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S A "I!THURSDAY AT
EWBERRY. S. C.
CONSUMPTION COUGH oR COLD
BRONCH ITIS Throat AEieton
SCR OFU L A asting f Flesh
Or any Dise,se trhere the Throat and Lungs
are Infl-rmei, .ack of Strength or Kerve
P'ow<r, you can, be rclieved and Cured by
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Ask for Scott's Epmn'fion. and let ,"o or
pran,atGo or soricitaVon iweduce yols to
accept a sustitufr.
SoL by all Drurgists.
SCOTT & 4%WX,Chem1sts, N.Y.
WCO EN AS MEN.
Thliomantic t.vnmture- of the Venture
.4. mt l wal Who mave i'iaved the
Th :'' if te or litt:esea apren
ties --lia l;ramito" who the other
day elino 1thi hiolld of the Iark 1da,
if en-i',4 . t WVe-N t 1artilol,and
'was kill,ol. '!tn2 mort, naime to the
lonig ls of i i . whv.o, for ote reason
or at!tr, have put aside the gar
melm!s of their sx and have donned
the habits ::'1 imitated the ways of
mten. Not until ":ms l1randt's" body
was bin:r prep'ared for burial was it
i:-o t hate'( it th Ida's apprentice
wasa .i. V wV he disgIuised herself
a!d why Lith whi?pe are questions to
wih n1) certz'i" anlswNers Cill be given.
An uncom,'fortahe hone, or possibly
iothing worse th:i a craving for ad
venturt, my -n 'y th explanation.
itith cau'et,C- It-. wel known, have
r:din t 'i : blt althougli do
:o1-tb.I & trbl hi undouibtedlly led
m:my w\,:"t tu to disguis-e themi
si'lv-, Ihe co:.n--r ,imuluis, it would
seemn, !isovie b at love Of Ch.ane
and exi.etwhiifb a:z (ine pe riod of
l~:ita- .;'-es.m of~ abntost every
1!m l iesWcr.-' not()ri0Usly the
ihi't. g :a~t iN th-I celebrated ease
of .\mminw .m Tor1on. Heir father,
w!ho w:s comfurtably ofi-, was very
kimd i to Iw but at t: InrssIOinable
ai.c of th irteen Ih mt'TIt Alexander
Ikurke, ani .\m!:trian sea catptatin, and
whent hw want to New York she deter
muined to lavo hwr homte tin D)onegal
anto tO :w imtt. "'he -tucceedled in
shipin asa cabin hoy, antd in reach
lng .\nica: but she there discovered
that C'alt. Burke was mtarr'ied, and so
res'oved to return as she had come.
Site shippeitd as cook tnd steward, first
lt' thet .\'telaide, thetn in the 1Rover and
finaliy in the Surah, (C:'t. N1eEntire,
and wvas retu:rni:ng in the last-named
shp to Londoibn in l1:4 when her sex
was by. acc(iident ti icoveredl'. She had
then been forii narlyv three years absent
fromt honw. I~ptn reaching England
she apeared befo re the Lord Mayor,
0 to whomt (Capt. MctEntitre sttted in
court Iihat Miss Th orntton had done
dty a: a seamant! in a most admirable
war,. and ttat she had behaved herself
with the( tmotst propriety. A few.
kind!v-dinspil people undertook to
sen her home. W\hat :afterward hefell
Romaticit:$n also play"d an impor
t:mtt pairt ini the ('ase of Mary" Anne
Tavior. Her domeostic all'airs, however,
were not the mt ost 'o:t fortable; and it
is uncertain whether she accomtpanied
hern lover. ant infanit ry oili.'er, to thbe
west it.lies so.t y on account of her
ain-''tion fort im, ort part y on account
of her homie t r(oubies. But accompany
hinm -.m (id and in hay's dress. Going
with hinm afterward to France, she
a'ied ais a driin,imer, and was wunded
at Ithe s;e of0\~ g i rie is. I' pon her
recovery she iated a:-2 took -ervice
stili as a toy, on i.aard a Fre::Ah iugger,
whieb sh beiee tob a trader, i ut
wah :ws rY.v! a privateer. In this
c'af't s!w' wa.- captured by thet fleet un
dier Lord Ho.., to whom:, without ri
vali ...r.:. ' ' xplainedm the cir
at -t ci (:' y in1: Brunswicek, ('apt.
