Newspaper Page Text
Some sUggestions on Farming by a Practi
MADISoN, GA., January 1.-Editor
Constitution: I read in your paper
from time to time articles urging our
Southern people to be self-sustaining
on their farms--to raise corn, hay,
grain and meat for their own con
sumption and to sell, urging those
who need to buy something to buy a
home product. If it is a wagon he
wants, buy one made in Georgia, or a
buggy, or a plowstock, or anything
which is made in Georgia. -Whenever
and wherever he can buy thing
made at home at even near the same
price of a foreign made article to
always give the preference to the home
product. All of which is good advice,
something that love of country would
seem to instill in the heart of every
true, thinking man-advice which I
honestly believe is much more closely
followed by the farmers of the State
than by any other of its citiz_ns. Wit
ness this in the manufactories of the
State; they are prosperir,g to-day bet
ter in proportion to their capital than
the larger manufactories of Northern
and Eastern States. Their market is
local. They sell their product at home.
They do not compete in the natural
fields of the Northern and Eastern
manufacturing ecmpanies. Their pa
trons are the farmers of Georgia.
Now how is it with anything the
farmer has to sell? Suppose he has a
lot of good fat beeves to sell, where has
he any market for them? Unless he is
a sharp, shrewd trader he will never
realize half their value. There is no
market standard by which he can sell
his beeves according to what they are
worth as in the Western States.
Beeves are worth more in Chicago,
where there are thousands and thou
sands of them shipped every day, than
they are here, where there is nothing
like enough supply to meet the de
mand. Cuicago beef, which has paid
to the farmer who raised it, from 3 to 6
cents per pound for steers on foot, is
sold here in the markets at about the
same price as Georgia raised beef that
paid tho Georgia farmer who raised it
from 1 io 14 cents per pound. Why is
this? Simply because the city man
buys the beef from some poor country
galoot who had only one cow to sell
and drove it to town to the butcher,
and had to take any price offered him
rather than drive his cow back home.
There was a marked market value to
the Chicago beef which the butcher
had to pay before he could get it. In
the other case there was not, and he
did not pay anything like what it was
It is the same way with hay. There.
are thousands of tons of hay used in
Atlanta yearly? How much of it is
Georgia raised hay? It is useiess to
say that there is a necessity for buying
so much Western bay. There are
thousands of tons of good Bermuda
and clover hay in Georgia to-day that
,eould go to supply that demand, but
they will not buy it. Why? They
can give no valid reason. Our Con
missioner of Agriculture and Professor
White, of the State University, will
tell them that Bermuda grass and
clover hay make as nutritious feed as
anything in the way of forage that a
horse can eat. But it avails nothing
against the prejudice that exists against
anything raised by a Georgia farmer.
Many a farmer has land that will'
pay him more money in grass than in
any other product, but he is afriid to
try it because of not being able to sell
it. I know whereof I speak, on this
line, because I have been there myself.
I have had as finehay as I ever saw;
nice, bright, fragrant Bermuda grass,
with red clover mixed in it, that I
have tried to sell in years past in At
lanta and have been met with the
answer from merchants who handle
hay and other like produce, that they
would not pay 25 cents for Georgia
hay when Timothy was selling at $1 a
hundredweight. I have at times sold
a great deal of such hay to a local
- trade, where it had been tried and
demonstrated that stock, even the
daintiest, best kept horses, would eat
it as readily as anything put before
Now, Mr. Editor, it just struck my
mind that while you were urging the
people of the grand old State of Geor
gia. to be self-sustaining and support
ing, let that advice apply to all alike.
I believe the farmer comes much near
er carrying out the doctrine than his
brother in the city. Urge the city
brother to buy whatever he needs from
the Georgia farmer. Help him to
build up a market for wvhat he can
raise to sell besides cotton. He is
working mighty hard to withstand
the odds against him. The city bro
ther can't get along without him. He
don't ask anybody to give him any
thing. He will work for it. He don't
expect literal "free silver." He is will
ing to have something to sell in order
to get- a few silver dollars to jinogle in
his pockets as his "silver bells" with
which to ring out the old year and
ring in the new. Your paper is a "power
in the land." Preach somneon this line
and try to make your people in At
lanta, all over this State and this broad
Southland, realize that the farmer w ill
prosper better if they will buy his
product instead:of sending to thbe West
for what he can sell. Buy his hay, in
stead of Western hay; his beeves, in
stead of Chicago beef; his hogs, instead
of Western hogs.
You made notice a few days ago of a
farmer down about Anmericus sendiwg
a caaload of hogs to Chicago, and spoke
of it as a laudable thing to do. It was
all right for the farmer to do if he real
ised more money from his hogs than
he could get in Georgia, but I don't
There's a Diference in ,Size
between Dr. Pierce's Pel
lets and every other pill. "t
The' Pellets are smaller. .
And this difference
in size, with their
makes them '
all throug. he'r
easiest in the way
they act. No griping,
no violence, no reac
tion afterward. They
~do permanent good.
They regulate the
system, as wvell as
cleanse and renovate
it. Sick or Bilious
tion, Indigestion, Bil
ious Attacks, and all
derangements of the liver, stomach,
and bowels are prevented, relieved,
Put up in sealed vials, always fresh
and reliable; a perfect vest-pocket
The~y're guaraneteed to give satis
faction, in every case, or the money
. What offer. could be more fair?
