Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TH1URSDAY AT a
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"No Shildren in Der Her House."
[Charles Follen Adams, in Detroit Free c
Vation dime vas come again
\ hen dhere vas no more sbgool; o
I goes to boardt, der coundtry ought, -h
Vhere id vas nice und cool.
I dakes Katrina und Loweeze,
Und leedle Yawcob Strauss;
Budt at der boarding house dhey 0
"No shildren iu der house."
I dells you yot ! some grass don't grow b
Under old Yawcob's feet
Undil he gets a gouple-a-miles
Oor so vay down der shtreet. it
I foundt oudt all I vanted
For de resd I don'd vould care
Dot boarding-blace vas nix for me
Ven dhere been no shildren dhere. t
Vot vas der hommocks und dershvings, a
Grokay und dings like dhese,
Und der hooglepery bienics, s
Midoudt Yawcob und Loweeze t
It vas von shdrange conundhrum,
Dot vas too mooch for Strauss,
How all dhose beople shtandt id s
Mit no shildren in der house.
"Oh, vot vas all dot earthly bliss, t
Und vot vas various kindt of dings, t
Und vot vas habbiness?" s
Dot's vot Hans Breitman ask, you
Dhey all vas embty soundt!
Dot eardthly bliss vas nodings.
Vhen dhere vas uo shildren rouudt.
* * * * * r
Vhen "mnan's soockseeses" down here 2
Und "earthly bliss" vas past,
Und in not bedher blace abofe,
Ve seek a home at last;
Oh, may dhose "Gates of Paradise" i
Shving open far und wide,t
Und ye see dhose "Heavenly man
Mit der shildren all inside.
low a Stick of Wood Became a Quire of
[The Christian at work.1
The art of making paper out of wood f
pulp is of comparatively recent origin;
yet long before the Egyptians began to i
make paper by cutting the papyrus i
plant into strips and weaving them I
together, a little insect was building I
houses of paper, and making the paper
directly from the fibres of wood.
Men have only recently learned how,
by the use of machinery, to do that
which God taught the hornet to do as
soon as it was created.
The hornet has gone on making pa
per in just the same way for thousands
of years, but men are continually im
proving their methods and the paper
We will now follow a stick of wood
through its changes into paper. The
scene of this wonderful transformation
is in a beautiful valley about two miles
northwest of the Delaware Water Gjip.
The wood is cut from the mountains<
which rise grandly all about this spot.,
Only the softer woods, chiefly pine and
poplar, are used. The fibre of the pinei
is long, while that of the poplar isshort,
* so that when the two are combined in
right proportions they make better pa
per than either would alone. The wood
is brought to the mill by the farmers,
who find a ready market for it. After
the bark has been removed the sticks
are piled up in great" stacks to dry
These sticks are like ordinary cord
wood, crooked. or straight, knotty or
From the stacks the wood is taken
to a chopper, which is a heavy revolv
ing disc of steel with strong and sharp
blades set at an angle in its face. A
sheath covers the chopper except ati
one spot-where the wood is fed to this
hungry giant. The sticks are placed5
endwise in a trough, and the knives.
cut right across the thickest stick and
through the longest knots as quickly
as a buzz-saw could go through them.
The chips, which are about three-quar-t
ters of an inch lo2g, are caught by an
endless belt, and carried to the upper
story of the mill. Here the giant's5
strange meal is "digested."
The wood in ite natural state contains5
a great deal that is not needed in mak
ing paper, and chemistry works with
machinery to change the brittle chips
of wood into a soft but tough pulp.g
About two and a quarter cords of wood,
all chopped up, are placed in a "diges
ters" with 2,000 gallons of a liquid con
taining caustic soda. This mixture is
kept at a great heat and in constant
motion for at least five hours. During
this process the soda seizes the pitch in
the wood, and, combining with it forms
This acid then seizes upon the other
substances that are not wanted, and3
with them forms sulphuric acid, which
passes off into the air from time to
At last the digester is emptied into a 1
draining v'at, and it-would be difficult
to recognize either stick or chip in the
putty-like mass that lies there.
After all the caustic liquor that will
drain off has passed away, the pulp is
- mixed with water, and pumped upon a
squeezing machine, which presses out
the remaining moisture, so that the
pulp leave this machine in sheets like
chamois-skins, but, of course, not so 1
t>ugh and strong.
