Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
-U ES 'Wastg seases
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by its use.
Scott's Emalsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
lbtes and pure Norwegian Cod
ver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by all Druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists. N.Y.
What our country needs n much a,
&2ything else to buiid it up is a gooc
system of common schools. Withoul
good schools in the rural districts then
is a gradual but sure decline.
The towns and cities as a rule hav(
good and efficient schools which rur
eight or nine months in the year. Th(
teachers are very well paid, the ebil
dren attend regularly, and generall3
everything moves along well.
The above is not the case in the coun
try. There we find the school terrr
very often not more than three or foui
months. The teachers are paid smal:
salaries, and the children are irregula
in attendance. The towns and citiei
have better;buildings than the country
and better chool furniture.
'ine-tenths of the children in New
berry County are forced to get theih
education, if they are educated at all,
in the country schools. The people oJ
this country are not able to educatc
their children in the towns. A.feN
may be, but the great majority are not.
They . must send their children tc
school at their homes.
Let as see, however, how much it
would cost to run a good school eight
months in the year. A first class
teacher can be employed for $50 pez
month, and surely this is not more
than he is worth. The freeschool fund
amounts to $100. There are thirty
children in attendance. We find then
that the cost of educating one child for
a year is only $10. Who can say this
is high tuition? There are hundreds
of people, however, who will say that
they are unable to pay $10 a year, and
some of the same people would send a
boy or girl to a town to be educated at
a cost of $175 a year.
We want good primary and gram.
mar scholars in the country, schools
that will run at least six months in the
year. It is the duty of the people to
use every effort to bring about such a
Astate of affairs. It is in their power.
Unless they do their duty they are
morally responsible to the State for an
We would advise every teacher in
*the common schools to take some good
Seducational paper, a paper that will in
struct and help along in school work.
Young and inexperienced teachers es
pecially need help. The need to study
and understand the principles of school
government and the best methods of
teach ing. The School Journal, a
weekly paper or the Teachers' Institute,
a monthly paper are among the best
that we have seen. Any teacher who
subscribes to one or both of these papers
will be highly improved by the inform
ation they give.
The public schools of Newberry
*County will open on the .24th of No
vember. Before the schools open,
however, we would suggest that there
be one meeting of the Teachers' Asso
ciation. Suppose that the meeting be
held in New berry on the second Satur
day in November. We can meet then
and reorganize for the work of the
coming scholastic year. Let every
teacher come and be enrolled at the
For the benefit of teachers and school
trustees we publish again the books
adopted for use in the common schools:
Histories-Davidson's S. C., and
Grammars-Reed & Kellogg's.
P~hys.iology and Hygiene-Smith's.
Always Iteason for success.
[ L. P., in: November Wide Awake.]
The LiKener of the Boston Tran
script tells us how Japanese artists
work, andt young art-students who do
not "'sell their work" will do well to
ponder the fact.
"If a Japanese artfst is to paint a
flower, he does not think of getting a
specimen and sitting down in cold
bl ood to paint it, as our flower artists
do, but goes to thbe country just when
the flower is putting forth its leaves in
spring. He establishes his residence
near the plant ; he sees it put forth
its flower stem and it-s bud, and
watches the opening of the flowver.
His vigil does not end even with the
falling of the tiower's leaf : he watches
it in its decline as well as in its growth,
and leaves it only when it has strewn
its seeds upon the ground. Then. and
only then, does he consider himself
Decorating the Pi;:*.
"Tell him about father's pigs, Pat,"
suggested August, getting up from the
feed-chest and stretching his legs. It
was nearly four o'clock.
"Alh, sure that was indade the wicked
thrick they put upon me!" exclaimed
Pat. "Ye see, Mr. Van, there was to
be a stock fair Ior the County the fort
night after I was first here. Your pa
had two pigs he was maning to sind to
the same; and fat as butter them two
pigs was. Well, the day conme for git
ting them ready to take to the
Fair G-round, and the afthernoon be
fore the same, up conies that bad,
desateful Tad Hedges. 'Pat,' says he,
'I suppose you've begun on the pigs?
'Tis illygant they must look, sure, ye're
that tasty my yerself.'
"'Begun on the pigs?' asks 1. 'What
iane ye, Tad?'
"'Sure, ye understand the rules and
rigilations of the kind of fars we has
here, don't ye?' answers Tad---'and the
way that pigs in particular has to be
"'Thin I don't,' says 1, 'so will ye
plaze ixplain the same?'