()NE of two things has to happen.
You're cured of Catarrb, or
you're paid $500 cash. That's what
is- promised by the proprietors of
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. By its
mild, sooflhing, cleansing, and heal
ing properties, it cures the worst
think it speaks well for Georgia. ee
buys thousands of dollars worth of
meat from Chicago, yet she would not
buy that man's hogs! That is a fair
sample of the spirit which I am trying
to show up. It is a lack of State pride.
Everybody, it seems to me, ought to
want to see their own Srate on top.
Every Georgian ought to want to see
Georgia self-supporting-tbat means at
Ithe to , of the ladder. The only way
to be seif-supporting is for us all to
work together and make it a matter
of principle not to buy anything, from
a pin up, that is made outside of our
State, when the same thing, or some
thing that will answer the purpose
equally as well can be had that is made
within our borders.
Iu this year of 1894 there ought not
to be auything used by anybody in the
State of Georgia that was made, raised
or manufactured outside of the State
until the capacity of the State was ex
hausted in that article. If for two years
-we would strictly follo . this as a prin
cip'-; continue the economical, self
sustaining policy which has been large
ly developed in the past two years, we
wouitbe out of the reach of bard times,
and might be in danger of having our
spendiug money seriously reduced by
'the "income tax" to be levied on in
comes exceeding" a million a year." I
am like Colonel Sellers-''"Tbere are
millions in it" if we will only try.
I am a young man with happy sur
roundings and a fair prospect ahead of
me. I was raised in Madison and vol
untarily chose the profession of farm
ing. I married a city girl and we went
to the country to live just twelve years
ago. To-night I am sitting up to greet
the new year. My wife and children
are all asleep, and thinking in a retro
spective way of what I have left be
hind. It forms for me an experience
from which I have learned much that
will prove useful in the future.
I was reared with the idea, instilled
into my mind that I must be a farmer;
that it was the aim and ambition of
my father that I should take his place
when he was gone, and live in his
house-the one he had built when he
settled the place whereon I now reside,
in the year 1817. That idea was so
tboroughly-instilled into my mind that
I felt it would be almost a sacrilege
should I disregard his wishes so often
spoken to me. Thus my destiny was
fixed, and at his death, which occurred
in 1880, I took his place on a place of
600 acres of land, which he left me.
Looking back now, over these twelve
years, I have lived a life as hapyy as
mortal need to be, and the comparison
of what life has been to me with what
I see of it in men engaged in other bus
iness pursuits, makes me wonder that
so many of the best men of the coun
try will not live on their farms where
they can be self-supporting, free and
independent, and where the amount of
happiness a man may enjoy simply
depends on what he is ca.able of en
joying. I have lived comfortably and
well, have not stinted myself or my
family in anything; have had the
pleasure of being with them all the
time, enjoying their society and trying
to train my children as best I know
how. I have added three-fold to the
possessions that my father left me and
am well satisfied with my position,
even in these hard times.
Now. Mr. Editor, I hope you will
pardon the above personal allusions.
They are not made with any spirit of
braggadocia, but with the hope that if
you publish this letter it may lead
some man who is hesitating in his
course as to what to do for another
year to at least stop and think and
ponder well what he is leaving when
he leaves the country to go to town.
The lack of white men, land owners,
living on their farms is the the grea est
trouble with Georgia to-day. Farmers
who love to sit around a store and talk
themselves, make as an excuse that
they must move to town to educate
their children. It is merely an excuse,
there is no reason in it. When a man
leaves his farm, he can do nothing
with it but rent it out for so much cot
ton and eorn. He cannot raise hogs,
cows, goats or anything else of that
sort. Those things in themselves will
make him enough money by staying
on the farm and looking after them 10
hire a teacher antd pay the whole sal
ary himself; or his house rent in town
will pay a teacher for eight or nine
months time. He can better afford to
hire a teacher and pay $200 a year out
of his own pocket than he can afford
to leave an eight or ten-mule farm and
rent it out and move to town to edu
ate his children. It's all bosh! In
almost any community in Georgia, if
some one wan will go and employ a
good teacher and guarantee the salary
-$20), $25 or $30 per month-there
therewill be enough scholars to come
in to reduce the amount he will actually
have to pay to a very small amount.
I am anxious to see good, sensible men
go back to their farms, quit the crowd
ed, overrun towns and go back where
they can be free and independent and
easy. Where they can get up with the
sun, feeling fresh and invigorated,
buoyant and full of life as in their boy
There is a field of good work to be
done by you, Mr. Editor. You know
what 1 say is true. Take any county
in the State and what proportion of t he
land is occupied by the landowner?
Urge upon the young men to stay on
the farm. Give them facts and figures.
Bring it home to them that their best
interest remains in their land and in
living upon it; that the percentage of
successful men in the towns is very
much srmal:er than the percentage of
succesful men o,f like ab'ility in the
country, and the success which you
may attain in forcing conviction to
their mind(s on this point will redound
to your credit in making a grander
citizenry of thbe grandest State on earthb.
R:spectfully, P. G. W ALK ER.
Some Good Points
Good advice, -when given by wholesale.
is likely to be somewhat heavy for diges
tion, but so much good sense is packed
into the following paragraphs from Good
Housekeeping that they are well worth
reading. If remembered and practiced,
these precepts would brighten all our
Remember that a servant is a man or
woman, and will appreciate treatment as
A compliment, to be appreciated by any
sensible person, must be prompted by
Neve'r urge another to do anything
against|his desire, unless.,there is danger
Never enter an apartment occupied
by another person, except the common
rooms of a dwelling, without knocking.