The sheets of dried pulp are next
bleached. For this purpose they are I
. placed in a bath of chloride of lime and I
water. At one side of the tank that
holds this mixture is a series of revolv- <
ing knives which tears the sheets into- I
shreds. A fter these pieces have passed f
through the bleaching process theyi
are washed in a similar bath of water, t
and as they revolve about in this bath- ]i
tub they look very much like whipped j
cream. After leaving the baths the 3
pulp receives the dyes and sizing ma- s
terials that give it color smoothness j
In former days each sheet of parper s
was made separately by hand, until a I
Frenchman named Fourdrinier in- e
vented a machine which does automati- t
cally and rapidly what had required i
the constant attention and labor ofz
skilled workmen to do slowlv. t
Ths general shape of this machine is<
a long inclined plane, at the upper end 1
of which is a reservoir into which the
so ft pulp is pumped. The pulp flowst
out at this reservoir upon an endless
wire cloth, which passes slowly from 1
the top of the machine,-.and is shakent
from side to side in order to settle the(
pulp intoaon even and thin sheet. j
A great deal of water drains ofl]
irough the wire cloth, and at the low
end of the frame, just before the wire
oth turns back to begin its work over
gain, the rest of the water suddenly
isappears, and a sheet of paper comes
This sudden change is caused by a
rong suction pump whose thirsty
touths are placed right under the wire
oth, and draw away the surplus
The niachine now picks up the sheet
r paper and carries it over a series :f
eated cylinders which complete the
The paper is now ready for polishing
r calendering machine is an upright
-ame containing a number of highly
olished rollers, and as the paper passes
etween one pair after another of these
>llers they give the polish that makes
, smooth and easy to write upon.
From the calendering machine the
aper is rolled upon frames in a con
nuous sheet. Several of these frames
re placed in a cutting machine, which
rst trims the sides and cuts the large
beet into several of the desired widths,
hen revolving knives cut across the
beets, and the paper is ready for in
pection and packing.
If we were to follow a stick of wood
bough these changes we would need
D wait twelve hours before we could
ee the work completed.
The Great Meat of Siberia.
Siberia is commonly regarded as a
egion of ice and cold, but according to
ir. George Kennan it is, in summer
ime, about as hot a country as there
tsis on the face of the globe. In one of
emarkable Siberian narratives, given
n the Century Magazine, Mr. Kennan
hus relates one of his hot weather ex
"The farther we went up the Irtesh,
he hotter became the weather, and
nd the more barren the steppe, until
t was easy to imagine that we were in
n Arabian or a north African desert.
['he thermoneter ranged day after day
rom 90 degres to 103 degres in the
hade; the atmosphere was suffocat
ng; every leaf and every blade of
rass, as far as the eye could reach, had
een absolutely burned dead by the
ierce sunshine; great whirling col
imns of sand 100 to 150 feet in height
ept slowly and majestically across
he sun-scorched plain; and we could
race the progress of a singie mounted I
Kirghis five miles away, by the cloud
)f dust which his horse's hoofs raised
Yrom the steppe. I suffered intensely
Yrom the heat and thirst, and had to
rotect myself from the fierce sunshine
)y swathing my body in for thick
iesses of blanket, and putting a big
lown pillow over my legs. I could
ot hold my hand in that sunshine
ive minutes without pain, and wrap
ing my body in four thicknesses of
2eavy woollen blanketing gave me at
>ne a sensation of- coolness. Mine
was the southern or sunny side of tl'e
;antas, and I finally became so ex
iusted with the fierce heat, and had a
trange feeling of faintness, nausea,
wd suffocation, that I asked Mr.
'rust to change sides with me, and
ive me a brief respite. He wrapped
iimself up mn a blanket, put a pillow
>ver his legs, and managed to endure
t until evening. Familiar as I sup
osed myself to be with Siberia, I little
hought, when I crossed the frontier,
.at I should find in it a north African
lesert, with whirling sand columns
mnd sunshine from which I should be
>bliged to protect my limbs with
>lankets. I laughed at a Russian officer
n Omsk, who told me that the heat
n the valley of the Irtes'h was often
o intense as to cause nausea and faint
ng, and who advised me not to travel
etween 11 o'clock in the morning and
So'clock in the afternoon, when the
lay was cloudless and hot. The idea
>f having a sunstroke in Siberia, and
he suggestion, not .to travel there in
he middle of the day seemed to me so
reposterous that I could not refrain
rom a smile of amusement. He as
ured me, however, that be was talk
ng seriously, and said that he bad
een soldiers unconscious for hours after
Sfit of nausea and fainting, brought
n by marching in the sunshine. He
lid not know sunstroke by name, and
eemed to think that the symptoms
ihich he described were peculiar
~ffects of the Irtes'h valley heat, but it
as evidently sunstroke that he had
came to see christ.
