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EVERY TIIURSDAY AT
NEW BERRY, S. C.
CONSUMPTION COUGH OR COLD
BRONCHITIS Throat Affection
SCROFULA Wasti of Flesh
Orany Disease where te Throat and Lugs
are IZnfamed, Lack of Strength or Kerve
rower, you can be relieved and Cured by
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Ask for Scott's Emulsion, and let to ex
on or soucitation induce you to
accept a sEbstitute.
Sold by al Druggists.
SCOTT & OWKE,ChemlSts, N.Y.
THE DUTY OF LAUGHTER.
Man Was Made to Mourn and Also to
j[From the Greenville News.]
Man is born to trouble as the sparks
fly upward. Man that is born of
woman is of few days and full of sor
row. Mournful declarations of the same
arescattered thickly through all
the books of revelation and inspiration.
Since the prophets, historians and
poets of Israel saw and told and sang
their wails have been repeated in each
succeeding generation. Looking upon
the world as it is with sympathetic
eyes, considering the stories of human
lives, learning the truths of human na
ture. our hearts must respond to the
words that come thrilling to us across
the gulf of thousands of years ago,
freighted with the anguish of the men
and women of that old time and with
the unceasing tears of humanity.
Why were we born doomed to suffer
from our own sins and the sins of
others? Why are we given hearts
which must throb and ache; memories
which we cannot still from bringing to
us renewal of old sorrows, from rousing
to new life griefs that gnaw? We can
out know. We can only know that it
is so ordered, that it is the common lot
of all our kind-that from far back in
the dim, unknown past the voices of
men of whom we know nothing but
their words come to us with the same
despairing cries, the same helpless en
quiries from pain beyond the power of
endurance to maintain in silence, that
we hear around us every day.
Man was made to mourn. Man was
made to laugh also. The wail of his
mourning comes down to us. The
echoes of his laughter die away within
the hour. Even the prophets of desola
tion and lamentation may have in their
times have found things to laugh at.
--We ca tch now and then the tinkle of
David's harp and the quick beating of
dancing feet in the cadence of his meas
ures. Even the story of Job gives us
glimpses of times before the wild men
from the desert and the boils and his
friends descended upon him in common
devastation when he found a dreat deal
to laugh at and sought and found pleas
ure and was yet accounted by the Lord
as His servant worthy of supreme trials
of his faith by the evil one.
The trouble will come. There is no
escape from it. No place is too high to
be above it or low enough to hide from
it. The hearts of the kings on their
thrones and the peasants in their huts
alike know their own bitterness. It is
only the lost, the utterly outcast and
hardened and abandoned, whose lives
do not know the sostening if stinging
touch of sorrow, and they are the most
miserable of all because where there is
no capacity for suffering of the soul*
there is no capacity for happies
trouble anywhere or anyhow. All of
us may be sure of our share, sooner or
It is laughter that we ought to bor
row while we can. There is abundant
material for it everywhere. We are
sure to reach the time when we can
not laugh. There is common sense
philosophy-duty, in laughing while
wve may. Laughter is one of the best
of the enjoyments of life. If we have
been condemned t' suffer wve have also
been given the power to enjoy and we
have the same right to use the one that
we have to endure the other. The
laughinrg philosophers were cranks
Like most cranks they had a good idea
and carried it too far. Life is not a
huge joke. It is full of serious, earnest
work, of things to sorrow over, of
things to demand the earDest, tender
symplathy of all true hearts. Yet
laughter ought to be part of it in its
proper time and place and the times
andl places should be made as frequent
The absence of capacity to laugh is a
dlisease, and a bad one. Sometime~s it
resul ts from miori dness, som3etimUes
fm meianness. A poor., starved. nar
rwsoul shut tight against sympathy
and communion with the souls around
it finds no( inspiration to laughter; sel
fishness -the concentration of thought
and~ purpose on ourselves, whether it
be on our own pleasure or our own sor
rows or our own special ends-is a foe
When the dava of the vear are
countedi up it will be found that those
of sunshine and bright skies outnum
ber those of storm and gloom: and
when the dav of our lives are honestly
scanned most of us will find that those
of happiniess and freedom afronm care
are, after ali, more thau those in which
light and hope were dim and fear or
pain made darkness. But the bad days
.are remembered while the good ones
glide away from us and are forgotten
because :hey are so many. It is a ten
dency of human nature to accuse the
Almighty for the evil permitted to
come to us and to accept the good we
have as only part of our honest deserts
not to be counted. Let us laugh while
we can-while the sun shines. Let us
get out of life what pleasnre we hon
estly and slawfully may'that we m'ay
have no loss in th.at respectegfch
ourselves with or z~egret 'then oar.
l.acity for it or the time for it is gone.