John 11arvey, on! foght int that eni
Althogh sh reevd t'.oi severe
Von ut' (t.t ' O0 ocsinandtt was sent
for treat :nt to I Elr, she ntevert he
less amana:i to io:ei he(r sex, and
and thent a YXn! .-' ier. I n'ded site
onily proclaim. he teit laSt in order
to avoid ben prss- ts a.itt eama on
hern rut'urnt ''l: t I &ghd. TIi v o
mIa::, who' wa !w *' unt tet of 5 Xteenl
ntatir:ae iie 2 f i i WXiliami Tal
to have Men na!h :-el::t:ots a very
sh:alv e': r
g.:ie wx , -::r :. :.-; o: gor.-p in
thet arm. .\ ':nV suaront served
suicesi-y : .h aI Ie, at Malta andt
at B arta1 '.Tis ra n s a small,
thn wrin.....in..vidul, with a lit
t!e voice, an c::' -:ni::ste ttste(r, and
strng ene:::i , op:nts. A tthe(Cape
he actally ol.:: i ue with anl otli
e'er wrt', t :.e n:-* tab had ca!led
him a n. .:t:a:: y' ini spite if that ''he"
was a w.::.a:. .t he fact was not
disoover'd uttn:in. ha:vitnZ r*e ched htig.h
rank i:: htis p:fesi'n, .e':d in Lon
doen enoi::m :h hoo'r- oif Surg.eont
Genter:d to : le marmy. Dr:. Jamies Barry,
as :i. t lady n w ', eh!d,was well kntown
~in mi :tr cime:ce. Many otlicers whio
c:tt reumemt-: he artill alive.
\.mo:: tle exmpeare the ca-es
of Atn i.nn a: J dNary Read, who,
dr'essed ais men. .ere fearsomie bucca
neerson1 theC -spaw-. M:dn ini their' day.
Hannah Sntl santher example.
Born inl :' . " m:rrid a D)utch sail
or wh >deer d hert. Hiainnah went in
nrn:-. rs: as- a sodier and then as at
riarine. She was several trnes wound
ed, but always inanaged to conceal her
sex, and ridght perhaps have concealed
it for many years longer had she so de
sired. 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 1762, with her sweetheart. To
avoid (liscovery she started as a boy,
anl liking the disguise, she afterwards
went to sea in it. Rteturning, 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,
joi ned a man-of-war. She subsequently,
however, returned to her "wife," wfho
forgave her, and the pair appear to
have "lived happily ever a.ter" as
small tradespeople in the borough.
Sirmilar 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 hei
brother Clifford, seems to have entered
as a man on board his ship, the Griffin
which was engaged in the action witi
the French off Beachy Head, in 1690
of which vessel the brother was con
mauder. She fought bravely, and soot
after her return married a Mr. Johir
S)ragg, but died in childbirth on th
6th of November, 1691, and was buriet
in Chelsea Church,where a monument
upon which some of these facts are sel
forth, was erected to her memory. Mr
Spragg, or Spragge, is believed to hav
been a iear relation-probably a son
of the gallant Admiral Sir Edwar'
Spragge, who fell in action with th(
Dutch in 1673; and there are ground,
for suspecting that the child whicl
cost its mother her life was Capt. Ed
ward Spragge. who commanded th(
Princess Amelia in 1744, and who die
Some Myteries of the Pacific.
[Cassell's Family .Nagazine.1
The Caroline Islands, which are no%
recognized as belonging to Spain
though the Germans tried to anue)
them a few years ago, form one of th(
largest archipelagoes of the Pacific
covering a sea area of more than tw<
thousand miles, and comprising ove1
tive hundred separate fragments o:
land. Some of these islets are mer(
rocks, many are uninhabited, and E
few very populous. Excepting thos(
at the eastern end of the chain, and th(
large island of Jap at the western end
they have been rarely, some of then:
never, visited by white men, unless ir
the dubious form of "beach-combers.'
WVith the MIariannes, the Gilbert, and
the Marshall Islands, the Carolines
make up that section of the Pacific
which is knowvn to geographers as Mi1
The problem which we have to prec
sent to our readers concerning these
islands, however, refers neither to the
present nor to the future, but to the
dium and distant past. And it is omi
which has yet received scant attention
from either geographers or eth n ologists.
