Newspaper Page Text
A story of High Eomane as Great as Due
mas'e Tales of the French Court.
[New York Suu.]
The presence,in London of the heir
presumptive of the Roumanian, throne
and his engagement to the very young
and charming Princess Marie of Edin
burg has revived the contradictory ru
mors respecting the young man's past
entanglement with Mlle. Helene Va
caresco. Many of those now circulated
are apocryphal, although there is little
doubt that the discarded lady is aveng
ing herself by sending at short intervals
the letters gr copies of them which she
had received from Prince Ferdinand of
Hohenzollern, selecting those whic
throw the most damaging light on theiI
The facts, the authentic f acts, are
briefly as I will now relate:
Some ten years ago a Rouiania!
lady and her two daughters arrived b3
Paris; their name was Vacaresco, and
although-having somewhat the man
ners and appearance of adveuturesses
they belonged in reality to a good fam
ly of the Roumanian bourgeoise, anc
had none but respectable antecedents
One of the girls was rather pretty; the
other, Helene, was not; she was short
plump, possessed of neither grace not
charm, and her sole beauty was a pai
of large, black eyes.
The prettier sister had a wish' to im,
prove herself in painting, and this wa:
the motive of the visit to Paris. Sb
soon became a pupil in the studio o
Mme. de Chatillon, .who, a lady bU
birth and marriage, had, owing to re
verse of fortune, taken up art as a pro
fession, while retaining her place in thi
" - aristocracy. Shortly after - the lesson:
had begun, Mme. Vacaresco had com
plained to-Mime. d: Chatillon that sn
was inexpressibly bored in Paris, as sh
had asyet be unauceusfulin rmakin
acquaintances, and she begged the lad
to help her in the matter, adding tha
her daughter Helene was gifted with
fine poetical talent which would mak
her an Invaluable acquisition in fasb
ionable drawing rooms as a reciter c
her own verses. The young lady cer
tainly wrote French poetry of a kin<
that would have passed absolutely un
noticed had it come from a Frenc
6j pen, but there % as a charm in the sia
gularity of a foreigner starting as
French muse and declinug her verse
with *lightly exotic acceut. Mme. d
Chattillon having beard her at th
studio, promised to present her in sev
eral good houses, nofably in one wher
an Academician, a celebrated poet, 'M
Sully Prudhomme, was an habitue
An appointment was made; Vacareso
showed due gratitude and enthusian
*at meeting the aged poet,'recited somn
of her best compositions, was kind!;
complimedted on them, and extrated
*half promise fromn Sully Prudhomma
that if her verses were published ii
book form he would recommend then~
for academical 'honorss Helene Vaca
resco could have had no better adver
tisement; she made the most of it an<
enough notoriety in certair
circles to awaken her ambition a.nd t<
change.her hitherto modest pretention:
Into aspirations for a high and un prece
However, in Paris spurions cele brit*
soon wanes, and a pretty face with
large dowry has a better chance :o
making a good marriage than mere po
etical fame. Tbe Vacarescos, becominj
unpleasantly aware of this fact, deter
mined to make capital out of their lit
erary 'uccess in-Roumnania, whithe:
-- they returned preceded by a skilful!;
prepared reputation. The Queen, a!
ways enrthusiastic about anything per
ning-to art or literature received thb
yonnggir gracefully and complimented
her warmly. Presently she conceivec
so great a sympathy for the yoni
muse that she appointed her maid oj
honor, and very soon refused to let hei
out of her sight. MIle. Vacaresc
promptly availed herself of the advan
tages secured by the royal friendship tc
promote the welfare of her family. Her
father, a former Roumanian Colonel,
received an important diplomatic post,
and she herself conceived a plan which
would raise her to the highest destiny.
The heir of the throne, the nephew of
King Charles, the constant companion
of the Queen, was thrown on all occa
sions into into her society; there is no
doubt that he was at that time attracted
by the young girl, and she adroitly
--fanned his Liking, wvhich, on the other
ud, was far from being discouraged
by the Queen. Carmen Sylva, blinded
and carried away by her aflection for
her favorite, seems to have forgotten
the duty she owed to her consort and
the country, and if she did not actually
propose marriage, she at least encour
aged the idea when once broached. T'he
imprudence of her attitude was obvious,
for if the few important families of
Eouimania had aban'doned their pre
tensions and rivalry to accept the rule
4f a foreign prince, it was not to see one
of their compatriots, a girl of the bour
geoisie, raised to the throne. The con
temnplated marriage would have caused
great discontent, p-ssibly brought
about a revolution, and certainly the
distiualileat. .. of Prince Ferdinand as
heir presumptive. But even fallen
from that higher estate, the suitor re
mained a far better parti than Mile.
Vacaresco could ever have expected to
win, for whatever happened he would
still be a men.ber of the royal German
King Charles threw all the weight of
his-opposition in the balance, with the
~esult of aggravating a breach which
had already taken place in his menage,
rn the time when he had refused to
allow the "Memoirs" written by the
Queen to go to press without striking
out nearly half of the manuscript be
cause she had revealed therein a greait
numabe.l of State secrets. Cairmen Syl
va, in a mnoment4of angry irrit ation, le. t
Sinaia with her favorite, ;went to t
nice, fell dangerously ill there?, refusin;g
o let any one approlich her saIve .'.ilie.