[Northern Christian Advocate.i
Munkacsy's great painting, "Christ
Before Pilate," has excited almost un
versal admiration, as it has been car
ied from city to city and -placed on
~xhibition. Some people wonder if
he public exhibition of such a picture
loes any good. The manager of the
~xhibition recently said on this point :
"We had the painting in Hamilton,
Janada, last fall and one day it hap
>ened that my wife was alone at the
or. There came walking up a rough,
ude man, evidently a sailor from one
>f the lake boats. 'Is Christ here ?' he
Lsked "r>ughly. My wife was so taken
ack by the rude, blunt question that
he was s'peechless>for a moment.
How much to see Christ ?' he de
nanded. She told him that the ad
nission fee was a quarter. 'Well, I
uess I'll have to pay it,' he growled,
utting down a piece of silver he
>rushed past her. He sat down in
ront of the great picture and studied
t for a moment or two, then, by and
y, of! came his hat. He studied it
nger, and then, leaning down, he
icked up the descriptive catalogue,
hich he bad let fall as he took his
eat. HIe read it over, studied the
aining anew, dropping his face in
us hands at intervals. And so be
tayed there for a whole hour. When
ie came out there were tears in his
yes, and in a voice full off sobs he said
o my wife: 'Madam, I camne here to
ee Christ because my mother asked
ne to. I am a rough man sailing on
be lakes, and before I went on tbis
ruise my mother wanted me to see
his picture, and I came in to please
uer. I never believed in any such
hing, but the man who could paint a
icture like that he must have be
eved in it. There is something in it
hat makes me believe it too. Madam,
lod helping me, I am ~a changed man
WIly Tlu,ivSc~l5A ffect 31ilk.
During electrical <list urbaiices it seeis
that cream and milk are put into a con
dition to sour easily. The probable
cause of this, the editor of the Cultiva
tor (Albany) explains as follows : The
effect of an electical discharge is to de
ompose a portion of the atmosphere,
by which ozone is produced. This
substance has peculiar properties from
its intense activity as an oxide of oxy
gen, and its action is often believed to
be, and may be the cause of the sour
ing of milk, beer, and fresh wine during
what are known as thunder-storms.
The ozone is diffused through the air,
and is believed to be the cause of the
strong acid odor which prevails after
the storm is passed. No doubt if the
milk is submerged in water, and access
of air is prevented, no result of the
kind need be apprebended ; and as the
more milk is exposed to the air the
more it will be affe ted by the ozone,
the milk in open shallow pans will be
acidified more readily than that in
deep pails, although these may be
open. In our experience, how ever, the
writer adds, we have never had any
milk affected in this wLy, either in
shallow pans or deep pails, and are of
the of the opinion that tL heat of the
air preceding thunder-storms is more
directly the agent in the souring of the
milk than the ozone that may exist in
the air after the storm is passed. Care
fulness to maintain a proper tempera
ture, by closing dairy houses and cel
lars against the outer atmosphere, will
be a means of safety.
A Pathetic Postal.
A postal card bearing the singular
and touching inscription,
"My Dear Mamma
was found in the twelve o'clock mail
to-day Of course it went to the post
master's desk. On the other side was
the appeal of a little girl to her mamma
in heaven. It was in a little cramped
and tremulous hand, as though the
little hand that guided the pen was
nervous through suffering or tears. It
read as follows:
"Dear Mamnma-I am so lonesome
sins you went to heaven i want to go to
you. the time seems so long. you
said I could come to you. Mrs. Clark
is kind to me, but she is not like you.
You sho this to God and send for me,
since my arm hurts me so and you said
it would be well in heaven. I send you
a kiss. from your little DoRA.