It concerns, also, two of the groups
only, for it is only on the islands o1
Kusaie and Ascension that the evi
dences of it have been observed, al
though as so many of these five hun
dred islands are absolutely unknown,
it is hard to believe that other evi
dences do not exist in some of them.
Kusaie, sometimes called Strong
Island, is about fifty miles in circum
ference ; is of basaltic formation ; has a
large extent of high ground, and boasts
of two excellent harbours. The people
are reputedly industrious and peace.
able-for South Sea Islanders-and
they have a king of their own. They
belong, to all appearance, to the Poly~
nesian race ; but travellers bave de
clared that they seem capable of a
higher civilization than the average
Polynesian. It is remarkable that the
chiefs communicate by signs and speech
not understood by the common people.
This island is covered by massive
ruins of very ancient date. Early
voyagers used to suppose that these
were the work of the old Spanish buc
caneers ; but this has been shown to be
impossible, apart from the signs of
much greater age. The ruins bear, in
many cases, the outlines of fortifica
tions. They are composed of stones,
measuring eight and ten feet in lengt h.
squared upon six sides. These stones
are~ of a different geological character
from any other stone found on the
island. Therefore, they must have
been imported, and sonme of the blocks
are even double the size above statted.
stones of such dimensions were be
yond the powers of the Spanish buc
,aneers, either to convey by thbeir ves
sels, or to erect into buildings, with the
manual labor they p)ossessed. The
transporting and erecting of these mas
sive blocks required mechanical appli
anees of extraordinary strength and in
genuity, and such appliances the Span
iards had not. The general plan of the
buildings which can still be traced re
veals a aesign of great intelligence.
Ascension Island, now usually called
P'onape, is larger than Kusaie, and is
not so hilly, altbough geologically of
he same formation. It has a consid
erable :irea of level ground reputed the
miost fertile in the whole group, and it
Las numerous fine streams, as well as
:hree good harbors. The inhabitants
uster routnd the shores, having a su
serstitious dread of the interior, and
hey are said to number about seven
housand. U~nlike Kusaie, instead o,f
>eiug under one king, the people are
livided under the rule of five inde
On this island exist similar ruins to
hose on Kusaie, but much larger. On
he shore of one creek, for instance,
:here still remains a massive wall, three
undred feet long and thirty-five feet
aigh. It is built of huge basaltic
>locks in the form of prisms, and has a
;ateway opening on to the creek, sup
~orted on enormous basaltic columns.
assing through this gateway, a large
~ourt is reached, enclosed by walls
hirty feet in height ; and all round the
nuer wall of this court there is a raised
:errace, eight feet high and twelve feet
ride. In shape the court is square,
Lnd li:is bee!m evidently subdivided in
to three parts by low walls running" n
north and south. In the centre of :
each of thie.c dlivisiois there is a Closet t!
chamber fourteen feet square. built of I
basaltic columns and roofed over. The a
outer walls are twenty feet thick at N
the base and eight feet at the top, and tl
some of the stones used in its composi- N
tion are twenty-five feet in length and 0
eight feet in circuuniference.
All the concentrated intelligence of n
all the Caroline Islanders of to-day fi
could not devise a imiethod for moving a
and raising such enormous masses n
and all the niachineryat tle connand it
of the early Spanish navigators could S;
not have managed one of them. c.
So much for the Carolines ; and now, a
if we traverse some few thousand miles t1
of ocean to the very eastern outskirts 1
of Polynesia, we shall find something c
even more mysterious. It is the little 0
island called Easter Island, which is v
barely ten iiles long by four miles t
broad which has no trees, no running
water, and very little about it to at
tract settlers. It is of volcanic origm, I
and one of the extinct craters is over a f
thousand feet high.
Yet this physically uninteresting
island, peopled by Polynesians of the e
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 some prehistoric people of
whom every record but that preserved
in stone seems 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.
1 The wall of these houses are five feet
thick and over five feet high, built of
layers of flat stones and W-ined inside
with flat slabs. Internally the houses
measure about forty feet long by thir
teen fect wide, and they are roofed
over with shObs overlapp]iig 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 four tons, which is
now in the British Museum.
The sea-cliffs near this ancient set
tlement are carved into grotesque
shapes not unlilCe 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.