Tacareseo, and was5 -omfpletely under
the indluence of the latter. When mat
ters had come to a crisis King Charles
eclared that he must take steps for a
vorce and disinherit his nephew
less the Queen woe.id dismiss the
ung lady and the Prince give up all
ea of the intetv& d allier ce. Pxd bly
the Queen was awakened to a sense o:
her imprudende; possibly she had beea
made aware of the disastrous construe
lion put upon her bizarre friendshix
with one of her subjects, or, what is
likely, the growing pretensions of the
favorite were beginning to weary her
but she suddenly called the King t<
Venice. Helene Vacaresco departe(
for Rome never to r.turn, and nothin,
more was said of the marriage. An in
terview published in a Paris newspape:
between its representative and Mime
Vacaresco, in which the wrongs o
Helene were depicted in colors as glow
iug as her wild love for the Prince
proved to be a hoax. The mother wa,
not in Paris at the time. as she hersel
afterward declared, and the lady wit]
whom the reporter conversed is sup
posed to have been a friend of Helene'
who for the occasion personated t
The King and Queen of Roumania at
reunited; the beir 1 resumptive to th
throne is engaged to a young an
charming princess and seems to regre
nothing; Helene Vacaresco has playe
her game for high stakes-and losi
She has forfeited pity for her disal
pointment because she has acte
throughout an unworthy and selfis
part, hfcause there is no reason to bE
lieve that any moment her heart w.
touched, and because, in the rage <
baffled ambition, she has stooped I
devices which no high souled or big
principled woman would resort to.-r
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castork
SeG BUSHELS PER ACItE.
A Fine Yiel of Irish Potatoes :tt Pinrvil2
PINEVILLE, N. ., July 25.
. your request I will report my crop
e Irish potatoes, hoping that there wi
2 be hundreds that will report a largi
yield, as I did not plant for a max
7 mum yield, but consider it a goc
t average one. I am now prepared f<
3 a second crop for winter and sprir
a use and for planting next season.
. will plant sprouted potatoes on we
f prepared land, in deep water-furroi
about the second week in August at
3 cultivate flat; then, after frost, I e:
pect to remove the vines, spread son
1 straw along on top of row, and list c
- that with a twister. -According to ti
a North Carolina Experiment statil
s they will keep well all winter on we
e drained land; and can be dug as needei
e Now for the report:
On four rows twenty-two yards lon;
e two and a half feet wide, which is on
sixty-sixth of an acre, I measured s
ten and one-half bushels of eating p
p tatoes and one-half bushel of seed.
2 eleven bushels in all-equaling .7
e bushels per acre. Variety, Early Ros
,I understand from North Carolina e:
a periment staition that the fall crop wi
e be as good for seed next spring as ti
SNorthern potato. Now this isa chant
Sand the time for farmers to save tU
. one dollar per bushel next .epring 1I
. planting a fall crop of Irish3 potatoe
Yours very truly,
WV. W. BOYCE.
SChildren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
- -.- MADEL-EASY!
" MoThERs' FR:END " is a scientific
' ally prepared Linimnent, every ingre
dlient of recognized value and in
constant usc by the medical pro
r ession. These i:igredien,ts are comn
binied in: :na:ie~ litherto unknown
WILL DO all that is claimed for
it AND MOR E. It Shorfens Labor,
Lessen~s Pazin. Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " MOTHERS " mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and.
Sent by e'xpree~ on receipt of price $1.50 per botti
BRADF.ELD REGULATORl Co.. Atlanta. Ga.
SO:.. i\ A LL l>RUGGISTS.
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendi<
combnation, and prescribe it with gree
~rtisfaction for the cures of all forms an<
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiar;
Byphilis, Syphilitic P.heumiatism, Scrofa
os Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcer
that'have resisted all treatment. Catarrl
I E CURES
Skin Diseascs, Eez-ma, Chronic Fema1<
Complaints, Mercenal Poison, Tetter
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P.P.P..is a powerful tonic, and an e
celent appetizzr. balir.ng up the systen
Ladies whose systems are poisoni'd ani
whose blood is in an imnre condition due
to menstm-al :irae- - s e pcenliarl3
benefited by &: ia:nl tonie and blood
cleansing pa ri>. of P. P. ?. Pikl
I?PMAN BROS. D its, Proprietors,
Jppman's B!ock5 SAVANNAh,. eA
Sources of Beautiful Colors.