Postmaster Riley said-"I wish I
could learn who the little writer is. It
is one of the most touching little ap
peals I have ever seen. Evidently she
is an orphan, for she speaks of her arm
hurting her so. The little thing has
been pining for her mother and per
haps some one has told her to write,
or may be it is an inspiration of her
own-quite likely. It would seem that
there ought to be some reply to that.
It certainly is very touching."
"I found a cement receipt in an old
book a few days ago," said my little
friend, "and tried it on an old broken
bow1. It acted like a charm, and so
I ventured to operate on my precious
dish. According to the directions
given in the receijpt, I made a very
thik solution of guam arabic and warm
water, and stirred in a sufficient quan
tity of plaster of paris to make a thick
paste ; then with a small brush I ap
plied the paste very carefully to the
fractured edges of the china, pressed
them tightly together, and -left the
mended dish untouched for two or
three days. At the end of that time,
you see, it is asgood as new. Indeed,
I think I like it better, just as I prize
more highly than ever before, a dress
that I have just made over. On.e can
always improve upon the first at
The Longest English Word.
[New York Sun.]
Your correspondent, A. D. S., of
Sackville, N. B., who writes about Car
dinal Newman and the longest word in
the English language, which he says is
" Honoridicabilitudinity, " probably
never ran up against "Disestablish
mentarianism" in connection with
English church matters. It don't do to
be too fly. TOURNAMENT.
LONG ER WORDS.
To the Editor of the Sun:-Several of
your correspondents have lately sub
mitted, as entitled to the honor of
being "the longest word in the English
language." the first three of the words
following, in competition wherewith I
send a fourth:
:. Dis-es-tab-lish-men t-a-ri-an-ism.
4. U'n-pro-pre-an-te -plen -ult-i-nmat-i
The meaning of the last is obvious,
and may be predicated of the great ma
jority of words in every language, since
it applies to all that have no "propre
antepenult"; that is, to every word of
less than six syllables. The stem of
the word, of course, is "nlt," the re
mainder being an aggregation of pre
fixes and suffixes. D). C;.
To the Editor of the Sun:-"Sack
ville" and "Tournament" make me
tired. Several years ago the same thbing
was up, and, as near as I can reimem
ber, the wvord brought out by the Sun
then wa "Velocipedestrian istrianmar
ianologist" -in comnparison withI which
their words are nowhe(re.
CR A NK No. :l.
Some Men Achieve Greatness.
[From the Greenville Ban ner.]
Dallas count y has a man who has
eld himself famous at State and
National Conventions. His name is
Mark Ellison, and his voice rivals t he
tones of a M1ississippi River steamer.
Kansas Catfish in Luck.
[From the Kansas City Times. I
Kansas gets an average of about $10
000 a year with which to stock her
streams with imported fish. The only
real good that can be discerned as a re
sult of the outlay is that the catfish are
a little fatter than they used to be be
fore the appropriations commenced.
"Write m an pi."l he war. -11c
"'Victory, val0r and .fry 4'i
"Prithee. a i.alld," ,x.!n;'I i*
"Prowess, adventure and faith unit.
"An ode to freedoim," the patritt crit(1 -
"Libertv woln n:dC wron leid.
'(;ive niea dr:na," the seho:ir asked
"The inner world hn the outer masked.
"Framne ime a soilnet." the a 1rti!t
"P1:ow(er and pa-ion -i harmony
"Sing me a lyrie ",i' the milen si;:;e
"A lark note waking the mirnig
"Nay, all too long,'' said the I usy a:
";Write me a line instead a lag.
The swift years spoke and t;. P ct
"Your poem write in a single word.
He looked in the maiden's gb"w- n
A moni'ent glanced at the star lt skies;
From- the lights below to the lights
And wrote the onie word pou-Love.
More American Capital Going Abroad.
[Fron the Philadelphia Telegraph.]
Another American heiress is abour
to become one of the English upp-r ten.
Miss Gariier, the cousin of Lady
Vernon, a daughter of the ill-fated
gentleman who was drowned in
New York harbor soie years ago,
will shortly be Lady Gordon
Cuminihg. Sir William is a Colonel
in the Scots (uards, and very good
An Observant Youth.
"I had to be away frotm school yes
terday," said Tommy.
"You must bring an excuse," said
"He ain't no good at nakin' excuses.
Ma catches him every time."
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
hites and pure Norwegian Cod
Lver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MiLK,.
Sol by all Druggists.
SCOT T & BOWNE, ChemIsts, N.Y.