Tiey 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 long, and on
the landward side a wtall of about three
feet in height rising fromli a levelled
These platformls have evidently had
i to do with the religious practices
of the early settlers, whoever they
Iwere ;for upon all of themi are
large stone pedestals which have sup
ported images, and on some of them
broken images are still to be seeni. On
one platform fifteen images wecre
found, in size ranging from three to
to thirty-five feet in height. They are
of human shape, represent ing the tupper
part of the body only, with arms and
hands close to the side-s. Th'le heads are
cut flat to allow of crowns being p)laced
on themi, which crowns seem to have
been Imade, not (If the same material as
the statue, but of red tufa. T1his has
been traced to an extinct erater within
a few miles of the houses, and on the
brink (If this crater a large number oIf
crowns were found, finished and ready
for removal before somne strange fate
depeopled the island of these ancient
The images themiselves are made of
grey lava, which is only found at quite
another crater at tihe other endl of tile
island. At thlis crater-called Otouli
-there aire several tinished and partly
finished images, just aIs they wvere left
by the wvorkmnen. The lhe-ad of one of
these measures twenty feet from the
nape of the nieck to tihe crowvn. The
faces of tile inmages hlave well-defined
features, with thin lips, broad noses,
expanded nostrils, and a general dis
dain ful expression. It is believed, from
the appearance of thet eve-sockets, that
obsidian eyeballs wvere inltee toIb
inserted. Tile ears are very carefully
carved, and arc p rom in enit.
There are also. ini dilferenit p arts oIf j
the island, wooden tafblets eoveredl wit ,I
cuiriotus carvings and stranget hir
glyphies, whieb no1 one can exlain.
It is remiarkatble t ha t thle p resent
natives have Smlall woodlen ima iges
carvedl ou t of a h ard, dlark wood :Ibu
these imm:ea reh hileous, ~:hI ti fer
altotgethier 1tlrn ihe dignlifivtd statunes ofI
the plait formts.
The ptresenIt inhiabitants are.--ily
tattooIedl savages ,vhio are more tan
suspected to h)Iave a taste for canibi al
ism. They Iiv~e in lng, lo ho i'uses, inl
shape like an upturned canoe, with _
only a single oIpenIiml about two feet
square, whlolly unlike the imassivye
stone village we have d scr ibe-t. There
rnay have b eenl wood1( on Lthe islandi at
onme timlie, ftor th e nat ives are wvelIl pro
vidled wvi th clubis an d speattrs, aindi they e
also use a doubtle--adled paddle whdih
has not been Ifbse-rved~ else-whiere in thle
P1ari tic. Ht. on II(th iterI tand1(, th1ey
may have brought these impflnlmenmts
Iwith theni, for therv have a tradition 0
hat their gr-eatgreat-ra ndl- fat hers a
emitgratted fromt the islanid of Ra
paiti, abo~ut two to-uid miles
awayv. and jr.=rst.uth of the Au
tral -grotup. He this as it may, the-y
call their presenit abode Ra pa-huti, or c'
GreaL Rapa, to distinguish it from what -2
they etdl their former home.
At Oparo, or iRapatiti, Captaini Vine -
Hall found a temiple, or castle, ini ive
stages. surrounded bIy walls which eni
close stonie hiotuses :and also s<tuare
platforms of stonte ouf the sides of one
of the hills, sitiilarn to) those on Easter
Island. The traditions of the nativesI
of Oparo-which is aii island of onlyt -
some twenty miles in circumiferenice
are full of warlike struggles, and thereJ
is reason tosuppose that tlbese struggles
were with strangrers who miay have.
been entretched in this eastle. Ife
these strangers wvere compelled by the :1
natives to fly to their boats. after sonie
light, they would certainly have
drifted to Easter Island. But who d
were these stratngers -'r
The reputed origiu of the Easter (1
Islanders throws no light upon the bt
stone houses and statues and sculp- d
ture. Ten l)reseit isaners know h
ith notions of archlit(cturke P S:::i
ire and painting and engineering! , and
ith some.,o di.tit and olabr' formi
VIo were thiev -: That is the "reat
tystery of the 1avifiv. But lookini
r', at the hil, ti ( 'irl,line g_roup,
11 then1 at th l o In h . s 1i; :. , -
n uie th:ar th e 1ni wIr ti:veA"z .I
I-Re<l wtl rservel spo,t- 2f.. ni: -
ellt e;ivi;%:-I race w iNlho owm'. f.verrn:
portin of the Soith >-:-. Th' po'i- e
ofil l .a.ner I-l-id woulil -up
!:n (.; ivillza*h.n n y h:v n% l it
igin on the -\mer:t-:m t,-I! a:i::::ti
S know -,!.It in (Ilrier-Za
wre are er bh-neeJ 8: iiiIio f
The ~ ~ J- prN"'hho2e d, i toe
e ,IlveI1. however:, \i:Wh bit :
rt-; of Kus:1ie al11 ie - tI l t e
'I:j-es 81:u t platf orm i: .