The cochincal iusetis filrnish a great 1
.nany fine colors. Anmong them are
the gorgeous carmine, the crimson,
scarlet carmine and purple lakes. The
cuttle fish gives the sepia. It is the
inky fluid which the fish discharges in
order to render the water opaque when
attacked. Indiana yellow comes from
the camel. Ivory chips produce the
P ivory black and bone black. The ex
quisite Prussian blue is made by fusing
f horses' hoofs and other refuse animal
matter with impure potassium carbon
ate. This color was disco'ered seci
dentally. Various lakes are derived
f from roots, barks and gums. Blue
black comes frhm the charcoal of the
- vine stalk. Lamupblack is soot from
, certain resinous substance'? Turkey;
red is made from the madder plant,
which grows in Iindostan. The yel
e low sap of the tree of Siam produces
e gamboge; the native cr'eb the sap in
cocoanut shells. Raw sienna is the
natural earth from the neighborhood
of Sienna, Italy. Raw umber is also
an earth found near Umbria and
burned. India ink is n,+'l from
d burned camphor; the Chinese are the
b only manufacturers of this ink. Mastic
is made from the gum of the mastic
s tree, which grows in the Grecian Arch
)f ipelago. Bistre is the .soot of wood
o ashes. Chinese white is zine, scarlet
b is iodide of mercury, and native ver
million is from a quicksilver ore called
Vhildren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
To Keep Water Cool.
One of the things which the country
farm-house is not likely 'o have is iced
water, or even sufficiently -cool water.
Cool mountain springs read rhythmi
cally, but they often taste very warm.
rt An exchange gives as rather a new no
A tion, the old one keeping water cool in
flannel-wrapped vessels. It serves,
r however, as a good suggestion at this
- time, when alnosteverybody has gone
or is going somewhere for the summer.
)r If the "somewhere" is not a hotel with
g all modern improvements, ice water
I included, geta common earthenware
11 pitcher, the commoner the better, as it
7 will be the more porous; wrap it all
d around, leaving no inch of it bare, with
'- wet flannel. Keep the flannel wet, and
te the water will shortly be as cold as is
n good for drinking purposes, almost ice
*~Tiny Liver Pills:
- as an antf-bflious and ant-nlariaI
_ remedy are wonderful in their effhts
e miara1Regions *
'should be without them. Their ue
- in freventS attacks of il and feer,
) dumb ague, bilious ol , and gives
11 the system strent to resist all the
e -P4:ce,25c. Of ne,39 Park PlatceN.Y.
SSIX OF US AFFLICTED
With Crusty, Scaly Skin Disease.
It Tormented Us Al1. Almost
-'Drove My Wife Mad.
Doctors and Medicines Fafled. In
Lstant Relief and Speedy Cure
of All by Cuticura.
Three years ago my wife, four little chikiren,anad
myself were amicted with a crusty, scaly disease
of the skin. It tormented us all. Such a plague I
hope will never again visit my family. My
children's ages were respectively nine, seven, and
four years, except the youngest, who was only
two months old. Of all our suffering, my wife
suffered the most. It almost drove her mad. The
disease first made its appearance on my wife's
back between the shoulders, and spread across to
her breast. It looked liko it was covered over with
little scales. I first bought of a drug store
medicine for skin disease, which failed to do any
good whatever. I next employed a doctor who
gave relief for a short while. After trying him for
quite a while without effecting a cure, I called in
another doctor who proved to do no better than the
first. After this I bought CUTICURA RaxaDirs of
Messrs. Purcell, Ladd & Co., Richmond, Va.,
having read of them in a newspaper. Relief fol
lowed the first appicaton, adfv rsxst
ene l fus. I do not know what the disease
was wha,It affected us all alike, but I do know
Cwc cured us of that skin disease.
J. Avon, Nelson County, Vs.
utioura Resolvent .
,I '1new Blood and Skin purifier, and eastof
humor remedies, cleansesthe blood of all imurities
and osonous elements,asnd thusremovshcause,
w!CUrICUnA, the great skin cure,and CurrcusA
SOAP, an exquisite skin beautifier, clear the skin
- and scalp, and restore the hair. Thus the CuTr
)cunA RExDIEs cure ever spces of itching,
burning, scaly, pimply,and bocyskin, scalp, anid
blood diseases, when the best physicians fail.
Sold.everywhere. Price, CUTrUa, 50c.; SoAP,
25c.; REsoL.VENT, $1. Prepared by the PoTTEa
DaUG ALn Cuxcax. CoRPRToNuo, Boston.
A-" How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50
Illustrations, and testimonials, mailed free.
BABD'S Skin and Scalp Pi'-ified and beautified
In one minute theCutieuraAnti
Pain Plaster relieves rheumatic, sci
atic, hip, kidney, chest, and muscular
pains and weaknesses. Price, 25c,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLNA
Sarah T. Browvn ini her own right and
Ias Exectutrix, etc., of Thomas C.
Brown, deceased, plaintiff',~against
William Raiy Brown, er al. defend
-Complaint for Dower to sell land, etc.
A LL4 CREDITORS OF TROMAS
?LC. Brown, deceased, are by order
of this Court of date of July 20th, 1892,
required to render arnd establish their
Idemands before this Court on or before
the fifteenth day of September 1892,
and are enioined from proseeuting
their demands except under this pro
J. B. FELL ERS, J. P. N. C.
July 25, 1892.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CARO
LINA, COUNTY OF NEW BER RY
-IN COMMON PLEAS.
Juo. R~. Spearman, Admistrator, vs.
Nancy C. Lougshore, et al.