"'Why,' says Tad, 'these prizes is
given always in these parts not only for
the size of the pigs and their weight
and their marks and the like o' that,
but for the taste and illigance with
which they're dhressed and decorated
up for the judges' examination. The
rules o' the fair requires ivery pig to be
clean and decorated up, accordin' to
the fancy of the exhibitioners. Haven't
o' that? Oh, 'tis fine they are! Some
has leather collars wid their names in
silver letthers, and in goold; some has
ribbons tied about their curly tails-an'
splendid they looks. Masther's give ye
no ordhers about gittin' his pigs painted
as usial? Well, that's quare! but thin
there's some things even ye are suppos
ed to be afther knowin', wid no tellin'.
But ye're terrible late tendin' to the
pigs! They was to go in the morning,
ye know. I can tell ye how to fix them,
.owiver, and there'll be time in plin
"Yo don't mean that you went and
"Indade, and 'twas the hhlf o' the
night I spint down the creek, wid me
two fat pigs tied to two stumps, an'
me a washin' the pair for dear life till
me arms ached, an' afraid, as 'twas, I
was too late! An' thin, whin the two
was dhry, 'twas me that took the rid
and blue paint Tad give me, and put
the illigant wide rid sthripes on the
wan pig an' the splindid blue sthripes
on the other. An' the blue pig's hoofs
I painted rid, and the rid pig's hoofs I
pointed blue; an' thin I tied the pair
of them in two corners of the cow house
so hard an' fast that they could nayther
lay down nor sit down, an' thin I lift
them alone, poor things! ('twas near
midnight afore I was finished with
them) to dhry."
"Oh, what happened the next morn
ing?" asked Van, in a gale of mirth
over these "decorated p:gs."
"Och! the likes of it!" Pat returned,
grinning with them, and slapping his
leg. "First 'twas Job, thin Misther
Bow, thin Misther August, and thin
all the house and neighborhood, pourin'
into the cow shed, an' shoutin' wid
lafture, and wantin' to knQrw who in
t.he cold world had played such a
thrick. But when they found out
'twas me the thrick was on, they
laughed all the harder. Misther Au
gust's pa was kindly about it, for the
pai'nt wrs a bit dhry, and,stuck so fast
that no washing 'd bring it off; an7' the
two pigs looked that strange and was
that sick there was no fair for them.
So Misther Bow laughed a bit longer,
an' then 'Let it go this year,' says he.
For weeks the two bastes was like poles
before the barber shop, and ivery day
I was asked by somebody how was
their healths and complexions."
"Tad Hedges ought to have caught
it for selling you so!" said Van, indig
"Tad? Sure, he'd slipped off to his
own farm up the river the night be
fore," laughed Pat. "His time on the
place was just out, or I'm thinking he'd
never have dared to be that owdacious
like, Jobe 'd niver know a word about
Here August heard the carriage at
the front door, he and Van ran off,
leaving Pat smiling over the headstall,
good-natured as ever, even in remem
bering Tad Hedges and the "decorated
[Q. P., in November Wide Awake.]
A writer in the New Review, speak
ing of the difficulty in realizing what
"Darkest Africa" was fifteen years age
when Stanley began his explorations,
tells an ancedote quite to the point :
"A little maid was doing her geogra
phy lesson the other evening. A
brand-new map of Africa was before
her, and she was puzzling her way
among the maze of names. 'Dear me,'
said her mother, looking over her
shoulder, "what a different thing the
map of Africa is now from what it was
when I was young. 'When I was at
school all the map was white, except
around the coast, and we had only a
few names to learn.'
"'0, yes,' said the girl, looking at
the subject from the schoolgirl's stand
point, 'it's all that horrid man Stan
A Prospercus~ E'c-Governor.
[From the Macon( Ga.) Telegraiph.]
Ex-Gov. Fitzhugh Lee, of Virginia.
is fatter than ever. P'eople who see
waddling along the streets can~ hardly
believe that he is still one the finie.-t
horsemen in the United States. The
ex-governor's avoirdupois may cause
him some regret, but he is probably
consoled by the consciousuess that he
is still lining the pockets of his capa
cions trousers with a large anionunt of
ready money. He is the president
and general manager of one of the
most prosperous iron furnaces in Vir
Blamed Foolishn~ess and a Policeman.
[From the West Shore.]
Visitor (in the penitentiary)-What
brought you to this place, friend?
Visitor-No doubt, friend, no doubt.
But what kind of foolishness was it?
Convict-Why, the lawyer who de
fended me didn't know enough to
The Luk of the tlv Man.
"I have a be:tiful wtife.''
'You ilavi, indu -ed."
"What! Ifave vou seen her?"
"Nu; but I never was an ugly man
arrid yet who didn't get the pick of
"M\r. 3c-ll:.ter's book is niot :always
ranli:Itiv-al," said Penelope.
"Oh, well, as loig as it is interest
u.," returned Chapple, "nobody cares.