1m, who worshipped b - !I(-lik
igaltie im: e. ' .
and 1predcm.A ;t witri great isifaction f..r Ome: cur-s-% a.J
f.rm a ste' .j1. '::ay. Secoirr, and1 T-rziarv
a ii.Sypn:lieRh :n t, . -: r,fu:ou- L;!-ri wA
r.,G::wldu ar .li . h :: :m.M :n . .
C p Y CURES'
. e .PIS O OIO
: . v :. a. Ch Ci a uts, .r'
'Crt . P4o.s-tr.w S" A )[.-LI kw t,.
building up thesyqt.i rapidly.r
Ladies whose Oytvnls 'Lr-. -pioned and whov bNd Ig ak
an Impure cnio u :esra rerir:e r
p PMCUR ES
k. . . ALARIA
peu a * eend . -.rohC .- e(C-;1 t an .N1
Cta;r ;1.4 p;r . . . '.. I'' o e I
rug si,LpmnsBok SNA A.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors.
ruggsts, Lippmans Block. SAVANNAH,GA.
J IPPMAN -R---- PrprIE
SICVEN BRC RUIS SV ry
o cure Biliousness, Sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the safe and certain remedy, s
se the SALSize (40 little Beans to the
ottle). THEY ARE THlE MlOST CONVENIENT.
~rice of either size. 25c. per .Bottle
1' ? ine Parlor
er.tSPOT CAr.HI PICtE,,'~WR
ith 'le-ira to paz!/ in. New plan WR
fsale-rented until paid .LC ABOUT
r. a,,Only 82 to Sa /3e
mntly. Best Bar- % PAOS
ainin over20 years sa . 50 SAVED
ade. Send quick 'Devery purchaser.
r BA RGAIN 34 We have inside tract:
heet. Sale /f on Pianos. Our 522.,
mited to V/PI ANO Is sold by the
Ol)ays. AY/largest dealers at $27.5.
Do't- and is worth it, too.--3
is t. ,t No Cheap
Pianos sold. -
7no:t ot e e. r 3.-e. atC -r s H sro I .n .Y
..vuc.e . 14:.,n. . .AumI t4 LIndin r -itn! ( a
ARKER'S CINCER TONIC. It.*cutred
um ddLcur e n0--ition. Take. i.. IL. So. and. t-Lj
Never Fa is to Restore Grays
Hair to is~ Youthful Color.
TIIE NEW YOR K~
FPE INSURANCE CO.,
in ra l in \l th m t n: : mI
sillions Pavl ha14r , a
eni hm n ie .*- I..07 Th
tio o proi: t I . -y i .-. T r
DO YOU KNOW .TI-IAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY A.\RNIA_ES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures. Diliner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chaimber Sets, -Mattresses,
Conforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
pricetlh t you buy themi 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 centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $21), but to in
trod ueR my goods 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
BESI DES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, rimning in price fron the
cheatpest uip to hnudreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain Noh.2.1
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
p)ieces, walnut frames, upholstered
n p1lush in popular colors, er inson,
olive, bilue, olId gold, either in
banded or ini combination colors.
This suite is sold for 840).t,l. I
bought a large number of themx at
a ban kru pt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est RI. R. depot for $2.00. Besides
these suites I have a great ny
other suites in all the latest shapes
andc styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a watlnuat spring seat lounge, re
du'od from $9.00; to $7.0, al freight
Special Bargain NTo. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges p)aid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trini:ninogs for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stoek ot cooking stoves in the city,
including~ the Gauze door stoves
andi Rantges andii the CHIARTlER
(JA t' STi)vES with patent wvire
gauze doors. I ant decliverinug these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at tl.e p)rice of an
ordinary stove', white they are far
superior to aniy other stoves mtade.
F'oll particulars byv mail.
1iNt rolls of matting 4:1 yds to the
roll &5 75 t,,.r roll
1.010 0 oriie PIle 25uts. each.
