Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TIlURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Alf You Have
CONSUMPTION COUGH OR COLD
URONCHITIS Throat Affection
w-SCROFULA Wasting od F8A
, payg,eiwsewe.m the Throat and Zmns
e - Injancd, Lack of Strength or 3refet
or, you ca= be reievcd and CUrd bV
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
"kSor scott' Nt'.Sioa. and let ow
i4natios or soucuiation indece vots to
cooept a assbstiWt.f2
Sol by all Druggists.
6m0TT & BOWNE,Chemists, N.Y.
REVOLUTION IN THE SOUTH.
A Record of Widespread Internal Advance
all Along the Line.
LFroni the Interior.]
The industrial revolution nlow in
progress in the Southern States prom
ises, if c, ntinued, to etrect ,more radical
changes than those produced by The
._disappearance of slavery. After the
eivil war, the Statts were some years
in recovering from the drain and ex
astiol of a struggle, the cost of
in Ithe lesbened value of prop
Onl t -- lhetween 1860-70, up
ainteresx-gow was the
The Ofice wsby h
i,~sa,but b 1111r
"Pre n tntig. 876,7
proveluei- -4 .~tf
but fromu that date until the pres
-ent progress in alost all lines, and
particularly that of iidu-try, has
been surprisingly rapid. The war
offered the first stiumlant to in
dustrial energy, but it was only after
the period of revonstructio.i that a fair
ield was given to its development, and
the States entered up-;n a new career of
trriig the last decade the Suth has
Z been hard at work, drawing on its vast
reserve of raw material inl the shape of
$7 ninerals and lumber, increasing its
production of cotton and tobacco, corn
p nd sugar, and in a thousand ways
,.e adding to its wealth. The gain during
- the decade in the assessed value-of
property has been $1,306,7-.9,927, while
the growth of manufactuies has been
so rapid that at the present rate of pro
gress, the South will soon be as dis
-tinguished for its manufacturimg in
tereits as the North nowv is.
A trade journal which has recently
compiled some statistics of this re
u.markable development, 'states that
*there are now 355 cotton inills in op
eration, as .against 161 ten years ago,
witbh tdot toi-seki.VoiI mills, muid that
at least $100,000.000 is invested ini tinm.
~.ber Izunds and saw mills. The output
of pig-iron last year wns 1,.55,702 tons,
or more than one-third of that of the
'whole country, and wvhile new furnaces
are constantly being built, nearly 20,
~000,000 tons of coal we.re mined. Comn
panies, with large capitals, are rapidly
being formed for the developmxent of
.iron -and coal mines, and iron is now
Sproduced at less cost ini Alabamaz, and
coal is cheaper there and in the adja
cent States, thani in any other part of
-. the country. Over 20,000) miles of rail
way -have been built since 1880, and in
nine tmonths of last year 250 railway
Kcompanies wecre organized in the
~South, and development on this line
has apparently only beg'un. Foreign
comrneree has increased to 820JJ,540,296i,
and banking capital to $70,454,510,
while over 7,000,000 bales of cottont
were sold last year, and 6.52, 1,000
Sbushels of outs, whe at and corn were
Beside this, the material wealth of
the States has bega hazely increased
bj fruit and vegetable gardeniug, many
large plantations having been converted
into "trtuck farmis" for the supply of
the Northern markets, and by the de
velopment of the phosplhate and other
industries. The poptulation of the
South has also greatly increased ; a re
cent report, based upon e-stimates made
by the governiers and conturollers of the
twelve strictly Southe-rn States, show
ing their population to be 16,489, 1-.0, a
--growth in ten years of over t hirty-thbree
This is probabaly as great a gain! as in
the remainder of the States, for al
thoughtheilatter have received the
the inequality has been balanced
-In large part by the miigration
from North to South, by the influx of
German farmiers into Texas and that
of European miners and artisans into
the minling and mianutfacturing dis
tricts of the South. Indications are
hat the rate of increase has not been
greatly different in the two see:iOns,
and that the South has kept pa0ce in
-growvth with the rest of the counitry,
despite the fact that the iimmigration
of the present decade has equailed that
of the two preceding it.
