Newspaper Page Text
,S. C AT
story of -
in the w.
housand yi or Days thed Crino
new shoes i
in the attics., be"
lin the atics. 's Magazine]
alym the wlhopf-, in the old crinoiineday:.
ably no shopur ho was then living in a
good old tihown, had gone out shopping
a maIni .orning and was standing in
h street, talking to a lady friend, a
-rs. Gumworthy, the doctor's wife.
She (my aunt) bad on a new crinoline
that morning in which, to use her own
ex ession, she rather fancied herself.
It was a tremendously big one, as stiff
as a wire fence. It set beautifully.
They were standing in front of Jen
kins, the draper's ; and my aunt thinks
that it (the crinoline) must have got
caught up in something, and an open
ing thus left between it and tl.e
However this may be, certain it is
that an absurdly large and powerful
bulldog, who was fooling round about
there at the time, managed, somehow
or other, to squirm in under my aunt's
crinoline and effectually imprison him
self beneath it. Finding himself sud
denly in a dark and gloomy chamber the
dog naturally enough got frightened and
made frantic rushes to get out. But
whichever way he charged there was
crinoline in front of him. As he flew,
he of course, carried it with him, and
with the crinoline, of course, went my
aunt. But nobody knew the explana
tion. My aunt herself did not know
what. had happened. Nobody had
seen the dog creep inside the crinoline.
All the people did see was a staid
and eminently respectable middle aged
lady, suddenly, and without any ap
parent reason, throw her umbrella
down in the road, fly up High street at
the rate of ten miles an hour, rush
across at the imminent risk of her life,
dart down it again on the other side,
rush sideways, like an excited crab,
into a grocer's shop, rush three times
round the shop, upsetting the whole
stock in trade, come out of the shop
backward and knock down a postman,
dash into the roadway and spin round
twice, hover for a moment, undecided,
on the curb, and then away up the hill
again, as if she had only just started,
all the while screaming out at the top
of her voice for somebody to stop her.
Of course everybody thought that she
was mad. The people flew before the
wind. In less than ten seconds High
street was a desert. The townsfolk
scampered into theIr shops and houses
and barricaded the doors. Brave men
dashed out and caught up little chil
* dren and bore them to places of safety
amid cheers. Carts and carriages were
abandoned, while the drivers climbed
up lamp posts. What would have
happened had the show gone on much
longer-whether my aunt would have
- been shot, or the fire engine brought
into requisition against her, it is im
possible, having regard to the terrified
state of the crowd, to say. Fortunately
for her, she became exhausted. With
* one despairing shriek she gave away,
and sat down on the dog, and peace
reigned once more in the sweet rural
story of a Welch Giant.
[St. Louis Globe-Democrat.]
..- Sir Nicholas Kemeys, Bart., of Cefn
Mably, was accounted one of the strong
est men of his day, and a tradition of
him, corroborative of his great strength,
still exists in Glamorganshire. The
story runs that one summer evening, as
-Sir Nicholas was walking in the Deer
park at Cefn Mably with some guests,
an athletic man leading an ass,
* upon which was his wallet, approached,
and, respectfully saluting the company,
said he humbly supposed that the huge
gentleman he had the honor of address
ing was the strong Sir Nicholas Kem
eys. The stranger being answered in
the affirmative, declared himself a
noted Cornish wrestler who had never
been thrown, and that having heard
from a Welchman, whom he had met
at Bristol, of the great bodily strength
of Sir Nicholas, had made this journey
to see his honor, adding that, if it were
not asking too great a favor, he
trusted Sir Nicholas would conde
scend to "try a fall" wvith him. The
baronet, smiling, assented, but advised
the Cornishman first to go to the but
tery and get refreshment.
The Cornishman declined with many
thanks, saying he wvas auite fresh ; so
they fell to wrestling, and in a monment
the Cornishman was thrown upon his
back. The baronet, assisting him to
arise, asked him if he was not satisfied
of his strength The reply, "not unless
you throw me over the park wall !"
The tale continues to say that this was
readily complied with, when the un
salisfied wrestler entreated that Sir
Nicholas would throw his ass after
him over the wvall, which was accord
ingly done !
A place is still shown in the ancient
park wall as the scene of the exploit.