This world is full of fun-and honest,
legitimate fun. Ridiculous things are
Loving our fellow man heartily, hon
estly sympathizing with his weaknesses
as reflecting ours, sharing his sorrows
as it is our privilege and duty to do,
earnestly penitent for our own sins and
faithfully endeavoring to amend them, t
loyally giving help to our weaker
brother and unceasingly striving for
higher and better life, there is no
reason why we may not with it all
look about us and find in the doings
and sayings of an fellow mortals
enough things to laugh at to secure for
us a large share of the pleasure we were
sent into the world to enjoy along with
the pain we were sent into the world
A Strange New Use for Cotton Seed 011.
[From the Scientific American.]
In a suitable metalic vessel of some
thing more than one gallon in capacity
is placed one gallon of pure cotton seed
oil. There are now melted in a furnace
in a suitable crucible or ladle twenty
pounds of pure lead metal, care being
taken that the entire quantity of the
lead is in the molten state, which will
insure a temperature thereof of not less
than 334* of heat Centigrade. In this
molten state the lead is then poured
gradually in the one gallon of cotton
seed oil, care being taken that the mix
ture is well stirred during the process
of pouring, in order that, as far as pos
sible, each molecule of the molten lead
will be exposed to the action of the cot
ton seed oil. In this process of pouring
the molten lead, as soon as the hot and
molten metal strikes the surface of the
oil it follows the law common to all
molten metal when thrown in a liquid
and separates into very minute glo
bules, the bright and pure surfaces of
which are brought in immediate con
tact with the cotton seed oil, and by
the heat therefrom impart such affinity
to the cotton seed-oil in immediate
contact therewith that a certain part of
the lead will be absorbed by the cotton
seed oil, which, when removed from
the influence of the heated globule of
lead, will immediately cool sufficient to
retain therein the lead thus absorbed.
When the entire twenty pounds of
molten lead have been thus poured in
the gallon of cotton seed oil, it is
allowed to remain some little time to
cool off, after which the oil is drawn
off, and there will be found remaining
in the bottom of the vessel in various
forms about seventeen pounds of the
pure lead, thus showing that in this
one process of pouring about three
pounds of lead have been absorbed by
the one gallon of cotton seed oil. The
remaining seventeen pounds of lead is
now removed from the vessel, and the
gallon of cotton seed oil, that has now
about three pounds of lead there!n, is
returned to the vessel. The remain
ing seventeen pounds of pure lead is
again heated and brought to the mol
ten state, in which condition it is again
poured in the cotton seed oil contained
in the vessel, the same care being ob
served in stirring the mixture during
the process of pouring; as in the first
pouring of the metal.
After this second process of pouring
the molten lead in the cotton seed oil
the mixture is allowed to cool suffi
ciently when the oil is again drawn
from the vessel, and there will now be
found remaining about fiftteen pounds
of pure lead, thus showing that in this
second process of pouring the molten
two pounds of lead combined there
with. This process of remelting the
remaining lead and again pouring and
mixing it with the same cotton seed oil
is continued with advantage up to the
fifth time of pouring the moltenimetal,
after which the cotton seed oil will be
found to have absorbed about ten
pounds of the lead, after which there
seems to be no further affinity of the
oil for the metal. After the cotton
oil has been brought to this stage it is
allowed to thoroughly cool, when its
consistency will be about that of ordi
nary paint. The co ond is now in
lies to those sur
faces that it is desired to protect against
corrosive or deteriorating influences,
and may be ap)plied with a sponge or
brush, as in the application of ordin
ary paint. In applying the compound
its adhesiveness will cause it to adhere
tightly to the surface coated therewith.