The Good Old Times.
With those of a certain age it is a
fashion to destroy the present anud ex
t:>1 the past. That "old things have
passed away and all things become
new" is to themi a constant affront;
that there exist those who look upon
these changes wvith complacency and
even approval is a never ending irri
There are no times like the times.
- When you and I were young,
voiCcs the senltiments of their hearts,
and they eling to the customs and
ideas wit h a loyal tenaceity which is al
mnost pathIetie-alb,eit sol1lewha!t exas
perating at timhes to the~ youl;.ger gene
With a view to ascertainjing hehe
or ot hecharge ofretogression is
well founded, I1 would call attention to
ande household appliances, aiicient
admodern. That I may do this
2nore forcibly, let me take you back to
~i~ke time of our g~ndznothe~j~~ ia
vite you without further delay into
that "sanctum sanctorum" of the 1
We see the broad open fireplace,
fained in story and in song, but the
breaker nevertheless of many women's
backs. The crane, with its projecting
arms, is hung over the fire. From the
hooks hung kettle and pot, while on
the hearth stand the oven or bake
kettle, Nvith its iron lid and the tin re
flector. A trivet, or the three-legged
cast iron stool, is one of the modern
improvement of the times, and offers a
more sub)stantial support for coffee pot
and frying pan than the treacherous
coals. With this equipment, and the
addition in many kitchens of a capac
ious brick oven, the cook must work
out her own salvation.
The oven was placed at the side of
the chimney and was heated by having
a fire in it. When it was sudficiently
hot the coals were removed and the
entire baking of bread, cakes and pies
put in at once, or in installments, ac
cording to the preference of the house
keeper. They were removed when
done with a long handled baker's
shovel kept for the purpose. In South
ern kitchens, where the taking was done
freshly for each meal, these oven were
more rare than in the North, but the
bake kettles and reflectors were in
more common use.
The first of thes- utensils, called
variously according to the locality,
oven, bakeoven and bake kettle, was
a round, flat bottomed cast iron vessel,
having short legs and an iron top, with
a handle in the centre and was used
in this wise:
The loaves of bread, Northern "John
ny cake," or Southern "corn pone,"
were put into the oven, the top was
put oa an cavereil with coals, and
the whole set over coals pulled out on
the hearth. There it stood until the
bread was presumably done. Whether
the cook's judgment as to the time of
taking it up was unerring or what was
done in the event of its not being so,
are q that must be answered
by some older person.
The tin reflector was a contrivance
for taking by reflection. It consisted
of t%%o sheets of tin, the lower one
slanting upward toward the fire. Two
short legs in the front and two long
legs in the back kept it in place. The
ends were closed, and a grate coming
out from the point of convergence
made a resting place for the pan of
biscuits. The open side was placed in
front of the glowing fire, and the bis
cuits, enveloped by the reflected heat,
were in time cooked.
I recall the appearance of a pair of
waftle irons used under the old dispen
sation. They looked much li!e a pair
of indented shovels turned together,
the long handles enabling the cook to
stand at a safe distaoce from the fire
while turning themi from side to side.
Meats or fowls to be cooked wvere'
fastened to a hook from the centre of
the fireplaec, and turned from time to
time until done, or roasted on a spit.
A lady, speaking of the one time roast
ing, says, "WVe boiled more than we
roasted," and who can wonder?
Now compare all of this with the
stance-with its large ovens, warming
closet and reservoir, all adjtusted to a
woman's height and furnished with
boilers, steamiers, toasters, waffle irons,
muffin pans, eronuet baskets and the
numberless contrivances for the con
venience of the cook, and tell me do
you sigh when you are cooking for the
"good old times?"
The coo.k stove and range should un.
questionably ably be ranked first in the
list of household improvements, if nor,
indeed, when w~e consider the number
benefited, first in the inventions of the
inventions of the age.