1 ,00II Win-iow Shades :Nxi het on
spring r''le'r and friniged at :22 ets.,
eacht. You' inulst payv y'onr own
feight on (orlnice Pol(s, W\indow
shi:oles an itlo1 cks- N ow see here.
I :anno(t 'quote vou everthi:n. I
have g.ot in :, s('re containinlg 22.(00
feet of iir r01e-no1. beasid es its an
nexes and facrin another part
of the t. wni. I .hall bie pleasedI to
send you any! lungl above mnen
tioned, or wil send' mil
Catal.oine free if yvwii II ay von
saw'' thi~ :ad--risenwnai in THE
IIt:a;.ua.t .xNI Na:-:w, Pal',lhed at
Newberry, S. C.
No .gods seui r I. a). i i., or oni con
signmaent. I refer you to r he' editors
adw pub:lishers of this patper or to
or to III bNioti-r Fa.xpres Co., all
rf wit to kniw ille pers llall.
L F. PADGETT,
111(1 ANt' 1112 Pirod Street,
.Aeguda. - - Georgia.
Propr:i.t r oif Padgeltt's Furnti
Lture, Stt.v'. anid Carpet Stores.
F:.'re Harrison St.
The Alliance is Supreme.
e r Ir icm:v, .\i.;ujt :.-i ni the
State Farmlers' .lliance here to-day
Col. D). L. Polk, president of the -Nil
tional Farmers' Alliance, made an ad
dress in which he said the Democratic
and Republican parties were both side
issues whenl compared to the Alliance.
The speech was niade in secret ses
sion and any extended report of it is
FetninWeWeak tt .! Vw-niti%. Ctre.
To i1i- E i)iTi :
Please inform your readers that I
have a positive ren'iedy for the thousand
and one ills which arise from deranged
female or,anis. I shall be "lad to send
two bottles of my remedy FlEF to alny
ladv ifthev will send their F.xpressand
P. 0. address. Yours respectfully, Dit.
J. B. M[AR'Hl1:1, 1s:: (enesve St.,
Utica, N. Y.
FIRE, CVCLONES AND
VE WOULD RESPECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure 1propertv against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your p:tronage is solicited.
BL7lTON WI LSON, Agelits.
Newberry, S. C.
WINTHROP TRAINING SCHOOL
FOR T,E0CfEIt, (0LURBIA, S. C.
T H 1ORO-1 II NORMAL IN
StRuCtionl anld practive in best nieth
ods of teaching. Open to girls over IS
years old. Session begins :-eptember
.Graduates secure goo'd positions.
Each conity is given two scholarships;
one by the State worth il5 i and one by
the svhool Nwortlh :1n. Address
.1.J()j I-N-O-N,Su '.
Columbia, S. C.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
HAVE IESI'!ED THE PRAC
tiee of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours or the 0av or nigiht in town or in
he country. Special attention given
to the treatment of Diseases of Fe
niales, and to Chronic dliseases of all
kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, RIeuiinatism,
Files, etc.. etc., etc.
Otice for the present at my resi
dence. S.un>oN PO>:, M. D.
Nla I warntdmadevr.pi
I 0. 4, 0 -
W. W. L DOULaSo ASe
ATheecelncO n wearned ualteerof thiro
haS .00 Gnuie and-ewzed an lbntand
W hoe. DtaOpu LASe
$3 $ SHOES CEDTEMS,
Fave bee nd farbycevd a eoo rindue
adThe ereec nt earimnts muakie thi soeo
coano hesbt sho than b thiestrn ndre
mets yor iteathr.sand of hensant wrsu.lousn
diec .t fatoGenc i anderied price,or a
pota unerulldr bsteadtnaiiy
W5o. at. ouGla. pricktn.a
n:w rirodm:ny arrs. ec.
Gl aenenrls,Ito and VU ILITY;
havben t aWoables receiBody since Eintr,dEcedt
ati rcn t andro e e nt i e them pro
DAskrip e ae r , pantin eann uproy vol e sede
Adret tEfary MEDnCl.n advrts, pUFL., or Ya
into. . OLGS lokcn a
M EDRN & EAM IESOCNED,
FO F eNsIWBE UUA A
ny.si3Brdwy .ewFor. Wit for booUk A!ofpoof F;E
Wobnted .ieer SiCItourr.. Slrw e o-ac unteris:rior~ ns
in our Secret eric. Experience not necessry Particulars'ere.