It is preferred to apply one coat, and
then allow it to remain about forty
eight hours, during which time it will
have become sufficiently hard to resist
ordinary abrasion, and after which a
second cost may be applied with ad
Philip Helbig and Hermann Bert
ting of Baltimore, Md., are the authors
of this new article and process. They
say : It has been found in practice
that no other of the known oils, other
than cotton seed oil, possesses the qual
ity of absorbing the lead when treated
s herein described, and that the cot
on seed oil possesses the quality of
absorbing certain proportions of other
metals when poured in the molten
state in the manner herein described.1
As stated, the compound may be em
loyed to protect meta.lic surfaces of
ny kind, and is claimed to be partic
lrrly useful for coating the bottoms of
iron or steel ships to protect the sur
aces thereof from rust and the adher
nce thereto of barnacles and other
arine life. It is likewise of equal
enefit for the protection of wooden
urfaces that are to be buried in the
arth or exposed to the action of water,
uch as fence posts, piles, &c.
The presence of dandruff indicates a
diseased scalp, and if not cured, blanch
ngof the hair and baldness will result.
-all's Hair Renewer will cure it.
To allay pains, subdue inflammation, I
heal foul sores and ulcers the mnost
)ropt and satisfactory results are ob- I
ied by using that old reliable rome- a
y, Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil
If you suffer pricking pains on mov- 1
ing the eyes. or cannot bear bright E
ight, and find your sight weak and C
failing. you should p)romptly use Dr. J.
. McLean's Streugthing Eye Salve. 2
5 cents a box.
Freq uently accidents occur in the
ouse-liold which cause burns, cuts,
sprains and bruises; for use in such
eass Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil
iniment has for many years been the
~onstant favorite family remedy. 1
Many Persons are brokenu
down from overwork or household cares.
Brown's Iron Bitters eniis'r
5tem, aids digesion.removes excess O alf
saer -zaga Ge-tegeui
History of the Cotton I-ustry.
Dr. Richard Wheatly, in liarpTer's
When or where cotton-the down or
ine cellular hair attached to the seeds
>f plants of the genus Gosssypium, nat
iral order 11alcacc<c-was first culti
-ated for spinning and weaving into
;arments for human beings, is a ques
ion of more curiosity than value. In
rention of spinning and weaving was
scribed by the Egyptians to Isis, by
?liny to Queen Semiramis, and by
.he Peruvians to Manco (apac.
Herodotus, father of secular history,
vas the first of all European writers to
nention cotton, and this about 450 1.
Even thea the beautiful cotton fa
)ries of India, delicate and translucent,
md fine as gossamer webs, manufac
ured from the Goss!,piuim herbaccum,
were valued as highly as the fine linen
)f Egypt. Decca muslins were poeti
,ally known as "webs of woven N ind."
3reeks, Romans, Phcenicians, and Ori
,ntals delighted in these and other
emi-transparent robes. In this seventh
entury the Chinese cultivated the
otton-plant for its flowers, but not
intil the thirteenth for its flocculent
ibre. Now the annual production is
aid to exceed 12.000,000 American
)ales. In Africa cotton has been raised
tnd woven from time immemorial.
Gord Palmerston predicted that it
would yet supply Europe. Columbus
ound cotton in use among the natives
>f Hispaniola, and Cortez among the
fexicans. It is an intertropical'plant,
md is best cultivated by races, al
;hough apparently intended tol furn
sh the inhabitants of all the zones
with the most comfortable portion of
In 1519, Magellan, the circunnavi
ator, found the Brazilians using this
'vegetable (Iown" in making their
>eds. History repeats the rumor that
n 1536 the cotton-plant was discovered
>y De Vica in Louisiana and Texas.
What is well authenticated is that
;ome colonists from Barbadoes, who
ettled on the Cape Fear River, North
Darolina, in 1664, brought cotton seed
with them, and planted it for domestic
urposes. Its cultivation was greatly
>timulated by the invention of Dubre
il's cotton-gin in 1742. Seven bags,
Palued at about $125, were exported
rom Charleston between November,
747, and November, 1748. Fresh im
ulse to cotton production was im
parted by the introduction of the roller
;in for separating the fibre from the
;eed before the Revolution. The in
vention of the saw-gin by Whitney in
793 inaugurated an era of splendid
prosperity both in culture and manu
The green-seed, or short staple, cot
;on (Gossypiun hirsultm) was princi
)ally cultivated before the Revolution.