No, the world moves--for women as
wvell as men ; for the housekeeper
as well as the scientist. It is a good
age in which to live ; a good age in
which to keep house. Domestic science
has taken wvonderful strides iln the
last half century. It may take greater
strides iln the next.
MaTy wve all be there to see,
Disapaearance of Smanl)lox.
Under the beneficent. law of Germany
maki ng vaccination compulsory and
providing for re-vaccination at stated
periods of life, smallpox is almost com1
pletely disappearing from the German
Empire. A late official report states
that in 1888 only 110 deaths from small
pOX occurred in the whole emp)ire, and
that this nutmber is 5,8 fewer than oc
curred in 1887 and 87 fewer t,ban oc
urred in 1880. Of the 110 deaths 8S, or
about four- fifths of the whole number,
occurred in those parts of the Empire
im mediately bordering other coun tries
not well protected by vaccination and
in which there is constant intercourse
beteen the vaccinated and the uni
vaccinated sides of the bounda-ry.
More than one-third of all the deaths
occurred in the Rusian province- of
Posen. Comparing the smallpox death
rate of the large cities of other coun
tries with that of the larger cities of
Germany. it was 136 times as great in
the cities of Austria, 30 times as great
as those of Hungary, 10 times as great
in those of Belgium, and t wice as great
in those of Switzerland as in the Ger
man cities. We A mericans (10 not long
for the paternal arm of a monarchical
government to be thrown about us,
but there are still lessons for tus to learn
of the value and sacredness of human
life and of the duties of free republics
in guarding it.
MILLIONS IN IT.
The Purchasers or the Okefenoke Swamps
When the syndicate that purchased
the Okefenokee swvamp in Georgia and
Florida received an offer last July of
$1.:25 per acre for their purchase they
were deciedly jubilant. The land had
cost them but twenty cents an acreand
by the sale they wvould have cleared
over $1,000,000. A n English syndicate
"-s the second party to the proposed
No'h that the survey is practically
ampletdj the present owners are by no
mleans asgnxious to sell, and as the sale
was not les -, or formally consumated
t is highly imkbable that it will go
'or anything likih smalla figure. This
N I .U. VV iDa. nX x l
liscoveries made by the corps of engi
2eers who have been at work in the
;wamp since the original purchase.
Their report, which is not yet made
?ublic, will be to the effect that the
yypress timber on the land is alone
wvorth $2,000,000 and that it can be cut
ind marketed comparatively easy. A
band of cypress froim one to three miiis
wide skirts the entire swamp. The
interior of this vast tract of laud has
been found to be an inland sea covering
500,000 acres. The water is from two to
two and a half feet deep, the bottom is
a loam seven feet in depth and beneath
the latter the owners are assured
that the deposit of sulphate is enor
Gen. P. B. Young, one of the original
purchasers, was Seen this morning and
asked concerning the matter.
"The land alone," he said, "is, accord
ing to the report of our engineers,
worth $15,000,000. It is very rich. A -
large portion of it lies beneath the
water in the interior, but our engineers
estimate that this can be thoroughly
drained and dyked for $500,000, and
that the water can be drawn off' for
$50,000. The value of the land exceeds
our wildest ideas of it when the pur
chase was made."
The syndicate at the same time pur
chased a large track of land adjoining
the swamp, at the same price per acre
as they paid for the swamp land. It is
covered with yellow pine, and when
this is cleared it is expeeted that it will
bring $5 per acre. The company's pur
chase included between 600,000 and
900,000 acres. Col. Frank Coxe is largely
interested in the purchase.
Charging for Knowing iiow.
[American Furniture Gazette.]
