seven days of creation
and the fourteen stations of the cross..
At a certain hour a little sachristan
rings a bell in the spire and kneels
down and folds his hands, as if in
prayer; and, above all, the iusical
works are said to- have a sweet and
delicious iltite-like tone.
Health aiad Sedentary Habits.
The great fault of nany Iusiness men,
especially in the great cities, and where
the duties to be performed are confined
to the four walls of an office, is a neg
lect of suitable and regular physical ex
ercise. It is no uncommon thing for
a man to ride down town from his
residence, or from sonic suburb, liur
riedly scanning his newspaper for tire
important occurrences of the past
twenty-four hours. On leaving this
car he strides oft a few squares, at the
most, to reach the building where his
occupation is located, and ascends to
his room in an elevator. Then he seats
himself at his desk, opens and dlioses
of his morning mail, rec(ives visitors
on business, considers propositions, is
sues orders and carries forward the
affairs of the day, until lunch-time.
The brief period allowved for the satis
faction of ap)petite involves very little
walking or other use of the muscles.
Even the sense oif leisure does not ae
conmpany the mouthfuls of food: for
haste and intensity seem to be inhe
rent elements ini all our methods of
production and trade. Lunch over, the
sedenitary routine of the day is resumed.
and continrued until the close of the
business hours. Then away for a iride
home to dinner. There may be a chair
at the opera or the play in the evening,
or at somei lecture, or of some commit
tee or political meeting, or social inter
course; but the wvhole round of occupa
tion and relaxation nmay afford a very
tri fling interruption of t he sedentary
All this is surely not the way to a
sound mind in a sound body, which is.
the condition that can alone achieve or
retain success, because a wvell-formned!
and healthy condition of the miaterial
organs is as essential to correct and
powverful mental act ion ais a sout mil st ate
of the eye and ear for seeing and hear
ing. W\e do not need al pihysiciani to
tell us that dulness and ineffleieney of
mind are the sure restults of the neglect
of corporeal exercise, or that brilliance
and force oif thought are tIhe niatural
fruits of physical activity. A feeble
body necessarily enfeebles the mind.
It has been said that "a: disordered
stonmachi extinguishes the tlamie of
genius;'" for healt hi, anrd withI it mien
tal vigor, depends upo p~ lerpetiual di
gestion, assimiilat ion andl excretion,
which cann rot he normial ly p)erformied
without due assistance fromt a properly
developedl muscular systemi. I f we ex
erise the biody it will biecorme strong
ando active. In this state it will invig
orate thle miiind ; it will rendrier the r m
tality energetic. indlefatigabile, firn and
courageous-qualitIies which are thle
strongest po~ssile alIlies of eli brt and( of
ach~ ievenient. On lie other Ihaiid. de
icient exercise, or cont imued rest ,weak
ens~ t lie circu11latein, relaxes t he nu scles,
dimiin ishes thle vital heat, eieks thle
p ierspi rat ion, i njutres digest io n,a nd
sekeris I lie whole frame.
These cuonsiderat~'ins are ofi vit al ini
terest and imiportnee toi men of seden-~
tarry 4i tt. 1 -iriee teat~ce wvit hi
great emphalesis thamt ri pesoni ciin lrng
retain healthI mld thle intelletual
power wVihi res u'lts fromiili halthih wih
oumt the regurlar use of a eornsiderable
amounit of exerciMe ini thec l pern air. lie
niay, fo r a tme, fee ri rett welI withi
(iut it, arid inmaginie it is inot nicessa ry
for "i:"' lint it is all am dlelusioni. Na
ture will, at the end, aiss-rt her claimis,
and lie will lbe oHired ti payv upl. prin
eipal arid iinere'st, for mill hris ohd ar
rears (if exercise: mind it will bie well if
le sihuld ever be able to <;niet tIe
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid 1i-er deranges the whole sys
temn, and produces
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, RTheu
matism, Sallow Skin and Piles.
Thr]sD etrrmd o hs
common disn eer thand fort thiee
common eas estra w hal Tr tte. rier c
galSosatld illerove rie,25c
to readers of
The Lutheran Visitor
Read This Through;
It Will Surely Interest You.
will buy 14 Rolls Gold
Paper and Border
t enough for a 12x12
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
In addition to the above I
have an elegant line of walnut,
oak, mahoganized and imitation
walnat suits, wood and marble
$7.25 $8 50 $10.00
will buy elegant willow baby
carriages with parasols.