'hen came the tawny, or gray-seed,
probably of Mexican origin. The black
seed, or or Sea Island, cotton (G3a.spiumt
5arbadense)was introduced intoGeorgia
~rom the Bahamas about the year 1780.*
[n 1796-thanks to Whitney's cotton
~in-the exports of American cotton
were 6,ui00,000 pounds, and in 1801 20,
00,00. Negro labor was exactly suited
to the culture of cotton, and American
~enius no less exactly salted to direct
;he labor. This is also true of the pres
ant time, when the wonderful adapta
ion of the South--with its climate,
0al, wvater-power. abundance of food,
md plentiful white and colored labor -
o manufacturing purposes is daily be
~oming more obvious.
More Indians~ In North Amnerica Now
Than Ever Before.
From the Albany Evening Journal.]
"One of the most curious and wide
pread of all popular delusion is that
-hich relates to the supposed steady
extermination of the Indians of North
~meica before the march of civiliza
ion. It was an officer of the Bureau of
~thnology at Washington who made
his remdirk. "As a matter of fact," h
idded, "the Indians are pro .re
umerous on this con - to-day than
hey have e - neen in the past, and
hey are-readily increasing in numbers
'join year to year.
"There are nowv in the United States
~6500 Indians. When Columbus
anded they were almost undoubtedly
f less number. The Indians for the time
ived altogether by the chase. Under
uch conditions an enormous extent of
erritory is necessary to supply a tribe
'ith food. Each tribe, as things were
;hen, ranged over a great expanse
uppropriated to its own use in the pur
;uit of game and fish. Between one
ribe's hunting ground anti that of an
>ther was always an extensive dividing
trip. The whole country mapped out
>l this and could not sustain more than
t small population.
"There is the best possible reaso)n for
elieving that two centuries and a half
go the Indians in what is now the
Tnited States east of the MIississippi
lid not altogether exceed 18'i,00."
The New York Fire D)epart'ment is
orld-renowned for its efliciency, and
er one will be interested to know of
:he methods and appliances for fight
ng fire in the metropolis, which are
nost vividly described and splenididly
llustrated ~in the Mlarch number of
emorc.t's Fwamii laga~in c, jutst ar
-ived. As usual, this miagazine is brim
ul and running over with good things
-something of special interest to eatch
nember of the family. Those with
Lrtisti tastes will be delighted with
he paper on The Art Schools oif New
ork, which arc most charmngly dis
oursed of by one wvho has had inti
nate acquaintance with those mostI
>rominent, and the accompanyinmg
lustrations are drawn from life; thbose
ho long for a coumntry home of their
'wn may learn how their dreams mmy
e realized at small expense, by readl
ng about cottages that can tbe built for
ess than $1,000, in the paper entitled
nmexpensve Homes: there are tright
tories, and the usual well-stored de
artments, and nearly three hundred
andsome illustrattions. Every nurnber
'f Demorest 's Farniy 13- agazi ne brlngs
s quota of pleasant surprises, and
very family should ertjoy them. It is
nlvS2 per ~year, and is piulishedi by
V.~Jennings Demorest, 153 East 14th
treet, New York City.
H e Began it.
(From the Chicago Tribune.]
Horrified Parent-And you dare to
l1 me you kissed that young Hank
ason last evenin]g!
Weeping D)aughter-The---the mlean
bing k-kissed me first !
hldre Cry forLPitcher's Castoria
PCD E MA NDS
That only honest and reliable Imedicines
should ie placed upon the market. It can
St fore. he stated too emphatically,
'or re'p'ated too often. that all who are in
rt. if a ;'nuinc 13.1ood-puriier should
i e .urc and. askfor
Sarsanarilla. Your life, or that of some one
near and dear to you. may depend on the
use of this wel-approved remedy in prefer
enee t:, other pr.-paration of similar
na:.. I i; t.iiiunded of Honduras sar
saparil:a (the variety tost rich in curative
prVpertes 1, stllinLia, n:andrake, yelloW
doek, and tle i"ides. The process of man
ufacture is iri;inal. skilftl, scrupulously
clean. and sa as to secure the very best
medicinal gnai oir f each ingredient. This
medicine is not ioiled nor heated, and is,
therefore. not a ertio.'n; but it is a corn
pound extrat, (btatined by a me:hod ex
eittSvely our ow.' Of the best and mIost
powerful alterati's. tantes. and diuretics
known to uiarmac. For the last forty
has been he standard blot,d-puirifier of the
world-io otiwr approaching it in popular
coluide.ice or universal demand. Its form
ul:a is approved by the leading physicians
and drumgists. ?.eing pure and highly con
centrated, it is the most ceononical of any
possil e blood medicine. Every purchaser
of Sarsaparilla should insist upon having
this preparation and see that each bottle
bears the well-known name of
J. C. Ayer & Co.,
In every quarter of the globe Ayer's Sar.