Do not constantly refer to experiences
or honorable positions which may have
Always give preference to elders, visi
tors, those of superior position, and those
who are weak or ill.
D)o not forget a kind word to each mem
ber of the family on parting at night or
a pleasant greeting on meeting in the
Do not deprecate the gift which you
give, nor land immoderately that which
is received. In each case it is the senti
ment which prompts the offering. and
that is vastly more precious than what is
A gentleman never indulges in winks
or gimaceswhen talkingwihaoer
L Detroit Free Press.]
"Are we to have the electric lights
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sweet Evelyn, of her doting father.
"Yes, my child."
"I'm sorry, papa."
"Why. my love?"
"Because, papa, dear, they won't
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Noteworthy Changes in Laws.
John Randolph Tucker, president of
the American Bar Association, in his
snnual address before that body this
year, gave an interesting resume of
noteworthy changes in the laws of the
several States which have taken place
this year. Some of the new laws are
curious, and bare much public inter
From President Tucker's resume it
appears that the Australian ballot law,
or a modification of it, has now been
adopted in thirty-six States. Three
States have passed laws requiring
voters to possess moral and educational
qualifications. Idaho prevents poly
gamists from voting, and in Maine and
Massachusetts the voter must be able
to read the State constitution in the
English language,write his name, and
not be "a pauper or under guardian
Mississippi, before the present year,
bad placed an educational test for suf
rage in its constitution. Another class
)f enactments has been passed by sev
~ral States to protect the ballot and
ecure political independence. In Wyo
ning it has been made a crime to dis
harge an employe because he has been
toinated for an office. California has
ade it penal .to enclose wages in pay
~nvelopes on which any political argu
nents or the names of party candidates
Mi3bigan has a unique law, auth or
ing the courts to send one convicted
f drunkenness to a gold cure institu
ion for treatment at public expense,
nstead of to jail. Another liquor law,
hat of Arizona, indirebtly permits the I,
sale of intoxicants to minors in a new
nactment, which makes it an offence
r sell liquor to minors "without the
onsent of parents and guardians," but
inors must be excluded from the
There has been considerable legisla
ion in regard to truancy and comptul
iory education, and prohibiting the
~mployment of children who have not
bad schooling. Rhode Island and
inesota have been added to the list
f States whi -h furuish free school
oks. Illinois has made a concession
o public sentiment against the unne
iessary exhibition of prisoners by
requiring police patrol wagons to be
~overed. New Jersey has earned the
istinctiou of being the only State
hich has during the year made race
:rack gambling law ful. Massachusetts
ias enabled towns to provide public
Rhode Island is among the States
which have shown a disposition to
osen the marriage tie in a law whieh
tuthorizes the courts to grant an abso
ute divoire wheac the parties have
ived separately by mutual consent for
t least ten years. Colorado allows
ivorces where either of the parties has
ee an habit ual dIruokard for one year.
Vhere changes in the lawts have b,een
nade the tendency has been toward
lreater laxity in granting divorces.
Praise Your Wife.
A sunshiny husband makes a merry,
,eautiful home, worth having, worth
orking for. If a main is breezy, cheery,
>onsiderate, and sympathetic. his wife
ings in her heart over h-r puddings, and
nending basket, counts the hours till he
eturns at night, and renews her youth
a the security she feels of- his approba
ion and admiration. You may think it
yak or childish, if you please, but it is
he admired wife, who hears words of
iraise, and receives saiiles of commenda
ion, who is capable, discreet and execu
ive. I have seen a timid, meek, self-dis
rusting little body fairly bloom into
;rong, self-reliant womanhood under the
:onic and the cordlial of companionship
with a husband who really went out of
is way to. find occasion for showing her
aow fully be trusted her judgment, and
aow tenderly he deferred to her opinion.
In home life there should be no jar, no
~triving for place, on insisting on prero
~atives or division of interest. The hus
ad end the wife are each the comple
isent of the other. And it is just as
much his duty to he cheerful as it is hers
>o be patient; his right to bring joy into
he door as it is hers to garnish the pleas
t interior. A family where the daily
alk of the father makes life a festival. is
fled with something like hea,venly bene
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another finds it indianensa ble for sick
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report remarkable cures of scrofula,
catarrh, rheumatism, salt rheum, etc.
HOO's PILLS are purely vegetable.
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
cures Dyspepsia, In
w;.h a woman of vigorous health passes
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comfort; but when she approaches this
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both her physical and mental powers.
- FEMALE E
if taken a few days before the monthly
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nature performs her functions, has no
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Improved Florida Service.
In addition to the present d.,uble.1
daily service between the East and
Florida via. the Atlantic Coast Line,
this linet, commencing January 10tb,
1894, will run its celebrated N'ew York
and Florida special daily except Sun
day, leaving New York at the con ve
nient hour of of 12.10 noon and run-1
ning solid through to St. Augustine,
arriving there the following day in
time for dinner. This will be only one
This train is composed exclusively of
three Pullman palace sleeping cars,
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vestibule tbroughout, lighted by elec
tricity and heated by steam, and is the
only train of its kind running between
the East and Florida. Another i:n
portant item of interest to travellers is
that un extra fare will be charged on
this train, the expense of the trip being
no greater on this superb train than in
Pullman cars on ordinary trains.