.Organs from A
km. aiSPOT CASH PRICES
with yeartpaIn. NewpanWR
of sale-rented until paid % ABOUT
for. r-only' 52 to sa PIANOS.
monthly. Besct Bar
gain in over 20 years Soo 55 SATED
trade. Send quick every purchaser.
for BA RGA IN,CmWe have inside trac
Sheet. Sale %. on Pianos. Our 5225
limited to PIANO Is sold by the
GO D)ays. largest dealers at $ 275,
Don't - and is worth it, too.
miit No Cheap
" Panos sold.
Or chieapest are
P~1erfet .t durabtec
Ph nd rsrb nd it e saiconor th e n ueS0 a I
form. and stages of Primar Sonda and Ter
Chronic Ulcers that have re-sste,i all tres.tment. Cat arrh.
hAloI yi,vss. Fctema, ChroIc Female Compiaints, Mer
Pu i . T a e ao,o c. elent, appetIrer.
URE E AT5
L. i PPMAN t Be OS.,tn r P ropietrs
Ld icoses aLipp m a B olo, adwh' SAVANNA A.
. .c lr tember 17ythe on 1 0.lto B anifu and
h lea .t T loation. Corp ofyA c otn
DrgOLt. JOHmN' Bk. S NAHTICK,
Do YOU KNOW T11AT 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 th6 same
price that 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 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 -$20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapes4 up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No. 2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, up)holstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large numrber of them at
a ban krupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. de pot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in aill the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a wvalnut spring seat lounge, ve
~duced frmii$9.0 to $7.00, afreighitI
Special Bargain No. 4.
SIs an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up compllete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a .5
hole range with trimmings for $1..
Besides these I have the largest
stoek of cooking stoves in the city,
includina the Gauze door stoves
and Ratiges and the JHARTER
OAK STOVES with latent wvire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhbere all freight
charges paid at the price of anI
ordinary stove, wle toey are fa r
superior to any other toves mad e.I
Fill particulars by mail,
100 rolls of mat ting 40 yds to the
roll S.375 per roll,
1,000 Corniee Poles 25Sets. each.
1,000 Window Shades Ex7 teet on
spring roller and fringec at 37) ets.,
each. Y ou must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- New see here,
I cannot quote you eve~rythinmg I
have got in a store containiug 22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in aother part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catiogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND) NEws, Published at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern ir Augusta,
orto the Southern Expr ass Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AsN 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furui.
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
I i ,i!e we. l.i.'F Il' i i Wt 11't.
ee inftorm your reawiers that I
have .1 positive reniedy for the thousand
and one ills which arise from deranged
female organs. 1 shall be glad to send
two bottles of my remedy FREE- to anly
ladv if they will send their Express and
P". 6. vddress. Yours respectfully, DR.
J. B. MARCHIMr, 1 G Genesee St.,
Utica. N. Y.
FIRE,CXCLON ES AND
W E WOULD RESPECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
WINTHROP TRAINING SCHOOL
FOR TEAC-ERS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
THOROUGH NORMAL IN
struct ion and practice in best meth
eds of teaching. Open to girls over 1E
years old. Session begins Septembex
:3. Graduates secure good positions.
Each county is given two scholarships
one by the State worth $1.50 and one by
the school worth $30. Address
D. B. JOHNSON, Sup't.,
Columbia, S. C.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
I HAVE RESU-MED THE PRAC
tice of Medicine in all of it.
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
the country. Special attention giver
to the treatment of Diseases of Fe.
males, and to Chronic diseases of al]
kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism
Piles, etc.. etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAMPSON POPE, M. D.
May 15, 1890.
- D -
t4 t' 0
W. L OUCLA
$ S CT.E
Fin Caf acdWtrro r
t3-" * e-d
$3.5. o iaetoaaas sei ap
CATO W* ar rea et a .eve. s
ha ournae n r cesanoep on botto
W. L. DOA.UrcL.Ms
$3 P-na 13.CaOg
inetn Cal J. ae aerro ri
Grahe eeectie Bur eariCo.quaciti,Cinf thisi,h
canot hue ettrihon, than Headhe, on nosi
eth safe Ithuando contant wrers.y
a set hde ssAL Shoe wh0ihl comens tte
bottle).T Ee ARElT MosTcV ET
5350uitcrab e s eseallyA -dp
for ra il d ,frer. etc.erortap)
to n Nhe so tteeprcs
W . L RTGS. rcto.Ms
Wd na vr CRn y. rohi nt o s eta nde mete
- thr aand ertan mer
the worst case~a~ Ae~t~2~, for auni~
from defecave nuirttlon. Take in tame. OSe, sad ULW
This popular remedy never fals to
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
Headache, Biliousness .