- "I paid a bill the other day," said a
large manufacturer to ie, "without a
murmur, simply because of the way
it was worded. My engineer iound
that his hot water pipe would not
work, and after puttering at it for half
an hour sent for a nachi* e both
ered at i J F:Nay and conclu it
must come apart. I was much annoy
ed, -for that meant the stoppage of my
factory for a long time. Before I gave
the order to take it to pieces some one
suggested that a neighboring engineer
be sent for, as he was a sort of genius
in the matter of machinery. He came,
and after studying the pump awhile he
took a hammer and gave three sharp
raps over the valve. 'I reckon she'll
go now," he quietly said, and putting
on steam 'she' did go. The next day
I received a bill for $25.50. The price
amazed me, but when I had examined
the items I drew a check at once. The
bill read this way : 'Messrs. Blank &
Co., Dr. to John Smith. For fixing
pump, fifty cents. For knowing how,
$5. Had he charged me n25.50 for fix
ing the pump I should have consid
ered it exorbitant. But fifty cents
was reasonable, and I recognized the
value of knowledge, so I paid and
The Census in the South.
[From the Philadelphia Record.]
All the Southern States will show a
gratifying increase of )ppulation. The
following figures are the result of
rough calculations from the censtus reC
Alabama no0w has a poplulationI of
1,520,00)0, against 1,262,505 in 1880; A r
kansas has increased from 802,525 to 1,
182,000; Delaware from 14(,608 to 175,
000; Florida from '269,493 to 396,000;
Georgia from 1,542,180) to 1,840,000;
Kentucky from 1,648,090 to 1,870,000;
Louisiana fr..m 939,946 to 1,115,00b';
Maryland from 934,943 to 1,400,000;
Missisippi from 1,131,597 to 1,2(5,000;
North Carolina from 1,399,750 to 1,G40,
000; South Carolina fronm 995,557 to 1,
187,000; Virginia from 1,512,.565to 1,700,
000; WVest Virginia from 618,457 to 774,
100; TennCssee.from 1,542,359) to 1,810,
070.. Texas has increased God,000), hav
ing no.w a population of about 2,175,000.
The increase in Missouri has beeni 400,
000, and her population is 2,657,000.
The tide of foreign imrmigrationl still
sets steadily towardl the Northwest.
The South is gaining heavily by a
movement from the Stats oft the North
and East, and is getting a more stable
and satisfactory growth.
A citizen with a fishing pocle over his
shoulder wvas going up State street re
cently when a stranger called out:
"1Ilave any luck?"
Fifty feet further oun a second man
"'Are they biting nlow?"
At the next corner a third stoppd
him and asked:
"Say, what will you take tor a ton of
A fourth, fifth, sixt h and sevenith had
their say, and the eighth bore down
upons him with:
"I tell you, old fellow, mxay laugh at
the idea of spit ting (0n yourjj bait, but it
brings luck and I can parove it,,"
"Speaking to men?" queried the man
with the pleI.
"W\Xhat (10 you take me for?''
"'Why, arc you a-going lishi ng?"'
"WVho said so0?"
"Haven't you got a fishpole-?'
Suppose I have, I f I saw you~ carry
ing a bar of soap) home1, would 1 argue
that you were going to do ine family
-"B it aren't you going a fishing?"
"No, sir. This pole is to punch the
sparrows' nests out of the eaves of my
house. Mighty funiny how many peo
pie there are in this world who are in.
erested in other folksy butsiness."
"Where are you going, my pretty
little maid?" he softley inquired.
"Should the wveather indications co
tinue of an auspicious character my in
tended designation is yonder enclosure.,
where my unswervabl e deterination
is to extract such an amounit of Jacteal
fluid from the distended udder of the
gently articulating kinie as may be
deemed necessary and advisable,"
calmly replied the rustie girl, wvho had
worked for two weeks in ai Boston
\And she passed on. her way, leaving
gibbering idiot groveling onl the
rnd where lately had stood the dan
drummer in ~ew York.
Clearing O Iter Iluhnd'. Debts.
A lady living in Henderson County,
Ky.. wh.se huad died a short while
ilnce, did somethi::g the like of which
is rar.lv witlnessed. It seems that Ler
[lusband owed some $4,001, mo4t :f
which had either been barred by tl:e
t;atUte hf li:ni tion,s or had )L1 i li< -
'ated b his awt in taki helieit
> 1lie B:tnkrupt lax.I.% If i widow lot
no time in collecting these evidences
of indebtedness, and borrowed -4,000
with whieli to pay thei, mortgaging
the farm (which belonged to her), and
on which .she lived, to raise the mon
ey. Checks were sent out to creditors
in full, in aiounts ranging from a few
dollars up to) 5i)) or IS 00. She steadily
refus-d to rtecog-nize either the statute
of limitations or the act of bankruptcy
as any bar to debts owing by her hus
band, and not having the money, mort
gMaged ier. owNi hIomc to raise it.