' etI'*t exp-ct everybody to speak as
e di, parl ictilarly a man such as him.
'homll dev,,tes all his t ime to pleasure.''
"Is that a real seal they have at the
reak Trust on the Bowerv?'
"No; it's only a porpoise with a plush
rhvsiciansi n.rme P. 1*. P. as a slendld combInaIon,
and prescribe It %ith great satisfaction for the cures of all
fCrmi and staged of Primary. Secondar and Tertiar
phli Sphilld it Rh umat ism crofulous leers an
zt ndular Swelling-,theumatism. Malaria, old
h lr e I ers that hav- resiste.t all treatment. Catrsrh,
.6 . 0 10ODP 15011
.-i . Ecz,ma, Chronic Female Compaint, Mer
curir. P Ion. '.-tter Scali Itcad Ft c. et a t
11 1 1 ..rrj twic n. an excellent appetizer.
building up the srstnii apd.
Ladles whv.,!i y4tvzoa are poisoned and whose blood is InL
an impure codtiou du, to mettrual irregblarities are
p P ALARIA
peculiarly benelited by the won4erful tonic and blood
cleansing propertics of P. P. P., Prickly Ash, POe Root
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
ruggists, Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
A0" !a A A A iar Alr..A
FOR THE HEALUNG OF THE iNATIONS.
|GERYE TUE R
Is a first-clas.s scientific preparation, the
result of I)r. King's untiring labors and
researches following after G.afrey. Die
geer, Brandtlett, Pastuer, Koch, 3Miquei
and other illustrions comipeers, whose Ia
bors substantiate, as held by the French
Academy of Science, that " disease germs
may be not only attenuate-d until nearly
harmtless, bu t may be revivi fied by dieprees
and giv en the most virulent characte r.
is an infallible core for numerous diseases,
such as Rhleumlatisma, Indigestion, heart
troubles, IIeadache, Liver Bladder, anti
tarrh, Paralysis, Ast.hma. Bronchitis,
Coughs. Incipient Consumption, all Blood
and Skin diseases, Female troublet, etc.
It cures by purifying and correcting a dis
eased condition of the blood. It builds up
from the fir-st (dose, the patient quickly
feeling its invigorating and health-giving
influence. It increases the appetite. iaids
digestion, clears the complexion,. purifies
the blood, regulates the liver, kidneys.
etc., andi speedily birings bloom to the
cheek, strength to the body antd joy to theW
heart. For weak and debilitated females
it is without a rival or a peer.
fail of-a cure, send stamp for pirintedl mat
ter. certificates, etc. It is a boon,to the
safTerinig and the wvonder of the century.
For sale by King's Royal Gernetuer
Company. A tlanta. Ga., and by druggists.
Price $1.5 per coiicentrated bottle, whitch
miakes onie gallon of miedlicioe as per di
rections accomlipaniying each bottle. Can
le senlt by express C. 0. . if yor drug
.ist canl not suIply you.
OF NEW YORKI
SS ET S - $136.,4 01328.01~
I ABI LIT IES - 126.744,09.581
SURPLUS - 89,657.248.44~
EDWRRDU L. IIERNfIJD,
COLUMBIA, S. c;.
?WBEiY ANj uNIciN C(UNTIEI
UNION, S. C.
- Will Play
- To introduce
ons (either Bn h
rit ~Pw YrkCty.
Menio th +halnd and News when you
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can huy 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 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.
T& 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, Ono:"ureau with glass,
One Wash-star, ", 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 eash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Barga4in Nqo.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either ini
banded or in combination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought alarge nuniber of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this tine plush suite
all charges paidI 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 Nqo. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmied up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmwings for $1.5.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includine the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTrER
OAK STOVES 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 other7 stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25Scts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 xeet on
spring roller and fringed at 37} cts.,
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. Ishall bepleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
sa this advertisement in THE
HERA LD AND NEWS, Published at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0.1D., 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 Soutbern Express Co., all
f who'm know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 ANI) 1112 Broad Street,
Agusta, . - Georgia.
Pr'oprietor of Padgettl's Furrni
ture, Stove, anid Cairpet Stores.
Iamtnry, Harrison Sm.
A H~IRDl STOI'.
The Way a Whippoorwii a (ami ror.
L From the New York Sun.1
On a sultry nigIt l:Lst moi0I h 31 r.
A. H. fillsworth, of Jaekson H ioo, r1
was awakened by the flapping of win gs t
at one of the windows of her bed roorm.
She strut-k a !ight a::d found that a
female whipp;orwill had g %t wedged
in between tie screen and the sauh,
that the bird wa! unal'> Io frn- lerself,
and that one of her wing.s; xvai brokenL-il.