saparilla is prOved to be the best remedy for
all diseases of the blood. Lowell druggists
nite in testifying to the superior excellence
of this medicine and to its great popularity
in the city of its manufacture.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggiits. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
Cures others,will cure you
f s.E- 252.25E.5 2 52S
One fact Is worth a thousand arguments,
"rml Dr. Kinl:'s Royal l.ermctuer demnon
strate every da:ly that it is making more P
cures than any other medical preparation
in the worldl.
A , ter of fr. C..Tordan.of Atlanta,
wc ;ared of a serious case of stoniach and
Mr. N. T. Johnson. of Atlanta, was cured
of a long continued and severe case of
catarrh which was sapping his life away.
Mrs. . Farmer. of West End. Atlanta,
was coptletely cured of a tin yeart' case
of inllanmnatory rheumatism.
Rtev. A. It. Vaughn. CantIon, Ga., wasU
kidneay trouble of many ye-ars standing.
-n Mrs. T. :s. Pt-itt. of A tlan ta. ho-i bee-n an
invalid 14 -cars, tbut Ge-rmetuetr eured bcr.
31rs. WV. . He.rndon. Atlanta. Ota.. suf
fere-d with aente catarrb. one hitth- of
Geirmetuer freed her from this dlreadful
dau$ghter of F. T. Itrosius. of A t lnta,
Ihad tried eve-r%' known remed-y for to:I
gravated dy'lspelsia. Two bottles of Ger
Mr tuewi etiennett. Atlanta. (Ga.. had
heeni alVilicted with inlicestion for':nyears.
~comlplijenteud with diarrhn-a. Tihre--futrths -
f ify to tin remarkable -urative virtu,-s of I
Rovai Gnerm-e ter. it bildhs up at oince,f
wooes "nature's soft nurse "-refreshuin gl
sleep, stimulates tho appetite, aids dtiges-J
tion, soothes the nerves and insures cod
halth. F-or wecak women, clerks, look- L
lkeepers. millitners, stenographetrs, hoOst-l
wives, etc., it is the nonpareil of all r.-m- J
edit-s. As a blood puri tier and tan invigor- J
ating toinic it is without a rival. It is as I
pleasan.t to take as le-monade without
sugar: ;isa scie-ntific discovery, and cures
skeases by remov-inge the cause. Price.
make one gallon of medicine, as per ac
complanying directions. betnd stamp for
full particulars, wond-rful cures, etIc.
For sale 1y druggists aund by XtINo's
Phyuicans end.re P.1P. -. as a spienudid combliadon,
and prescribe at with great satisfactionl for the cures of all
fxrms and sta es of Primury , scond~ and Tertlu
philtn. tsphilitic Rheumattam.n 'rofutoui 1:leers an
&,e, GCadular .w,.i igs. Rheumatm Malaria, old
Ch nc S 'r that hav rslte,I auI treaitent. C'aisrh.
s 0'e Eczcma. Chronie Female Compilits, Mer'
u ai P Iton. Teter. seald nead, Etc. Etc.
SP. P. is :.wrftl -rnie. at,t an extcel ea rui
Lea whose arv t ms or posoned mod whose blood is lh
an impore condiuL due omenstrual Irregularitles are.
P p CUR ES
P. . . ALARIA
puarvbnftdy the wonderfui ionIc and blooid
can' ind prrie r.c P. r-. P'rlcly Ash,I PoX Rooit
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Duggsts, Lippran's Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
on stengt, edfreeto married
me.n,~ F..B. Crouch.202 Grand St,. Now YorM
UP~MAN B ROS.,PropIEtors
Druggists, Uppans.Bloir SAANAI#
DO YOU KNOW THAT 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 a
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
pricethat you buythemin 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
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
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 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 nmany
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3. |
Is a walnut spring seat lounn-e, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
!.Speial Bargain 16o. 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. r
Besides these I have the largest
stoek of cooking stoves in the city, t
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
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 other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to theI
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25Scts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 teet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window f
Shades and Clocks- Now see here, n
I cannot quote you everything I S
have got in a store containing 22,600 (
feet of floor room, besides its an- t<
nexes and factory in another p art v
of the town. Isball be pleased to al
send you anything abovc men- p
tioned, or will send my n
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE k
HERALD AND NEWS, published at r
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 in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
:>f whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT, 8
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factory, Harrison St.a
An Enterprising Widow.