It Was Well Guarled.
PA m1Sl"l.sm-;, W. Va., August 11.
Four express cars containing silver
bullion to the amonillit of $15,000,000
passrxl through here Saturday night en
r )ute from Washington t> the New Or
t h v a i c l a a. 1 . 7 a s p P n 0 h l e n d i d o m b i n a to n .
and irlcribe it wlLh g t atifActiol for the cures of all
fr, and stages of Pr o Tertar
SOTVI Glandula SwelID94. Rheumatismm t19ds Old
Chronic Ulcers that have r.eiszel -all treatmOUt. Catarrh,
-kill DIZvabes. FCcc . w Female complainto, Mer
rurial Poison Tetr Sald Head Et
. I a .3werful tonic, and
building up the system rapidly.
La es whose sy7stems are poisoned and whose blood is Is.
an impure condition due to menstrual irregularities are
I. .IP .M0ALARIA]
--cullarly benellted roy _the_ wonderful ton'* and blood
and Potasi um
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggists, Lippmanl's Block, SAVANNAH,6A.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggists, Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH,GA.
iID?WANRTS DUGIT gpiT
To cure Biliousness, Sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the safe and certain remedy,
UTse the SXALL Size (40little Beanstothe
bottle). T HEY ARE THE MOST CoNVYENIENT.
Price of either size, 25e.. per Bottle.
'9138 ausatoep sea *squg 0
insure.zd ialthe mostb iport*sant
esenils-The most ins uace or thO
turing -oicehn anyP other_com
pany Pays) a rter o un fdv
dedsthn nyoter company.E ThBLREA
miuCUpidIOrate hcan merd Cony
thbe comepny.Inere st Ie.e fan dh rentISC,
have, Bduring 45w ea rs, orho eeded th<.
dea olos y n uer m.3 Smisll ins.f
lrsott hec.lc.AtDuts.PF , Ag'tX&C.Y
V K,F A- _A_A -AL W -
DO YOU :KNOW LTHAT 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 the same
price that you buy them in Augustai
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,
Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four ' .seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, ll worth $20,. but to in
troduce my ods in your neighbor
hood at once I I 'l deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot. all
For Only $16.5
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 Suitre.
Special Bargain N~o. 2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, 4pholstered
in plush in popular colors, _crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
This suite is sold for $40.00.. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush 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 spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 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 $15.
Besides these -I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includinu the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and -the CHARTER
OAK STOVE~S with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25ets. each.
1,00(1 Windo)w Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed alt 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 22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you- anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NEws, Pub:ished at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent, 0. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
-Faeory, Harrison St.
"What became of that tremendous
alosquito you had here ye-terday, kill
'No. I d nrove him round to the
Use For Fat Men.
"And tha1t Stoui -on. of Vourl1s, What
is he doing'."' i
"'He's a hammtiock tester."
FemialeWeakness Positiv- Cure.
TO THE EnITOR -
Please inform your readers that I
havea positive renmedy for the thousand
and one ills which arise from deranged
female organs. I shall be glad to send
two bot ies of miy reniedy FRE: to any
lady if they will send their Express and
P. 0. address. Yours respectfully, Dit.
J. B. MAR CIIIsT, I-3 GNeneizee St.,I
Utica, N. Y.
FIREAdfULON3s~ AN D
W E WOULD RESIECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cy.clones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
WINTHiROP TRAINING SCHOOL
FoR 1EARD, (OLUBIA, S. C.