$6.25 DOL LARS $6.25
will cover your 15i15 ft. floor
with nice china matting.
will buy a carpet
15x15 ft. which will
125 be made and sent
r ead to put down, including
$1.00 will buy the best
shade you ever saw on spring
1000 Shades on spring rol
ers at 50c each.
for a 5 hole cooking range, 53
pieces furniture. $8.00 foi No.
6 stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson
OOfor a Plush Parlor
suit 7 pieces so lid
your house, no matter what it
is. Gatalogne free.
L F. PADGETT,
11110 &1112 Broac Street,
ILEY W. FANT,
FI"E WINES, LIQUORS,
TOBACCO, CIGARS, &c.
P0:: and IILIAID 300 m3.
I HAVE FITTED UP THE ROOMS
over my Saloon and will on the
1st of November open a
Good cooking and all seasonable luxu
ries served in first-class style. Polite
attention to all.
COME AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT.
Foreign Literature, Science and Art.
The Foreign Magazines embody the best
thoughts of the ablest writers of Europe. It
is the aIrn of the ECLErric MAGAZINE to se
lect and reprint these articles. The plan of
the ECL-:('TI( includes Science, Essays, Re
views. Biographical Sketches, Historical
Papers, Art Criticism, Travels, Poetry, and
Short Stories, from
THE ABLEST 1WRITERS I. TilE 'WORLD.
The following are the names of some of the
leading authors whose articles appear in the
pages of the EcLI.(Trc.
Rt. lion. W. E. GLADSTONE,
'RIoFE ,oit TYNDALL,
W. H. NIALLo.cK,
J. NORMAN I.CKYEa,F. R. S.
E. A. FREEMAN, D. C. L.
E. 13. TYI.ELt,
PROF. MAX MULLER,
JAMES ANTriONY F'ROUDE,
AL(ERNoN C. SwINULRNE,
WI LLIA3I BLACK.
The ECLECTre enables the American reader
to keep himself inf.rmed on the great ques
tions of the day throughout the world, and
no intelligent American can afford to be
Tha EcLECTIC com prises each year two large
volumes of over 170s pages. Each of these
volUmIes contains a FINE STEEL ENGRAVING,
which adds much to the attraction of the
TERMS.-Single copies, 45 cents; one copy,
one } ear. *5; ive copies, 2. Trial subscri p
tion for three months, $1. The ECLECTIC and
any *4 magazine, $8.
E. R. PELTON, Publis'her.
25 BoND STREET. NEW YORK.
Money to Loan
TN SUMS OF $300 AND UPWARD
.on imp roved farm lands. Loan re
payable in small annual instalments
through a period of six years, thus en
abling the borrower to pay off his in
debtedness without exhausting his crop
in any one year. Apply to
GOGGANS & HUNT, Att'y's.
Newberry, S. C.
One house with six rooms, and oood
garden, with L-.:If acre of land in Hiel
enia, S. C. Terw o: $404) cash or $.500 in
two payments, one-halfc-ash, and bal
ance in twelve months with mortgage
for credit portion. If not sold by 1st
January next, will be rented to a good
FOR S,ALE.-One house and lot
with good buildings on corner of Ad
ams and Harrington Streets. The
whlole or part of lot will be sold on lib
eral termis, now occupied by J. C.
FOR RENT.-One house and lot
now occupied T. G. Williams.
FOR RENT-The Crawford House,
opposite W. A. Cline's.
Real Estate Agents.
Dec. 1.5th 1880.
"By a thorough knowledge of the naturai
laws which govern the operationsof digestion
and nutrition and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr
Epps has provided our breakfast tables with
a delicately fiavoured beverage which may
save us many heavy doctors' bills. It is by
the ,iudicious use of such articles of diet that
a constitution may be gradually built up un
til strong enough to resist every tendency to
disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are
floating around us ready to attack wherever
th ere is a weak poin t. We may escape many
a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well for
tified with pure blood and a properly
nourished frame."-Civil Service Gazette.
Mfade simply wi'h boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by Grocers,
labelled thus: JAMIES $PPS & CO.,
Homoeopathic Chemists. London, England.
anyone afflicted, Da. TAFTBRo., Rochestt,N.Y.
The only sure Cure for Corns. Stops all pain.Enre
Comfort to theofeet.15Zc. at Druggists. Bzscox& Co.,N.Y.
Wave oncough. Btronchitis, Asthma. igston? Use
PA RbER'S CINCER TO I C. Ihscured
the worst enses and' t he betrenme for all ills aising
from delective nutrition. Take in time. 50c. and gL1.