[From the Lewiston Journal.]
"I have," says a Maine pension
agent, "what I consider a funny pen
sion case on hand. Several years ago I
secured a pension for a soldier of a cer
tain regiment and company, and then,
after his death, I secured a pension
for his widow. Now she comes to me
to help her secure another pension as
the widow of another member of the
same regiment. You see that since I
secured her first widow's pension she
bad married a comrade in arms of her
first husband, and now that he, too, is
lead, with a frugality and economy
that are commendable and according
to Scripture she is applying for the
second pension. I have never known
exactly a similar case."
OH MY BACK I
That generally means pain and
suffering. But why suter? Dr. Gros
venor's Bell-cap-sic Porous Plaster
will relieve you in one night, sure.
Send a penny stamp to Grosvenor
& Richards, Boston, Mass., and
learn how to remove a porous plas
sclentifically-it will pay you-and
don't forget that the best porous
plaster in the world has the picture
of a bell on the back-clotb, and is
Bell - cap - sic.
A New Saloon Open.
I HAVE JUST OPENED AT A
new place on Main Street, New
berry, S. C., where I am now prepared
to serve my friends and customers to
The Very Best Wines,
Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco,
FANCY GROCERIES, ETC.
I have bought my entire stock from
the very best Northern markets from
m own selection.
No Second Hand Stock
:o contend with. I do not belong to any
>arroom pool or ring, wbich leaves me
tble to make prices to suit my custom
rs, which shall be put at the
Vevy Lowest Figures.
Thanking all for past favors, and
oliciting a continuance of the same,
I anm yours very truly,
ED. Y. MORRIS.
WILL BE MADE ON
TALBOTT & SON'S
ENGINES & BOILERS.
SPEC!AL ESTIMATES ON
5AW MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to $600.
Corn Mills $115 to $.395.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the mrist complete line of Saw
~Iills and wood making machinery in
V. 0. BADH AM, Oen'I Agt.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Office Factory, Richmond,
filE RUBY SLOON
REST AUR ANT
OLD STAND OF IY W. EANT.
[HE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY
invited to call and inspect our line of
oreign and Domestic. For medical
md general use.
We also have attached a first class
~estaurant, where everything the
narket affords will be served at all
ours, day and night, by polite and at
entive waiters. Oysters in season.
OOL und BILLIARDS.
Also a nice and elegant Pool and Bil
iard Hall up stairs over the saloon.
Re.spect fully yours to please,
JA MES DUNBAR, Agent.
)ne Dollar Weekly
3uys a Gold Wfatch by Our
UR 14 KA RAT P'ATENT STIFF
ened Gold cases are warranited
r 20 years. Walr.hamn and Elgin
iovements-reliable .and well known.j
temn wind and stem set, Hunting an d
pen face, Lady's or Gent's size. Equai
any $75 watch. We sell one of these
atches for $2S cash, and send to any
:dress by registered mail or by ex
ress, C. 0. D., with privilege of exam
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., writes:
Our jewelers have con fessed they dont
ow how you can furnish such work
>r the money."
One good reliable Agent Wanted in
reb place. Write for particulars.
EMPIR E WA TCH CL UB CO.,
45 & .50 Maiden Lane, New York.
IOR MEN DNLW&
oLOST or FATIING IANE00Ini
eneral and NEEVOUs D.S3ILMv;
W ~ enknemsof Body andZind, E&'c'
e soe.nd Ferg. Contre.Wiz h.
IreS's ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. Ni. Y.
TAAred. Wrt fosap.l~eI
DAt(Nek For J. nl~n
EA TTY'SPANS - E
Iiress Ex-Ma~yor DANIEL F. lIEAITY,
ahigton., N. .. I. ,tllE ADA
D ~ NUM h:abiis cured in 2
to 41 we-eks. No pay in
-ia free it , ent. tor at onice Whisky and To.
LCCO hbits also cured.
,. ?S. PENSA HY Co., nerrien Springs, Mici.
rom injiiury by the--Fly "by top-dressi ng wit hi
ie bag per acre wll largely increase the
yield of grain and straw.
