Newspaper Page Text
1-:VEit Ti!.lrSDAY AT
E IT BER Y. S. C.
CDNSUMPTION ICOUGH oR COLD
BR O CH ITIS, Throat Aection
SCROFULA 1 stin cf Flesh
Or any Disease tchere the Throat and Lungs
are InJLrmwI, .ack of Strength or Kervo
pow<r, you can be relieced and Cured by
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Ask for Scotts Ernh_ion. and let no ex
planation or soNicita:on induce yots to
accept a substitfute.
So0l by aZ Druggists.
GCOTT & coh0WR.Chemists, N.Y.
Wo () :N AS 31 E:N.
The IZtomantic . iventure- of the Venture
v:m- Female:* Who Have I'layed the
y r I: the . . iJames' Gaette.]
The "a-e of tah)or little ea appren
tice, "Han l;randt " wio the other
day fell into the hold of the bark Ida,
of 1ensaeoa, at Vest Hartlepool, and
was ki!eld. adds mne more name to the
long ls: iof oiin \wio, for onie reasoi
'r an-thr, have put aid the gar
nints of thivr sex and have donned
the habits anI' imitated the ways of
inen. Not until "Hans Brandi's" body
was iin_ prepared for burial was it
uiscover'ed t hat the Ida's apprentice
wz! as irl. Why she di.sguised herself
anId wiy se shipped are questions to
which n certain answers can be given.
An uicnomfortalit home, or possibly
nothing wrL- thn a craving for ad
venture m sui y the explanation.
B;th iae-. it is well known, have
opertedin he : bt alth0ugh1 dlo
Lttou h.'3, tisLndoubtedly led
:anyi w:nen tius to dis_,uise them
s ti,vs , t' o:nii .:.:r ,:i;!ttius. It would
steem, i- pr~vled b :hat love of change
mtoi CN(itemlnt w at" mne period of
lift tak"- p.si.n of :it-t every
lbn,ut: e ilas wkr- nouoiously the
disp,: 'b:e et s in thi tleb1rated ease
of Anne .J:tei. Thirint.n. Her father,
'who was co:forta!y oi, was very
kin( to hwr: but at thw i:npressionable
age of thirteen shte niot Alexander
Burke, an An:ieri'can sea captain, and
when he went to New York she deter
miined to le:av: her homte in Donegal
aInd to .1'N hi lm. She su(cceded in
shippin. as a cabin boy, and in reach
ing' Anwrica;: but The there discovered
that Capt. urke was miarried, and so
resolv'ed to return as she had come.
She shippedas ('ook and steward, first
in the .\'ielaide, then in the Itover and
finally in tile Suraht, ('apt. )icEntire,
andi was return3ing in the last-named
sh)31 t'o LonrdOn in 1 :;4 whent her sex
was by atccden!t d iscoveredl. She had
then been for ne'arly three years absent
from home. Upon reaching England
she appeared before the Lo2rd \fayor,
to) whom (Capt. McEnrtire stated in
court tat 31iss Thornton had done
dluty a -a seamian in a most admirable
war', and that she had behaved herself
with the utmnst propriety. A few.
kintdly-dispcstd people undertook to
send her home. What afterward befell
her is unknown:.
Rom!!antics C!3 also playod an impor
tanit paOrt in the case oif Mfary Anne
Tayior. Ucr domestte afT'airs, however,t
were not the mst r'onlfortable; and it
is uncertain whether she accomnpanied
her lover. an infantry ofheer, to the<
West Indies st'a y on account of her I
afl'eetion for h:im, or partly on acc'(ount]
of her home troubldes. But accompany<
im -.! di n in boy's dtress. Go~ing
wit hi afterward to France,"' she
aii as . r:nnmer. and was woundedI
at the - '1 of \a''ietine. Uponi her,
recovery sh'e 4'< .rted a:d took service
still a- a boy, on board a' French lug'ger,t
wieb1 he hileved toh be a trader, buti
wh - a rc:J!yv a trivateer. In this
catshe was captutred by the fleet un- I
(ier Lilrd Hoe, toVwhom,w without re-t
v4'alim heI r -e;. 0 w expai ned the ci r-r
enmI!stan!cs .; i hr enaueeienit. Her s
as :a (ahoin hoy. in the ;rutnswick, Capt. f
John H arxv, and fought in that e'a- i
pacity on! the glori:ns 1st of .June. 1794. 1
Al!tho ush h!w rhceived two severe a
w undis (3n t hth cahn.antid was sent t
for trett 8:fnt to I h:r-!ar, she nevecrthie- y
tless rnantaged to coIweal her sex, and e~
subI sequent !y joo 'a t h' \'suvius bomab, s
and tlwa a Y :!c lr:cr. Indceed site n
onilv proiiaitt. herwlf at last in order t
to av ohd beling pa .r s o ::s a seaman on s
her returnu ag:in to Enghmdt. Tis wvo- a
1:nan,! who wa- 'hA t!'ung(t If Sixteenl 0
p i onA fro t'h',whAf6og I II,..I 301 1.
