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lE;VERY T1lUlfSI)AY AT
NEW BERRY, S. C.
" DAUGHTER OF THE CONFEI)ERACY."
A Flowery Tribute to Mis Winnie Davis
by an Entlauwiastic Admirer.
[New York World.1
IeIn 'o .1o, Va., May 26.-Wharton
J. (freein, ex-('ongressna:n frotm the
\Wilmtitigton !N. (.) District, who is an,
intiniate friend of the faniily of the late
ex-president Davis, has written the
f >!lowing,letter in reference to the con
ing marriage of Miss Winnie Davis:
"Rumor hath it that she is soon to
wed, and so I am prepared to btlieve.
God grant that the man of her choice
be worthy of h r, and so, too, if any be,
I'm prepared to believe. A more win
ing, winsome girl have I never met.
Intellectual she is bound to be by in
heritance ov both sides of the house.
Cultivated and read she is beyond any
of her age of my present or past ac
<uaintance. Compete.nt to adorn any
court in Christendon, her aspirations
soared to higher planes-the adorn
inent of the quiet country home of her
immortal father, and like a princess
born did she do it.
"Methinka it was old Kit North who
said, 'The laugh is indicative of the
man.' If so it be, the smile is no less
so in woman. And such a smile as that
child has! It won an old man's heart
and made him a boy again as she ad
vanced to greet him and such she
wore to all her father's guests, and they
were frefquent and oft of unpretentious
sort. Nothing stereotyped, nothing of
the salon, but a kind, gentle nature
was indexed in it.
"Some have said that she is not
beautiful, but they are no judges. No
girl with that smile, a sweet, soft voice,
unpretentious demeanor and simple
attire can avoid being beautiful. There
is nothing of the bas bleu in this little
lady of the Gulf, but she shines efful
gent in every department of literature
none the less. In repartee which scin
tilates but wounds not, she is a very
master of fence. Such are a few of her
attractions, in addition to being lin
guist, artist and musician. But con
siderate devotion to her old father was
the most beautiful of all.
"'Good morning, father; how did you
sleep?' was the usual reply to his lov
ing kiss. 'Good night and God bless
your dear old heart!' or words to that
"In a game of whist one night, her
parents being our competitors, I asked
if she liked cards. 'No,' she replied,
'but,' lowering her voice, 'don't tell
"But a break to rhapsodies, or an
other good lady nearer .home may ob
* ject to my going to the wedding. God
bless our Winnie, and if that lucky
d,>g who has won the capital prize
* d >esn't show due appreciation, there'll
be another rebellion, that's all. His
'having stood the fastidious require
ments of the Chief is sure evidence
that he is brave and honest and true,
and that's a good bank stock for any
*"'I was about to close, but cannot
resist the temptation of making pub
lic an excerpt from one of her letters to
her .mather, written from the gay
French capital, and written two short
months after her own .and a people's
great grief. I trust no conifidenlce is in
fringed in thus exhibiting this most fair
pict ure of a most fair imid:
'''The society of ordinary people is
very tiresome to n e I think von and
our darling have spoiled me for the
little talk and aims of the world. Some
how it is all talk and no conversation.
I remember how we used to discuss the
things that were worth thinking about
* -things and thoughts that would help
me to live better andI think higher; but
I do not find that atmosphere of pure
thinking an'd living out in society. Do
you suppose that political expediency
has permeated all the inner world of
ideas or that we are really fallen into a
"'I hate to believe that. Perhaps it
is onliy the old order giving place to the
new, and before the socialismi of the
next century the over-developed indi
vidualism and selfishness is necessary
to make smooth the road for the new
political gospel. It can not be a healthy
development when the poor are starv
ing at every street corner and the lux-~
ury of the rich is eati.ng into their lives,
until the family relation, and with it
all spirituality, is crushed out by pure
force of ut bridled excess of comnfort.