OUR LITTLE ONES
and the NURSERY
36 BROMFIELD ST.,
The most handsome and best
magzne for children ever
copies,1 cia Sent ontra
teemonths fr 2c ample
any address on reccipt of a Iwo'
Cleanses and beautifies thehar
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
I Never Fails to Restore Gray
H iIois otflColor.
MASON & HAMLIN
ORGAN AND PIANO Co.
B OSTON. NE~W YOR K, (Hi CA(.O
* M Contains afive octave. Nine
Stop Action, fnrnished in a
MOD EEL large and handsome ease of
solid black walnut. Price
ORG A N. 'i ('S ash; also sold on the Easy
I fire System at*12.37 per quar
STY LE Iter, for ten quarters, when or
gan becomes property of per
2442. son hiring.
WASO "Stringer." Invented and
- patented by MYason & Hamlin
& i n 1882, is used in the Ma-son &
Hlamlin pianos exclusively.
HA-tN emarkabl e refinement of
toILN~~ ne and phenomenal
PIANOS, capacity to stand in tune
'characterize these instru
POPULAR STYL ESNIRA N At $22
$32.30, $Go. $75, $96. A ND U'P.
Organs and Pianos so!dfor Cash, Easy
Paymnents and Rented. C'atalogues free
- Bed Cross Diamond Brand.
The enly relisble pIll for s. Safe and
aeud B ran,Ied metal lebezes, sead
'rith blueribbeo Takeno other. Send 4e.
JAS. K, P. KSHANS. W.H. HUIT, JR
GOGGANS & HUNT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
HARRY H. BLIEASE. Co ,. L. L.A.
BLEIISE & BLEIISE,
Newberry and Prosperity, S. C.
ce-Rooms 5 and t over the store
oI 6 mith & Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W ILL PRACTICE in all the Courts
of the State and of the United
States for the District of South Caro
Office in Mollohon Row, opposite the
court house, Newberry, S. C.
NEAR MRS. B. II. I.OVELACE'S BOA RD
Repairing a Specialty.
ALL work done with neat es and dis
patch. Painting conntct"ed with the
business. We call SplIal attention Io our
stock sheds. these sheds art waterproof.
Stock taken caro of untill called for by own
ers. We earnestly solicit the patronage of
our friends and the public "enfra1y.
A CCOItDIN(r 'TO THE RULE
introduced by Dr. Meadow's the great
horse doctor. Twenty three points
to prevent contraction of the heel or
corns, and by shoeing on this rule if
the horse has contraction of the heel
it will cure him. It also puts the horse
in a natural position oI his feet. No
man can shoe a horse correctly unless
he works by this rule. No other black
smith in Newberry follows this rule.
Bring your horses to my shop.
E. H. PHILLIPS, SIt.
II A H10 N j, 11j T il ;S
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and " a lI Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty
EDUARD SCHIL'l Z,
Newberry, S. C. 11
Money to Loan
ON BllPftl'EII IA3I
FOR FURTHERi INFORMATION
JOHN B. PAL3MER & SON,
Room 7, Central National Ban k Iluild
ing, Columbia, S. C.
P. 0. Box 288.
I have not got the Post Ofice yet,
but I did buy some goods while in New
York, which I will sell very low, such]
as Boots, Shoes, Hats, Dry Goods. To
bacco and Cigars. Can't be beat.
10 cakes Colgate's Soap for 2.5 cents.
Watches cheap. Coats' Spool Cotton.
CALL ANDSEE ME.
J. S. RUSSELL.
Warranted for Five Year..
D:LlVERED AT \
Our Favorite Singer
Dro,o L -af, Fancy C:ver, Large Draw<rs,
NMk ! Riags, Tucker, Ruffler, Bindcr,
F,:' Widths of Hemmers.
Sent on one week's trial. Delivered in your home fret
f freight . a - . J;u: oily ef Manufacturers. Sv
- ,va..er~ C- rI'.i'is. G t New Mach ne
.Uars f.r cl.ui .s. nii'ITe. nids,
Co-opertivJ S,wirs M:.chne Co.,
:9uice Street. P'hilaudelphia. Pa.