to have i CenI in a,: her. rel.t ionis a very I
Ai Vtfr year- ag. at ;ar InOrie <x t:
tra rdiar h.-i .-' of ', " 'Ssful d1is- C
gn:.-x wa- a'2: **,. of go(sky int
Ithe arr2y. .i\ 2 myO 5:ur2'l.n served~'( b
sutccefsive-y ::t ti'.- 'ape. at Malta anid t)
at harbad. ~.Ti4 t*erh!n was a small, e
tait, wrnil imI;vliduai, with a lit- P
tie voi' anl 1:himate aspec't, and t.
st r::: ge a ri3.n Aloiions. A flth( ape t.
lhe atn:lly~ otA a duael with an 'fli- b
eer wOe, at :2t : :- table h:(i called d
wias a woman11. th1'n.Zit thefat was niot
disCvhe unll,I having rt1 eah htigh3 ti
rank in his pA: (fes'.ion, h? dlied in Lont- ti
dontt enjoyin th hono1(04 rs 'of -urge'on- ti
Genettr:: tot the armty. D)r. James hsarry, h
aIs thI:'i: lad wa-c.I cat!!ed..wa5 wvell knownz hi
ill mitlitahry ei:Aee. ManyI1 ollicers whot( b
cani rememnbar her are still alive. g
unn otheri e t*tx2tample are the cas,es p
of Ann.' i,.utty :m:d Mary Read, whio, P
diressedi as m3n. w\ere fearsomeI hAueca- e<
nocrs on the Sp atwsh Main in t heir day. tI
H an nah Sntell i anttther examle. it
Born in I~:>, Th-' nu.rried a D)utcht sail- t4
or whi> d.eerted1 her. Hlannah went in w
nrsn: . .rs: as a solAd ier and thlen as5 : ai
mnarine. -he was several times wound
[d, but always inanaged to conceal her
sex, and riight perhaps have concealed
it for many years longer had she so de
4ired. But having learned that her
faithless spouse had been executed for
murder, she proclaimed herself and re
turned to England. Yet another
female sailor began her false career by
running away at the age of 13, in the
year 1752, with her sweetheart. To
avoid discovery she started as a boy,
and liking the disguise, she afterwards
went to sea in it. Returning, she ob
tained articles of apprenticeship with
one Angel, of Southwark, and secured
the affections of a girl named Mary
Parlour, whom she went so far as to
marry. When Mary, upon discovering
the imposition, was indignant, Samuel
Bundy, as the other called herself,
joined a man-of-war. She subsequently,
however, returned to her "wife," who
forgave her, and the pair appear to
have "lived happily ever after" as
small tradespeople in the borough.
Similar cases might be multiplied to
a great extent: but one more will suf
fice. On the 20th of January, 1667, an
only daughter, Anne, was born to a
London lawyer, Dr. Edward Chamber
layne. Inclined to adventure, the girl,
probably with the knowledge of her
brother Clifford, seems to have entered
as a man on board his ship, the Griffin,
which was engaged iu the action with
the French off Beachy Head, in 1690,
of which vessel the brother was com
mander. She fought bravely, and soon
after her return married a 'Mr. John
Spragg, but died in childbirth on the
Gth of Novenber, 1691, and was buried
in Chelsea Church,where a monument,
upon which some of these facts are set
forth, was erected to her memory. Mr.
Spragg, or Spragge, is believed to have
been a near relation-probably a son
of the gallant Admiral Sir Edward
Spragge, who fell in action with the
Dutch in 1673; and there are grounds
for suspecting that the child which
cost its niother her life was Capt. Ed
ward Spragge, who commanded the
Princess Amelia in 1744, and who died
Some Mysteries of the Pacific.
[Cassell's Family Magazine.1
The Caroline Islands, which are now
recognized as belonging to Spain,
though the Germans tried to annex
them a few years ago, form one of the
largest archipelagoes of the Pacific,
covering a sea area of more than two
thousand miles, and comprising over
five hundred separate fragments of
land. Some of these islets are mere
rocks, many are uninhabited, and a
few very populous. Excepting those
at the eastern end of the chain, and the
large island of Jap at the western end,
they have been rarely, some of them
never, visited by white men, unless in
the dubious form of "beach-combers."
With the M1ariannes, the Gilbert, and
the Marshall Islands, the Carolines
make up that section of the Pacific
which is known to geographers as Mi1
The problem which we have to pre
sent to our readers concerning these
islands, however, refers neither to the
present nor to the future, but to the
dim and distant past. And it is one
which has yet received scant attention
from either geographers or eth nologists.
[t concerns, also, two of the groups
only, for it is only on the islands of
Kusaie and Ascension that the evi
:lences of it have been observed, al
~hough as so many of these five hun
ired islands are absolutely unknown,
t is hard to believe that other evi
lences do not exist in some of them.
Kusaie, sometimes called Strong
[sland, is about fifty miles in circum
'erence ; is of basaltic formation ; has a
arge extent of high ground, and boasts
>f two excellent harbours. The people
tre reputedly industrious and peace
Lble-for South Sea Islanders-and
hey have a king of their own. They
>elong, to all appearance, to the Poly
1esian race; but travellers have de
~lared that they seem capable of a
lightr civilization than the average
olynesian. It is remarkable that the
hiefs communicate by signs and speech
ot understood by the common people.