Mrs. Elswortth took pity on thv wnod
ed bird, bound up the brok--n wing as
well us she knew how, anI pla,v;i her ,
in a canary's cage f;or the night.
Ii the morning ',rs. E!swort h foind
that the whippoolrw ill, with the ex-ep
tion of the broken win-, was a!l right,
atid she fed the bird aInd liuing the 1
cage on the porcb, intending to set ier
free as soon as she was able to fly.
During the niorniiing the whipporwill
sting out a onr of iznes. :nIl along
in the forenoon Mrs. Ellsworith noticed
that another whippoorwill wa flitting
around the cage. She conch I - I h:it
the wounded bird had suc-ceedel in
calling her mate from a row of willows
down by the creek, and her conclusion
proved to be correct.
The male whippoorwill alighted on
the rini of the cage and coaxed like a
good fellow for his wife to come out
and sail away with him to their home
among the willows, and then they put
their bills together between the wires
and had a real sweet domestic kissing
spell for three or four minutes, the wife
seeming to convey to her anxious hus
bad an understanding of the fact that
she would be delighted to accompany
him if she only had two well wings.
Anyhow, the miale appeared to un
derstand pretty soon that his wife was
a cripple, and in prison, too, for when
they had kissed one another all they
cared to, just. then the male flew away
toward the brook. In a little while lie
returned with his bill of food, which
he liberally dealt out to his wife from
his perch on the rim of the cage. It
tasted better to her than the food that
Mrs. Ellsworth had put into the cage.
Mrs. Ellsworth said, and during the
day he came and wen t a score of times.
Mrs. Ellsworth left the cage out at
night, so that the wife might be as
near to ier husband as possible and the
male roosted on a lilac bush close by.
He carried lots of food to his wife each
day and in about a fortnight her wing
got well. Then Mrs. Ellsworth turned
her loose. Her mate joined her imme
diately and the happy pair sailed off
toward the row of willows, singing a
song of ghidness on the way.
A Remarkable Book by Rev. T. DeWitt
This is said to be a year of remarka- -
ble books, but doubtless the imost re
markable that will app)ear for some
time to comle is Rev. T. D)eWitt Ta!
make's new work on the "Life of
Christ" and "Palestineand its People."
Some idea of what the book contrains
and how it was prepared may be ob
tained by readiing the following ex
tract fron the Doctor's preface:
"In my American hoa e, on tihe At
lantic, on Mediterranean, on~ carmel's
back, on mule's back, on horseback,
under chandelier, by dim candle in
tent, on Lake Gallilee, in convent, at
Bethel where Jacob's pilloh w was st u fib'd
with dreams, and the angels of thie lad
der landed; at the brook Elah, from
which little David picked up the amn
munition of five smooth stone , fonurI
more than was needed for crush ing like
an egg-shell the skull of Goliath: in the
Valley of Ajalon, over which, at
Joshua's conunmand, Astronomy halted;
on the plainI of Esdraelon, the battle
field of ages, its long red flowers sug
gestive of the blood dashed to the bits
of the horses' bridles; amid the shat
tered masonry of Jericho, in Jerusalem
that overshadows all other cities in re
miniscence, at C'ana where plain watter
became festal beverage, on Calvar'y
whose aslant and ruptured rocks still
show the elrects of the earthquake at
the awful hemorrhages of the five
wounds that purchased the world's)
rescue, and with my hand mittened
from the storm, or wet fronm the Jordan,
or bared to the sun, or gliding over
sooth-table, this book has beetn writ
This book will certaitnlv be worth
reding an:d pnreserving. It is not onily
a life of Christ front an entirely newI
stand-point, but it is also a very itnter
esting history of a country antd people
who occupy a promtinent place itt the
thoughlts anid feelings of all Christian
nations. The large nuniber of excel
lent pictures of places and scenery in I
the Holy Landl withI whtich the volume
is illustrated, give it a special itnterest
and value. We cannot all go to Pahis
tine, but this elegant hook, through
the aid of its pictures and D)r. Tahnage's _
wonderful descrip1tionis accotmpanying .
them, brinrgs Palisti ne to our very doors. !j
'he book is indeed a positive necessity
o a proper understanding ot the Bible
cou nts of places and eventts. We can
nerstand( andl app)reciate Btble his
tory all tI:e better wh-len we see photo
raphic represemitationis of theC places
whbere this history was made. "F rom
Manger to Throne" nmakes a nmew era
n the literature of the Bible Lands,
ad we are not surprised to learn that 3
the demtand for the book is phenome
nal. ]t is sold on the exclusive terrn
tory basis, and persons desiring to se
ure agencies will find the publisher's
anouncement in another column.