And all diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion.
The natural result Is good appetite
and solid flesh. Dose small; elegant
ly suar coated and easy to swallow.
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
WHAT IS IT?
Let me tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, nec
cessary 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 t bese goods are
made up with those patent square
shoulders and gua,ranteed to fit as well
as custom made clothing. When you
come to myrstore ask to see the Doible
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,
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 Y will try to suit
Du. L. KINARD,
John Esten Cooke.
his thril liy
which has been
been such a
no sse as a
- never been a
book throughouttheSouthern Sates than "Scaa
orElL' Nasr. Manyears hae pasdsince
deedseof va1lor of the confederate Soldier, yet
th itrs,ythos who fough wth shby,
bravely bttled wilnvr grow less. ~Ti
IstheNort. ereisa book fr the ol Ex
his own campaigns, and tenl him of the mighty
Chieftains, dear to the memory of everyone who
8Sryo Eagles Nest " will and a welcome
in every Southern home. That It may be within
the reach of every one, it is published at lhez.ow
ramszor $2, tho"ugh a ins, EhimosoOM vormor~,
paaUUror ..Uwr A2ND ZA.aTD.YouxD.
SOLD ONL.Y BY SUBSCRIPTION.
FOR SALE W. J. DUFFIE,
Columbia, S C.
Sfor either a visiting card ora
mammoth poster. We have
'facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AILL & lOlISAL
25 NI"ES DMOVED 2=4
I-WD P3AC UWMORAES E ALLYMOC.
'he most APPETIZING and WOLSON
TEMPERA"CB DRINK in the world.
Delicious and Sparkling. TRT =
Ask your Druggist or Grocer ftr it.
C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA.
FOR MEN ONLYI
SLOST or FAEIM G
Len of Body andi Eets
M it ffiuzitrrorserEzoesinO "ff
Rehmst, NOWe XANHOOD fbty estered. Bet
8,p.WEAE, U5DE,EMPEDOR.AKsaPARfsOF .
Abeolutel onfaijiog H01E TREATENT-Be.edt3 i a .
Rmn tastil from 50 States and reign Iematre. Write
saeeu4tI Book, cina---*n end preofs mjefmld ee.
AZdeA ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO N. V.
Ric I rnemd and IDEnville aUrcad Co
COLUMBIA AND GREENvrLLE DiviSictf.
Condensed Schedule-In effect Aug. 30th, 1810.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No., No. No. No. No.
541 56 50. 58 6
A M .P Mj -
Lv Charleston . 7V.......... 7-..--. .
Augusta............... 8 00 ...... . . ... ....
Ar Columbia............ 1100, ...... .
Lv Columbia........... 11 00 5 40 ....... ...... ......
A iston................ 12 02 6 45 ........ ........ ......
Tryon........... ... 4 4............
Hot Springs..... 840..
Pros rity...........1242 723. ...... ....
Lv New rry. 100.40..7. ..
Clinton .. ............. 7 ....
Ar Laurens .............. 9451... ..
PE ' I
Lv'Ninety-Six .........2 . 853
Greenwood.. ... AM 914PM
Ar Abbeville . .... ... 11025... 105
Belton .........10 4010 ..
Lv Belton . ............... i 45
Williamston. 4 .... .. . .
Pelzer...... .......... 4 1 11 ...
Piedmont ........ 4 .. 125
Ar Greenville 5....12.05.
Anderson. 440..... 1110...
Seneca .............. ... .
Walhalla . 0.0......... . -
SOUTHIOUND. !.1 io~ 9 No.No
553.... .... .........
Lv Wal4alla.0 ....... . . . ..
Seneca 3 ............. . 854 . ...... ..
Pedleton . ........... . -.....
Anderson 6 ... . ........ 1. ... o........
Piedmont. 8 95........ . .
32 20 7 10 .......M ....
Pe1zer . ...... 31 0 ........