This island is covered by massive
uins of very ancient date. Early
-oyagers used to suppose that these
vere the work of the old Spanish buc
aneers ; but this has been shown to be
mpossible, apart from the signs of
nuch greater age. The ruins bear, in
Liany cases, the outlines of fortifica
ions. They are comnposed of stones,
aeasuring eight and ten feet in length,
qiuared upon six sides. These stones5
re of a different geological chmaracter
rom any other stone found on the
dland. Therefore, they must have
een imported, and some of the blocks
re even double the size above stated.
tones of such dimensions were be.
0ond the powvers of the Spanish buc
ineers, either to convey by their yes
als, or to erect into buildings, with the
ianual labor they possessed. The
ransporting and erecting of these mias
ive blocks required mechanical appli
nees of extraordinary strength and in
enuity, an(d such appliances the Span
trds had not. Trhe general plan of the
uildings which can still ibe traced re
eals a uesign of great intelligence.
Ascension Island, now usually called
'onape, is larger than Kusaie, and is
ot so hilly, although geologically of
.ie same format ion. it, has a conisid- I
rable area of level ground reputed the
iost fertile in the whole group, and( it 1
as numerous fine streams, as well as
uree good harbors. T1he inhab,itants
uster round the shores, having a su-1
erstitious dread of the interior, and
icy are said to number about seven
uousand. U'nlike Kusaie, instead of.
eing under One king, the people are <
ividled under the rule of five inde- 1
On this island exist similar ruins to
lose on Kusaie, but much larger. On
ie shore of one creek, fo)r instance,
iere still remains a massive wail, three
undred feet long and thirty-five feet
igh. It is built of huge basaltic
ocks in the form of prisms, andl has a
steway opening on to the creek, sup
rted on enormous basaltic columns.
assing through this gateway, a large
>urt is reached, enclosed by walls
iirty feet in height ; and all round the
ner wall of this court there is a raised
rrace, eight feet high and twelve feet
ide. In shape the court is square,
to three parts hy low w:als run mung
north and south. In the centre of
each of tlie e divisions there is a closed
chaiber fourteen feet square. built of
basaltic columns and roofed over. The
outer walls are twenty feet thick at
the base and eight feet at the top, and
some of the stones used in its composi
tion are twenty-five feet in length and
eight feet in circuumference.
All the concentrated intelligence of
all the Caroline Islanders of to-day
could not devise a method for noving
and raising such enotinotis masses
and all the machinervat the command
of the early Spanish navigators could
riot have managed one of them.
So much for the Carolines ; and now,
if we traverse some few thousand miles
of ocean to the very eastern outskirts
of Polynesia, we shall find something
even more mysterious. It is the little
island called Easter Island, which is
barely ten miles long by four miles
broad which has no trees, no running
water, and very little about it to at
tract settlers. It is of volcanic origin,
and one of the extinct craters is over a
thousand feet high.
Yet this physically u ni iterestinig
island, peopled by Polynesians of the
fair type, such as are found in the So
ciety Islands, is the greatest mystery
of the Pacific. It is covered with re
mains of sonic prehistoric people of
whom every record but that preserved
in stone sens to have vanished.
At the south-west end of this little
island there are to be found the ruins
of nearly a hundred stone houses, built
in regular lines and facing the sea.
The wall of these houses are live feet
thick and over live feet high, built of
layers of fit stones and 1-ied inside
with flat slabs. Internally the houses
measure about forty feet long by thir
teen feet wide, and they are roofed
over with sl4bs overlapping like tiles.
The inside walls are painted in three
colors-red, black, and white-with
figures of birds and mystic beasts and
faces, and geometrical figures. In one
of these houses was found a curious
stone statue, eight feet high, and
weighing about fi r tons, Which is
now in the British N useumi.
The sea-clifrs near this ancient set
tlement are carved into grotesque
shapes not unlilke the paintings on the
walls, and the coast is marked with
hundreds of these strange sculptures.
Again, on each headland of the
island there is an enormous stone
platform, built of hewn blocks of great
size fitted together without cement.
Tjey are built on sloping ground, pre
senting on the seaward side a wall
face twenty or thirty feet high, and
two or three hundred feet ]ong, and on
the landward side a wall of about three
feet in height rising from a levelled
These platforms have evidentily had
to do with the religious pra(:tices
of the early settlers, whoever they
were ; fort tuponi all oif them are
large stone pedestals which have sup
ported images, and on somie of them
broken images arc still to be seen. On
one platform fifteen images were
found, in size ranging from three to
to thirty-five feet in height. They are
of human shape, representting the u pper
part of the body only, with arms and
hands close to the sides. Tlhe heads are
cut flat to allowv of crowns being pilaced
on thenm, which crowns seem to have
been miade, not of the sanme ma:terial as
the statue, but of red tufa. This has
been traced to an extinct crater within
a few miles of the honses, and on the
brink of this crater a large number of
crowns wvere found, finished and ready
for removal before some stratige fate
depeopled the island of these anicienit
Th'e images theniselves are made of
grey lava, which is only found at qutite
another crater at the other cnd of the
island. At this crater-called Otouli
-there are several finished anid partly
finished imrages, just t.-, they were left
by the wvorkmtetn. The head of one of
these measures twenty feet fromt the
nape of the nteck to thte crownt. The
faces of the images htave we!!-defined
features, with thitn lips, broad noses,
expanded nmostrils, anid a general dis
dainful expression. It is believed, from
the apphearance of the eye-sockets, that
obsidian eyeballs wetre intenided to bie
insertedl. The ears are very carefully
carved, anti are piromtintent.