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Cures Dyspepsia, In
digestion & Debilit,y .
UPPMAN BROS., Propreos
Druggists, Lippman's Block, SAVANNA H. GA.
ITE WOULD RESPECTFULLY
Sinform the public that we are pre
Dared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones arid Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WVILSON, Agents.
Newberry, ~ C. I '~e
STORY OF THE MEXICAN AR.-Is.
Legendary Account of the Founding of the
[Translated from El Partido Liberai.]
The origin of the -Mexican coat-of
arms is to be found in ancient trad;a
tions. The eagle was the ieblm of
the primitive Mexitans, but when
Mexican independence was overthrown
by Spanish conquest new quarterings
were introduced, and onilv so Iuch of
the original syibols remained as would
serve to emphasize the glory of the
conquerers. When our indepeidence
was restored a just regard for tradition
led to the rehabilitation of the ancient
The law of April 14, 182:3, directed
that the arms should be "The M1exican
eagle, resting on the left claw at the
top of a nopal (plant of the genus cae
tus.) The nopal grows on a rock in the
midst of a lake. The eagle grasps a
serpent in his right claw, and is in the
act of tearing it to pieces with its beak.
Two branches, one of laurel, arnl the
other of evergreen oak, adorn these
arm, in conforniitv with the design
employed by the ruler of the first
champions of independence."
The allegory thus depicted is explain
ed by the following legend:
The Aztec came frorn a remote coun
try called Aztlan, and, after long
peregrination, rested in Chapultepee.
Inasmuch as they were afflieted and
beset by~various insidious enemies, who
attacked them with the cunning or ser
pents, their priests searched for a spot
in which they nii;rbt establish them
selves perianently. Finally they dis
covered a point on the shore of a lake
where an eagle, perched upon a nopal,
was devouring a serpent. This seemed
a good omen, and accordingly they
chose this point, believing that in so
doing they were obeying the will of
their gods. They founded there the
city of Tensehtitlan, which to-day is
the populous City of Mexico.
Tothe People of Newberry:
nd Surrounding Counties
I HAVE RESUMIED THE PRAC
tice of MIedicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town orin
the country. Special attention given
to the treatment of Diseases of' Fe
males, and to Chronic diseases of all
kinds, incl-k!ing Port Nasal Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism,
Piles, etc.. etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAMPSON POPE, M. D.
may 1.5, 1s90.
ED A ES &HEDtj IE CUD 7
C e9)IVslL TBLA A
CUHOSzwipr ead on
forabe.Snsesfu wer anRmae al sl yF IC
eny* 3rda,NwYr.Wrt o okogef583
E PS'S COCO
"B hoog knweg f h aua
tio an trto,adb a aeu apia
which may svehus spnany hea. dCor.'
bils. .It isdw~ by th L d ii os usk of t u rt.
"Bey athoroncy todelnrd of saual
tleaw is a ~vrfloatine ojaou,ns ofready to
inyndeienptrmanyon faitalf by ke epping
Coa.ele wer. fop~ arotied t ur boodand.|
talsl,a propertly norihdfae."dii bevee
billt. 11i Id e s iply ith s boiing warter
uall uilt tl tongin hl-ound toins.iby
eroer. tended tohs:e .undrEds Eof'l
att CO. wHorparthire hisawkits. Lonon
ourslve wel frtleesd iatife ure hodai.
a proprly norone fam."-xurian rh.
Gaete asirpl woit otfu walor.
or int k.Cuoe onycn alpund thinsn.lv
Grocers,labelle 5tc.und J1.00 at ~ Dru I
&N CON. -rnieptie (tni is. cL orncon,.
T HEABES BALOSAM L
alinosuc ails Uo llst- G-a
2 cents oat DruggistGRSVE
..se PakrsGne o.rH OINA AND tcw~ CEU,N.
'Weak Lung'. adi:iy nesi, i,aske:s for Chihe.sterEig
~~IN~ER oxe S.e thl soec: b rCr,
Baiks. atale reeMrssA
allpinsachfi RHUMATS ?~, K
Regulate The Bowels.
Costiveness deranCs the whole sys
tem and begets diseases, such as
Dyspepsia, F.evers, Kidney Diseases,
Bilious Colic, Malaria, etc.
Tutt's Pills produce regular habit of
body and good digestion. without
which, no one can enjoy good health.
Not being ab7e to meet the ma:
readers of this paper face to face, bu
having a nmatter of the nOst ilnpolrtallC
to lay before you one and all, I liea
this article "'Personal,' in the hop
that Volu may give inv words thesai
careful attent ion that you would doubt
less grant ine if i were able to call upoi
WiuAT I8 IT?