'This is a New and Masterly Medical Treatisc
ACED, and OLD MAN who is suffering from
Depression of Spirits, Liver Complaint, Disea.e
Accident, Excesses, Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Nerv
Bound in leather, full gilt. Price, only one
CONFIDENTIAL. Address IlENYT ])tlMoi
462, Boston, Mass. Prefatory Lecture with nu
This is the only ELECTRO-MEDICO PHYS
and perfect. It is invaluable to all afEicted, as it
For all Diseases of Men, by the distinruished a
IIEnur Dc Mos-r, M. D., who has DI SCOVE
THE ELIXIR OF LIFE AND THE TRUE
SENCE OF MANHOOD, may be consult<
strictest con lidlence,in person or by letter,at his El<
Medicoinirmuary,No.i81 Columbus Av.,Boston,.
"I HEARD A VOlCE; IT
THE PECU LIAI RI 3IEICIN'AL
tilled from the linest grrowvth of flye, ii
hela, have att.ractedI the attention of ti
to such a degree as to pla:ce it in a very
For excellence, puIrity anld even ness of
-ny in hbe market. It is enttirely free
.nd fine Tonlie prop)erties.
Of MY NEW
MET, YO[TIS AND B0 S.
'\('H LINE I w l-:.L SILiCTEP. IN
patterns. -1vIes and niakes. givitig you
the lest eiance fora select In of a:y stork
that hta ever b ee. shown in the eity. This
stock is lividedi into th ree classes. as follows :
\W'orking Suit-s. Itnsinwms Suits and Dress
Suits. First. My line of Workin_ %uits are
especially de.iraible, by rea-on of their eoli
fortable 'it anti sound quality. Tite elothles,
if any. ought t.) be w ell madie. atnd I pay
special attention to the fact. demlatlling that
thesat" sine I l be made strrong andi the thread
stout. That is the only way toavoid the vtx
atious rippin'g of searns. which so often mars
the value of an etherwi-e desir:able \\ o "king
tui. I a1nm ottield the best g;;eods il this lin1e,
at ? lowest price., that Cal be made. DIo
not let these tats esalpe yotit, atml w'heti you
purchase give lime thm pleasuire of showingyou
the best and cheapest suit you ever pur
are a specialty with me. The true conception
of a business deiands that it Ashal be of a
quality of goods that will prove serviceable
and wear resisting; that the pattern shall be
something suitable for store or otfice; that
the cut shall be for con vein ience. the fit be
cormfortable and the price low enoug for a
rman not to feel afitid to wear hiz clothes
where tihere is dist or dirt around. lor fear of
soiling thetm. The styles of these suits are
cut in Saeks and Cutaways. ana in all grades
of dniestim aii impor'e goods. This line
rtIuSt be seetl to be appireciate(l.
Consist of Double I:reasted Frock Suits'
Single Iire:asted Frock Suits and Cutaway
Suits of the hest imported Corkserews, Clay
1)iagonals and Worsteds.
\When a man puts on a Dross Suit he wants
to look and feel his best. Ile cannot do this
in a suit that is of inditlerent style, inferior
quality or ill ri tii:g. nme of the reasons that
some inen feel awkward in a Dress Suit is
t mt they do not feel at home in it; the suit
is tight; it dra'gs. pulls or wriik es, and the
miid is.so to speak. constaltly oppressed by
the sense of physical discomfort. There is no
reasomn for this condition of things, after all
t.lepro_ress and experience in the Imatnufac
ture of file Ic'lothing of the present day. I
amu olering a line of goods in Dress Suits
tmtt are imade in the b(-.t s'yle of tailors' art
that will give comfort, perf.et lit and good
wear. He sure you see th is stock before tmak
tig your Fall purchases. It is ready for your
MT. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
giv UYonr Order
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
U MONT, M. D.
and indispensable to every YOUNC, MIDDLE
ecaknes, Languor, Losns of Metmorym Basmhfulness,
inof the Kidnevin, and all disneases dependent upon
us DebIlity, Vital Exhaiustionl, and
dollar, by mail, sealed in ptaini wrapper, postpaid,m
tT, M. D., No. 381 Columbus Avenue, or 1'. 0. flox
nerous testimonials from high sources, free to all.
LOLOCY ever published, and is absolutely complete
reaches t.he very roots and vitals of disease.
SAID, "COME AND SEE.'"
QUALITIES OF WHISKEY DI;
the renowned Valley of the Monongs
It Medial Faculty in the United State
high positiomn amiong the Matteriat Medie
:ilIity tis Whiiske~y is untsurpassed t
from adlulterattioni and of natural tlav
: Newberry only by
I. . STTMMERS
Richmond and Danvlle Rairo -
COLUXBIA .%D G1:E.s:VT.LE DIVISO&N.'