There are also, itt dIiilerent p arts of
the island, wooden tab lets5 coveredl wi th
aurious carvings and stra tnge iero
;lyphmies, which not one4 cant expla in.
It is renmarkab le tat thIe preset
natives have sumall wvooden iutagcs
:-arved1 out oif a htard, dark wond : bu
these ima.ges ate hideous, arnd d 11er
.dtogethter trortn ihe digntilled statunes of
TIhte pre(sentt inthtabitants are simiply
tattooed savaiges whlo are uutote than*
<usp)ected1 to h ave a tast e for canibal
smi. They Iiv~e ini long, low louses, in
d illpe like a:ti upturtnred cantoe, withI
>nly a single openuing~ about two feet
ojuare, whtoll untlike thet intassive
stone village we htave d scribed. There
nay have beent woo on1 (t the islandl at
mle timei, for thte natives are well pro
idedl wvithI clubns andi~ spears, antd Ihetty
LIso use a dloutble-h eadlei paddIe wIchI
laS no(t beeni ob servedl elsewhe tre ini the
'acilie. But, ont thte othIer htatd, they
itay have broughtt these impihlemenVtts
vithl thlem , for the iy Ihave a tranditio(n
hant their greatt-great-grandl-fat hers
~migratedI front thle island of Ra
>aiti, about two thiousanid miles
way~1, and jt.st soth of the Auis
rat group. Be thtis its it mtay, they
all thteir ptesentt abode Rtapa-htui, or
reat Rapa, to distingugisht it from whtat
hey call their forruter hortne.
At (Oparo, or IRiaaiti, C'aptaint Vinie
Ialh foundti a tentple, or castle, ini five
tages, suirrountded by wallIs withi c e
lose stone houses :andl also s<muare
>latformis (of stn e on the t sideLs (of one
>f the hillI s, si:ti ilar to t ihuse ont Easter
sland. The tradli itis of thle ntativyes
>f O)paro -wItichi is ani island of on ly
ome twentty miles ini eit-umiferencee
Lre full of warlike strugalIes, and thtere
s reason to suppose that t hese strug les
vere with strangers whto may have
>een enitrenehed in this castle. If
hese stranigers were compi)el by the
intives to fly to their boats, after sonie
ighit, they wcould certainly have
Irifted to Easter Islatnd. But who
,vere thtese strangers
The reputed origin of the Easter
?slandcrs throws no light uponl the
tone houses and statues and sculp
w4:z 1. 1 : , t) ct ,:.41 4 ' It
wl>leith intliu-Sr yn
allythinl.. lNw foulill in *t : il :
Withi notIins ofa:rellitt-etlre in M'ip
ture and paiuting and engn .,:
with ;,ome !(-n t :m<uv ! r O'. l' i
WNho vere th:ev ' Th:tt i. th re
mystery of ti,- P:cili. But lookin.I
fI td :t ar the *1r "is in l '4tl t 'rl = ro ,
ninA e ( - :e I I N:: Z *. l. N, it1 4 o i i
a portii . of Ihe :outhi I ' 1. I)s!
tion of i,*e islald w ww n - !-ulp
part 1 Ithe I 'Iiti<n ]h:V !bi a . I
cient civiliz:ttion :i\ay h:I h.' \ 1i:d it'
ol-,,i( e il eie:1 n :
we know hat in :.( \ a
The o ;Ier ;f the to
befol14 hm, 1ae l: WhoI 1
Il )lls () i:l se :llIl 4 .
ilhitie ll in })sIiOiJc it ~ 18X1I
anC R who worshipMd i LIS.
gian le i r:ie '. at ,
&nd1 r I wih.1 grvat f .r the cur- a .)
I.r:: a f ri:arY, S.-omA-Lry awl To r
p Syph:Hic l"vu:na;-1m. tru u .4 al"I
t4u ;,-r a p thratmrpl
... Landuia .rswm.liat e. aotheumata Malar i o
a3 n l m :.r e tal ha- I.-.d- t ru all r--a nn. a a rr
Z is., a ...: . ! tna. Chron2ic Ff.-malb Vo:ny aits, M
ICcril Pt.io . L -L--r. Set An kl-'.: 1 ., Et . k! .
P. !-. .. , WerfuI l l,j k. 1Cnd
tulliding up %bhe-sy%t.!m rap!-l..
Ladici. whose asystemm ar, poi-to::ed and whoi^ hkwi jis !n
an impur- coudili-a due t., ::,ematul irregrull.rities arej
ar. .e .O kALARIA
peculiariv hn: t . y !rcn n-eru to::i, Iad b!-.1
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
DruggIsts, Lippmans Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
LIPPMAN BROS. Proprietors.