HE REDITORS OF THE ES
tate of Andrew J1. Longshore,
deceased, are hereby required to render
and establish, before the undersigned,
their respective demands, on or before
the first day of Septembher, 1892.
SI LAS JOH NSTUNE. Master.
Master's Office, 20 July, 1892.
~SCIENCE AND ART.
in Music and Art. Cornet Band.
-Location famous for Beauty and Health.
For those not prepared for College Classes,
there is a
Complete Preparatory Department.
Resident Surgeons. Preparatory Medicat
Department. No charge for medical atten
tion. Low rates. .For particulars, address
DAVIS SCHOOL Winston, N. .
WILL PA [
DO YOU KNOW THA:-T YOU
Can buy any artiek of
Window Shades. Lac
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.
To introd.pce 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, Ode Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once Iwill 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
get many other suites in Walnut,
Ok, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
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 y.our near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Resides
these suites I have a great mainy
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
, please you.
Bargain No. 3.
Is a wint spring seat lounge, re
du'wd from $9.00) to $7.00, al freight
Special Bara'ain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove.
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
h ole range with trimmuings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
t ock of cooking stoves in the city,
inc uding the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I anm deliverinir t hese
stoves everywhere all freiMht
charges paid at the price of an
ordinaryv stove, while -they are far
superior 1o any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail
100 rolls of matting dO yds to the
roll $5.75 per o11.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cets. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 re t ou
spring roller and fringed at 371 e's.,
each. You must pay your ownt
freight on Cornice Poles, Win.low
Shades and Clocks. Now see here,
T cannot quote you':everytblng I
h wve got in a store containing 23, tmN
f et of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the towun. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in TrH
HERALD AND NEWS, p)ublishedl a
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furi.:
ture. Stove. and Carpet Stores.
1- ctory, Harrison St
HOW WOMEN SUOU LD LIVE.
Tot by Tight Laeing, but by Abu,t. .t
I think it is too little understood that
uental habits have an enormous value
n deciding the physical condition. A
eart and brain dissipated in frivolous
letail, in idle gossip, in flaccid int ro
peetion, in empty trivialities, rarely
ngenders an imposing personality.
'he body feels the dispititing effect of
he regim'. Fools have drooping shoul
lers, a wandering eye, Cai not fix
heir attention, are ego ists, trem:u'our,
ind uneasy. The mind well stored,
inquiring, aw%ake, sem-ns to give the
poor body poise aul tiepose. The brain
requires nourishment. frorm without as
well as from within, aud nourisl'ment
that assimilates. Superfieia! eu:ture
rants and roars, makes itself ard, is
exhal d in froth and endless t . il ast.
Deep culture lies silent, slips about
uotfensively, tr.uds in'the blood which
it waiins and invigorates. Mental
iloth, the want of a vital interest, is the
eurse of half the women in the world.
In the-suie way the physique tIlls
pon the intellect. No good work can
grew out of exhaustii m, no ferti:ity, no
hash of Protean inre or of genius from
aerves uustrutng, j.:aIild, am-id j tng'ed.
But the invalids are etstinate. A eou
irned dyspeptie oncne swa'lowe'l ini my
presence five raw baun: rnas just before a
iteal to whiei ie inaturally cai'e witl:
:ut entbusias:m. I timidly vent ured,
when he ecomti.plaired of his lack of
appetite, "Tlt hantatm,s." lie replied,
flaring fi.-reei , "Fruit ng r.'es m ith
There is the 4ou11g woa!:ttt ut ls hj)ulls
in her helt until her face is purple, and
then got"s to the doctor for physic or a
skin lotion. You mildly sugest "Lac
ing." "Oh," she simpers, "it never
hurts tte, I can breatne."
To appeal to a woniun about her
health has long ago proved useless in
these matters, but every woman isjeal
ous of her beauty, A tightly-laced
girl may he lovely at eighteen; she
will be hideous at thirty. Why will
not t he physicians touch and awaken
the chord of vanit)? But the doctors
are dull or careless. They give a pill
where they should loosen a string.
A physician was once heard toadmnit
he could not discover the complaint of
a blooming flower of fashion who was
yet constantly in his hands. I could
have told him; for T had seen her get
ting herself into her gown that norn
ing. And how ungrac.ful, how lacking
in all voluptuous abandon and forceful
elegance, the movements of these strap
ped automnatons, not to mention the
red nose, the roughened complexion,
andi the startled, pained eyeball!
Then as to the diet. A day begun
with heavy, farinaceous food drowned
in rich cream and sugar, it -would in
deed take the Scotchman's hard field
day to digest. The short walk or drive,
and long session in hot rooms, of our
city reutine, leave such a meal heavy
How much wiser a cup of tea, a crisp
bit of toast, quite sufficient nourish
ment for the opening hours _of an
At noon there should be a hearty re
past, a light soup, a chop, some-green
vegetables, an orange. No sweets, no
wine, if the figure's lines and the skit.5
purity are valued. A cup of tea arnd
bread and butterat five are permissible
to such persons as dine very late. They
insure a lighter dlinner, and this is
sometimes an ad vantage. Hot suppers
are superfious. The hanger of the sma'l
hours can be easily appeased, on the
return. lby a glass of fresh milk and a
biscuit. Upon this diet the muost
immured mtondaine ieed never fear
that horri'-d aspectiof a "diner'< u'
Then exercise! 11ow abused and
ngleted! Thru e miles a day of walk
ing is enough, and tnt too mruch, or a
horseback gallop of' six or eiaht mtiles.