"'It may be part of that Puritaninm
of which y-ou accuse mie, but 1 (10 not
think !t is half as easy to lead a high
life in the mnid.st of such luxury and
comnfort as is inv ited in t he modern in
terior as it was in the old-fashioned
houses where theC Bible was the chief
ornament of the. parlor; nt that I
mreant to say tha0!t ornlamen-l!tatiotn is ex
::ctly evil or si implici ty is a lone! ne(ces
sary, or luxu ry anid religion antago'nis
tie ;only somnehmtw one grows to I-ut
fas values5 on things and to be too
biound by' weamis of then bodly. TIhe soul
gat he: s :-pi; ituialI da -t a< thle bric-a-brae
doe's tLe :tu tal du. ~:-.. .. ..
"'he r.:et is !r. m1tjut in tie frme
of mil ito' seet m:(- hIer'ie -acrifices in
the Jzf" of D)am'i than inz that of St.
Johln. I do, not wonder the great pro
phet went: up it retimes a dray to pray
towardis JIent.rem. Hie must have
beenm -tiadl to leave t :e cor1rutionl)! of the
\Well mar .-he* to wvhoma it was wnmt
ten sav: T on:aem i me to ::letter like
that fronm Parik.' -BIlessed are the puire
ini heart for ther ..ha~ll see God!'
"'Aye! gen:tle n:aiden:, your people
are proud of you, ::s'of your immnortal
*.ather. Go whert- you list, under what
ever suns or whatever suirroundiings,
they will feel that you wvill take rank
with the best and purest as a typical
womianl of yotur raee andi( that they can
ever point with pride to you and say,
'She is Jeti Davis' daughter anid t he
(hild of the Confederacy.
The D)epresseion in Aitriculture.
The farming luidustry is depressed
throughout the country. As tile most
imtportanit business in the United
States, its condition may well interest
every citizen of whiatever occupation.
causes of this depression is the leadinr
feature of the american Agriculturist
(New York) for April. The republi
can statesmen failed to respond to tbi
invitation for their views, but den
,ncrats like Senator Vest and Represen
tatives Carlisle, Hatch and Mills juml
at the opportunity to get in a whack a
the protective tariff. Yet quite as note
worthy are the concise statements o
four of our best known agriculturists
George T. Powell of New York State
the President of that new but power
ful organization, the National Farm
ers' Political) League, points ou
that manufacturers have absorbed Ia
bor at high prices, leaving much of thi
poor and inetticient labor to cost farm
ers altogether more than it is worth
and suggests that farmers must "agail
(as in the earlier history of our nation
have more representation of their gren
interests, in both State and nationa
legislation, which they have largel;
The master of the National Grang
of the Patrons of Husbandry, J. E
Brigham, of Ohio, believes that th
farmers should have ample protectio
against the foreign products that the,
now have to compete with in the hom
market, that gambling in farm pr(
hibited, adulterations suppressed, ta.
ation equalized and reduced, trust
and combinations prevented, the wate
squeezed out of railroad stock, fees an
salaries of officials reduced, the volum
of currency increased by coining fiv
millions of silver monthly, and th
getting out of debt and keeping oL
of debt by the individual farmer.
Pr<fessor W. A. Henry, director <
the Wisconsin station, and one of tl:
best known agricultural scientists i
the country, considers "the chi
causes to be overproduction and r<
strictive markets." He points out ti
rapid progress of diversified farmin
in the West and the gradual contrai
tion of the range cattle business, an
concludes by advocating products
better quality and direct communici
tion with consumers. "The wor<
American or United States, attache
to butter, cheese or meat product
be sufficient guaranty of purity an
healthfulness and a password to an
J. H. Hale, master of the Connectict
State Grange, protests against the t<
much immigration, the failure of faru
ers to co-operate and concludes wit
the sensible remark : "I have littl
faith in making agriculture profitab:
by legal enactment until the farmn
himself comes to a realizing sense i
the source of his trouble."
Summing up these articles theAtmer
can Agriculturist editorially gives t:
following as its judgment of the fund;
mental causes of the present situi
"First-Overproduction, caused by
"Second-The government's frt
"Third-Its immigration system.