Let nie tell you. It i- i:n regard t<
the purehase of Loods in i line, iec
.essarv for your esifort and happiness
Mv stuck is a large and varied assort
mrent of goods of all grades. extendin
>ver a ;ea!e of p1rices which enable
-very visitor to find :in article to.thei
taste in uualtv and value. You wil
tind these goods cut inl the most fashion
ible styles, in -acks, Cutaways, Priric
Arthur t.n<i Prince Albert. I wan
You to eiieniber that these goods ar
mlade l) with those patent s(uar
4houlders amd guaraiteed to fit as wel
is Vustoin Made clothing. Whetn yot
:one to iny store :;sk to see the DoubI4
Breasted n'ounlld Cut Saek. the lates
ind lob)i(St cut of the seaso'.
This (lepartmwent is now filled witl
he no.t elegant litie of goods I havi
aver shown. Underwear in all weight:
Md at all prices, from the cheapest t<
he finest. Shirts, Collars and Cuff!
purchased of Ine % ill not only be o:
:he latest styles but extra in finish
rnake and stiength of material.
I amshowig a first-cla.ss line o
oods in this departinent, consistinm
>f all shapes and colors.
I have a full line of medium and
Ine Shoes. Trunks aid Satchels it
If you eann't cone and inspect ni.
;tock, write me atid I will try to suil
MD11 CENTRUL lOTELI
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
[s the largest Hotel in the city, and has
Juring the past year, been tho.:aughl3
reovated, reiodeled and relitted witt
ill mioern improvements.
nd offers inducements for the accom
iuodatioi of its patrons. Has spacious
ight and airy Sample Rooms on firsi
oor. Hot and Cold Batis, Elevator
ke. Cuisine under supervision of Mrs
E. E. Post, late of Lookout Point Ho
:el, Lookout Motintain. Tenn.
The proprietor hopes by, strict attenl
;ion to the wanlts of his patrons- t<
nerit a share of patronage.
F. V. SE EG ERS, E. E. POST,
MaUTIuNr k arnte,ad"<ery pa
nas his name and price stamped on bottom
W. L. DOU7CLAM
$3 SHOE CENTLEMEN.
Tine Calf' and .Laced Wa terproof Grain
annot be better shono tha byt strong endors
ents of its thousands of constant wearcrs.
A.00 I an d-seed Welt.d Aa fiecalf sho<
.50 oodyear Welt is the standard dres:
.50 P ma hoe is especially adaptet
Alt made In Congress, Buotton and Lace.
~3& $2 SHOES JDES,
ndvtet recent Improvenment make them tsueo
ASIC y-our Deaer, and ihecnnot spl yo end
stal for order blanks.
WV. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton. Mass,
MPNTER & JA MIESON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
F, or LOsT orFA Tr TG EIARHO9;
W'eakea of Body and nad, EffecU
obut, tobl.- "'AErrorsDr Hosen .drYon
udens ERIE ME.DICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
VE5N SEVCNTEC N
ro cure flihousness, sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the safe and certain remedy,
rse the SWALL Size (40littleBeanstothe
bottle). Tn EY A RE TUHE 310ST CONVENIENT.
Prie of either size. 2.5e. per .Bottle.
-:.e s~;, h 2 MIr."e 'for4ets (coppertorstamps).
of--.!.: sms.-'ST.LOUIS MO.
STERS IN THE WORLD.
NEY PAINS, LAME BACK, &c,
[R & RIHARDS, Boston, Mass.
CROSS VIAMYOND BRAND
aerkid. Leua Sutse.jan ad buMwSa.o edu
r' .eitefe ror Ladle.." ,n U:cer. It return MaiL.
iso Wall and Prescription cases, Cedar
hests, Barber Furniture, Jewelry Trays
Is. Complete Outfits for Stores and
,ANTA SHOW CASE CO., Atlanta,_Ga.
- - "'-a,
OND AND ANVILLE RAIL
COLVdBIA aND GREENVILLE DrvISjv.
Condensed Schedule-In effect A ug. 30th, 1NC.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No. No. No. No. No
54 56 50.158 6
A X'P M1
Lv Charleston ......... 7 (X ........
Augusta...............8 00 ......... .......
Ar Colum bia............ 11 04)......... ........ . .
Lv Columbia........... 11 W - 44 . ......
Alslou................ 12 0-2 6 45 ....... ... .....
Un ion... ...... I 3S:........ ...... .... .......
Ar Spartauburg ...... 2 36.------ -- - ...........
Tryon.................. 4.4t. .-. -----.- .....-.......
Saluda............. .... .. - -. - . .
Flat Rock ........... 5 51.. ...... ........ ... ....
H n e son. .... 6 I1 ....... ....... ... ....