3KIN, CA R MERP & C0., Balt.imore, Md ,
B EA IONS.W"npf"baa."on
CHICHESTER'8 ENGusH, A
E ORIGINAL. AND GENUINE.
Advice to the ged.
Age brings infirmnities, such aawlu
i*bowels, weak kidneys and bla
der and torpid liver.
have a secii effectontheseoaagtav
sti :u : .the * *, giving t
al discharg9s without straining oi
I to the kidneys, bladder and liver.
They are adapted to old or young.
T. Q. BOOZER'S
Cheaper than Ever Befor
Offered in Newberry.
All G1:11 of R11 1: io
IF YOU ;NEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
AND I ASSURE POLITE ATTEN
TION AND THE
FOR THE MONEY
ALSO A FINE LINE OF
Thos Q. Boozer.
C "' rr'
the. laefrmo .- .-Gee & o
O.n- L.S H M E T
t Si _'r d .cs s 1o
thJl..Sr . RSSEenLL.
eition, byara Loter Coupnts, setak
the sa e a n ce ti Th e mesd c
Calans rne the L s e (40 ont e and
Price toube e ense.cpeBtl.
A -DS OE .S TUSLI O
. THETkE Rs RI 2Y c MF'Ges5. 4CO
lwAsow for: catague
TERYM'' S., RASHVLLTN.
DS98 iAM (ODtl BANs o h
krid. of m eihrsz. 2c e ote
R)ICHMKOND AND DAN VILLE RAIL
COLUMBIA IND GRE.NvILLE D)vrsli.N.
Condensed Schedule-In effect Feb. 1st,1891. -Z
(Trains run by 75th Meridian time.)
No. INo. No. No. 0.
NORTHBOUND. 13. 15. 9. 17. 41.
Lv Charleston ...... 7 00...---.-- -
Ar Columba.............110. "..- - .
Lv Columbia......... 1100 6 ---- --''
Alston... ............ ... ....... ....
Pno . . . . . . . M . . . . . . . . . . - - . - - . .
Ar Spartanburg ...-3 15;...
Tryon. ..-46 ..... . ........
Saluda.. ....... 6 27 .... .....- .. -.
Flat Rock.... 04
Henderson...... 7 .... _- - -
Asheville... s00........ . . ...
SP Mt..... ..... ...
Prosperit......12 55 713_ .....A31.....
LNewberry....-.... 1 131 7 331o ..... .....
Goldville ... ... .. - 47. - --
Clinton.. . ...- 8 48 -
Ar Laurens.. .. - 9 1 .5..... .. .
Lv Ninety-Six....... 2 50. ... 857
Greenwood.......3 1....... 9 20....
Bodges.........3 40 3 AM 9 45P M
Ar Abbeville.. ...4 15 4 15 5 35 .....10251215
Belton...... .......-- 4 30 6 15 10 45 1 05
Lv Belton........... - .... 10511 0 ......
Williamston.... 4 53....... 11 17 -.- --
Pelzer..... ........ 5 00 . .. 11 25.... . .
Piedmont....... 5 17 .... 11 42 ..- ..-.
Ar Greenville. . 600........ 12 15 .
Anderson....... 5 20.... 27..
Pendleton..... 6 15 ...... .
Seneca............. 7 101-...---- --- ---- --
Lv Seneca ..... . 7 .
Ar Walhalla .......... 8 051-..-.. - -
Atlanta. . 12 00 . .... ... .. --
*No No. No. No. No
SOUTHBOUND. 1&.' 16. 10. 18. 40.
Lv Walhalla........... 8 30 ..... ....- - - -
Seneca.......- 9 00........
Pendleton.......... 9 37 ..-.. ....- --_5 ---
Anderson.........0 15 ....-.-3 5....
Greenville......... 9 30 ...... 2 .80 ........
Piedmont........- 10 10 ..... 3 35........ ....-.
Pelzer............ 10 r7.... 3 5s ......
Ar Williamston...... 10 ....... 4 00 .... -
Ar Belton............ 4 25.----. -
Lv Belton..............j1 05... 4.
P.M A M
Ar Abbeville......4 40 10 50 4 15 8 50 4 40 1 50
Lv Hodges.........5 25 11 40 4 50 9 30 5 31 2 40
Greenwood...... 12 38 . 3 ........