Drugg;sts, Lippman's Block, SAVANNA H GA.
To cure Eliliousness, Sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
thae safe and certain remedy,
Use the SW[ALL Size (40]little Beans to th
bottle). THEY ARE THE MOSTCOENET
Price of either size. 25c. per .Bottle.
J. F.SMITH &CO.Makersor--mLEBEANS,-'ST.00UIS MO.
I i CL.EARANCE SAL.E
- Organse from
kr.at SPOT CASH~ PR IES~7?
with yiea topay, in. New plan O
of sale-rented until paid ABOUT
for. arfOnlr s to Sa P/ANygg
monthly. Best Bar
gain in over 20 years $ 50 SAVED
for BA RGA IN ~We have inside tracl
sheet. Sale on Pianos. Our 25
limnitedl to PIANO is sold by the
GO( D)ays. largest dealers at $275i,
Don't -and is worth it, too.
, urceapest are
Perf-ct a durable.
Th'n4y reeurefor Cor.' S alllpin n1 r
oCON SU MPTIV E
mA RK ER'S C IN CE R TO N IC. it has cured~
he ( r ' e-c4a atI,(ti s 4ie1.,? ret n:r n: m ii arNn
rom defectivo anu-ion. LTakLe In tiin. Soct. andI $1.9.
P AR K ER'S
-& HAIR BALSAM
S Clean,cs, aw he-dds h a
I ro.notes a l .i. m t: wh
.Never Fa is to Restore Gray
-Hair to its Youthful Color.
Prev.-n: 1u dT n hai ain;
TmiU NEW YORKi~
[IFE INSURANCE CO..
- '91 I l'. " B I-: (' I '.'\ N Y '( I T ' !
)':I-V I iV-y..' t ;,o i :n l .
Do YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
Curt ains, Cornice
BABY CARrAGEIS, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Cmriforts, Mlankets, and a thousand
and oie( i!rtie,s needed in a house,
(Clivered at your depot at thLk same
price th-tt you buy them 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 nianner, 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 centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduLCe Ily goois in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Cnly $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BES1 DES this Suite, I have a
gereat many iother suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, runing in price fromt the
cheapest up I to hiiudreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, waliu t frames, upholstered
ini pls in popular colors, erimson,
olive, b)lue, oild gold, either in
banded or iun conmbi nation colors.
This suite is sold for S4(0.00. I
bought a large numbeuhr of them at
a banikrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver t his fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. lR (depot for ~8:.. Besidles
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all thle latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Ia wadlut spring seat lounge, re
dlu'ed from $9.00 to $7.00, ail freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
triminmed upl complete for $11.50) all
charges paid to your depot, or a .5
hole range with trinini gs for $1.5.
Besides these I have the largest
stock ot cooking stoves in1 the city,
inchldne the Gatuze door stoves
andHuit~iges and the (CHARTiER
OAKl' STO(VES with patent wire
gauze dooirs. I amu delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at tl.e price of an
ordtinary stove, while they are far
superior to) any other stores made.
Full particulars lby mail.
1N) rolls of! matig4ys to the
roll S5 75 per roll.
1,010 iiorn iice Poules 25ets. each.
1,0ut) Winmiowv Shades :3xi het on)
sprinI g rllei ir and frinniedi at 87 A ets.,
eachl. Yoiu must pay yoiuri own
f:ei.ht on Cornice Polhs, Wiundow
Sh:ales aint (locks- Now see here,
I c'annot tiat you. everythinug I
have got~ in a sio(re conitaiinmg 22,6i00
feet of floor room, biesidles its an
nexes and factod ry in anoither part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
sendit youii anii lng above men
tionied, or will send iy
Ca:al'muie free' if yin wilt say you
saw~ this, ad1 er:i,-ementi in THlE
l Iu;.u.i .xNO N1:w's, P ' b isbeid at
Newhierry, s. C.
No, goods1 semu. c C. ii. I ., ori oni con
signmenci t. I refer yo'u to Ithe edi tors
andt publlishers of' this paper or to
anov ban rkinig ('oncerni in Augusta,
or't t be Iionti hoirni E'xpress5 Co., allI
of whlomii know ~e prsoally
L F. PADGETT,
1110 .uNt 1112 1ra S treet,
Aguda. - - Georgia.
Prb. i''tor of Padlge'tt's F-urini
ture', St vi, and C arpiet Stores.
1:ttrv. H arrison St.
Is an invaluable remedy for
SICK HEADACHE, TORPID
LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES,
AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES
-Not being able to meet the many
readers of this paper face to face, but
having a matter of the most importance
to lay before you one and all, I .head
this article "Personal," in the hope
that you may give my words the same
careful attention that you would doubt
less grant me if I were able to call upon
yo.WHAT 19 IT?
Let me tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, nec
eessary for your comfort and happiness.