A fine picture nowv at Cefn Mably, in
t the possession of (CoLlKemeys Tynte,
-represents Sir Nicholas as of great
stature and appren iani srngth.
He was subsequently killed at Chep
stow castle, in defending it against the
troops of Cromwell, having slain many
of the enemy with his own hand in
the sortie in which he fell.
Horrible Word Cuts. C2
Wherefore, oh brethren of the press!
if you know a man's character, go
ahead and eulogize him: but if you
don't know how a mian looked in life,
for charity's sake don't try and picture
him in four columns; but simply an
nounce the fact of his decease, and
leave the rest with-God!
111-Mannered LookIng Glasses.
> ~ "I don't like to gointo a room lined
with mirrors," said the first gentleman
of faded gentility to another of his
-'Well because they cast refke.tions
upon my pesnal appearance."
The Ohio Situation.
Governor Campbell was in NewYork
rhursday and was interviewed in re
rard to the political sitnation in Ohio.
Ele says the tariff issue, as set forth in
he St. Louis platform, and as fought
)ut in Ohio at the last election, is gain
ng ground a:1 the time, and it will gain
very time that it is an issue. It will
>e so in all agricultural States. Mr.
Campbell says Mr. Cleveland stands
very high with the people, and is the
aiost prominent man now for the Deni
)eratic Presidential nomination inls9:2.
Efe is confident the Ohio Legislature,
aow in session, will pass a ballot re
rorm bill embracing the main features
)f the Australian system. It will also
mbrace a feature for the protection of
Iliterate voters. In speaking abont the
?lectioi of the Hon. Calvin S. Brice as
$enator Governor Campbell said that
the statement that money had been
used to effect his election was all non
sense. "There is no man in Ohio who
has more friends than Mr. Brice," said
the Governor, "and there is -no man
who has a bigger following of honest,
To Protect Editors and Reporters.
Senator Schmidt, of Davenport, will
introduce a bill in the Iowa Senate pro
viding that no editor, publisher or
reporter of any newspaper shall be
compelled to disclose aiy confidential
communication made to him in his
professional capacity. or to disclose the
name of the author of any editorial or
article furnished such paper for publi
cation, or to disclose the name of any
person furnishing information for pub
lication; provided, however, that in
any proceeding, civil or criminal,
against any person on account of the
publication of such editorial, article or
information, such editor, publisher or
reporter may be compellel to testify
whether or not the defendant was the
author of such editorial or article or
furnished the information complained
of. Such a law would place editors and
reporters, when act.i,g in a professional
capacity, on the, same footing as law
yers and clergymen.
National Educational Associatio-.
The National Educational Associa
tion will hold its meeting for 1890 at
St. Paul, Minn., July 11th to 18th.
Half railways rates from all points to
all who attend. Special excursions are
being provided to the Local Lake
Region, Yellowstone Park and other
Northern Pacific points. For particu
lars and free copy of bulletin contain
ing ogramme, address S. Sherin,
secretary local executive committee,
St. Paul, Minn.,, or Sup't D. A. John
son, vice president of the association
and State manager for South Carolina,
Columbia, S. C.
The Court Was With Him.
A young lawyer was making his
maiden effort before a jury in defense
of a criminal. The evidence was all in
and he arose to utter the brilliant
thoughts that had been surging through
his b'-ain. He was primed for a fine
dispay of oratorical pyrotechnics, but
somehow or other he could not get a
start. His mind became a blank, and
be stood trembling for a moment. Then
waving his arms he began: "May it
please the court and gentlemeni of the
jury-My-ahem! My - - Officer,
kindly get me a drink ef water."
He waited for the attendant to re
turn, and tried to gather his faculties.
After taking a sip of water he hegan
again: "May it please the court and
entlemen of the jury. I am happy
After a pause he again extended his
irm, and exclaimed: "May it please
bhe court and gentlemen of the jury.
fy unfortunate client-"
This impressed him as a particularly
aad opening, so he again hesitated: "Go
>n, counsellor," said t.he judge, en
youragingly, "so far I am with you."
A Jolly Job Lot.
A nickel in the hand is worth two in
About the only objection thus far to
the new year is that it ends in naught.