Grnn enostectie Bu rei Co Ante,C1itei:h..
25NIESS HPOED 2OIES OEb
DEAFOT I-BEsiiE TLREA
CUot.-oSONS.VRWRA per hear .Con
DTE CTAEMAmIV E AIoS
The most APPETIZING and WEOLESOME
TBEP1A CE DRINK In the world.
Delcious and Sparkling. TRY IT.
Ask your Druggist or Grocer for It.
ftC" .IRS'C ' PHuILADrEL1PHIA.
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 thesame
careful attention that you would doubt
less grant me if I were able to call upon
WHAT IS IT?
Let me tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, nec
cessary for your comn fort and happiness.
My stock is a large and varied assort
nient 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 areI
made up with those patent square
shoulders and guaranteed to fit as well
as custom made clothing. When you
come to niy 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 cheanett 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 department, consisting
of all shapes and colors.
I have a full line of medium and
fine Shoes, Trunks and Satchels in
If you can't come and inspect my
stock, write me and I will try to suit
John Esten Cooke.
wh ich has been
out of print, and
or which there
has been such a
tions. There has
never been a
book throughout the Southern States than "Sca
OF EAGLE'S NEST." hiany years have passed since
the thriln cnalrsf erein recounte of the
the interest, 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
thrilling story pictures not alonjo and srrow
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
he greatest Civil War ever known, to call back
his own campaigns, and tell him of the mighty
Chieftains, dear to the memory of every one who
wore the Gray.
"Surry of Eagle's Nest " will and a welcome
in every Southern home. That it may be within
the reach of every one, it is published at thezow
PRCEOF $2, though a LAnGE, RANDSOxx vOLUME,
BRAUTIFULLY IlLULUTED AND ELEGA2tTLY BOUND.
SOL.D ONL.Y BY SUBSCRIPTION.
FOR SALEW.J DUFFIE,
Columbia, S C.
for either a visiting tcard or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AULL & NOSEL
PROF. P. M.WHITMAI;
716 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA,
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-old sight,-Myopia
near sight-,Hyperopia-far sight-,
Simple, Compound and Mixed Astig..
matisn-irregular curve ofthe eornea,
Anisometropia-inequal refraction of
two eyes--,aud Asthenopia-weaksighL
Broken lenses replaced while you wai
Repairing of all kinds: Oculists' prt.
Testimonials from Rev. Lansing
Burrows, Rev. Win. F. Cook, Rev.
.. Patterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W. O
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.
Richmond and Danville Railroad Co
COLCMBIA AND GREF-NVILLE DivIsrov.
PASS ENG ER DEPARTMENT.
Condensed Schedule-rn effect :July 20th, 1m
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No No. o . N .
54 1 56 50.
A )1 P M
Lv Chorleston ......... 7 X ....... .......
Ar Colu irbia............ 11 0 ........ .......
Lv Columbia . ......... 11 6o 2 45 .......
A lston.......... ...... 12 o7! i 0 ........
.n.ion............. ........ ..- -. ..
Ar Spartan burg . 2:b; ...... ... ....
Tryon .................. 4 4C ........ ........
Saluda ................. 5 :- . . .
Flat Rock........... 5 51 ...... .......
He-nderson.......... 6 i ........ .... .
A sh eVille............ 7 00 ........ ......
Hot Springs........ s 41 ....... .......
Pomaria.......... ... 12" 4 ........ '
Prosperity ......... 12 4' 4 . ........
Lv Newberry........... 1 0) 4 .. .....7 ()
k4oldville............. . 03 .......
Clinton... ............ ......
Ar Laurcus .............. . 7 l ........
Lv Ninety-Six......... 2 ........ ........ 5.
Greenwood......... 2 4 ....... A 31 4P
lindl-es ......... ...... :;17 ......... U 45193 12 5
Ar Abbeville. ... 5 ........ 10 5 ... 105
Belton ...... .4 ........ 10 40 li . ...
LV Belton .... - ................
Williamston.. 4 =1 ........ 11 (2...
Pelzer...... ........... 4 31 ......... ! I .
Piedmont............ 4 4 . 11 25)
Ar Greenvilie.......... 5 W ........ 12 L5
Anderson............ 1 41 ................
"eneca......... .. 6.... 6 ....... ....
W alhalla............. l 00 .. .....
Atlanta ............ 1 -......
SOUTHBOUIND. oNo. No. No. o
55 27. 5 No5.No
Lv 3 ........
