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ARF #D IN HEAVEN
REV. DR. TALMAGE ON LIFE HERE
the Woes of TinwI d the Joys of Eter
nity-A Glinps. Life In the HeTenli
- City-Consolatic S the Truth of-Reve
BRooKLY\, No,j 4.-Rev. Dr. Tal
mage, who is now nearing the close ol
his globe circling tour and will shortly
reach American shores, has selected ar
the subject of today's sermon through
the press "Victory Over Pain, " the text
chosen being Revelation xxi, 4, "Nei
ther shall there be any more pain."
The first qufon th,at you ask when
Zo enange your residence to any
city is: "What is the health of the
place? Is it shaken of terrible disorders?
What-are the-bilis of mortality? What
is the death rate? i%r high rises the
thermometer?" And am I not reasonable
in asking, What are the sanitary condi
tions of the heavenly city into which
we all hope to move? My text answers
it by saying, "Neither shall there be
any more pain.'"
No Pain In Heaven.
First, I remark, there will be no pain
of disappointment in heaven. If I could
put the picture of what you anticipated
of life when you began it beside the
picture of what you have realized, I
would find a great difference. You
have stumbled upon great disappoint
ments. Perhaps you expccted riches,
and you have worked hard enough
to gain them; you have planned and
worried and persisted until your hands
were worn, and your brain was racked,
and your heart fainted, and at the end
of this long strife with misfortune you
find that if you have not been positive
ly defeated it has been a drawn battle.
It is still tug and tussle, this year los
bainties, pulling d
build. For perhaps 20 or 30 year
you have been running your crafi
straight into the teeth of the wind.
Perhaps you have had domestic dis
appointment. Your children,upon whos(
education you lavished your hard earn
ed dollars, have not turned out as ex
pected. Notwithstanding all your coun
ses adprayers and painstaking, the
will not do right. Many a good fathei
has had a bad boy.. Absalom trod or
David's heart. That mother neve
imagined all this as 20 or 30 years ag
she sat by that child's cradle.
Your life has been a chapter of disap
pointments. But co: ie with me, and:
will show you a different scene. B3
God's grace entering the other city, yoi
wil1 never again have a blasted hope.
The most jubilant of expectations wil
not reach the realization. Coming t<
the topof one hill of joy, there will b(
other heights rising up in the vision.
This song of transport will but lift yox
to higher anthems, the sweetest chora
but a prelude to more tremendous har
mony, all things -better than you ha4
anticipated-the robe richer, the crow]
brighter, the temple grander, the thronj
Further, I remark, there will be n<
pain of weariness. It may be man:
hours since you quit work, but man:
of you are unrested, some from over
work, and some from dullness of trade
the latter more exhausting than the for
~ Your ankles ache, your spirit:
flag, yours ant rest Are these wheel:
'always to entese shuttles to fly
'these axes to hew, these shovels t<
delve, these pens to fly, these books t<
e~ posted, these goods to be sold?
No Work and No Poverty.
Ah, the gre'at holiday approaches. N<
more curse of taskmakers. No mare
stooping until the back aches. No more
calculation until the brain is bewildered
1o more pain. No more carpentry, fo:
--.~he mansions are all built No mort
masonry, for the walls are all reared
No-more diiamond cutting, for the gem:
are all ret No more gold beating, fo:
the crowns are all completed. No more
agriculture, for the harvests are sponta
Further, there will be no more pair
of poverty.. It is ahard thing tobe real
ly poor; to have your coat wear out anm
no money to get another; to have you
flour barrel empty and nothing to bu:
bread with for your children; to live 11
... an unhealthy row and no means t<
change your habitation; to have you
child sick with some mysterious dliseast
and not be able to secure eminent med
ical ability; to have son or daughter be
gin the world and you not have any
thing to help them in starting, with
mind capable of research and high con
templation to be perpetually fixed 'or
.-.- questions of mere livelihood.
*Poets try to thcrow a romance abou1
the poor man's cot, but there is no ro
mance about it. Poverty is hard, cruel,
unrelenting. But Lazarus waked uj
without his rags and his diseases, ani
so aULof Christ's poor wake up at las
without any of their disadvantages-n<
almshouses, for they are all princes; n<
rents to pay, for thd residence is gratu
itous; no garments to buy, for the robei
are divinely fashioned; no seats il
church for poor folks, but equali'
among temple worshipers; no hovels
* no hard crusts, no insufficient apparel
"They shall hunger no more, neithe:
thirst any more, neither shall the sum
light oni them nor any heat." No mor
No MIore Parting.
Further, there will be no pain of part
ing. A11. these associations must som
time break up. We clasp hands an<
walk together, and talk and laugh an<
weep together, but we must after awhil
separate. Your grave will be in on
place, mine in another. We look eac
other full in the face for the last time
We will be sitting together some even
ing or walking together some day, an'
nothing will be unusual in our appear
ance or our conversation, but God know;
that it is the last time, and messenger
from eternity on their errand to takt
us away know it is the last time, anm
in heaven, where they make ready foi
our departing spirits, they know it if
the last time.