"The tariff, no doubt, has an in
portant bearing on the issue, but a sti
more potent influence is domestic ta:
ation and the combinations of buyel
and transporters that largely gover
the movement and prices of produci
An unbiased scrutiny of the last di
cade reveals the extent to which thes
influences have combined to cunning]
divert attention from themselves b
directing the public mind toward tb
tariff. The farmers at last seem I
grasp the situation. While, like tb
workers in other industries, farmel
hold wide divergent opinions as to tb
duty on imports, they are now unif'
ing their efforts upon reforms relativ
to land, finance (including taxatior
and transpcrtation-the three gres
problems which in their multitudinou
details affect so vitally the producei
and therefore the welfare of the entim
United States. Instead of openin
new lands to settlement, which woul
add abnormally to the over produ<
tion, the time has come to call a hal
The preposed scheme for reclaimin
the arid region may be a wise provis
for the distant future, but no abnoi
mal stimulant should be applied to th
actual development of really new land
until the census of 1900 shows that as
rieulture has fully adjusted itself ti
the new conditions imposed upon it b;
mushroom progress of the past quarte
of a century.
"Let population catch up with pn<
duction. Let the comparatively smna:
area of public land still unsettled b
held in reserve. Let the now un
worked but cultivated areas in th
various States be resettled. For th
next decade this will afford an aburl
dance of cheap lands to our own in
crease and such immigration as iti
wise to foster. Let the farmer, mean
while, see to it that he bears only hi,
just proportion of the public burdens
Let nimt secure the home and foreigi
mrarket fom his own product ions in suel
manner that the supply and the qual
ity shall govern the prices, rather thar
the dictates of any combination. Suel
a policy, wisely admin istered, shoukl
make agriculture not only the mes
honorable, but, to a mjodest wvay, thi
mose surely renmunerative of all occu
pations. 'To effect this change de
mands not only better farnming-bette:
rops at less cost, bet ter sales at greatt
pr ,tits-but the earnest fulfilment by
the farmer of those political duties tha
re demanded of the citizen by ever3
instinct of patriotism. Th'le sound in
tegrty, sturdy commlUon sense, and th<
lea r and seber judgment of an intelli
ent yeomanry were never more needec
in public atfairs.'
Koys~ stay on The Farixn.
[ Prod in Farm .Journal.1
The sweetct recollections of my lif<
re those of the dear old farmz. Th<
music of the brook, the wood anid del
have never lost their charm for mec
Although years have elapsed since
ade adieu to the scenes of miy child
ood, and while surrounded by press
ng cares amid the whirl of city life
I would often look back with longing:
and wish for the quiet of my boyhood
avs. How well do I remember the
~forts of our dear parents as the;
truggled agamnst debt to provide foi
he wvant of the family-to clothe, feed
mnd educate them. And it pains me
ow as I reflect and remember how toi:
vore oin their sturdy framies as they
~eemed to bend under its heavy load,
and with what anxiety they watched
heir children develop hoping some
ay to place the care of the farm of
appointed their fonl anticipations as
one after another their props disap
peared, and they were l+f; aloie. How
it grieved rue as I coul.1 see fr.ni li:
away, theml sitting alone in the dear
-old ho01( e, only to b.e reliere' of lif,'
burdens, assumed by them f.,r tieir
t children's happiness iAs I reiturned
- home after years I saw what a ch ange
f had taken place about the farru. h'1e
buildings had become dilapidated, the
fences rotted down, gates ofYthe hinges
- and many other things that indicated
- that the farmer h:i grown ol1, ani
t then how I reaiized the 1_et: that he
- ne_ded his to)(ys at I.o:tie to ( le I
iI- decliniig years, ai (d I was also eoo:
pelled to face the fact that ill this 0n
riiiee was for their childen;'s (nf. .
BIoys, after an interval of ye:us. I :un
back on the farm, ano how it eLerel
t I father's heart as I assuitui control of
I it, which a1lhrded mhe the richlest joy
of my life.
If you will bear "ith me I will give
you lriely somie reasons why I woNul
advise your remaining on the fai:n :
First, I consider farniing the healtlhiot
1 of all vocations. By it the-tu:d:t
constitutions are tieveli el. ..(t ;h
e most successful busin;ess i: . e
who base their success in life on a vig
orous physique, without which lift
s would have beet a failure. And if il
r were not for the generous supply o:
j brain and muscle the farm furimishe:
e our cities our strongest antl best nie:
e would in time becone degenerate. 1
e muight multiply indefcinite ly ins;:ance:
t to illustrate this point, but the fact
are too obvious to need it if -pae av
e I now call your attention to son:
n financial points and assert without fei
,f of contradiction, based Upol Smnec 0
our most reliable mercantile reports
e that for the amount of capital in
g vested and with equal energy, the farl
gives greater returns, and there ar
d fewer failures tha n m :my other kint
>f of business. I want to enlui:,hai.% ti:
t- pollt from the fact that li:lIy di.