Cinderella found that a low menial
oosition led to a hymneneal one-Texas
Baseball was practiced by the an
3ients. Didn't Noah pitch within and
without the ark.-Baltimore Ameri
Mrs. Muddson.-"Have you any
hbing that will help keep our skirts out
>f the mud ?" Miss Pert-"We have
:ome elegant embroidered silk stock
ags, miadame."-Boston Herald.
There are two reasons why some
)eople don't mind their own business.
3ne is that they haven't any mind ;
:he other that they haven't any busi
Lady (in furniture store to new
3erk)-"Where are those handsome
sideboards that you had last week ?"
Clerk (embarrassed )-"Oh, I-er-I
shaved thenm off day afore yesterday,
Johnny-Mamma, what's the use of
keping the whip you use on me be
bind the motto "Go:od bless our
Mamn:a-Can you suggst a better
Johniny-Yes, put it behind the mot
to "I need Thee every hour." -New
Comaedy of Love.
A ct 1, scene 1
A glade. somie shade,
A pout, some doubt,
Scene : -
Act II, scene 1
.Same glade, more shade,
Same man, .,
A kiss, sonic bliss,
-L' J\ ' TV JL.LlL1tr 1. JL.AA
A CRADLE OR THE LAW.
Will Men Rock the. One and Women
Practice the Other.
[Frorn the New York World.]
RICII'vO\D, Va., January 30.-That
staid and dignified body, the Virginia
State Senate, was the scene of unusual
merriment to-day when the bill to
license women to practice law came up
This bill was offered upon the peti
tion of Mrs. Annie Smith, a lady of
Danville, Va., whose husband is a
lawyer, and who desired to be per
mitted to practice law. The committee
reported adversely on the bill, but it
had many warm supporters in the
Senate and the speeches were interest
ing and frequently elicited loud ap
plause from the Senators and specta
Senator Heaton, of Loud i, the
patron of the bill and president of the
bachelors of the Senate, warmly ad
vocated the measure, and said that if
the bill passed he proposed to get a
partner at once. He cited the case of
Belva Lockwovd as an illustration of
what a woman could do in the profes
sion of law, and expressed it is his
deliberate judgment that she was inuch
more graceful before the Supreme
Court of the United States than in a
Judge Yarrell, the handsome Senator
from Greensville, said that he would
not dare to vote against the bill.
The petition of Mrs. Smith. being an
address in rhyme, to the Legislature
was read by the clerk as follows:
Sirs, 'tis with timid steps I come
To beg your kind attention,
While speaking on a few small points
I much desire to mention.
E'en Sheba's Queen felt no more awed
By Solomon's famed glory
Than I, impressed by wisdom great,
As thus I stand before ye.
But since the reason I am here
Is that I'mjustice seeking,
And knowing here are noble minds
I am made bold in speaking.
'Twas I who lately at your door
Rapped gently, and in wonder
Stood listening as yonr halls sent back
For I had only sought to gain,
Both for myself and others,
The privilege to practice law
If minded with our brothers.
And as I paused such echoes came
As these back to my hearing,
To which I make a brief reply
As to a close I'm nearing.
"There are too many lawyers now."
Well, then, who wiil prohibit
More of that ranting, numerous sort
Who save men.fromi the gibbet?
And if the field is over-gleaned
To not appear inhuman,
Why not debar in future time
All men as well as women?
Or since, as Daniel Webster said,
"There's still room at the top,'' sirs,
Let woman find that vacant rooum,
And no man bid her stop, sirs.
And as for woman's proper sphere,
No man, as I opine it,
Has right to choose it for her, or
- Should seek e'eii to define it.
Last let mne beg, most honored sirs,
Thatyou receive conviction.
Think how unjust 'tis to impose
On woman this restriction!
Remiove it, pray, 'tis in your pow'r,
Let God with gifts of Nature
Decide what sphere she'll occupy
And not the Legislature.
With great respect. A NNIE SMrrTH.
The reading of the petition evoked
much laughter from the married Sena
tors, but sonic of the single men wore~
such a serious physiognomy as showed
that they considered the matter nio
Senator Wood. of Charlotte County,
said that he considered it wa man's
duty to support woman, and he deC
livered a scathing rebuke to the bach
elor supporters of the bill who, as he
charged, were trying to frame laws
whereby some poor womiian would be
called upon to support a lazy man. He
called attention to the fact that Adam
proffered the apple to Eve and did not
require her to elimb the tree to get it.