To be out in the air t wice during au day
is well, hut never, never, tuever to over
fatigue one's self. Once is -too much.
Once has broken a constit ution..
Th. Roman ladies knew the tonic of
the hiath. Lollia Pau lina and Poppma
Sabina prized their ebarms. The warm
batb at night, the cold water spnnging
in the morning--great hen9p iiii-rs- these.
Another intter of vit al import anee is
the hivinut in ro''mui n-it ove-reu.d -for
a hab,it Tily chitlled skin canil never he
fine-but fresh and welI vu*entilated.
The lar4e blang 1-eaut of the open fire
is very dle-ir h eas .ompairedl with the
deat-tr.tp of the hidden regi4t-r
Georia M el .',Lore.
[Fromt the Ath I ta Constit ut ion.]
When you're leaivinu' home at sunup,
get a mnelon ripe an' routn'
That thumips-hutt 'taint at hit o' use
covers up the groun'
An' drop it kinder sasy in the well.
Then go about your business, an' wvhen
you kinder see
The shadder o' the sun straight in
Jes' haulI your melon out agen-git
under some cool tree
An' thank the Lord you're livin'
Jon.-s, tHe Gets the L.-gislature.
Mos'rGOMEEY, Autgust 3.-The new
Legislature of Alabama Is overwhelm
ing straight Demoeratic. In the Sen
ate 22 of the 33 are supporters of Gov
ernor Jones and the regular St ate ticket,
and In the House 01 out of 100 members
are of the same faith. Returns from all
but ten counties show that Governor
Jones has a safe majority of 2,000.
Other counties w:ll not materially
change the result.
He Fasted sixty Days.
UUBAYA, 0., August 2.-Petriek
Shea, no yer old. who lived near lat le
fontaine, ti:s lirtaken Dr. Tanoi r'.s fasut
intu re-(..rd. Mthe' ha-iJ been tw ice i an
insane :uy hi:mu, aitd wtas r een t'y sent
home as eured. lie I-as .tea-ifast!ly re
fused to "it atny thing fort he 1r-st 2.ixty
days. He.t -lived who-lly on t-aan
water. Ilec died to-day of st:ir-:2! i -n.
(Into the Journanttet.
(Chicago Daily Inter-Ocean.]
Ethe-I just amt almost sure t hat the
market reporter boards here.
Helen-Why do you thin.k so?
Ethel-Why, the very first thing inj
the rep-r is "ntiegro-ing st ronger."J
Trial. Why suer from lb
Kidney and Liver Disease,
kind of weakness, or othe
and keep you in health.
prove this, I will send
to any one on trial, free
Pie.* *. $10, and $15, 11
Ba teries. Ccsts not.hing ti
guaranteed to last for ye-+r
duces sufficient Electricit
to-day. Give waist measul
IT IS A DDTY you owe yourself ad famn
1i to get the best value for your moer.
Economize in your footwear by purchasing
W. L. Douglas Shoes, which represent the
best value for prices asked, as thoussada
sta K NO SUBSTITUTE..8
W. L. DOUCLAS'
$3 SHOE CENtLEMEN
HE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FORTHE NWI.
A genuine sewed sboe that wlol nt rip fine t
oral,syshand durable than anyoher shoe evr $
goda h rice. Fguals custom made shoescoafte
mnd $58and-sewed, fnecalfeboes. The
Q Umos gVllh, easy and durable shoes ever sold
therce. yequal finmpored shoesoos
5 Police Sioe, worn byfarmers and all.
othrs ho anta good heavy calf, three 11
soled, extension edge shoe. easy to walk In. ad willb
keep the feet dry and warm.
50 Fine Calf, $2.25 and 2.00 Work
$2 ingmensshoesw m a fo' t
money than any othermakh. are.mdefor ser
vice. The Increasing sales show that workthgm
have found this out.Bosshe wadewobyth evr C
whe Themot ser v e 7shosoldath
Ladies' "00 i -ad$ . , o f
ea,e.>o anaand 75 ce or
DIisses are made of the bestDongola ornne Calf, asi
desired. They arevery stC9ah.comfortableanddura.
from >64.0oto $6.0. Ladies who wish to eeonomise i
stamped on th bottomo each shoe: loo for it
when you buy. Beware of dealers attemntastosub
stitute othermakes forthem. Suchsubsittaare
fraudulentand subject to prosecuti6n by law for ob
ta*ning 'on "*underf.s.e pretences.
W. L.DOI'GAS, rockton. Mass. ScIdhy
O. M. JAMIESON.
I have given special and care
ful attention to the selection
of the Colors and Designs
for summer wear.