Is parage farniing for the r..asomi, tt-. the
d assert, that it does not pay, but t cam
3, demuonstrate this to be false. Ate.
d years of observation I anm 'onv incet
y that those who had faiied with thei:
manitest lack of eneruy would hav
it made a failure in any other branch o
o trade. I do not pretend that farmer
i- are not, as a class, diligetti, and do no
h labor hard. for I know ly experiene
e they do ; but while their labor at time
.e is severe, it is not like most busines
r constant and unceasing ; the farne
>f has more leisure hours ; but farmer
lack as a class, energy, a ciaracterirti
i- that men of other callings must Posses
,e if successful. Look for illutratiol
L- at the man of trade. lie is aways a
I- it, not so much perhaps, with his hand:
but his brains, which wears ten-fol(
- morPon his Constitution than imnaanu
e labor, while on the other hand th
farmer takes his vaicat ion and at th<
same tiame his crops are growing ant
- his stock increasing in value. If thb
1farmer is reasonably attentive to th
details of business he Is sure to suceed
Physicians end..rse P. P. . a a spleudid combination,
) and prescribe twt great natisfaction for the cures ot a'.
for:ns and stages of Primary. secondary and Tertiar
jyhills. syphilItie Rtheumat rn, crofulous Ulcers and
Boe.GadlrSwellings. Rheumatistn. Malaria, old
Chrnie ('Icers that have r.-slSte.i all treatment. Catsrrh.
It IS CUR ESV
f~.fP. P. klonMoisow
skin i)isalss F.czema. Chronic Female Complaints, Mer
s curial Poison. ttUer, scald Hecad, ).tc.. i.tc.
P. P. P. is a awerful tonic. and as excellent appetirer,
building up the system rapidly.
Ladles whose systems are poisoned and whose blood is i:a
. an impure condition due Into enstrual lrre-gularitieos ao
p ~ecularl eentled by the wo.ultrfui tonec and blend
clasiug propertie o . P. P. Pikly A'h, Poke R on.
- LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors.
Druggistss Lippmnan's Block. SAVANNA H, GA.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprletors.
Druggists,LpmnsBok SAVANNA H, GA.
e Lo_ARS ' lok _
- ifMN BR8ETGRE
as ooky unfp.gno. :,s i-ae
Ken estt f Mo D1CSaten breX, 3I-c:-:r J
How to Save Money.
W. A. Linn, in May Scribner.]
Experience has shown that some
system is absolutely nieces-ary to in
duce a large proportion of the persois
of mode rate mneans to lay aside a part
of their incomes. The smaller the in
come, the greater, of course, is the
temptation to spend it all in order to
supply wisied-for comforts of life.
Wlhen inoney saving means a deniall of
sonic ereature comfort, soile eyuV -
lent for the denial must be presented
clearly to view. The naturally frugal
spy out t his equivalent for themselves.
But theroe are u i unv who are not by
1:atur frnugal and it is for them that
a sVset m11tst Ih devised.
The moi,it (.1icient system) of this
kind shouldl combine three things: 1,
An easily perceived indueent to
Save; _, regularity in laving aside the
sa ; :1. as iucl coim)pulsioi as
mnay be in enforcing the econoiyi.
These conditions are best fulil!ed by
thme formii of cot-operation known as the
Building and Loan Association.
P'ratriside in Darlington.
:j eial to News and ('ourier.]
I I.i x ;ro., Iay 2.-()n S urlay
in mot'at Lydia, 1fifenmliiles from
itliton, I)urray Knotts shot his
brother Ben Knotts, who died some
hours afterwards from the effects of
the woul. The brothers were young
wlite ni ii of good standing w ho were
working on their father's plantation.