Ar WilIamston_.A 18.-1 7_
ArBelton ..... j .....340 ........
Lv Belton 5 ........ 40 .
Ar Abeville 1............0 8 0 240
Lv Hodges.. .. 9 45 9 8 1150
Greenwood 50 ..... 12 24 5 . 5
Lv Ninety-Six 4_ 1 0. 421.
Laurens .. . . , 6 00 4.....
Clinton.. 2...... ...... 1 2 . .
Go4dville 3.. .5. 1........ ...
ArNewberry . . .1 1 2....... 0.......
Lv Pr..perity..... .. 57 1 8 2 7 0 .
Pomaria 4 40g....... ..1- -..
Hiendersonville'35...... .... '
at 0......_ 0: ....... ...... ........ .....
10 40! ..................... ....
S tanbic.._. 10
Ao Wsa...... 33 .
Aecua~.......... 5 ...............
Ar endaleton. .........| 93201... - ..... .........
Ao5 r Blom..........1 connecting. wit 3 5........
SL. Hdgs.. ......a 1 5 5e M2aerCluba 4581C5
Lv Ninc-inx ......... J 5An .... 2 h 1 420 a....
t L urernotice...... ....er ..6 0 .m.e -. ....
G)patol ia ..... .. . 642a....... ..-7...
Dr ewbestry........1 75.. 9350pm...
DpoarCarles........ 7 0 0a....... 510pm.....
DuHoluSprig......a... ......4a...-. ..--Sp
Huenadesnville 9 59;......3 p.......-....
Depat RC ........ 0 0:..... --.-- .
D SaClu a............. 0 6pm.... ..........
TOAN FOM AUUSA
DarColumbia... 43am ....... .....7.....
AreparltA onSt. ........931......0.--......-...---m
Sun Madatnion Diept Tralnum54ad withy Co
welumbia and Avlstalo. bexceptar
Suvnabtweena insto and deprtng .t
p.d HotAlsongs.tN Calo, itoucha an
Auos. 5frairadb Agstamonectrin wth and from
tonat 1 p.x, ad eavnCombia atC
BraLch HAS lie e aaar
AT CArlo wOihsNAreafo e .IW Yor.
adonmesdayg Sundy Jriay. ith,1steamea .61
foAc.Psenge Tandintsolrn thSt olhs n
iv uer alowth CEarlstrn andSavne a
AtAugu~Estat Geri(D dntaail
Deaston Corumbiall...........Wet an... Sou27 p
DAe Bharkletond.........m0 pont on.. 9 mnwp m
to al pints Wst (aiWstly): pyigt
Due Co.umILLER... .., 4Coami.00
ATOLANTI FOM CAME.
Wilinton Dil.)C,Jl 80
Due Came....... 27pm a -
.epar Camdenes... " 742 p . m
. 9e4.lumbi..... e..... 7 ." 632
. 105 AND FCouombAUGULT.2
. ..11 part .olum i na. ro.......64 ......9 527 p
Due 1Agust ..str;;...... ......25 a 40-.11 25p m
. 615" ..LaWestea "1y):
Depart Auut ............ .. 0 .... .. 157 p
.Due Columbi........... ...10 4 24.m...... pa
lubi.ad.renvleeRailroad. trai ar
r.in 2t1 3. Sp.,anbeprtg a 5 m
p.6Als wit hadronte 1oubin
busa Railroa by sameS train toand from -
lieadbedy trains bewe alandCalem
ton. WALtERS0. m.,end l.enrClmbaa
12h 18m. -4.No 6
Lor Jacminone..dponts0nth S. John'sp.
RLver aionwithChar1sto an 124An.a
Arive i Flornce..... 12 1
Rairoa. Trouh tckesaly be pualy
G.Lv ILE,U.T . Columbi......... 9F
L. Mo...WA.RD,.Gen5ra Manager
L. ~. PIaENS,aw...71 Pas 744.
A.Wilmington..,83 Jul 8,90.
Gos.48adNGstp only.Goat BikEya
Whit14.lNe. Lake No.53aa . Fao.57.u
pmld Camde Jpmtonadas amr
All.... tr7n ru0 L libetee.Charleston0 a.....
- ....... 45 ..Sum eral.... S "peri 2te ........
..... E10 55 Ar...C lmb ass..L. 520t . ....
...... 1 4 .Win b ro. 3 9 .....