Condensed Schedule-In effect Nov. 10th, 186..
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No. No. No
-4. 50. a4
P M A 00
Lv Charleston........ ............... ... - - - -
Lv Columbi-............................ 5 45,....... 10 45
Ar Alston .................-------.. .. 0 42 ....... 1140
Ar Un ion......................... .
Ar Spartanburg .......2 45
Tryon ..........................-.----- - --
Saluda........................................... 5 33
Flat Rock............ ....l. ......- --.. 5 54
Henderson., ....... .... 610
Asheville......................... .... . .. 7 00
Hot Springs....................... . .. I ..... 8 40
Pomaria............................. 7 00........ 12 00
Prosperity........................ 7 23..... 12 25
-Newberry............... 7 40 ...32 42
Goldville............. 45... .....
Clinton............................. 9 08 .... ....
LI uren.............................. 9 4.5 .... .
-Ninety-six........ .................. ............ . 2 1
Greenwood......................... ..............: 2 37
b e l e ........................ .... ...... 4 00
Belton. .. . 4 00
i 1A M
Lv re'n.........................................I10 20 4 00
A r W',lIi:m .ns. ............................... 10 46 4 20
. e /. r...... ................................ 10 53 4 32
I ie nihont'................................ 11 9 4 48
Greenville........11 50) 5 35
An:r.on ..................... 4 40
Walhala ............ ............. 700
Atlaiita................ .....0... 40
.sUTH13U:Dl. No.: No. '~o
Lv Walhalla................ ........ 6 30
Anerso...... 9 37
Abbeville .......... ........ M10 50
Greenville ............. .... 10 9 30
p'ie( ,101t......................... 20 510 16
P e zer....................... ...... . 10 33
wnllaianiston ......................-..... - - 3 1 041
Belton. ........................... -3401 04
Greenwood 1................ ...-- . . 10 33
Ninety-Six........................ . ....".. 1 20
Lauren'................. .... .31'
Clinton........ .................. -- ...... ..0103
o il ilm ... ................ . .......
Newberry...........................8 30 2 40
Prosperity ........................... 5 . 1 3 02
Ponaria ...................... 912 . . .. 312
Larns............................63........... 7 .30
Ashl ville .............................. I...... . .9 05
Hendersouville .. ..... 0.................. - -
Fat Rock .........................0.. .. ... 2 40
Prlu a peri........................... .. .. ... 30
Tryon ........... .. '..11243
Spartanburg............................. ........ 32
.. o ........................................ 7 3
Lv A sh v l .......................... 9 ...0. ........ 03
Ar Columbia ...................... ...... ... .. 440
U a.....................................I... .. 1 00
Nos. 3. 4, 50 and 51 daily except Sunday
Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily between
Columbia and Alston. Daily except Sunday
between Alston and Greenville.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'i Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pass. Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
SOL. HAAS. Traffic 3iana-er.
SOTHCAROLA RAILWAY CO.
commencing Sunday,June 24th, 1888, at 6.2I.
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
ti, further notice "Eastern Time":
TO Ar D FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia............... 7 00 a m.... 5 33 p m
Due Charleston..................10 00 a m..... 910 p m
Depart Charleston............. 7 00 a m..... 510 p m
Due Columbia...................1015 a m.... 9 45 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
North (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Columbia.... 8 50 a m 5 33 p m
Due Camden.............. 11 15 a m . 5 53 p m
Due Lancaster........... 12 45 p n 7 25 p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Lancrster...... 7 00 a m 3 p m
Depart Camden-.:...... 8 30 a m 4 30 p m
Due Columbia........... 10 50 a m 6 50 p m
TO AND FLJM AUGUSTA.
Due Augusta.................1138 a m......1130 p m
DelartColumbia.... 650am...... 553pm
Due Columnbia............. 605 am...9 45p m
De par tAugusta ..........iSa m...4 40p m
made at Columbia Union Depot daily,excep
Sunday, and to and from all points on Colum
bia and Greenville Division, and daily to and
from all points on the S., U. and C. Division Of
Rt. and D. R. R., by train leaving Columbia at
5.33 P. ..and arriving at 10.15 A. M. Connec
tions made with C.. C & A. R. R. by all trains
to and from all points East.
Through trains between Columbia and Lan
caster via Camden daily except Sunday.
Passengers take Breakfast at Columbia and
Supper at Branchville.