He said that wonien made the laws and
e::ecuted them now, and any further
practice of law on their part nmight
cause a wail to ascend from the so
called lords of creation and fill the land
with bald-headed mien. His greatest
fear, however, was that as the right to
practice law involved the right to se
lect a p)artner, his partner for life
migt.select sorne other nman in the
practice of law and leave hinm to rock
the cradle. The bill was ordered to its
egrossment and third reading.
Trhe attendance of ladies was unusu
ally large and they manifested much
interest in the debate.
Solicitor General Russell has already
emloyed counsel, and will bring suit
against the Constttution for $25.000 for
defamiing his character.
The Bride Fainted.
Trial J3ustice M1uller is general y
found equal to any emiergenc.y p)re
sented, but. certainly had somn~ewhat of
a remarkable exp)eriencve on Friday
last. A lady and gentleman prcsenited
themselves to the .Justice as candidates
for matrimony, and wihe him to tie
the nuptial knot. While not often
caled upon to perf:>rmi such a cere
mony, thong b omeially emipowvered to
do so~ by the law of South Calrolinat,
Mir. Mruller c'nsen ted a nd entered up)oin
the duty. All wvent nmerry as a nmarri age
bell until thle .Justice )ppoundled to
the bride the quLerry: "D)o you take
this mian to bec your wedded husba:nd?"'
or words to that etfect, whiein the
equanimity of all parties wais some
what upse5t by the bride suddenly
fainting dead away. She was soon
resuscitated, however, the ceremony
coplleted, and the newly-made man
and wife departed to that happiness
and prosperity which is so cordially
wished all who enter the holy bonds.
Forty Years of Farmiir.
We are in receipt of a copy of Harris'
Rural Annual for 18w0. It is forty
years this spring since Mir. Harris
moved on to his present farm of 250
acres, near Rochester, N. Y. For ten
years he was editor and proprietor of
the G3enesee Farrmer. H is "Walks and3
"Talks on the Farm," commenced inI
the Genesee Farmier, ard contin ued I
for many years in the Anierican Agri
culturist, have made his farm known
to tenms of thousands of readers, who
will be glad to get a copy <(f the Rural 3
Annual. It will be sent FREE to any
reader of THE NISITOR who will send
his or her name to the publishers.
Address JoSEPh HARRIS SEED Co.,
Morton Farm, Monroe Co., N. Y..
to readers of
The Lutheran Visitor t1
Read This Through; th
It Will Surely Interest You. 'iI
will buy 14 Rolls Gold m.
Paper and Border
U enough for a 12x12
room, beautiful patterns.
will buy a 9 piece bed room
suit, 12x20 glass, cane seat t T
chairs and rockers; whole suit o*
consists of one bureau, one "r
washstand, one centre table, V1
Eour cane seat chairs, one cane
seat rocker. T
In addition to the above I
have an elegant line of walnut,
oak, mahoganized and imitation
walnut suits, wood and marble
$7.25. $8 50 $10.00 ab
will buy elegant willow babym
carriages with parasols.
$6.25 DOLLARS $6.25
will cover your 15115 ft. floor
with nice china matting.
jflp l l buy a carpet1
15x15 ft. which wil~
a be made and sent
read to put down, including
$1.00 will buy the best
shade you ever saw on spring
1000 Shades on spring rol- [
2. n (
ora 5 hole cooking range, 58
>ieces furniture. $8.00 foi No.
3 stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson C(
Ofor a Plush Parlor
suit 7 pieces solid I
$5 . walnut frame.
I have everything needed in
y'our house, no matter what it
is. Gatalogue free.If
L F. PADGETT,
1110 & 1112 Broad Street,
.EY W FANT,'
TE WI, LIOTJORS,
TOBACCO, CIGARS, &c.
HAVE FITTED UP THE ROOMS
over my Saloon and will on the
of Noveruber open a
>d coking and atl scasonable luxu
served in first-class st yle. Polite S
ntion to al!.