They had not been on good ternis for
soie tinie, and while at work in the
field the disa,reenient was renewed by
Ben. when his brother emptied the
contents of his gu into his side, re
sulting in his death very early on Sun.
day nlorning. The slayer says he is
willing to give himself up to the sher
ifI and stand his trial. All of the facts
leadinrg to the ntfortunate termination
of the atihir have not been gathered.
Murrav Knotts is awaitinur arrest at
the pl-ae where the deed was commiunit
ted, aiid (oes iot seem to fear a trial.
CONSUMPTION COUGH OR COLD
BRONCHITIS Throat Affection
SCROFULA Wasting of F1esh
Or any Disc':so chere the Throat and Lungs
are Inflamc'd, Lack of Strength or Nerve
Powcr, you can be reliceed and Cured by
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Ask for Scott's Emulsion. and let no e
planation or solicitation indace you to
accept a substitute.
Sold by all Druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNE.Chemists, N.Y.
The Girl they Say Stanley is to Wed.
[From the Cleveland Leader.]
DETRoIT, May 17.-Hugh Capper, an
artist of this city, went to the same
school with MIiss Dorothy Tennant,
said by a cable despatch to be engaged
to H-enirv 3M. Stantley. They attended
the Siade School of Art at, University
College, London. 3Ir. Capper said to
day: "She was a tall, lovely girl of 19
or 2, and her very large eves at ttracted
the attention more than any other
feature. She was one of the fewv lady
pupils to whom our professor, M. A.
Legros, took a fancy, because she was
so earnest and persevering in conquer
ing the difficulties of her chosen pro
fession. She attacked her work with
the deteriniation of a man, and not in
the half-hearted, nibbling way that
miost w~omenCl approach the p)rofession
of art. Her easel was ofteni quite close
to mine, and I was always struck with
the boldness anid character of her work.
She was a very charming girl, and
universally liked by everybody in the
school. Aimong her other charms, Miss
Tennant po;ssessed a most wonderful
c'omplexion, and sat for one of Sir Johni
E. M illais's single figure pictures. H er
comiplexion was prbal what the
great English p)ortrait painter wanted,
as othierwise the picture was not much
of a success."
The Effect in Differenit Climates.
[Fi.rm the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
Wine drinking in America doesn't
tuirn (out well if kept up from (lay to
dlay. A dlistiniguishied Frenchman in
implortanit business here lately told
nie that. he abstainedi fromt claret al
together ini the American climiate.
"Whereas," said lhe, "I drink nothing
but elaret and no water when I go to
France. I become so heavy ini this
country after I drink half abottle of
wine at mliddlay that I can hardly at
tend to my business. Ouie reason why
champagne is in vogue in this country
is that it comes nearer to the require
me1nts, of the elitmate than any other
To cure Biliousness, Sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take.
the safe and certain remedy,
Use the SMMALL Size (40 little Beans to the
bottle). THEY ARE THE ST cONvENIENT.
Suitable :*tox- all .A.gei
IPrice of either size, 25e. per Bottle.
IHow Lost! How Regained,
THE SCIENCEOFL E
A Sciemtific and1 Standard Popular Medical Treatise
on the Errors of Youh,Premature Decline,Nervous
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood.
Rlesu,ltinr from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or
Overtxation, Ererva:ino and unfitting the victim
for wo,rk, Buisiness, the - tarried or Social Relation.
Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess this great
w<rk. It contains 340 pagcs, royal Svo. Beautiful
binding. embossed, full ~t. Price only $1.00 by
r.tall, po'stpaid, conceale~ in plain wrapper. JIls
t rtiv Prspctu Fre,if you apy Dow. IThe
dsiuihdauthor, Win. H. Parer, M. D, re
ceved the GOLD AND JEWELLED MEDA L
from the National Medical Association for
this~ PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
Pu YSICA L DEBILIT Y.Dr.Parkerand acorps
ofAssistant Physicians may be consulted. con!i
dnil,bymail or in person, at the olfice of
THlE PEATBODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
orders for books or let'.ers for advice should be
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at tha same
priee that you buy theni in Augusta
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid.
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centt. Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $21), but to in
trod uce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain NTo.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought alarge number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plash suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut sprin]g seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain N~o. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $1.
Besides these I have the largest
stoc-k at cooking stoves in the city,
includin:z the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze docrs. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
sup)erior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40) yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 ')ornice Poles 2.5ets. each.