At Pregnall's to and from all points on Eu
tawville Raiilroad. At Charleston with
steamers for New York, Jacksonville, and
pin ts on St. John's River on Tuesdays and
Fridays; with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah Florida
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points West and South.
Al Black ville to and from all pointg on Barn
web Railroad. Through tickets can be pur
chased t. all points South and West by ap
plying to D. M1cQUEEN, Agent, Columbia,
JIOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. A LELN. Gen'1 Pass. and Tilra9t Agent
A TLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Sept. 29, 1889.
- CON DEN ED SCH EDULE.
GoxNG WVEST. GoING EA.sT
No 14. No.652. No.53 No.57.
pm am pm am
4 30 7 10 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 9830......
68.5 91)5 " ...Lanes....." 742 ....
7 47 10 25 " ...Sumnter...." 6 37 .....
9 05 1155 Ar....Columbia..Lv. 520 .......
1 10 2 24 " ...Wlnnsboro... " 3 39 ....
2 17 3 34 " ...Chester......" 240 ....
..... 00," ...Yorkville..." 120 ....
... 52.3 " ...Lancaster..." 1100 ....
3 05 4 16 " ...Rock H ill..." 157 ..
4 20 5 15 " ...Charlotte...." 100 ....
pnm pm m
..... ... r.....Newberry...Lv 2 45 ....
...... ..... ...Greenwood.. " 12 33 ........
........ ..... " ...Laurens.... " 6 30. .....
........ ..... ... nderson.. " 937 ....
....... ........ ......Greuville... " 9 40 ....
........ ....." ...W al balla... " 8 01)....
..... ...... "...... Abbe ville..... " 10 50 .... -
....... ....... ......Spartanburg " 12 40....
.........." ..Hendersonville " 9 59 ....
............. ".. Asheville... " 9 05....
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bia, S. C. T. M. EM ERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
H. WA LTERS. (Gen'1 Manager.
WiLMINSTaN, C0L.UMBIA & AUGUSTAl8ALlROAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED ul1y 12th, 1885. DaIy Diy.
Lv. Wilmington..........82) p. i. 10 1l p. N
Lv.L1.Waccamiaw........942 " 1117 "'
Lv. Marion.............. 11 36 " 12 40 A.E
Arrive Florence.........12 25 " 1 15 "
" Sumter.............434A N. 434 "~
" Columbia..........6 40 " 6 40 "
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
L.Columibia................. 95k. .
Arrive Sumiter.................. 11 66
Leave~ Fiore ne...... ...... 4 .10 P M. 5 07 A. N
Lv. Marion................. 614 " 653 "
Lv. 1,. W accamaw....... 7 14 " 7 44"
Ar. Wilmiingt.on..........833 4' 907 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.I
Nos. 4.8 and 47 stops only at Brinkley
Whiteville~, Lake Waccamaw, Fair Bluff,
Nichols. Mairioni. Fee Dee, Florence. Timmonis -
vile, Lyncbulrg. M)ayesville, Sumter, Wedge~
d~ld. Caiden Junction and Eastover.
Passengera fr Columbia and all poin
C. & G.. lR.IR., C , C. & A. R. R. Stations. A
Junction, amnd all points beyond, shou! d
Separate Pullman Sleners for Savannr.
and for Au;rnsta on traIn 48.
PassengerTh on 40 can tak e 4$ train from Flo
rence zor Columbia, Augusta and Georgi
poin. i Columbia.
All trainsi run solid between Charleston ano
JOHIN F. DIVINE.
v. Mi F u E "-. (en'l Pass. A gt.
A HTECTS & BuIL.DERQS
Edition of Scien&tfac American.
A r'a. ,oIe'nse. Each issue contains colored I
ii ho.gra ph w pa1t e. o country and city residen
:ey"r ,uih u iiligs. Numecrons engravings
.u!fn~ r.n and ~..;eeticationls for the use of
.me(h:1' c.rntemp:t'e hn,,ding. Price$2..50a year,
Sts. a cupy. MCNN a~ Co-, lgem ISBruS
T E --- have had over
4) t.-ar' experien~ce and have made over
1.i) ~ applicat ins for American and Fo.r
- -lTRADE MARKS.
Tn e'., your maris not regist ered in the Pat
et os .pply to Mt-ss a Co., and procure
nnedi..te potcCtion. hund( for llandbook.
(!'YR(:lTS for to.':4, charts, maps.
,e.. quie.Ly p.rocured. AIuiu.
MUNN & CO.. ratent Solicitors.
c.m:-m nrm- :st nuomwAYe E.