Wilmington M. ssenger, Dec. 23t, 1893.
Mr. Livingston, agent, Newberry,
will be glad to furnish information to
any one cout'smplatinga trip to Florida
or the North.
0S 1 54; ORCANS3t stopt $.-C; Catlog
FR EE.Daniel F.Beatty,washingtou,N.J
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Treatise em blood and skin diseases mailed free.
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STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWRERRY
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
eorge McWhirter, Plaintiff, against
J E. Caldwell, and Silas Johnstone,
Master for Newberry County.
Summons for Relief--(Complaint
o the Defendants above named:
YOU ARE HEREBY SUM
MONED) and required to answer
ile complint in this action, of which
a copy is herewith served tupon you,
and to serve a copy of your answer to
he said domrplaint on the subscribers
t their office at Newberry Court
ouse, S. C., within twenty days after
he service hereof, exclusIve of the day
f such service; and if you fail to
nwer the complaint within the time
aforesaid, the Plaintifi is this action
will appl.- to the Court for the relief
emanded in the complaint.
JOHNSTONE & CROMER.
Dated December 9, A. D., 1893.
To the Defendant, J. .E. Caldwell:
Take notice that the complaint in
this action was filed in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Comimon Pleas
ad General Sessions for Newberry
County. in the said State, on the 14th
day of December, 1893.
JOHNSTONE &CROM ER,
Plaintiff's A ttorneys.
December 14, 189.
iCoanes and be~uifies the hair.
"WneflCrs sclreasc a?51m
#a-+.nim (Nrnrorfo1 CoC
Three Great Orators.
[It. C. \Vintlirop, in :-erilbuer's Magu
I may say at the outset that Web
ster had none of the tricks or arts of
rhetoric. He never studied gesticula
tion, and did not use ni'ch of it. There
was a pose about him wben be rose to
speak, like that incomparable statue of
Demo,thenes in the Vatican, or like
that of Paul on Mars Hiill in the cele
brated cartoon of Rnphael. His grand
presence and noble voice 1 endered
everything be said impretsive.
But his tloqueuce lixd nothing of the
florid sr.t. It was the elequence of
clear, cogent argurment, e'nt of ':ea
sioual deep emotion, expressed in pure,
forcible Saxon words - souctiles
adorned by most felicitous quotations.
sometimes by riagnificent and match
less metaphors. In almost all these
respects, he was very unlike Everett,
and still more unlike Choate.
Of Edward Everett's eloquence
consummate of its kind-delivery, (e- ?
scriptioi, narration andl illustration,
historical incilent and classical allu
sions were the most notable and note
worthy features. "It is hardly too
much to say of him"-if I may borrow
from my own tribute to him at Fane
uil hall a day or two after his death
"it is hardly too much to say of him
that he established a new standard of
American eloquence; that he was the
founder of a new school of occasional
oratory, of which he was once the ac
knowledged naster and the best pupil,
and in which we were all proud to sit
at his feet as disciples.". Delivering his
principal oration avowedly froin mem
ory, every sentence and every gesture
were studied to produce the most strik
ing eflect. And they did produce it.
He was as dramatic at times as Kean
or Macready, and his audiences hung
with rapture on his lips.
Rufus Choate, on the other hand,
was all impetuosity-pouring out tor
rents of exquisite thought and brilliant
language in utter disregard of the
length of his sentence or the vehemence
of his gesticulation. One migh' say of
him, as Cicero said of Scaveola, "..uris
peritorum eloquentissimus, eloquen
tium jnrisperitissimus." He was cer
tainly the most eloquent of our jurists
and the greatest jurist of our orators.
Many Persons are broken
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SKIN DiSEASES of all kinds cared whc?re
many others hatve failed.I
UNNATURAL DISCHARGES promptly
cured in a few days. Qtuick, sure and sate. This
includes Glect and Conorhea.
TRUTHi AND FACTS.
We have eured csses of Chronic Diseases that
have failed to get cured at the hands of other speci&
iste and medical institutes.
R ME WE that there Is hope
for Y. - . .nsult no other, as you may wasta valu.:bie
time. jbtain our treatmiect at once.
Beware of free and! cheap. treatments. we give I
the best and most scientific treatment at rnnaderate J
o-anen . PF.Econsultatin atatl oak,or
y mail. Thoroutgh ex:'milration and careful dliag
nosis. A home treatmenit can be given In amajority
f cases. scnd for Symnr-tom Blank No. I for M-n:
No.2 for Women: No. S f or Skin Diseases. Au corre-4
spndence answered prompt::. Business strictly con
fidential. Entire treatmenit sent free from obscrva
tion. Rtefer to our patients, bar.ks and buaineCas men
Address or call on
DR. HATHAWAY & CO.
22 I-Z Souit" Broad Street. ATLANTA, GA
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a
prompt aser and an honest opinton. write to
II N N & o. who have had neariy fifty yenrn -
tion stictly confidential.si Handboo of ifl
formation concerning Patents and bow to ob
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through 31nnn & Co. receive
spec iai notice inathe Scienti fic A merican. and
thus are brought widely before the public with-.
out cost to the inventor. This slendid paper,
issucd weekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the
largest circulation of any scientific work in the
Eniding Editio. othy, :.ase Single
copies, 2~5 cents. Every number contains beau
tIful plates, In colors, and photographs of new
houses. with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUNN & Co., NEW Yottl, 3til Bao.atuwAr.