COZmE AND SEE ME. e
ILEY W. FANT.K
he Foreign M::zines embody the best. "
ughts of the ablest writers of Euripe. It
he aim of the ELicrr llA.zi N to se
and reprint Ihese articles. Tht! plan of
ECLErrl' ine-ues Science, Essays, Re- .
ws. Biographical Sketches, Hi-torical I
)ers, Art (;riteiim, Travels, Poetry, and 11
)rt Stories, fromi
SABLEST INMTERS P THlE 1TORLD.
he following are t he na:tles of some of the
Iing authors whose articles appear in the
es ou the ECLEr . 11
Hon W. w . ( <..utI'tOE,
I.F tE:l TE"NNYsoN,
1'auo-sot T A LLxr.Y,
W. H. MAILLotE.
J. NonstAN LocKYI:ut, 7. R. S.
E. A. FIr.EMAN, 1). C. L.
E. B. TYL:n,
PIoF". MAx Mt-' :,
hENRY TA INE,
'IEs ANTHONY -'Itc )Lr.
I'IIUMAS 11 UG(:11.
ALgE:No C. SWINIUaNr,
W1 L1.1.? liLACK,
IiERT r BUahrAMAN,
he ECLEC-TIC enables the Aneriean reader
ceep himself iof:rmc"d on the great qIues
ls of the day throughout the world. and
intelligent American can atlbrd to be
ha Ectu:cTrceomprie,s each year two large
umes of over lNs pages. Each of these
uies contains a FIN1": STEEL ENGRAVING,
ich adds much to the attraction of the
RMI.-Single copies. 4- ceo t ; one copy.
year. *i; five ups, bc. Trial stibseri p
f,r three months, $l. The EcLECTIC and
4 magazine, S8.
E. R. PE LTON. Publisher.
25 BoNo SrREET. NEW YORK.
loney to Loan
N SUM\S OF $300 AND UPWARD
on improved farm lands. Loan re
yabe in small annual instalments
rough a period of six years, thius en
ing the borrower to pay off his in
btedness without exhausting his crop
any one year. Apply to
GOGGANS & HUNT, Att'y's.
Sewberry, S. C.
... .Bed Cross Diamond Brand. --
WP 'ithiri nbon. Takenoothe.Snd.
(sps) for p rticuar and "ite for
ichester, Chemical Co., Xadison sq., Philada, s
Cleanses anid beautifies the hair.
-'Promotes a luxuriant g:rowth.y
. Never Fails to Restore Grayi
Presents lin iru and hair faiiingj
~AST HMA CUREP.
SCHIFFMANN'S ASTHMA CURE -
ntatrelie a tde moat soet atc Ne
adduet. Dr. Lt.8CIIFFMANN, St. Pan, 5
MADE WITH BOILING WATER.
?P PS' S
MADE WITH BOILtING MILK.
SAW'MILLS, GRIST MILLS,
rEAM AND WATER
PIPE AND FITTIN%,
BRASS AND IRON,
SAWS, FILES, CASTINGS.
\ full stock of supplies, cheapt1 and
BLtIig, Paekiniz and Oil at Hottomn
ies, andi ini slock for prorup~t deliv
REPAIRS PROMPTLY DONE.
80. R LMMA 19& 10.S
OUNDRY,8311.ER AND MACHINE WMKS,
ABOVE PASSENG lR DEPOT. 4
All persons indeb>ted
me will please call 1
a settle at once, asj
must have money.
Ter y resp)ectflly?,
ILEY W. FANT.
~OGGANS & HUNT,
TTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oi1ee on Law Range.
.umtt: 1. BiEASI". Co-(IE L- Ii"A"
BLEISE & BLERSE,
v'ewoerry and Prospriy. S. C.
ee- OomiS :11(1 over the storf
*IIitlh & Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
TILL PACTICE in all the Courts
V of the State and of the ui ite(
tates for tle District of South Caro
Omeu e in Ioliohon 1ow, (ppo ite th<
)urt hiouse, Newberry, S. C.
.I m :. U ii. ?' I.A: '!-. S IOA1:I
Repiing'.1: a Spec0i5y.
,i work'l tI'ne with ne,:tne": and di ;
palch:. P'ainting ,conn1'.t.d w%ith, th,
ein . We eur l spe;-i:l :at'ntion:1 to oil
ock sheds, ithlse shed N waterproof
lo'k taken 'ne of untill called for by own
\I.( We:ernestly solicit the ptattonia.e o
rii friend. and the p btilie enerally.
Ju S. 111 D r:I ELO.