Lr Ninety-Six ..... 1 3A 3'...
Goldville.............. 7 52!.
Ar Newberry.... .........
Lv Prosperiy...... 3 40903...
Pomarla....... 4 10 925............
Hot Springs..... 8 32.........
Asheville........... 10 10 ..._. . ... ..
Hendersonville. 11 04. ...
Taluda............ 11 47..0.
Ar Union................ 2 5!
Alston............... 4 451943
Ar Columbia....... ... 10 50
Ar Charleston..... 9 3 . .....
Nos. 9,1(o15, 16,17, 1S,40 and 4 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 13 and i4 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Car on Columbia and Green
ville No. 13 daily from Columbia to Hot
Springs, N. C., wtihout change.
JA:l. L. TAYLUR. Gen'1Pass.Agent.
D. CA' DW ELL, Div. Pass.
SOL. HAAS. Traffic Manager.
LOUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY CO.
Commencing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, at 6.2
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
tii further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARL TON.
Depart Columbia........-.. 4:3 a m..... 527 p m
Due Charleston................11 03 a m..... 9 30 p m
Depart Charleston............. 7 00 a m..... 510 p m
Due Columbia................10 43 a m.....10 06 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00 a m
Due Camden........... 1237 pm
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden.......... 3 38 p m
Due Columbia........... 7 05 p m
TO AND F OM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.....6 43 am...... 527p m
Due Augusta...........125 am......1125p m
Depart Augusta......8 0a m...... 4 40 p 2
Due Columbia..........10 43 am......10 0pm
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at10 43a. in,and departing at 5 29
p. m. Also with Chalotte, Columbia and
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. in., and leaving Columbia at
Passengers by th.ese trains take Supper at
At Charleston with steamers for Now York
and on Tuesdays and Fridays with steamer
for acc sonville and points on the St.John's
River; also wit h Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and..at
points In Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points West and South.
At Blackville to and from points on Barnwel
Railroad. Throuh tickets can be purchased
toall points Sout and West, by applying.to
G. P. MILLER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M1. WA RDJ General Manager.
S. B. P1CKEhS. Gien. Pass. Ag't.
C OLUMBIA. NEWBE RY & LI.A B
R EN t. EI.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
CHARLEs-roN, S. C., A ugust 17th, 1890.
Commencing this day the following sched
ule will be in effect:~
WEST BOUND PA.SS'a RIH
LY Colum bia........535pm 110a
Saluda............ 54 pm 110a
Leapharts........6 00pm 114a
Ba.'entine's Mill... 6 25 pm 11ma
Cha pins............650pm m 24p
Little Mountain... 705pm m2p
EASTBOUD P~s'a FREIGHT
ArClumia . ..900m 15p am
Balenine' Mil. 82 am 40 apm
Whiteock .11am 46apm
Proerit......70am 2504p m
ArvNewerry.......... 7 50 pm 1 20p m
tArs Columbia......... .0 aila n
frmCal esto....,..........ta5 a thm et n
C.P.WrD,eit......... B. 20 CKEBS
Gen'i anager GenlP.AgSent.
pm am5pm pam
... 70 L...Chrleto..A. 3 00
. 330 "...ane0." p74
.v .N wbery......... te.. ." 6 200p
tions a10o6ub5 A w..oi . . lwy oj n
from Charleson, Augst..and.. 235Ws, n
341th Not and Eastviae 109.Ry n
Clyde05 Steamships. r
. EO...MorE, gn berry...v28....
.Gen') Manager en' 6as Agnt
.4ilmi.ndon..., Juy" 1800.
...... 70 L". Gr..uharlen..A. "925 ..
...... 0 " .. as ...... " 742 ...
..... 50 " .. Amte.......... " 6130 ...
...... 607 " ...heder.........." 10 35......
...... 00 " . AYor ville.... " 19 ...
.... 6ALTE " . Tenc an er..." 90 ..
....... 4 5 o" ..Charl t.... " 100 . ..
...... 00Ar....N wry.L 238 ..
....... 1 o" .. ... ae ns...." 0 ....h
...... 35 "....Aev ile.. " 10s 50...
~cu cal d~ea p & mA
...... 3 " .... Sat nb r " 249 .,
EU WArLER. Gen'1Q Maagr -
A *mhe ftfrainsdb