1,000 W tadow Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing 22,00
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
sendl you anyt hinig abov.e mn
tionedl, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in TIHE
I!E;:r.1m A xm Nm.:ws, P'ublishied at
Newv berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you io the editors
and piublishers of this paper or to
any hanmmking concernm in Amigusta,
or to thme Southern Express Co., all
of whm know mae p,ersonmallv.
L F. PADGETT,
11l1' AN! 1112 Bmread Street,
Augu5ta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor o)f Padgrett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
JAS. K. P. 8;GANS. W.H. HU,NT, JR
GOGGANS & HUNT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Otlice on Law Range.
HAI.Y i. BLEASE. CoLE. L. i LEASE.
Newberry and Prosperity, S. C.
ce-Rooms 5 and G over the store
of rliithl & \Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
WI 1L L1R1A:C E in all the Courts
of the Statte and of the United
States for the Distriet of South Caro
otfice in Mollohon R1ow, opposite the
court house, Newherrv, S. C.
q 1 GREAT
. WAR STORT
John Esten Cooke.
wh ich has been
out of print, and
for which there
has been such a
great demand is
now issued as a
tions. There has
never been a
- more popular
4.ook thronghoutthe Southern States than "Smay
oFEAOLE's NESr." Many years have pass 'since
the thrilling scenes herein recounted of the
deeds of valor of the Confederate Soldier, yet
the interest, by those who fought with Ashby,
8tuart, Johnston, Beauregard, Jackson and Lee,
in the cause for which they so desperately and
bravely battled, will never grow less. This
thrilling story picturea not alonr joy and sorrow,
and a love sweetly told, but is filled with historic
inclents of the great contest between the South
and the North. Here is a book for the old Er
Confederate, to r?call to him the vivid scenes of
"he greatest Civil War ever known, to call back
his orn campaigns, and tell him of the mighty
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wore the Gray,
"Surry of Eagle's Ncst " will find a welcome
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PRICE OF $2. though a LAnGE. HANDSOME VOLUM.,
DZAUTIFULLT B.LUbRATED A-ND ELEGA_TLY BOUND.
SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION.
W. J. DUFFIE,
Columbia, S. C.
C*S10E ,jise.had. om
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The improved method of fa.Meunirg stiings
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the ist.tuent m reihly musical intne
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Bothi the Miasoni x THmlin Organs and
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strurnen'lt ithl unmusiic-a! tones cannot be
0".< . Illustrat<i e:rtalosri-'s oif in:w styles
liu todure<l it season, sent fce.
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W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf. Heavy Laced Grain and Creed
Beet in the world. Examine his
85.00 GENUINE HAN D-SEWED SHOE.
84.00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
83.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
52.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
:2.25 "& 82 WORKINGME'S SHOES.
82.00 and 81.:5 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
Afl m: de in Congress. Button.and Lace.
$3& $2 SHOES Lo DS.
81.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
W t Material. Bet Style. Beet Fttin .
NEWBERRY, S. C.
SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS,
STEAM AND WATER -
PIPE AND FITTING,
BRASS AND IRON,
SAWS, FILES, CASTINGS.
A full stock of supplies, cheap and
Belting, Packing and Oil at Bottom
Prices, and in stock for prompt deliv
REPAIRS PROMPTLY DONE.
GEO. R.1iOMlARD & 0.,
FOUNDRY, BOILER AND MACHINE WORKS,t
ABOVE PASSENGER DEPOT
PROF. P. M. WHITMAN
716 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-old sight,-Myopia
near sight-,Hyperopia-far sight-,
Simple, Compound and Mixed Astig
matis-irregular curve of the cornea--,
Anisometropia-unequal refraction of
two eyes--,and Asthenopia--weak sight.
Broken lenses replaced while you wait.
Repairing of all kinds: Oculists' pre
Testimonials from Rev. Lansing
Burrows, Rev. Wmxi. F. Cook, Rev. J.
S. Patterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W. C.
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert
H. May, Mayor, Ker Boyce, Postmas
ter, Patrick Walsh, President, "Au
gusta Chronicle Co." Also refers to the
editor of this paper.