% CCORD)IN ,TO THE\ti,r RULI
it trodlced Iby Dr. 'Icdow's the grea
orse toctltr. Twenty three poiIit
> prevent Contrac"tioIII of the heel o
rrns, and by shoeinig on this rule i
ie horse has contraction of the lice
will eure him. It also puts the hors<
I a natural position on his fet. N<
an Cal shoe a horse correctly ules
e works hv this rule. No other blael
nit Ii in Newberry follows this rule
rinig your horses to my shop.
IE. II. PHI LL PS, St.
iND S, T } E8
SILVER PLATED WARE,
ocket and 1 L I Cutlery
USIUAL IN -TMEINTS,
Vatch Reparing a Specialt3
EDI; RD SOL'8-Z,
Newberry. S. C.
Jeemr , C lnrlNtoacaks, il
.ork wiIII w E ill sl vrllw se
acOH anBir. ALM 't be heal
0 enkes, CenlgNati oal Bank ~>een
iachsg hep Cous' bipool C.o
Warne or,wh willvel verylw Se
N BoYs $ h2e. -bt,Dyhos
Y3U.1 H MlE.-:~E
auranteaor ie Singe -
D.op Lxa' Fancy Cover, Large Drawt'rs.
:ok / Rings, Tucker, Rufflor, E'inder,
Fouw Widths of Hemmrers.
n on en 's tri:d. Dliver-d in yaur home f -
fri-t .h.a . Bu' only of Ma:ofatrers. t:'
11'r C.'' i e . G t New' Mach'ner
dr..s or c;r...s :ni Tc't:. ni..,
3-opertiv. Swing M achine C.
-219 Qcnee Street. Pl!: le!iin. P's.
This is a New and Masterly Medical Treatise,
WCED. and OLD MAN who is suffering from 3
)epression of spirits, Liver Complaint, Disea~es
Lccident, Excesses, Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Nervc
Bound in leather, full gilt. Pr!"e, only one
ION FIDENTIAL. .Address Imr:Y iL CNN
4r, Boston, Mass. Prefatory Lecture with nun
'his is the only ELECTRO-MEDICO PHY.SI
.nd perfect. Iti invaluable to all a'lieted, ad it.
or all Di.eases of Men, by thc distintruished aut
Iearit ]e MoN'r, Y. D)., who has DISCOVER
rHE ELIXIR OF LiFE AND THE TRUEI
SENCE OF MANHOOD. may be consulte<
trte-t ntde.nce.ina per50on or by lter.at his Ele<
"1 HEARD A VOiCE; IT
ImI PECULI.\R MEM INA
lied from thie finest growth of He
la. have attracted the attentiloln of
sch a degrree as to place it in a very
-'ar excellence, purity and evenness o
v in the market. it is entirely free
d in,m Tont nmoerties orSl
OF MY NEW
ME, 19[TIIS 1N D BYS.
FJ A(H LINE IS WELL SELECTED, IN
pattern. styles and makes, giving you
ine be.t chance for a select ion of any stock
that has ever been shown in the city. This
atock is divided in to th ree classes, as follows:
Working Suits. Business Suits and Dress
suits. First. .y line of Working suits are
especially desirable. by rca-on of their com
fi'rthable tit and sound iuality. These clothes,
if any, ought t-i be well made. and I pay
speeli attention to the fact. demanding that
the.-amne shall be imade strong(and the thread
stout. That is the only way to avoid the vex
atious ripping of seams. which so often mars
the value of an otherwise desirable Wo-king
auit. I am otleied the best goods in this line,
at the lowest prices that can be made. Do
no<t let these lads escape you, and when you
purchase give me the pleasure of showing you
the best and cheapest suit you ever pur
are a speialty with me. The true conception
of a business demnands that it shall be of a
itality of goods that will prove serviceable
and wear resisting; that the pattern shall be
soniething suitable for store or otice; that
Lhe cut shall be for convenience, the fit be
comfortable and the price low enough for a
ran not to f"eel afraid to wear his clothes
where there is dlust or dirt around. Tor fear of
soiling them. The styles of these suits are
cut in Sacks and Cutaways, ana In all grades
of domestic and imported goods. This line
lmust be seen to be appreciated,
Consist of Doub!e Breasted Frock Suits'
Sinle Breasted Frock Suits and Cutaway
Suits of the best imported Corkscrews, Clay
Diagonals and Worsteds.