T HOROUGH NORMAL IN
struction and pract ice in best ineth
ods of teaching. Open to girls over IS
years old. Session begins September
23. Graduates secure good positions.
Each county is given two scholarships;
one by the State worth $150 and one by
the school worth-$30. Address '
I). B..INSON, Sup't.,
Coluibia, S. C.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
HAVE RESUMEl) THE PRAC
tice of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will atteid calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
the country. Special attention given
to the treatment of Diseases of Fe
males, and to Chronie diseases of all
kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism,
Piles, etc.. etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAIPSON POPE, M. D.
May 15, 1S90.
c d CD
. L OCA
cantbc nan eri teon
met fisthuad fcnsatwaes
SS&$2 W LDga SHOESeD are
to ay sou D a r re, andno eu ey ouasen
hairect tom factncoigerd pr me o, boroa
p 5ostlOd. DOLAS roko, a
FOR EN ORLY
Gee nera Laced WNERpoo DEITY
Wntb et knersof haoy hasng ndore-t
metso its rros orcsssinwdarYonn
y 0 enin Hand-eedc an egat thed
ER0OafD-M~ dV elt. Ueci -o
uqANlled f3.r steanod dur. abalogue
s'.Godre Wanel is the atdy, dWsh
angto r ralra me,fre-.ec
W avte beery m ot ry. ree d n: n cner Intruceod
As your e l er,ce. I t rene caot suply. yotiuasfe.
Irnn.n Loe. OureaS. Bcko.M n,MastiA
H IREf &AMES'N
25NEIRlEIROED S. C
IN or2. LOST.I.U TrAI iE f AS!ADr.
Genera BndEE R.ISDkTI
Th ms AkTZns ofEandKdOLEOcMB
TRAboNCBj~~l; 1DRINK TnAnU-. n th wrd.y
Detici s and rklig CutteT.Wten
Askrp or D ruggisls sto r rof adcaerd it, .
DE'T. EOTm I Y.AES.MA
This po?lar remedy neverf
Dyspepsia, ConStipatiOn, Sick
And an diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad DigestiOn.
The nnturlr; l o odaptt
ly suar coated and easy to sWUOW.
Not being able to meet the many
-eaders of this paper face to face, but
aving a matter of the most importance
: lay before you one and all, I ,head
his article "Personal," in the hope
hat you may give my words the same
:areful attention that you would doubt
[ess grant me if I were able to call upon
WHAT 18 IT?
Let me tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, nec
2essary for your comfort and happiness.
My stock is a large and varied assort
ment of goods of all grades, extending
ver 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
ble styles, in Sacks, Cutaways, Prince
Arthur and Prince Albert. I want
you to remember that these goods are
made up with those patent square
shoulders and 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 cheapest to
the finest. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
purchased of me will not only be of
the latest styles but extra in finish,
ake 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
M. L. KINARD,
John Esten Cooke.
historic st ory.
been such a
great demnand is
- now issued as a
tions. There haa
mover been a
OF EALE'S xESr." Many years have passed sa
the thrilling scenes herein reeounted of the
deeds of valor of the Confederate -ode,e
the interest, by those who i cso .ndLe
ravey btled wi nvr grow less. 'J$ur
thriling story piciures not alone joy5and sorow,
and alove sweetly told,but isaRdWithhitoriC
incidents of the great contest between the South
and te!orth. Herois a book for the old Er
Confederate, to recal' to him the vivid scenes of
he greatest Civil war ever known, to- call back
Chiftains dear to~tho memory of everyonwh
surry ofEge's Nest " wiln and a welcome
in every Souther home. That it may be within
the reach of every one, it is-published at the Low
PR~EOF SI, though a.LAEGE, HAND8OEE vOIMSF,
DZUnern .r-rn.r,-naD urmGA3suOo,
SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION.