NEAR MRS. B. H. LOVELACE'S BO ARD
Repairing a Specialty.
ALL work done with neatness and dis
tokc .hs ethese sheds are waterproof.
Stock taken care of untill called for by own
r friends an te public generaly.oaef
JOS. HIES & BRO.
for either a visiting card or a
ammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AUJ,L & HOISAL
Richmond and Danvile saIrsY
COLrNBIA AN-D GREE Tr:VLLZ DItro
Condensed Schedule-In eject May 25th, 1 =
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.) -
RTHBOUND. No. O. NO. N.
5 A 56' 50. 58 M 0. 6
AV, P M!
Lv Charleston ......... 7 t -.............
Augusta............... 8 Cti . ..... ...... L
Ar colum bia............ 11 00;..... ..... ......
Lv Colum,bia......... 11 001 2 4 ......I
Alston................1207( f0 .
Un ion... .......... ..... ......
Ar Spartauburg .. 2 36 .... ....
Tryon.................. 4 4E ---. ------
Sa u a......... ..'d---. ----- . .... :'
Flat Rock ........ 5 5 . . ...
Henderson........ 6 l . ........... ......
Asheville............ 7 OC ..... ........ ..
Hot Sprina g ....... 8 4 ......I.... ......
Ar odville............. ... ...
C i t n ......... .... .. --- t23 .. . ...
Ar Laurecns............- -----I 1 --...-.... . :
Lv Ninety-Six......... 52 2 ................' 8 55
Greenwood......... 2 46 A M 9 14P M
Hodges............... 3 07 ........ 9 45 9 38 12 1i
Ar Abbeville . 3 50.... 10 25........ 105 -
Belton .........4 e -- 10 40:10 20.....
Lv Belton......... 4 1"..... ... 10 -........ -.
Williamston ...... 4 1 .... 11 02.
Pelzer . . 431.;_?....
P ze .............. 4 31 ........ 10 ...
Piedmont........... 4 4..... 11 2,.......
Ar Greenville........5 ....... 1205. ...
Anderson........ 4 4........... ..... 11 10
Seneca ........ 6 .............. ..
Atlanta.. ..... 10 4' ..... . ...
SOUTHBOUND. *No. No. ,No. o. No
55. 57. 51. 59. s
A M !PMp
Lv Walhalla....... : 25 ...........
Seneca.................. 8 54........
Greenville.......... 9 15....... 2 10
Piedmont.......... 9 5........; 2 53.
Pelzer.................. 10 l2.--.... 3. 3 10.... .
Ar Williamston..... 10 18 ..... 3 17
Ar Belton..................'0. 3 40355
Lv Belton..05............ 10 50 ...... ..4..
Ar Abheville............ 10 50 4 15' 8 "0 240
Lv Hodges............... 11 55 4 50 9 30458 5
Greenwood.....12 24..... 20
Lv Ninety-Six ......--- 1 15 A M .....542
Laurene............. ........ G 00 ..... ..
Clinton .................... 6 44 ... ..
Goldville.......... 7 10'.-----.
Ar Newberry.......2 37 s 25. .....(0
Lv Prosperity ........ 2 57 849... .....
Pomaria ............ 3 20 9 11' ... ..
Hot Springs.... .0.........
Asheville...... 9 C5 ...... .
endersonville. 9 59... .....
Flat Rock 0 10.. ........
Saluda ........10 37 .. ...
Tryon 11 24. ........
.. .1 .5.2. ........
HotSping.......- 7 .3
A shvi le ............ 9 05 .!... ...
Aston vl. 35928
Ar Columb...........4 40 10
Augusta............. 9 0.... 10 3
Ar Charleston.......... 30.... ..
Nos. 5, 6, 50, 51, 56,57, 58 and 59 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily be
tween Columbia and A.sto.. Daily except
Sunday between Aiston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Service between a ugusta
and Hot Springs. N. C., without change on
No. 5A from Augusta; connecting with C. & .
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pass. Afpt,
tweenColumia an Alsolu.bDa, exCep
SOL HAAS. Traffic Manager.
C'0UHCAROLLNA RAILWAY CO.
commencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, atl.