My stock is a large and varied assort
ment of goods of all grades, extending
over a scale of prices which enables
every visitor to find an article to their
taste in quality and value. You will
find these goods cut in the most fashion
able styles, in Sacks, Cutaways, Prince
Arthur and Prince Albert. I want
you to remember that these goods are
made up with those paitent square
shoulders an] guaranteed to fit as well
as custom made clothing. When you
come to my store ask to see the Double
Breasted Round Cut Sack, the latest
and nobbiest cut of the season.
This department is now filled with
the most elegant line of goods I have
ever shown. Underwear in all weights
and at all prices, from the cheape!t to
the finest. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
purchased of me will not only be of
the latest styles but extra in finish,
make and strength of material.
I am showing a first-class line of
goods in this departient, consisting
of all shapes and colors.
I have a full line of medium and
fine Shoes, Trunks and Satchels in
If you can't conie and inspect my
stock, write me and i will try to suit
. M.L. KINARD,
John Esten Cooke.
wh i c h has bezn
- oud of print, and
for which there
has been such a
great demand is
- now issued as a
tions. There has
never been a
book throughout the Southern States than "SaaE
OF EaOL.E'S NET" hlany years have passed sinCe
the thriln scenes hf1erein recounte of the
the interast, by those who fought with Ashby,
Stuart, Johnston, Beauregard. Jackson and Lee.
in the cause for which they so desperately and
bravely battled, will never grow less. This
thrilovg sweetly tol, buit is Ald with histori
incidents of the great contest between the south
and the North. Here Is a book for the old Ex
confederate, to recall to him the vivid scenes of
the greatest civil war ever known, to call back
is own campaigns, and tell him of the mighty
Chieftains, dear to the maemory of every one who
wore the Gray,
"Surry of Eagle's Neat " will And a welcome
in every Southern home. That it may be within
the reach of every one, It is published at the Iow
PRsOEor $2. though a I.AEGE, BANDSoME VOL.UME,
BEAUTFULL ILLUTEATE AND ELEGAYTLY BOUNtD.
SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION.
FOR SALE W. J. DUFFIE,
Columbia, S C.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
PROF. P. M*W* IT1AX$'MAN
716 BROAD ST,, AUGUSTA, GA.
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-Old sight,-M3yopia-. -
near sight-,Hyperopia-far sight-,
Simple, Compound and Mixed Astig
matism-irregular curve of the cornes?,
Anisometropia-unequal refraction et
two eyes--,and Asthenopia-weaksighL
Broken lenses replaced while you wait.,
Repairing of all kinds: Oculists' Pre
Testimonials from Rev. Lansin.
Burrows, Rev. Win. F. Cook, Rev. .
S. Patterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W. 0..
Wardlaw. Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert'
H. .May, Mayor, Her Boyce, Postmas.
ter, Patrick Walsh, President, "Au.
gusta Chronicle Co." Also refers to the.
editor of this paper.
Richmond and Danville Railroad Co
COLUMBIA AND GREE.NVILLE DrVIsroN.
CondensedSchedule-n effect:July 20th, If0
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. - No. No. No. No. No.
54 56 50. 58 6
A X P M
Lv Charleston ......... 70 1 ........ ........I......
Auguta............... s 00
Ar Colunrtia............ 11 0'' ........ .......
Lv Columbia........... 11 wi 2 45 ....... .......
A lston................ 12 o7 o ........ ........
Un ion .... . . .......... 1 3........ ... . .. ........ .....
Ar Spartan burg ...... 2:3i ...... ... .... ....... ...
Tryon.................. 4 4c ........ ........ .......
Saluda ................. 5 .. . . ........ ........
Flat Rock........... 5 5 ...... ........ ........
lenderson.......... ........ ........ .......
Asheville............ 0 .
H ot Spri:igs........ s . ....... ....... ........ ........
Pormaria.......... ... 12 : 4 0~ ........ A M ........
Prosperity ........... 12 42 4 -N ........ 7 0...
Lv Newberry.. ......... 1 4 S 4
Uo ldv ille ............. ... 7 40 ........ ........
Cln ton... ............ ...... 2 . ........ ......
Ar Laurcns................ ........ .......
Lv Ninety-Six ........ 2 2 ........ 8 55........
Green wood......... 2 4 ........ A M. 9 14 P M
l.. d.. ......... ...... : 7 ........ 0 45t 9 38.12 15
Ar Abbeville . .... .... ........10 25 ........ 1 05
Belton ...... .........i 4 et ........ 10 40 10 :3 ........
LvBel ........ ....... 1045-..
W illiamsaton ...4 22 ...... 11 (02.........
Pelzer...... ........... 14 31 ........ 110 .
Piedmont 4 ........ 11
A r Green vi lie......... 5 30 ........ 12 5 ....
Anderson ............ 10 ........ ........
Seneca ................. 6 3 ........ ........ .......
W alha ia............ 0 . ........ .......
A tlanta............... I) tu...
SOUTHBOUND. x XNo.jIo No
lo5. 57. 51. 59. 5
Lv W alhalla ............ P I5M....... ........ ....... .......
Seneca.................. S .4 ........ ........ ... . .......
Anderson............. 10 6: ........ ....... 33
Greenville......... 9 15........ 2 10 ........ .......