FREE TO AL:0
Our New IrIustrated 9
- Ross, BULBS, YYNES, -
TEEES, S3IALL FRUTS,1
~ (.GRAPE VINES, SEEDS,tJ
etc., will be mailed ij
jFR.EE to allapplicants.fj
j 100 pages. Most cornt
plete Plant Catalogue
j ublished. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 20 RosE
~NANZ &NEUNER, LoU1smIL,KE
THSIS A LIGHT WHEEL,
g with rigid frame, for expe
rienced riders on good roads.
IT OHLY WEIGHS 87R POUNIDS, ELL ON,
and can be reduced to 30 1for
racing. Three styles Handle
Bars. Round or Elliptical
write for full specification.
GarmiuIy & Jeffery Mfg. Co.,~
125 14h 8L. NL W. Wadhington. D. C.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's
and Children. It contains neiti
other Narcotic substance. It
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee
Millions of Mothers. Castoria
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castoriaisso well adapted tochildren that Ca
recommend it as superior to any prescription Soi
flown to me.' II. A. AcHER, M. D.. El
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" The .1' of 'Casto-ia' is so universal and
Is merits eo well known that it seems a work ?
f supier er;raron to e:dorse it. Few are the yol
itelige"nt fa:::ilies who do not keep Castoria do
-thia easy r:ach." res
C.ut.es 3Arnv, D. D.,
New York City.
ThE CE7TAUa Comp
?ADGETT PAYS THE FREIGHT1
Why Fay [xtreme Prices fi Coo(s!
end for [atalogue and See What You Can SalI
10(0 t,.r V: - 's
:>isn 1,: ii:m-:nu,1
:n<dsteadl C W1ash- ''
>nld- wo:i I $2i; -
(RICE Now $15
(K) othler I:ro
uits, all priees.
. $69-*" =$37j
Just to intrstdnce them. I
No frelg.:t paid on this Or
- gan. Guaratteed to be a
- good orgau or money re
:legant P lush PARLOR S17ITS, consisting
I Sofa, Arm Chair, Rocking C:odr, Divan, I
d 2side Chanirs -u-,rth $45. Will deliver
t to your dtllt for $3 This No.
* ~ be deliver.
d to you
r :tdepoT for
] $35 Sml MACE.^Q1
vith tal ttac;es, for
delivered to your depot.
',*The regular priee of this
BUGGY is 6.;to 75 ,l!ars.
'he ranuf:teturer pays all
he expee'see und~ T sil ti-em
o you for SML2./5
~nd guarantee every ones a
argain. No freight paid
n this Buggy
A $83O PIANO
elvered at your denot
l1 freghit tauid for $190.
Send for eatalogues of Furniture, Cooking
toves, Baby Ca rriages. Blcycles, Organs, Pi.
os, Tea Sets. Dinner Sets, Lamps, &c., and
AVE MONEY. Address
90S BROAD ST.,
he Largest Liquor House In
:hoice Brandies, Wines, Gins,
Rums and Liquors of
- :o: -
~Jail Orders Receive
- hen ib.-..n year
st-3d usmn m a w.so
a a-.we . he connpa.nying f.-Weight 45th 196 Tbs 50 lbi
c.n. new inui hke a n-wbe!n. L. waiat..40 n. t9 i. Ilin.
al aea~ Myfr!-ends ar Hpa.. 57in. 48. SIn.
'A7ENT.S TREATE Y MAL CONFIENTiAL
tarales. No 0tarri.g. Scnd 6 cents in stamps for part:nars to
P 0 * C. 3qY9Eg. KTCKErS TIATE. CICAO. N.
'htaov r:oa ios xlis tef h
mgho th I E O-'LIF iniae& poal
latov m it.n o tll findtptentyiofstheseoin
td ithiate ever membe thfamuify his enter
iteda.e tiadz-ma aznesplins ne. hE
IEtt of Hth Le-ek 0t Iendicrnes; srabght
INEOFt hc FATE peacfl life: tahe Br.eei
rooked.o thAt we. ieLIznsEd F ELTH
ares yo dotos' binl rowil th clea t ints
DemoresNt. :Neor rither. Bothi combie mea
antties ito iterouest eoep cicu.p withmoer
lcsj to ex tre Yo ighin splenty of deseon
tcv t f;voulhv theGaiDE oF attracti ello
anz-ed to evray bribi thefml isenr.9
:twill reciv a de'r of exqu~isit on of CLar
1Xi OFa value besdes tederemiuma stpihte
robe. nA ell d ttted :INE OiF EALnTwh
>p'3:aret von wi bhae ao willzm thhalth cannt
av equaie toan int the hold frc its beauill
laensu subject tmame tteuh pritha orl epd
fc pote on h-ve the Ipic OF ENday a dellh
ott aill drent tlems' of iteest wot ofher
fetovlud. berdes mershn nerpemting picture.
abv ue,btn eran Itd . o the whitlole ainily ;hc
idt while'o' Deortt' i notv a fusazhion caazno
e fuaehro z- arei teret wond you gt wh.it,
1:to ct.alt 'n.thjectattertt wi-h keeprn
Ott scip ot a t ~opc. of t$e d0, snd yollwtle
ans ad ;;ar etn: ien~ v., tuedretheoutub
hn.~rol. .eng eore. intEstn rethdin.