Asheville............ 7 00 ....... ....... .. ......
Hot Springs........ 8 44'
Pomaria............. 1220 7 00 ........ A
Prosverity_. ... 12 42 7 23 ....... 7 20.......
Lv Newberry..........100 7 40 . 01.......
Goldville.......... .. 8 45 ... .
e Clinton............... 9 - -.
Ar Laurcns...........- ----- 9 4 , ------.- -. -- . -----
a Lv Ninety-Six......... 22 ........ ........8 3.
a Green wood. 2 46 ........ A M 9 14'P M
lodges. . .... 307 ....... . 9 45 9 38'12 15
Ar A bbeville. 3 5 ........ 110251 ....... 150
Belton ...... .........4 _ 110 40,10 30:........
Lv BelAn................. 4 0 .-....-- ....... 10 45 .......
W illiamston ...... 1 4 '2 ........ 1102.
Pelzer...... ........... 4 Z;l .....--. 1 08I . .- -----
Piedmont........... 4 4b. 11 25.
Ar Greenville .......... 5230 ........ ...............
Anderson............ 4 40 ....---- ....-.. 11 10! .......
Pe ndleton. ............ .
Seneca....... 6 0 ........ ......
Walballa............ 7 00 .............
Atlanta.. ......... 10 44 ....... ........ ...
(i CThl:i L 3. J*No. No.:No. Iko. No
55. 57. 51. 59. 5
. Lv Walhalla. 830 .............
Seneca................ 8 54.7. ....... .......
Pen dleton. 926 ....... ........ ...... .
Anderson ............ 10 . . 330 .......
Greenville......... 9 ........ .......
Piedmont............ 9 55 ........ 258 .......
Pelzer................. 1 20 1 ........ 3 10 ....
Ar Williaiston....... 10 ls .3 17 ....
Ar Belton .................. 10 340 355 .......
Lv Belton............ 10 5 405 .......
P 31 A '5 P X
Ar Abbeville............ 10 50' 1 i 8 60 ...... 240
Lv Hodges...... ......... 1155 4 W 930 458 150
Greenwood.........:12 24 ....... .......
Lv Ninety-Six .........I 1 15 AM ........ 542..
Laurens.......... ...I.. .. 600 ..... . ......
Goldville ............ ..... .. 6 52 ....... .. .......
Ar Newberry............ 2 37 7 50. ... 650....
Lv Prosperity. .......... 257 8to. 7 08 .......
Pomaria.... 3 20 830 ....... . .......
Hot Springs........ 7 301.... ....... ........ .......
Asheville........... 9 (5 ....... ........
Flat Rock........... 10 10 ....... ...... ....... .......
Saluda......... 10 37 ....... ....... ........
Tryon ................. 01 24 ....... ........ ....... .......
Spartanburg ...... 12 45. ........ ........
Ar Union.. 1 ........ .... ....
A lston................. 3 5 8 46 ........ ...-.... .......
Ar Columbia.......... 40 9 .. . . ..l
Augusta... ... 9 07... . ... ........
Ar Charleston.......... 9 30! ........ ........................
Nos. 5. 6. 50, 51, 56, 57, 58 and 59 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Car on No. 53 of South
Carolina Division Augusta to Asheville and
Hot Springs, without change, connecting
with Olumbia and Greenville Division train
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL. Div. Pass. Asrt.
SOL. HAAS. Trffic Manacer.
SOUT CA"LINA RAILWAY CO.
Commencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, at 6.2
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
tIL further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia............... 6 43 a m..... 527
Due Charleston..................1103 am..... 93
Depart Charleston............. 700 a
Due Columbia...... ..........10 48a 0 J)
TO AND FROM C p in
DepartColumbia.... - a m
Due Columbia........ - 7 05pm
TO AND F?M IM! AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia..4j D- l)
DueAugusta...... ...... 6 43 am...527p m
------1 am....l2a .1125p m
Depart A ugusta.. ~tta])
Due Columbia. .........$ 05a m...4 40p m
. a--.......1 4 am..10056pm
Made at ..Depot, Columbia with Co
iumb Greenville R.ailroad bytrain ar
0 43 a. in., and departing at 5 29
.Also with Charlotte, Colun. bia and
augus.ta Railroad by same train to and from
'all points on both roads toand from Char
lotte and beyond by trains .eaving 'Charles
ton at 5 10 p. mn., and leaving Columbia at
I43 a. mn.
Passengers by tl.ese trains take Supper at
A t Chi.rleston with steo n ers for Ne w York
and on Tuesdays and Frida3s with steamer
for Jaca ion'ille and points on the St.John's
River; also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and froin savannah and at
pois in Florida.