Many designs are confined
exclusively to me. I am show
ing a large and more complete
line than ever before in
Scotch, French anaAmelcian
French Lawns and Organ
Domestic Lawns, Cambrics,
both shirting and dress patterns,
Scotch and American Chev
Silkolines, Cotton China
Outing Clioths; Calicoes in light and
medium shades aIt 6ic and Ec.
India Linen and Victoria Lawn from
from Gke to 30,:.
Apron Lawns in hemstitched and fancy
India Dimlily. Per4ian and India
Mulla. Crepe Clts Tuckings, All
ov,er Em'zbroderies and Flouncinas,
Momie Cloths, C'olored Bedf>rd Cords,
Welt or Co?ded Pique.
Konetties in Imported White Goods,
such n.a P|'aid and Striped Lowns,
t)pen Work C/hreks aInd Stripes and
I guarante3 Prices on all gocds
d. D. Davenport.
Newberry. S. CJ.
he.~ accompng Ottment w.1h 3 ss nb 5 b Sa
a:ry wc.tb.- r,aonen mcipe-B... i. ar4 ia. Is I.
in: TSlW ED BY MAL. CONFIDENTIAL.
IL.t. w. r. sum. rUiCme-s ImEAin. CIIcAU IM
WINTIEI()l STATE NOI!MAL COL
-LEGE, Uo! unu bia,. S. C. Thorough 1rain
Ing a:.cd pra t ice in best methods of teac hing.
Faco!ty comopos.nt of I ustruerors oif extensive
a >t sIsrI ~ i.Ile Io teach ng teac
ijn- septe*n*ber :N. GradutesI secure good
osition.s. Fnieh co.unt.y gIven two scholar
ships-o-re worth 5150, a session und one of
free Lu,mtion. Comi.etitive examnination Au
ny at Uourt Hlouse cf each county. Ad
dre-s D. P. J1ii'ON, President, Colum
T HE U NDER-IGNED HAVE
formied a Law Partnership under
the name of Mower & Bynum, and
w ill pract ice in all the Courts.
O)fiees tat Newherry and Prosperity,
S. C.(EO. S. MOWER.
FRANK L. BYNUM.
NJORTH OF NEWBERRY.
A ND AS GOOD AS NEW.
RICADYE FOle WORKi.
BING YOUR Wi-:AT AND CORN
ALONG -ANY DAY OJR NIGHT.
Good Quality Flour and
rt1 that is in your
Gx UA ANT1010D.
Tio.'m i-. in m? y indiViaI: ebatrge,
i.i'. * :,mn ' . .I *wn - il-r.
WM1. B. AULL.
ofMAer&"s, lyi onI Bushf3
river. nerKl e'.Mii orSl. es
SCare for Miles. Pr-iceLB
Box246.N~ew York ( iy~
e bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back.
Rheamatism. IiLesion Dyspepsia any
r disease.s when Electricity will cure you
(Headache relieved in one minute.) To
R, ,UDD'S ELECTRC BELT
try them. t 'an be regulated to suit, and
t A Beit and Battery combined, and pro
y to shock. Free Medical Advice. Write
."rSA D B E L E C T IO N
Yes, it is indeed very sad to
>flect over the fact that we must
?ll our goods at such very low
rices. Still we are bound to
We Must Make aStir
When we get on the warpath
e people chuckle with almost
endish glee asilbey
Listen to the-Crac
E falling prices. It isthe sib
al that they are.- going to-he
enefited, and they
Rush 1ith Eager Haste
look over and buy BAR
frAINS from our large and. care
ally selected stock of.
)ry Goods, Clothing,
'oots, Shoes, Hats, Caps,
d General Merchandise.
t is no time to hesitate. You
aMst come at once and take ad
antage of this
.sYours to please,
0, -KLETT :NEB.
LOT H1.1STf (MK
This is the only store that doe:
ot carry a. mixed stock but doe.,
arry the best line of Fine Cloth
ng in the State. The best dressei
entlemen say so, and my- aim- i
l keep it so.
My line of Spring Clothing i
nemos Generatv M tecity
hoino l tme lto estat.erus
atest shaes atndncolors tae a.
ane had this ao,gvn o
raoie naoeec rom
al yoursnto to. eabe
U O NEinr'Gpeily prcSThef
[hi isv the oystore that ad50
iot carn ieud Tock clbate<
Btary theib-t wlie o ielthe
ngifao in Sa Laheedreshir
than say o, anfnd emsewhere
Eo tey it so.tl.
My"AinythSing oteed i;
line mol stl acten the loiey
proice, all the lokatespers th
bestsae n oosta a
M.lya L.eio K to. Thebe
Clna' Spe ia , pri.$ Th
E av hebetfor cad5
~ht anb fun. h clera1
sta Sir wllive oMe
CanAny yo Oc n n lehr
pe, QZE,ad 150 r
neAn CHoC wilNE'llpea
* foQu. sosp Q cnR
ALWAYEsEE ON.N A Teadn
sr d sBAOOZ ER'S
n 6,....*** hlUSENcD
*fr. Pers pr*efeewoca IUNTDR
Ga K t. icmnd Red.(oprgm
D ICR3KOND AND DANVI R ERA.