ie: r. If yaou are unequrnthed wh fthey
arazie .ore-:d fi-no a fpiaenon uacgAziD
\NL :s h..linpsaeoet; ad o giet RiANGLE,
roe nnt. il: L:hG pateCrND VIS,raon-w' ouedrn
e far':. :Tr.e iOnT:n OFz JvITE bhoeoensi
eofrpendosri:tARSot.conlya$e;N00.I a- ~O i'
e onrk E. lov of- paure naantd with the
ezaiene. Tat or adv ie cyAs aveQ and-14
i e: ture tof sess ro- the latadmSUN,a
prescription for Infants
er Opium, Morphine nor
is a harmless substitute
Syrups, and Castor Oil.
is thirty years' use by
Is the Children's Panacea
storia cures Colic, Constipation,
ir stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructa'ioa,
is Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
thout injurious medication.
For several years I have recommended
ir 'Cstoria,' and shall always contim:e to
so as it has invariably produced beueni a;
Enwnr F. Panza, M. D.,
1Zth Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
iav, 77 Muaar STaEW, Nzw You: Crrv
A Happy New Year, and many re
urns of same is my greeting to all of I
ny patrons. What have you dont
tbout a new suit to wear during t he
iolidays? If you haven't already r,ur
,hased it, you can save money by con
alting me in the matter. My special
ine of Suits for the holiday trade is
be handsomest ever brought to this
ity, and you will find the'prices cheaper
han will be obtained elsewhere. My
tock of Boys' and Youths' Suits and
)vercoats is full and complete, and
vou will have no trouble -in finding I
what you want. Knee Pants suits, 4 a
:o 16 years, at 75e. to $7 50. Youths'
ong- Pants Suits, 14 to 19 years. at
5.00 to $22.50, and a new lot of Kilts
d Jersey Suits.
My line of Furnishing Goods is up to
he highest standard. You will find
Yatural Wool, Australian Lambs'
Wool and Camels' Hair Shirts and c
Drawers at 50e. to $5.00 per garment,
mud extra sizes, 44 to 50, at $1 25, $2.00
mnd $3 00 per garweut. There's a bean
iful line of holiday Neckwear, con
.aining all the latest shades and knots, -
and an exquisite lot of plain and ini
tial Silk Handkerchiefs-just the thing
for a Christmas present. All the other J
things you want are here-Collars,
Cuffs, Gents' Half Hose, Gloves, &c.
When you want an Unlaundered Shirt,
get "Kinard's Specialty," at$I.00.' It's I
the best to be bad. The "Star," at
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50, is the best Laun- I
dered Shirt on the market.
If you cannot visit Columbia write
or a hat you want. Prompt and care
ful attention given to mail orders.
H. L. KINABD,
The Leading Clothier.
120 MAIN STR.EET.
The first of American Newsc
papers, CHA RL ES A. D A NA
The American Constitution,
te American Idea, the Ameri
can Spirit. These first. last,
and all the time, forever!
The Sunday Sun
is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the
Price Sc. a copy. By mail,' $2 a year
Daily, by mail,............$SO a year
Daily and Sumday,'by mail, $8 a year
The Weekly,............... $1 a year
Address THE SUN Ne w York.
CHEAPER THAN ANY MADE, QUALUTY
OON8ICERED. HIGH GRADE ONLY.
FULLY WARRANTED. NONE BETTER.
OATALOGUE, DEaORIDTION1 AND
PRICES FREE. WRITE AT ONCE, OR .
CALL ON OUR REGULAR AUTHORIZED 1
AGENT IN YOUR TOWN.
ROCK HIL.L BUGGY CO.
Wholesale BuIlders, ROCK HILL, S. C.
Foa SALE BY
J. H. WICKER,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Also, a lot of Good Second-Hand
120 DO LLA RS
IN YOUR OWN LOCAL.ITY
made easily and honorably, without capi
tal, during your spare hours. Any man,
woman,bor. or girl can do the work hand- ,
ily, 'without expeience. Talking un
necessary. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Our workers
always prosper. No timc wastcd in
learning the business. We teach you mn
a night how to succeed from the first
hour. You can make a trial without ex
pedse to yoursAlf. We start you, furnish
everything needed to carry on the busi- (
ness successfully, and guarantee you
against failure if you but follow our
simple, plain instructions. Reader, if
yo~ are in need of ready money, and
want to know all about the best paying
business before the public, send us your
address, and we will mail you a docu..
ment giving you all the particulars.
TR UE & CO., Box 400,
T HOSE PERSONS W HO HAVE
been notified that the notes and
accounts held against them by L. WV.
.. Blalock are-in our bands for collec
.ion, can save costs by giving their at
ention to the matter, without further b
muENSrONE & OnnOMR
ICH]IOND AND DANVILLERaIL
amuel Spencer, F.W. Huidekoper dr Reuben
COLUMBIA AND GE wvILL DIvaiS.
bndensed Schedule-In efoct Dec., 24th 11l3.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
ETWEE2 CHARLESTON,COILUXBIA, amECL AND
No. 11 STATIONS. No12.