Piedmont............ 9 5:.. ..
Pelzer................. .1 ) 12... 511..... .
Ar Williaiston....... 10 s ...... 3 17.
Ar Belton................. 10 3-- ........ 3 4u 3
Lv Belton................10 .50...:::... 4 05....
P M1 A 'M T
Ar Abheville............ 10 50 4 1 5 ... 244)
Lv Hodges............ 4 50 9a)4 1 15
Greenwood......... 12 24 ........ ........
Lv Ninety-Six ......... I 1 ...........
Laurens.... .- ....... 4 1( ..... ..
Gold ville ............ .. I. 7 .........
Ar Newberry........... . 37 23 . ..... 6.
Lv Prosperity ............ . 9 ... .... 0
Pom aria ............. :;2i oil ........
Hendemronville . _-.
Flat Rock.......... 10
Tryon ................ !i
Spartanburg ...1.. . . ...
Ar Union ................. i .
A ls0a ........ .
A r Colu m ab.......... 1 :.4'
A ug uta...-.....
..r-har'~a'oii . 4 3)... 55.. ......
Noa.5. 3~ 0, 1. 5. 5, ai 5 4 5ail excep
Ar-enChaluson...... an Itn Diyec
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Service between Augusta
and Hot Springs. N. C., without change on
No. 5:; from A ugusta: conr.et ing with C. & G.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDW EL L, Div. Pass. Apt.,
Columbia, S. C.
SOL HAAS. Traffic Mtar a.rer.
(.ommuencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, k>M), at 6.2.
A.31.,Pasenger Trains wili run as follows un
tib further no:ice "Eastern ' ime":
TO AN D) FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Colum bia..........; I a m.... 527 p in
Due Charleston............llsa m..93
Depart Charleston.....7 00i a mn..5 10 p is.
Due Colum bia.... .......l'0 -:; a im.... 10 05 p m
TO AND) FROM CANIDEN.
Depart Columbia... PO00a m
D)ueCanmden........... 12:37 p mn
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Cam den..... 3 :38 p m
Due Columbia........ 7 u5 p nm
TO AND Fit0M AUGUSTA.
DepartiColumabia.........4:Ia m.... 527p m
Due Augusta.............l5a m...125p m
Depart Aug usta...........$ 5 anm...4 40p m
Due Colum bia.............10 43 a m....10 05p m
Mlade at Union D)epot. Columi:, withi Co
lunibla and Greenville Railroad t.v traini ar
riving at 10) 4:3 a. ii., and dlep:arii,g at 5 20
p. mi. Also with ( halltte, I olutn, bin anmd
Aua.usta liilrc.ad by s:irne train to and fiomi
all ; oinits on ho! h; roads to) anrd from CLar
lotte a ni be~ ond 1 y trains eavi mg Charles
ton atS ln p. mn., and leaving Coiunmbia at
6 43 a. n4).
Pas-eingers by t..ce 1rains take Supper at
A t Chmar?estoni with stenr era for New York
and on Tluesda.:.' a:i l r;i a with ateumner
for .Jac.i re ij.. ind poul .t1 'i l..-5.John's
RIiver; also wit h I (hat Itt s'n,i d 5:.vann.iah
Rat ioa(l to an f( rohm .Sin\ r4..ah anid at
points in Florida.
AtAugusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roaan to and from all points West and South.
At Bla'ckville to and from points on Barnwell
Railroad. Through ticke.s can be purebiased
to all points South and West, by applying to
G. P. 31 L LER, U. TI. A.. (Coum bia.
(C. .31. W A l111). G eneral l:tiaagr.
S. 13. P1..K ENS, Geni. 1%ss A g't.
A TLA NTI ON IE
CONIDENs.i a -ti)EL ltLE..
G;oi NG W EST GOiNG EAST
No- 14. No. 52. No. 53. No.57.
p mn a mi o .
..... 7 10 5 v5 .lircin.A.m
. :hj' .Lc..........742
.........er . " 61
't,A r....Col um bia...Lv. 5 20.....
"1 ... Win ns boro. " 3 39 ....
"...Chester...." 2 40.....
...... Ii1 " ...Lancaster..." 11 (Mi
"...Rock H ill..." 1 57
"...Chiarlotte....." 1 00
. .... *0 A r...ewbierry...Lv 2 1
...... 2 N "....reeni woodn.. ' 12 4.:
.....7 1 ) " ....au re na.... " 3 6 00.
----. '. ".....iderson... "10 03 .
-.--- -.-..G e vile. " 2.5..
------ ''no ... W a i4ha l N... 25 ....
..... 3.0 ...A be ville... "n 150....
......2 :i "...Spart anuburg "2 is.->.....
..... (*07 "..Henidersonville" In 1 9....
----- * ' "-...Asheville..." Ii 1-....
Solid t rains betweeinhiaileston and Colum
bia, s. C. T. 31. EM1ERsON. Genm'1 Pass. Agent.
H. W A Lli.. Gen-i Slanager.
WILMINGT3N, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTA RAllROAD
TRAINS GOING SOUTIL
DA TE July 12th. 185. No. 49. No. 40.