FOR AI.EW.JDU F E
Columbia, S C.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings
- ~.,' -
FROF. P. X-WHITILR
716 8Wg. ST,, AUGUSTA, OL
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-Old sight,-My
near sight-,Hyperopia-far i
Simple, Compound and Mixed Astig
Anisometropa-unequal refraction ot
two eyes-,and Astbenopiaweak aW_
Broken lenses replaced Wh'I yOU WSW
Repairing of all kinds: pre
Testimonials from Rev. LansI
Burrows, Rev. Wm. F. Cook, Rev. -I
S. Patterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Htint, Dr. V. G. Bitt, Dr. W. C.
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. Cleklew,. Robert
H. May, Mayor, Ker Boyce PoAns
ter, Patrick. Walsh, Prident, "Au
gusta ChronicleCo." Alsorefers to the
editor of this paper.
Richmond and DaviMe Ralroad Co
COLUXA An GzrMVrr= DIVMON.
Condensedschedule-Ineect:July 20th, 1860
(Trains run on 75th Meridian tm)
NOETHBOUND. No. No. No. NO. 3
5d56 50. 58 4
Lv Charleston 70...-.l7 - -
Ar Columbia.. 1 -
Lv Columbia........1O 2 .-...- --
Ar Spartanburg ...... 2 36.--. .
0=.............4 4-...-- -- -
Uda........ 5 38......2...
Flat Rock. 5 54.. --. - --
Henderson........ 6 10. --
Asheville.......... 7 561-.... .---- - --
Hot Springs.- 840...... .....
Pomaria.......... 12 23 4 r. ---. A .
..ty ... .. 12 4214 28 7201........
Lv New r .... - 100. 4 55-.... 7401--....
GoldvIlle.......... .... 603.... ......-...
' Clinton ....... -..-. 6 29 ... ....- -
Ar Laurens........... 7 10.--...
Lv Ninety-Slx...... 2 . 56
Greenwood...... 2 *i.....'R 914P 9M
Bod ........3 tr.... 9 i'5 9 3812 15
Ar Abbille . . 3 50 10 25 - s...- 1
Belton...... ......... 4 00 ...... 10 40 30 -
Lv Belton....-- 40... ..... 10 45.....
Wil1liamston ...... 422 110
Pelzer...... 4 -
Piedmont.-...... 4 48'.... I2 ..-,
Ar Greenville.-..... 5 30 05
Anderson.-..... 4 401------ __1110 ----
Senca.........- 630 .- --
Wa1haua.._ . 700.... ... --- ---
Atlanta........:.... 10 40 ...... ..- -
SOUTHBOUND. *No. No. No. No. No
55. 57. M1 59;.5'
Lv Walhalla.... 10 -. ..
Aretnec...... ..... 8 5040....... ....
Anderson-.. . 10 ...........=
Greenvle....... . 2 410
Piedmont........ 9 50. 25
Pelzer........ 10 12 .. 310
Ar Wfnm ...a...*.- 10 6..... 317
Ar Belton....-... 20730 .. . 6.....40 $5
Lv Beton-........-. 10 50 9......
Ar Abheville.......... 10 50 4 15 8'50
Lv Hodges......- 1055 4 60 9 10
Greenvood..... 12 24 ..
Lv Ninety-glz .... 15 A MId
a n.......-. 6 00
Clinton....... 6 441.
Goldville......._ ... -710..
Ar Sewberry........ 2 37.- 8 ....
Lv Prosperity........ 2 57 8 4 ...
Pomaria.....-. 3 2D 9 11...
Hot -..... - 7 0
Ash .......... 9 05 .... ....--..
Hendersetnville. 9 so ...... ..
Flat oe . . .........10 30........ -- -
Saluda........ 03 .. - - -
Tryon..... T n M--- ----- -
S 2P MI
Ar Columbia and Ist03..... ..-.
Sunday between Alatos -ren
Pullman Parlor Service between kbg.sta
and Hot Springs. N. C., without chneon
No. 53 from Augusta- connecting-withU a G.
S01, H A A . TrafBe Manager.
commeneing Snay, Jan. 2S0MSjat6S
til furte oie"Eastern Time":
TO AbiD FROM nCHA RLTa'OIt. - .
Depart Coluinbi. .... 6 43 am..... 2rp m
Depat Charesto.............700 a m....I51 -
Due Columbia..- ...........10 48 a m m1O6P
'TO AND FEOM CAMDEN.