715 a h Lv.........Charleston...... Ar. 845pn
120am ......... Columbia ...... 415 va
2113 p m ..........Alston............ 3 S0 p in
218 p m ...........Pomara 314 p i
3pm ........Poprity..... 25p
250pim .....Newberty........ 2Slpm
254 p m ...........Helena.... 235p=
3:l pm ..Chappells......... 156 p m
2 IS p im ........N nety-Six....... 132p P 3:pi ....renod . 25
300 p i ........Hodgea........ 1235p a
320 p m ......Donalds.......... 1216p m
3 35 p m ........Honca Path....... 12(3 p m
3" p m A r. ..... Belton_..... Lv.1145 a m
4 l00 p n3 Lv ........ Belton..........Ar.1140 a in
4 21 Jim .....A nderson ..... 1118 am
4 58 pim .........Pendleton. 1036 am
3 0 p m Ar............Seneca............ LV. 1000 am
S 35 p m Lv..........Seneca.......... Ar. 9 45 a a
B 05 p in Ar. . .......aihalla...... Lv 90 OSa m
521 p m Ar.(.......ireeuvxlle.......LV. 1015 a m
ETWEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND GRE -
No. 12 STATIONS. NO. 11
3 0S p m Lv. Anderson Ar. 12 67 p m
3 40 p m Ar Belton. Lv 1145 a m
4 u p m Lv. Belton Ar. 118 a m
4 20 p m Ar. Williamston. 1100a m
4 26 p m Pelizer, 110a8 a m
4 4 p m Piedmont, 10 48am -
1 20p m Greenville,C&G 10 15am
ETWEEN CHARLESTON, JACKSONVILLE, SA
VANNAH, COLUMBIA. ALSTON AND
a STATIONS. .
7 15amLv.........'harleston.........Ar. 845 p m
7 00 am" ...... Jacksonville....." 8 45 pm
1 50 am - ..........Savannah...... " 4 00 p._M
10 p m .........Columbia........... 100 pm
5 R0 p m .........Alston ......... 1220 p m
6 44 p i .............Carlisle............ 1126 p m
653pm ..........Santuc..:.... 1111pm
7 10 p m ...... Union............ 1050pm
7 30 p m ........Jonesvile......... 1037 p m
7 43 p m .....--Pacolet......... 10 24 p m
810 p m Ar. ......Spar taburg........L 11)0 a a
8 15 p m Lv........Sparta.burg...Ar 955 a m
120 p m Ar. .... Aheville.........LV. 6 0am
IETWEEN NEWBERY, CLINTON AND i.AUS!
No.15. STATIONS. No.16.
1i 20am :...Columbi.:... 415 pm
100pm ...Newberry ... 12 30 pm
1 . .....Goldvile 11 25am
2 lopin ......Clinton..... i110 am
2 5 pm Ar Laurens Lv 10.40 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBE.IIJo.
)aily. Daily. STATIONS. No. 10 ERSan
. 9 No.11 Mixed. -No.44
2 40p m 8 05pm.LvHodgesAr 2 55 pa125pm.
I0Ip m f32pm. arraugh's t335pm4120"pm
1 15p m 3 4u pmArAbbevilleLV230 aamli50p m
CONNECTIONS VIA. F. C. & P. RAILROAD.
laly. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Daily.
:o. 3.. No.37. No 38 No. 10,
4 35ami1 'pm Ar. Savannah Lv.1150am 72p
9 :3:pm900pmAr..cks'nviIeLV. 700am 226pm
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A A C.Divis
n, Northbound. 1215 a m, 505 p m, 622 Im.
Vestibuled Limited); Southbound,257a m30
im, 11 37 a m. (Vestibuled 'LimitgladtWe
ound, W N. C. Division. 8 15p m for
unville, Asheville, and Hot Spdngs. -
Trains leave Greenville, S. C A. A C. Dlvi
ion, Northbound, 1116 a m, 4'10 pm, .and430
im. (Vestibuled Limited); 152 . m.
05 p. m,, 1228 m. (Vestibuled
Trains leave S. C., A. A O.
'orthuound, 10 00 p. m.. 2 31 p. m., and4 1
>. m.; Southbound 301 a. m., 5 45 p. n.
Pnllma.a Yalace Slepn Car on Trains 35 and
S37 and 38 on A. & vision.
V. A. TURIK S. H. M A WICK,
len'1 Pasa. Agent, As't Gen'1 Pass.
Washington, D.C. Atlanta,
. E. McBEE, SOL HAA-,
Gen'l Sup't., TraeiMCO
Columbia, S. C. , Washington, D.
V. H. GREEN. Gen' Mg'r, W ngton, D.C.
-UTH BOUND IAILROA D
O SAVANNAH AND FLORIDA VIA
Effective Octaber1st, 1883.
astern Time S. B. S.B.
outhbound. Train Tram
No.37. . No.9. .