When a man puts on a Dress Suit he wants
to look and feel his best. He cannot do this
in a suit that is of indilirent style, inferior
quality or ill ti.tiug. One of the reasons that
some men feel awkward in a Dress Suit is
that they do not feel at home in it; the suit
is tight; it drags, pulls or wrink es, and the
mind is, so to speak. constantly oppressed by
the sense of physical discomfort. There is no
reason for this condition of things, after all
theprogress and experience in the manufac
ture of line Clothing of the present day. I
am otlering a line of goods in Dress Suits
that are made in the best s:yle of tailors' art
that will give comfort, perfect fit and good
wear. le sure you see th:s stock before mak
ing your Fa;l purcihases. . It is ready for your
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Weddin g hIvitations,
Minutes of Meetings,
__ UL & IDU I
~ 'SIOtU EN ION.
a McONT, M. 1
and indispensable to every YOUNC, MIDDLE.
teaknss, Lancuor, Lois of Memory, Bashfulness,
of the Kidneys, and all diseases dependent upon
us Debility, Vital Exhauetion, and
>!lar, by mail, eealed in plain wrapper, postpaId,
rM. D., No. 381 Columbus Avenue, or P. O. Box
rous testimonialS from high sources, free to all.
)LOCY ever published, and is absolute:y complete
iahes the very roots and vita of disease.
SAID, 'MCOME AND SEE.'"
QUALTIES OF WHISKEY DIS5
the reno,wned Valley of the Mononga
:he Medical Faculty in the United States
high positioni amuong the Materia Medical
quality this Whiskey is unsurpassed by
from adulteration and of natural flavor
: Newberry only by
H. C. STUMMRS
Richmond and Danville -alroad.CO.
COLCXBL AND GREENVILLE DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule-In eflect Nov. 10th, 1889
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. I No. No. No
4. 50. 54
Lv Charleston......................... - 7 00
Lv Columbia.........................10 45
Ar Alston.......................----- .....- - 40
Ar Union........................... ... ..
Ar spartanburg...................-- --------
Tryon.................. ... . . ------
Saluda............ . -
Flat Rock..................... - - ----
Henderson... .............. -.-- 10
Asheville..........-...... .....-- 8 40
HotSprings................... .-- .
Pomaria.......................---- 7001 12 00
Prosperity...... . ".3...- 12
Newberry..............-- ' 40
Goldville..........................- 8 45
Clinton........................... 9 0
Ninety-Six...... .............------ -- - 2 1
Lv Belton.............-- -..-.-10-20- 4
Ar Williamston.............. 46: 4 26
Pelzer................-. 410 53 4
Piedmont ..................... .... 11 09 4 48
Greenville........................ .. ----.
A nderson.................... ...... . ... 4 40
Seneca ................................. ...- 630
W alhalla ..................7....... .... 00
Atlanta ..................... .... ....10 40
SOUTHBOUND. j.5. 54.
Lv Walhalla............... ........ 0?
Seneca............. ........ 1045
Abbeville. ................ M10 50
Greenville ........ ... 10 9 30
Piedmont...5............ 310 38,
Wiltaniton ii10 41
Belon................. ...... ....... 7 00
Niety-Six ...........A ...120
Newberry........... 830 2...
Prosperity.. .........850..... 3 02
Hot Springs ............-.... 7 30
Asheville .................-... 9 06
Hendersonville ....... . .. 9539
Flat Rock ............I.........f.......100
S~aluda ................... ..l1 3T
AUlnon..........................-.... ------.3 ...... 310 s4
Anusta................... 9 00
Nos. 3, 4, 50 and 51 daily except Sunday
Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily between
Columbia and Alston. Daily except Suudr4
between Alston and Greenvlle.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, en'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pass. A1t.Clmi,So .
SOL HAAS. Traffic Manager.
S OUTII CAROLINA RAILWAY CO.
(,ommencing Sunday,June 24th, 1288, at 6.2.
A. M.,Pa.sscnger Trains will run as follows un .
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AN D FROM CHARLESTON,.