. R .OAD COIPANY. .--;
F.W. Buldekoper& Reuben" FosterB
(OLCMBIA AND (i 'VILL2
PASSENGER; DEFAnTmNT ._
(Trains run by75th Meridian am.
BETwEEN'COLLUBIA, SEECA A-NDW
No. 11 STATIONS. Na
11 20 a m I.v.........Columbla......... Ar. S
1205 p in :..... Alstoa............ .S
1' 24 p m .....Pomara....;.... 4Mp
1243pm ...... cy......... .43p
100 p m ... ....Newe......... H e.i
1071p m . ..._...Jeln........... a
1 46 p m .......Chappellas........ 3
2 23 p m ......Ninety-Six......... .3 s
2 50 pm - .....Greenwooden .... ..
310pm. ....Hodges........... 22
3 27 p m .......Donalds. .. .. 21P kpm ..IoiaPt....... 216B
3 : p m ........Honea Path....... I pi
355 p m Ar Ta.a ...... Lv .ID
4 05 p m Lv ............Belton.. .........Ar
4 35 p m .......Anderson ...... l Xpm;
5 ISt 8 p mn ..A..Pnre..... e +3
GOpmAr. ............Seneca .....Lv-1*
7 2D p m Lv. ..........Senecy ........ Ar,II6
8 0 p m Ar. ......Walbal....... Lr 1t1- ?
520 p m Ar. ........Grecnville...... -' ?! 7
BIETWEEI ANDERSON. BELTON AND: ,
Daily. .vILLE. -
No 12 STATIONS.
8 Y5pm I 15pmLv Anderson-Ar 4
S 5upm 1 35pmAr .Belton. L>- 4 4ta1
910pm 35,pmLU Belton Ar 9 m4sn
9 36pm 4 .... Pelzer .... 12opa ".
9 51pm 4 42pm...Piedmont. ... 1240pt" i
1030pm 5 2pmArGreenvilleLv171'1 -610 ;
BETWEEN COLUYBIA, ALSTON 4 SPAEAUEG. '.
1120 a m Lv. .........Columbia........... Ar.6pm
1-110 p in .........Alaton ......... iiJap.at
1 iX p m ' ......Carise._...... 410 p>c"
123 p m ...;.....-.ntuc............ 4 pm.
200pm ......Union....... 3&p-;.
2 33 p m ........acolet.......... 2Za p'.
3 uS p m Ar. .......SpIrtanburg.......Lv. 22p=
BETWEEN COLUMBIA. NEWBEtRY CLISTON AND
Ex.Sun En,SUn- '_a
No. 15. STATIONS. N
Lv. - Ar.
1120am .. Columbia... . 6 ofpm
4 25pm...Newberry.. l: 35pm . --
5 24pm .....Goldville..... 11 21am
- 5 47pm ...Clinton..... sm =,
3upm Ar.Laurens Lv 10-15am
BETWEEN HODGRs AND ABEVILLE.
No. J. STATIONS. "o"2.
- 45 pm..Lv.Bodges...Ar 2 2pm "
4 05 pm ......Danaughs*......200 pm -
4 20 pm.,Lv.Abbevitle Lv..1 45 pn
Trainsleave ' S.AA .D
ion, Nor . 3 ab m, 31x pi,- 17 -
,Vestibuled Limited:; Southbound. 500b 4
p m. 1143 a m. (Vestibuled" Limited - t.
bound. W. N. C. Division, 300 an and4p
for Hendersonville, Asheville, Spings a
Trains leave Greenville. S. C., Ar '; DIvN
sion. Northbound, 245am, 21 r.=$ im:1ri
(Vestibuled Limited)Sout 610a m,s2 '.
p-m, 1236 p m. (Vestibuled Limited). - --
Trains leave Seneca, S. C. A. (.- Dvi
Northoound, 124 am, 1215 p'm;ns"oahbouadm
a m, 717 pm.
1PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping "'(srn Train'iIA;-}'
11, 12, 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division..- Palma
Parlor Carson Trains Nos. 13 and 14, be0aen1_ .re
Columbia and Spartanbu .
Superintendent, - Ase't Gea'1 Pas.
W lm S .C.- AtlantGa
W. H.G ,-W.-A.-TURC.
Gen'l Manaerr . Gen') Parm..:a
Washington D. C. Washington, D
S OLVND RAJIROAD
Time Table.in effect May 22nd,-]8M=L
To iavannah and Florida via Columbia.:
Southward. -o r
Read Down. -
Eastern Time. Eatsern
12 30 pm...Lv Hot Springs, N C Ar... 7bpm.
_ 11 0m... Asheville, .-2s
1125 am... $yyland, " ...4ep s
1210 pm... Fiat Rock, S
145 pm... Abbeville, S- .
1015 am... Laurenx, **
10 55 am... Clinton,
1115am... Walhalla, - : u
1216 pm... Seneca, 4 =
1 17 pm .. Anderson, ;
220 pm... Spertanburg,
4 04 pm... .Union, '
1200o m.:.. Greenville, ". pg
250pm:. Greenwood, -
4 15 pm.... Newberry,
5 15 pm.... Alnton,.