.v. Newberry-............. 2 39 pm -
Alton... .3 30 p m
.v Coltubia.........3 20 p1 5 15a m
tDenmark...........5 03p m 458a m
-Fairfax...........552 pm 7 50asm
"Allendale............... 6 40 pm 9 55ama
" H amnpton.............-. 8 01a m
"Yemmtssee....-.. 8 37 am
"Beaufort............. .;. 95
SPort Royal......-..... 10 7a m
" iavannah, Ga....... 8Jp m lOO05am
..Savannah . ..........610 am 8 10 p
" Jesup...-.......8 60 ai m 10Dp
" Wayroe..............9-l5aD j 230-a m
" Jacksonville, Fla.... 15 pm 825.am
(orthbonnd. Train Tfrata
Jentrallime. No.38. No.-10.
v Jacksonville, Fla.... 2 00 pm 7 00'am
" Wayeiross ...............5 5 p m 915ta m
" Jessu....................... 6 25 pm 10 Ea
lr Savannah ........... 8 32 pIf 124 &lm
. Savannah.....~..........6 00a m 4 1 0p
"Port Royal.-...... .... 345 p
'Beaufort..................... 4 00 p -
" Hamptn.......-.....- ...... - 6 (8p a
" AiIendae .............. 7 30 a1m 4056pma
" Fairfax..-...... ....750a m 6 28pym
" Denmnark.............8 37 am 719sp m
ar Coumbia............02 am 9 00 p -
a,vColumibia..............U2a m -
SAlston..........12 08p m
" New berry...........2S0p m
Ssouh of Columbia, Trains use Jth Mie
an Time. North of Columbia, Trains use
'5th Meridian Time.
Close connections at Ilavannah With the
)cean Steamship Co.'s elegant Steaefirs fer
4ew York, Philadelphia and Botn and .
th tbe Paant System of RailWay PBd
steamers foT' ( uba and all points In Florios,
kDWARD FORD, Sup.
L R. VANDIvERE,. Tray. Pass. Agt. -
EA BOARD AIR LINE.-Short lino 4
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Colmbi
. . New line to Charleston, S. C. Efeet July
No 8N.11Eastern Time No.117 No.41
Daiy.Daiy.excptAtlanta Daily. Daily.
6 3am5 05pm it Atlanta ar 730am 6 45pm
0 05am 8 12pm lv Athens ar 6 16am 506pm
11am 9 11pm ar Elberton 1v 522aml 4(t
2 L-i lO0Op arAbbeville1lv 427am 80p
l46m10 piaGreenlw'dly 402am 24m
1 40pm 1112pm a Clinton lv 3 sIam I
3 32p'l2 23am ar Chester ar1 2 7am 114mm
5eopini 150am ar Monroe lv 1250am 1015mm.
6l15am ar Raleig lv 830pm -
7 39am-arHendersoniv 6 23pm
9 00am ar Weldonlv 535p
340pm ar Wash'tOn 1 1
5SIimar Baltimioreliv 9 42am
74epmIar Philadel lv 7 mam
1 35pmlar NewYorklVll2i15mmfi
500Jamlar Cliarlotte lv,10 00pmn
9 04am jar Wilm'g'n Iv) 500pm!
2 42pm I ar Newberrlv ll 43p
2~7pm 'arProsperit lv 12 1p
4 11pm I ar Columbi lv i 1m
5 lpm 1ar Sumter IV . 95
5Spm | | arDarlingt'nlvt | 70m
9 25am lvWeldonfa) ari 5 21pm
1133am arPortsmn'thari S 11pm
11 45am:ly Norfolk lv; 300pm
.6 pmaror'k bar' 8 00am
7 00am ar Balto vI 6 30pmj
10 I7amn ar Phila.del lv; 441pmj
1 20pma NewYork lvt210Opm
- 55pm:1v Porta'h(n)lvI 9 10am
8 00am M.r NewYork 1vi S 8 i
*6 00pi.a'lvPorts'h(w)arj 810am
I6 30am arWash'gt'nl lv; 700pm1
tDaily exct Sunday.
(b) Via Bay .ine. (nj Via New York. Phila~
telia and NorfolkRailroad. (w) Via Norfolk
nd Washington Steanmboat Co. Trains Nos. 134
nd 117 run solid with Pullman buffet
are between Atlanta and Washingtind
ullman Bnffet paror cars betweenD bahi
on and New York. Parlor car Weldonan
'ortsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet, and .Wli
tingtn. Trains No.34 and 41 carry through
oeaes between Atlanta and Charleston.
0. V. SMITH. Trattic anager.
JOHN C. WINDER. Gen'l anaer.
. W.B. GLOVER. Div. Pass. Agent, Atant*.
TL tTCCOAST LINE.
TAIC PAssENGER DEPAETIIEIrn.
Wilington, N. C., Jan. 8,10t
letween Charleston and ColumnbiaanaIUpper
South Carolina and North Carolina
and Athens and Atlanta.
oG WEST. . Gorxo Esar
No. 52. No.58.
7 00) Lv....Charleston-- At. 8 40
8 40 " ...Lanes.........." 7(0
9:3"...Sumter.......... " 5 35
1229 " ...,Prosperity..... - 251
124:1 " .....Newberry..... ' 238
1.i - ... Clnton........." 15t /
2 41 " ....reenwood. ..." 1245
3 09 " ......A bheville...... " 1215
508 ". .......Athens........ " 10 05
7 45 " . . ..A tla ta........ " 7 0
6 20 " ...Winnisboro...." 11 40
8 30 " .....Char otte..." 9 0
4 24 "...Adro..." 11 15,
8 10 " ......Spartanbura" 10 00
10 22 " ..Hendersonvie " 7 48
11 20 ".......A.ahevlle... ' 6 50
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains betWeen Charles-.
inand Clnn S. C.
H. M. EME1 XNAss't Gen'1Pass.Agent.
T.M. EM1E&SON,'Traffic Manager.
J. B. KRWLV. Gen'1 Manarr- -