Lv. Wilmington............s 2o i.. M. it 10 ip.y
Lv. L..W accamaw...........942 '. 1117 ..
L v. M ario n.................ii 36e " 12 40 A.
Arrive. Flo,rence..........1225 " 15"
" Su mter............4:34 A.M. 4 34"
" Columbia......... ...340 "* 6 40
TRAINS GU>ING NORTU.
No. 43. No. 47.
Lv. Columblia ...................... P. M
L.eave Fiorenmce............. 4 ::0 r M. .5 117 A. )i
Lv. Mlarion...................5 14 " 553"
Lv. L. W accamnaw....... 7 14 " 7 44
\r. Wilmington.... .......:3" 907"
Train No. 4:3:-tops at all Stationrs.
Nos. 4s and 47 stops only at lIrinkley
Whiteville, Lake Waeamiaw, l1-air liluff
Nichob-. 3larioni. P'ee lhee, Florence. Timnmons
vilie. L.yinchburg, %' yeavlle. Sumter.-Wedge
flel'', Camdenm .Jnnction and E.astover.
P'aasen;mers )e Co0 i ni. L ami all paitls on
U. & '1. R. li., C , C. & .A. I. . R.Stations~
J'inctio-i. :and all p'tints beyond. shon1d
%O. 4$ N iht l-.xpress.
Separate Pl'lmnan Sleepers for Savanna
and for Augrusta on train 48.
All trains run solid bet ween Charleston ate
JOHLN F. DIVINE.
t. M. EM ER EON, Gen'l P383. Agt.
The Anliance is Supreme.
310N.l;.m:V, .\:.;ust i:. -In the
St:tte Farmers,' Alliance here to-day
Col. D. L. Polk, president of the Na
tional Farnners' Alliance, made an ad
dress in which he said the Democratic
and Republican parties were both side
issues whe,i compared to the Alliance.
The speech was made in secret ses
sion and any extended report of it is
e'naeWVeaskne.s l'o-iti;.- Cure.
To T1,l11-: F.1)>ITOn:'
)lease inform yonr readers that I
have a positive reledyi- for the thousand
and one ills which arise from deranged
female or-atns. I shall be gad to send
two bottles of my remedy Fu:F to any
ladv if they will send their Express and
P. 6. adhir'ess. Yours respectfully, Dit.
J. B. 3[AlRCHIS1, Is:, Genesee S.-t.,
Utica, N. Y.
FIRE, CYCLONES AND
VE W1OLD RESPECTFULLY
i informn the public that we are pre
p:red to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
1LTO-N & WI LSON, Agelits.
Newberry, S. C.
WINTHROP TRAINING SCHOOL
FR THIiRS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
TH OROV- I NORUAL IN
; rulcetion and practice inl best nietfh
ols of teaciiing. Open to girls over 18
vears ol.l Session beglins September
: (:. Graduates secure good positions.
Each couity is given two sciholarships;
one b,v the State worth al5o and one by
the shool woyrth 0. Address
I). ". .JoHNSON, Sup't.,
Columbia, S. C.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
I HAVE RESD171E> THE PRAC
tie, of Medlieile in all of its
branches, andi will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
the country. Special attention given
to the treatnient of DiNeases of Fe
nialcs, and to Chronic (liseases of all
kinds, includinfg Port, Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skiu diseases, Rheuiatism,
Piles, etc.. etc., etc.
Oflice for the present at iy resi
dence. S".13fsoN Po>:, M. D.
May 15, 1810.
. 300 S
$3 SHO CENLMN
$ 0 Gnine Hads. aneean4n
S 00Ifndse W Lt. Aone cfShoe
CAlr andr prie atrped o1.btte.
$3& SHOE OESTdLs,
Fane beend fa cered saerp rain.
adThe ecelnt nrweament mualites th soeo
oany shest sho than b he strn ndre
Aens yor Dtsathousand of hensant 'asuyouen
diiet t datreesn dverthichsmed ieir
posta uafor(rder blanks.andrbity
W .Goya e L.sDOGLA e rockton. drss
She,ata oirRY p .ic.
S For aLoST n rrr etINc. NR01
AlGntenenr'ltn anEdU DLITY;
have eenotaknesabof reBovdy since intrd,Efedt
ar tihe recent 'ionproe n rnt m ae the sup)fo
toan homs ins 50(1a :5 rie. Ctd:u
A iyu Deare. a>:nd if -an py,yo wsnd
ingo. . GA. lokon as
r ,.jevZ'eWIerRew, nneo a.Et 'fre
Grannan eeal raud CEO. S D.e:d.i.traTi,
H f Rro Es' Od rYug
leatsiltrom. 540 80tat aR STANNr,. EAsontrYMAD iE th .
Thesti.fok APEIIt)NG and WHnssmlOqeLESOMBre
TddeMERAE DIL COn theAOd.Y
Delicioussad Sparkling TBR IT.
AskyouCDUSIs. rhirer hard Co.
53 Br'wa y New 'C rb' Write rak at oof t .
Latdi vr etr hednct-c Oe nrcs
is CAr ertSrie aeizc o eeay atcmr i