6 05 pm... Ar Coluifbia " L...1
Central Time. eneraL*iae.
A M.PM- .
6 45 5 10 Lv Columbia, SOCAr 1t -R
8 34 6 46..Ar-DeniarkC, Ly Sit 4
9 28 14 Fairfax " -7 45
9 20 pms.... Allndale. 5 & IUM 5
110 m.... Beaufot C
143- 1000 Ar Savannah Os. IvtJ::l%
t PM AM. PM
. 130 704 Lv Savannah, "Ar U9'
35- 8 38:Ar- Jesup, TN .V621 f5
5 15 9 45 W rs
710 1123 nihn.-Fla. 1452
E800 120Gm Jaeksonville,' 4K'
Southi of ColumbIa. Trains e 10th
I; an Time.- -North of ColOmbia,5
75th MeridIan Time.. -
Close connections at Savana.
Ocean Bteamshi-Co's elegant
w York, Phildlhaand
whth'Plant Syte -of
SSteamers forut-a and all'pdlints in
W. P. EPPRsoft, Mast.
j GEO.. DoI.E WADiLEY Gl -
G OJU CABOLINkA R EJWAY
(.ommencing 8unday,3May 1,
P. M.,PasegerTrainsvWill runrasSUWa
U i farther notice "Easter'n Time"
r TO AND FE0MCmEaELRW. van n
[ DepartColumnbia.....650if a *ie ptu
Arrive Cha.lestonmen4 a m 10:.0 p ir
I>epaft ChaiStant 650 am 50pmc,
Arrive Columbia...050adn9 5
TO AND FEDOM'AUGU.TA
tDepart Charleston 60'am 8 Ik a
Depart A ogusta... S 40 a m f3 pp
SArrive CharlestOn115p m- 9 50pJn..
D)epart Columfbia..50 am
TO AND FROAM DRnI,mE
SDepart Columbia...... 900asm
-Depart Charleston... S iii a-m
4rrive Ca.mdan....... .. .1L 25 am
Depart Camdan E~ m. pUn
Arrive Charleston.... 3-ppp -
Made at Union Dept Coinnmta, with OClu.m
bia and Greenvile Division Rcmond.ad
Danville R. Rt. to and -frio'm. GireenvilIeased
WaIhalla datly by train arrivngat1.3.
and leaving Columbiaat 8.10 p.~ and daHly
with Charlotte. Columbia .Aug
bivlsion RL. & D. B. R. by tests Mp
at Colum bla at 10,J0 a. mn. andi 9'45p. m.a
leaving Colpm bis at 6.50 a. iu.and 6.10 p. pik
AtCharleuton with ste:ralorNeW Yai.
Monday, Wedaed nFuidaywith=tea2tnim
for Jaca sonville adpints en ta Jln. -
River; also wit b Chareston d.aana
leiodto and from Saveanhan.t -K
Ipoints in Florida.
At Augusawith iOli and Chentsall
roads to and from- alpot80th,nd.Wust '
At Blackville to and fopinsonCarolina ;
Midland Railroad. -Throug tickets
purebased Zoallpoints Soth and W
iapplf lg to
Rt. L. SWAY, U. T. A., Columl-a
c. M. WARD General
E.P. WARINZE, GenPMaAgt.:
Wilmington, N. C.. Jtsly 24M -
FAST LINS --'
Between Charleston and Columbia andUpe
South Carolina and Western North
Carolina and Athens and Atlanta.
GOING WEST. ~Go0xG EAST
6 50 Lv....Charleston..Ar. lLS
8 32 " ...Lanes..... .." 840
1l 55 Ar....Columnbla......Lv. 610.
251 .....ureenwood..... " 215
3 23" ......Abbevlle...... " i 42
5 45 " .......Athens......." li103'
8 10 ".....Atlanta....:." 8 35
5 10 " ....GOreenville...."- 310
- - :305 ".....Spartavnrs'f *92
532 "J..endersonville"100 1
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains betwenC ~
ton and Clinton, 8. C.
H. M1. EM ERSON, Ass't Gen't Pasw. Agent.'
T. M1. EMERSONI, Traffic Manazei
J. R. K ENLY, Gen'l Maaser
C OLUMBRA.X EWBERY LAXIJI
E0N14 R. Si.
sehedule in emo~.t Sunday, June 8th,l81L
SorrunND . Tramo.K as
No. I. No. !3. No. I'. No.4 'Q
A. M.l. M. P .P
6:N3 25...Lv.....CintIon....Ar.. 43 - :45
6:17 3:A............ Dover ............ I 15 -
7 07 ..4..........(r' KInd......... Is e6 teG
75, 4 is....Nw ...28
s:i5 4 32..... elt.........tt22
8 52 -144-.......... Slf...........2(S9
858 4 49...Little Mountain...1204
9:12- a 13......White Rock.........it 4I0
9 49 5 19....... -BMentine .....U 3
9 ao 5.39....... 3.rmno. 12
10 ti7 5 *... .....-eaPhart.........1115 -
1021. 5 41.........nd=...........106
A. M. P. M. A .P
No.1 and 2local n
,T. B. KENLY, W. 0