.East (Daily.) .
DepartColumi.... 900a m
Due Caden........ 1237p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Ca.mden.......... 338p m
Due Columbia....... 7 05p m
TO AND F:ttOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columba.......... 643 a m...... 27 p m
Due Augut .......125 a m..-..1125p m
Depart Augusta.-.-.85 ... 4 40p m
Due Columbia ...............10 43 ai......0 O5pm
Made at Union Deo,Columbia with Co
lumbia and GreenvileBailroad bf rain ar.
riving at1043 a. m and deprtnatS2
p. m. Also with Cialte ounsbanmd
Augusta Railroad by same train to and from
all points on both roads to and from Char
lotte and beyond by trains leaving -Charles
ton at 5 10 p. mn., and leaving Columbia at
43 a. ma.
Passengr by tLeese trains take Supper at
At Charleston with steameremfor New Yosk
and on Tuesdays and Fridays with steamer
for Jaca sonviil and points on the St.John'a
River, also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannahr and ab
points in Florida.
Atuutwith Gogaand Central Rail
roads to adfrom al onts West and South.
At Blackville to and frmpointsonarnwell
ailroad. Through tickets can be prc-hased
to all oints South and West, byapyntO
&.P. MILLTR, U. T. A.,Couba
S B. PICK.'S, Gin Pmass t
GOING WEST. Ge4NG Ea0
PNo 14. No. 52. No.58. No.57.
pm amPm a
..... 7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 30 ......
S..... 330 " -Lanes........" 7423 ....
..... .9 45 " ...Sumter.........." 6838 ....
..... 10655 Ar....Columba...LV. 520 .....
pm.. 1 ...Winsboo.." 389 .....
S.... 215 " ...Chester.........." 240.....
....3 41 " ...Yorkvllle...... " 120 -....
.. . 27 " ...Rock Bill...... " 157 -....
.. . .. 53 " ...Charlotte....... " 100 .....
p m p m
...1 00 Ar...'..Newberry..Lv 2 44 .......
.. .2 -1l "'.. Greenwood.. " 12 24 .........
.....71 " ......Lau rena . ." 6 00 .........
.....4 40 " ......Anderson..... " 1005 .......
... .... 5.0 "......Greenville... " 9 25.........
...... 730 " ......Walhal1a .. ." 8 25..........
.....50" .. .Abbevile....." 1050 .........
.....2 31 " .. .Spartanburg " 5....
.....6 07 " ..Hendersonville " m0( ....
.....7 00 " ......Asheville...... " 9 15 .........
Solid trains betweenCharleston andColum
bla, S. C. T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 Pas.Agent.
H. WALTERS. Gen'l Manager.
WIMIGTSI, CLUMBIA 6 AUGSUSTARALRJAJ
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DAT!ED July 12th, 1885. No. 48. No.40.
L. Wilmington.......8.... 0 P. K.10 IOO.i -
Lv. L.WwOmSW.........42 " 1117 "3
Lv. Marion...............1136 " 12 40..
Arrive Florence.........25 " 115"
" Sumter........ ..4 34L. 4834
" Columbia.....6..6 40" 640 '
TRAITNS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
Lv.Columbia ............ 9i Pa
Arrive Sumter............. 1155 ',,
Lave Florence................4 0 P . 507 A.
L. Marion................... .514 " 553 "
L. L. Waccaznw ..............7 14 -" 7 44
Ar. Wilmington.... ...... 88 " 907 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 41 stoDs only at Bikly
Whiteville, Lake Waccamaw, Fair Bluft
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence, Timnmons
ville, Lynchburg, Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
feld, Camden Junction and atover.
Passengers for Columbia and all polts on
C.& G. E. E., C, C. & A. E. B..Stations
Junton, an all points beyond, should
No. 48 Nigt Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savanna
and or Augusta on train 48.
Alltrans unsolid between Charleston anc
.M, IMuSn, en') Faus.A&t.
-c '~ ~