DepartColumbia.............. 7 00 a ..533p
DueCharleston .............1000am... 910pm
Departys .............-700m.. 510pm
Due Columbia ................1015am..... 945pm
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
North (Daily except Sunday):
DepartColumbia...... 850am 533pm
DueCamden.............. 1115am 553pm
Due.Lancaster....... .124p. 725pm
South (Daily except Sunday):
[Depart Lancrster. am 3p m
Depart. Camden 830am 430pm
Due Columbia...6........0 10 0
TO AND FLJM AUGUSTA.
DueAugusta. .......1138 m.1130pm
Depart Columbia . 650am...... 53pm
Dueolubia.7... 205a ..........
maeaP o lri a.................. Deo 12a....... 2
Hotdy Spn gs........m..... oi......Col..
b A shn eeille ..........................
R. nd ersonvil. ................. lum ia a
F.lP.3and arriving............A. enee
pont Conm .1.......i....o....e...ys ...
Friays wih harestn ad ana
Railoa4~to ad.frm ..aanna Florida7 3
AtAuguta wih .e.....an ........ 9a59
road. toand rom ll.pi .tsWes ...... South.
At Backilleto nd fom .ll.pint on... Bar3
well ilrod. Though .icket ....,. be pur
JOHN B. PEK, ..enera Manager.
Wilmingto50 n5 da.l c ept 29,nd88
Columbi adEAlso.Day SCEDUE.tSn
betwen WAst.n andIGrenvElle
4 D0 CARW1 LL Div.areso.PAs. Agt.,
905115 Ar...ou CoaLumia 5 .2C.
217omme3cin Sunday,Je." 24h,88,0. .
A. 00Pasege Trainsrwlle.n asfo2o0 n
ti 523te noticeanaster pme"
305 416 .Eastc (Dilly): 5
Depar Columbi...C.........." 10....0 3
Due Charleston.................10L am.... 0 p.
Depart Charlest... ..La........ " a... 50p
Due Columbia.......neson.,..1 ..... 97.p
North.. (Da.. yecvet. Sunday):
Depart..Columbi......al5al. 8 331)
Due Camen.........Abeil..... " 105 5
Due Lancaster............ n12urg" 1.20.
Sou h(DiexetSnday): 59
Depart Camden............ 8 3iall4e.p
biaue C.lubT...........N1 5en ass6. Agen
WIMNTO ND FOL.Mi AUGUSTA.ALR
DEEDJly1t 1(DaiOly): o.40
Lve Auguac...............94 38 " m...11 30
Depariolumbi...........16 a m.....5 5 p
Arrie ormbia.........0 ...... 45 p 1
Dearumutr............ 4 15A. m.... 4340 p"
mdatColumbia . 6io4Dpo dai640xce
L.anD.RR.bytanea g Columbia.......... a.t
5.33P.i.an artrving.at.10.5.A..M. Connee
Leave madee t . .. . by all tin A
toran Wilmngt ontsEs...3 0
Thotrain .43sos etwe allubiosd.an
case via ade 4dastop enlyept Sunay
Pasengers, Lake Braccamtat, Coamia a1nd
Supper a ycBrnchviaelle ume, e
APerenall'C to afrom all ints o
tawv$ ige Raxread. A hretnwt
seaaePl leers for NwYr,Jcsnvl,and
pintonrSt oh 0n take4 rin edy and 1'
Fridays with Chmbarlest and Savanna
poins viaiCl. ia
rAll tand roll beoin CWestn Souh
AtjBacilln oan rm l oiton an
JO. . C.NE
. JHNB.PE,General aaer.nedn
D. C. ELELSN, Gen' Pass. aTit.Agn
n W~. imington, Nek. C.ept. f 9, 1889.me
GAN graWsES. Gahis ontinG s
No-4. o.5bicbl.ns Nueos3 eNo.57,
suc0 7, c10eL.ateruldstn... i9 3.0* ye...
6 35 a 9 co5 y " C N COLne. ......." 74 .........a
7 47 10 2 " ..Su ter........ y6S ........
....100" ...Ystoi orile......n a2d .......
42 n ca15 "o ...Carl otte...... " n t0 e P..
...... .... . ick ....L ure ........ " 3 .....
......... ... . ......A nderson . " 9 37 ......
...... ..... " ......G e nvi lle " 9 40.. ....
....... ....... .....W lha la .... " 0 .. ...