Seneca.......... ..... ............
Anderson 10 u.. ..... 3 30
Piedmnt 9 ........ .
Pelzer .......... p) 1 3 .......
Ar Willianston .... I i . 1...........
Ar 1,eiton ... . 3 1 .......
Lv Belton ...... 4 0.5
A r Abbeville ....... io46 4 15 S . ....2 40
Ix Hcid.-es....... I0, 5 9W 4. .
Greenwood . 5 5 1 5 2
Lv N iety- ix .......... I
Godville ........ 9 '
Ar Newberry ...........3. A.
Lv Prosperit3 ........ 5- .; S ! 7 0a . -
Plzaria ............. 2(!0
ArA Wilis . ...
A ieelon e ........... 1 ...
Tryon .......... 24 ................ ..
Ar arnion.. ......1:.4 ........ ............
Ar Columbia , I......... 1
Aug..... . 1
A..r (:ari~tor... 5............... .
uAy. h Mvin........ T10i 5i and5 85 dalyb
Geenood....... ard Alt..... Dailyex...
Lvuneteen .... and5 AGreen......
Culinton.. .......... ...c bten un
Gld vo in ....... ... n cageo
A.endesonvle. 9risxi:rna olw n
Due umbi............... 1 4:aI...10p
Eatst....... .. ly.
DAr Columbia ...........
uuan a............. p
Due olumia....... ....-.....
TO: A.D.F. .. A.......
Mad a UionIw o. rolrn,i:, it M'
lumbla ad GreendIe ..lro.d.. 2ri ar
lAr- C arld.ton........ I ar avrg C als
Suna.r,ain Lin e Trains t4and 55p dat e
t,een iCumbia and Aton. Dil e xceptNw or
aundaon bteena.~a. Alto ad il Gren11e.e
llmanro P oaro ro a ervice.betwe ndugut
pond.Hot iiiplrids. N . ihu hneo
No. 5:; fromAuut;cr.cigwh.&G
JASA~ .; L.I TAeYor,i Gen'd CPal Agent.
D. l:cvil CARD ELd L, Di.'s. on t.,wei
G. '. ILER,U.T. .,Colu mbia .C
. HAA. Traffll).e iral er. ar
commncin P unda, Ja n. 2lt, Iio a't6.2
Dpn aC l m i.......64 m.... 5 27 p n
. 7e'Cha Lo .........v : .... ..rlcrn.A . 9 so p
Depar Calsn......ne...70 a632. 10pn
Du lu a ............ ...10 43baa . .. 520 0
Depart Columbizbro...9.4 a 3m9
Du C md n .........rki :l 172p
Sout (D.ay ecept Sunday)
DeprtCamde......... lull p 5m
Due Col mbi.......... e . " 1p(m
D p rt Couia ........... ...Iam...52 pm
D u 2 ugusta............ ..... .. $...12 .25p.
Dear A ugusta ........'... 9 an ..pm
Due.C. um.b...........0-3a.... ....v;le 10 5 .
. -ad ntUno D.e'lot Colmbi:- wit).
lum ba a .n.Grend lersoniload ] (.ytria
p.m Aowt( alltte,.....n.b....n
alid ins oht h r(adston frnm Clum
ton wa 5r10. m..l anMlangr. bia
No.443 a.. m.
aTsen/r Juy t.es 1N5 ranDakey Dupperya
A . Wilminton.with..t..n era for New York
Lordae.rion.....-and..i.t.II *n th 4".Jhn'
rive frncw.t.h..h.rlatn 2nd ": v11a
ponti lmbida.....'4 4
1,0 ll pint Souh an IWt,y app ly.t
. PIu.......L.L.ER, ... ...lo rn bia
. .\ron...WA ...t..1Gnea 5langer
Lv . 15.P3caNa,w . 7n 14s 74't
Wr iti~mgon.....July , 1o90
Gos.G Wi-d 7 toT.n GatN riEyS
Nio- . Main.5 )e.o.5. innto.57.
....... 1i .~>cbr.Nay'vl..SIme.W d
....... IL I , C .& A '. t 'ttt
and fr Augsta nptrana4m
Al Ltan ....old wenCharleston.. .93 ......
"Wilanmin..... " 74t.....
A Gr..Co eurba.... S v.p5r 2 ........
"..E ... WOn, Gnl boro.. "A339.....