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
til further notice "Eastern Time":
D. AD FROM CHARL STON.
DepartColumbia. . 64am.....527p
DueCharleston ........1103 am..... 9 30 m
Depart Charleston............. 7 00 a m.... 510 ppa
Due Columbia..... .....10 43 a m.....10 05 pan
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
East (Daily.) .
Depart Columbia...... 900 am
Due Camden............ 1237 p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden......... 3 38 p m
Due Columbia....... 705 p m
TO AND FktOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia..........643 am...... 527p m
Due Augusta..............11 25 am......125p m
Depart Augusta ....... 805 am...4 40 m
Due Columbia............10 43 am......10O05pm
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar- .
riving atl1043 a. in., anid departing at 5 29
p. mn. Also with Charlotte, Columrbia and
Augusta Railroad by same train to and from
all points on both roads to and from Char
lotte and beyond by trains leaving Charlea
ton at f5 10 p. mn., and leaving Cosumbla at,
6 43a. m.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with steamerrs for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fridays with stoeme
for Jac.c sonville and points on the St.Johnu
River; also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points In Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Ball
roads to and from all points West and South. -
At Blackville to and from points on Barnwell
Railroad. Through ticket s can be purhaed
to all points South and West, by appligt
G4. P. MILLER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WA RD. General Manager.
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass Ag't. -1
ATLANTIC COAST LIKE.
AWilmington, N. C., Apr.2,1890.
I .COI.DENSED SCHEDULE.
GOING WEsT. GOING EABT
No- 14. No. 52. No.53. No.57.
pm am pm am
.... 700 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 9 30.....
.... 330 " ...Lanes........ 7 42.....
.... 94.5 " ...Sumter......." 6 32.....
......10 55 Ar....Columnbia..Lv. 520 ....
.... 224 " ...Wlnnsboro... " 3 39.....
. 3..... 3 " ...Chester.......... " 2 40.....
.... 500 " ...Yorkv111e..." 120.....
.... 523 " ...Lancaster... pm10.....
......4165 " ...Rock Hill..." 157 .....
.... 515 " ...Charlotte...." 1 00 ....
p m p m
...... 250 Ar..Newberry...Lv 2 44 .........
.... 2 7"....Greenwood.. " 12 24 ....
.... 5;5 "...Laurens... am. 0 ....
..... 440 "...nderson..... " 10 03 .........
..... 0 "...Greenville... " 9 25.....
.....7 00 "...Walhalla..." 82 ....
.......35. "...Abbeville..... "105.....
..... 231 "...Spartanburg " 12 55 .........
..... 607 " ..Hendersonville " 10 49 ....
.... 700) "...Asheville..." 91 .,..
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bia, S. C. T. M. EMERSON. Gen'l Pass. Agent.
H. WALTERtS. Gen'l Man'ager.
WILMINGT8I, COLUMBIA& AUGUSTA RALlRCAB
TRAJNS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1885. No. 4A. No. 40.
Lv. Wilmington..........8 20 P. M.1010 P.r
Lv. L.Waccamaw.........942 " 1117 "x
Lv. Marion.........11 36 " 12 40 A.
Arrive Florence.........1225 " 115"
" Sumter............4 34 A. . 4 34 "
" Columbia............640 " 6 40 "
TRAITNS GOLNG NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
Lv. Columbia.------...........9 5' P. M
Arrive Sumter................ .11 55',
Leave Florence.......... 4 30eP . 507 A.M
L v. Marion................5 14 " 5S3
Lv. L. Waccamaw....... 7 14 " 7 44 "
Ar. Wilmington. ......8 33 " 9 07"
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley
Whiteville, Lake 'accamaw, Fair Bluff
Nichols, Marion, P"e Dee, Florence, Timmons
ville, Lynchburg, Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passcngers for Columabi', and all p,its oa
C. & G. Ei. Et., C , C. S A. E. Et. Stations
Junctiort, and all points beyond, sho'lld.
No. 43 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savanna
and for Augusta on train 43.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgi
poin's via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston ane
JOHN F. DIVINE,
T. M. EM ERS$ON, Gcn'l Pass. A gt.
Is the 'oldest and most popular solentince and
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MU NN a 12O.,P?Un-Isn)Elts, 31BJroadway, N.Y.
A RCHITECTS & BUilDERQ
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