A tA ugusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roaGi- to and from all points West and South.
At Blacks ille to and fronm points on Barnwell
Railroad. 'T hrou-.h ticke.s can be purchased
to all points South and West, by applying to
G. P. MI1LLER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WA R1, Gent-ral Manager.
S. B. PKtKENS. Gen. Pass Ag't.
A. TLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., July 8 1890.
GoiNG W EST. GoING Es'
No-14. No. 52- No.53. No.57.
pm am pm am
....... 700 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 830
....... 330 " ...Lanes...." -742
....... 945 "...Sumter....."63
......10655 Ar....Columbia..Lv. 520
pm....I1 ...Winnsboro... " 3 39
....... 215 " ...Chester.......... " 2 40
..... 341 " ...York ville..." 1 20
..... 615 " ...Lancaster..."U100.
-.....327 " ...Rock Hill..." 157.
..... 530 " _...Charlotte...." 1 00 .
..... '00 A r..New berry...Lv 24.
--.----.2 4,'....Green wood.." "24
--.---~"..... .Laurens........ .
.-...4 40 "...An derson. 1043
----.. -4) "...GreeuvIlle... "92 .
..... 7 00) "...Wal hall a... 8"
.......3 50 " ..Abbe ville. 100
.......2 31 "...Spartan burg "255
607" .Henersnvile l3 9....
.... tO .Asevll." 9 25 ....
Soli trinsbetwenCarst 8 and ........
bia SC T . EMESON,Ge 10 5a0 Ag....
Soliderad betweenChanrltnand RCeiuer
for S. C. Railway Co.
CH ARLES'ToN, S. C., A ugust 17th, 189C.
Commencing this day the following sched
ule will be in effect:
W EST BOUN D PAss'R FREIG HT
Lv Colum bia......5 3i5 p mn 11 00 a mn
Saluda.............. 548 pm 11 10a m
Lea pharts........6 00) p m i1 24 a in
J m................ 6 13 p mn 1 40 a m
Ba'ent ine's Mill.. 0 25 pm 11 54 a m
W itelRock.......635 pm 12 06p m
Cha pins............ 6 50 p m 12 24 p m
Little Mlountain. 7 05 p nm 12 4.. p m
Prosp)erity.......... 728 p m 1 07 p mn
Ar Ne wberry........7 50 p m 1 42 p m
EAST BOUND. PA$WR FREIGHT
A rColum bia........... 9 60ar m 6515p m
Saluda............... 8:2 arm 4 55 pm
Lea pharts .......... 8 413 a m 4 35 p m
I rmol .............. i3 a m 4k1 p m
Balen tine' 31il.... 3 0 a m 3 55 p m
Whbi te Rock....... 8 l a mn 3 45 p m
Chzat'is........... 3 7 a im :i 1 p in
Lit tle .31oun tain ... 43 a mn : 00 p mn
Pro)sl.erit~ y........ 20 a mn 2 :30 p mn
Lv New ber~ry.....U... 7 i 2 J0 p m
All traihns dailv except sunday. Conne.
tions at tolumilbia. with S. C. ROaiway to and
fromn Charleston,t Autai and the Wfest. ind
for t he N\ortli and Eas vb ia thne S. C. R'y and
Clyde steJ iships.
For furthe r inorzntion apply to
4,en -i .:.n1nger. (Geo-1 l'as. Agent.
EL UWiTS A 01UMBIA & AUGUSTA RAJLlRAD
i u..u (xv1 4. S00 TH.
'urEnJly!2th18o5. 8' N-.0'
~ r Jly22t, sis.Daily. Daily.
uv. W an1 miyton............S20 P. 34. 10 10 p.M
a i.. AV a c(ulaw...........9 42 " 11 17 e'
A 1a rio n..................11 36 " 12 40 A.
xrmve Florence..........1225 " 115 "
... mte...........4 34A. M. 4 84 **
" Columbia...........6 40 " 8 40
TR.AINS GOLING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
Lv. Columbia................. 95brp.x
Arrive Sumter.................. 11 55 ',,
Leave Florence..............430P x. 5(07 A.
L v. Miarion................5 14 " 5653 "
L v. L. Waccamiaw....... 7 14 " 7 44 "
A r. Wilmington.... ......8 33 "' 9 Q7 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley
Whiteville, Lake Waccamnaw. Fair BTfn
Nichols. Marion. Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons.
ville, Lynchburg, .1 ayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all poits on
C. &G. R. E., C ,C.A&A. R. B. Stations -
Junction, an-1 all points beyond, sho 3d
No. 48 N ight Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savanna
and for Augusta on train 48.
All trains run solid between Charleston ame
JOHN F. DIVINE.