Oh, the long agony of earthly separa
tion! It is awful to stand in your nurs
ery fighting death back from the couc]
of your chijd, and try to hold fast th'
little one, and see all the time that he il
getting weaker, and the breath is short
er, and make outcry to God to help us
and to the doctors to save him, and set
it is of no avail, and then to know tha:
his spirit is gone and that you hay<
nothing left but the casket that held thi
jevyt. and tbat in two or three day
- you mtat even put that away and wall
around aoxs the house and find it des
olate, sometimes feeling rebellious, an<
then to resolve to feel differently and t<
resolve on self control, and just as yoi
have come to what you think is perfec
self control to suddenly come upon semi
little coat or picture or shoe half worn
out and how all the floods of the sou
burst in one wild wail of agony! Oh
my God, how hard it is to part, to clos
the eyes that never can look merry a
.our coming, to kiss the hand that wil
tiever again do usa kindness! I knov
gion gives great consolation in suc]
and we ought to be comforted
but anyhow and anyway you make it
it is awful.
No TearA Nor Crape.
On steamboat wharf and at rail car
window we may smile when we say
farewell, but these good bys at the death
bed-they just take hold of the hear(
with iron pinchers and tear it out by
the roots- until all the fibers quiver and
curl in the tortare and drop thick blood.
These separations are wine presses, into
which our hearts, like red clister, are
thrown, and then trouble turns the
windlass round and round until we are
utterly crushed and have no more ca
pacity to suffer, and we stop crying be
cause we have wept all our tears.
On every street, on every doorstep, by
every couch, there have been partings.
But once past the heavenly portals, and
you are through with such scenes for
ever. In that land there are many hand
claspings and embracings, but only in
recognition. That great home circle
never breaks. Once find your comrades
there, and you have them forever. No
crape floats from the door of that bliss
ful residence. No cleft hillside where
the dead sleep. All awake, wide awJke,
and forever. No pushing out of emi
grant ship for foreign shore. No tolling
of bell a3 the funeral passes. Whole
generations in glory. Hand to hand,
heart to heart, joy to joy. No creeping
up the limbs of the death chill, the feet
cold until hot flannels cannot warm
them. No rattle of sepulchral gates. No
parting, no pain.
Further, the heavenly city will have
no pain of body. The race is pierced
with sharp distresses. The surgeon's
knife must cut. The dentist's pinchers
must pull. Pain is fought with pain.
The world is a hospital. Scores of dis
eases, like vultures contending for a car
cass, struggle as to which shall have it.
Our natures are infinitely susceptible ta
suffering. The eye, the foot, the hand,
with immense capacity of anguish.
The little child meets at the entrance
of life manifold diseases. You hear the
shrill cry of infancy as the lancet strikes
into the swollen gum. You see its head
toss in consuming fevers that take more
than half of them into the dust. P
e passes, akindzho
eS a Iu sighted.- On every
northeast wind come down pleurisies
and pneumonias. War lifts its sword
and hacks away the life of whole gener
ations. The hospitals of the earth groan
into the ear of God their complaint
Asiatic choleras and ship fevers and ty
-phoids-and London plagues make the
world's knees knock together.
Pain has gone through every street
.And up every ladder and down every
shaft. It is on the wave, on the mast,
on the beach. Wounds from clip of ele
phant's tusk and adder's sting and 'roc
odile's tooth and horse's hoof and
wheel's revolution. We gather up the
infirmities of our parents and transmit
to our children the inheritance aug
mented by our own sicknesses, and they
add to them their own disorders, to
pass the inheritance to other genera
tions. In A. D. 262 the plague in Rome
smote into the dust 5,000 citizens daily.
In 544, in Constantinople, 1,000 grave
diggers were not enough to bury the
dead. In 1813 ophthalmia seized the
whole Prussian army. At times the
earth has sweltered with suffering.
Count up the pains of Austerlitz,
where 30,0O00 fell; of Fontenoy, where
100,000 fell; of Chalons, where 300,000
fell; of Marius' fight, in which 290,000
fell; of the tragedy at Herat, where
Genghis Khan massacred 1, 600,000Omen,
and of Nishar, where he slew 1,747,000
people; of the 18,000,000 this monster
sacrificed in 14 years re he went forth
to do as he declared, to exterminate the
antire Chinese nation and make the em
pire a pasture-for cattle.
Think of the death throes of the
5,000,000 men sacrificed in one-cam
paign of Xerxes. Think of the 120,000
that perished in the siege of Ostend, of
300,000 dead at Acre, of 1,100,000 dead
in the siege of-Jerusalem, of 1,816,000
of the dead at Troy, and then co::plete
the review by considering the stupen
dous estimateof Edmnund Burke, that the
loss by war had been 35timu the en
tire then present population of the globe.
Go through and examine the lacera
tions, the gunshot fractures, the saber
wounds, the gashes of the battleax,
the slain of bombshell and exploded
mine and falling wall and those de
stroyed under the gun carriage, and the
hoof of the cavalry horse, the burning
thirsts, the camp fevers, the frosts that
shivered, the tropical suns that smote.
Add it up, gather it into one line, comn
press it into one word, spell it in one
syllable, clank it in one chain, pour it
out in onegroan, distill it into one tear.
- Aye, the world has writhed in 6,000
years of suffering. Why doubt the pos
sibility of a future world of suffering
when we see the tortures that have been
inflicted in this? A deserter from Sevas
topol, coming over to the army of the
COULD HARDLY WALK
ON AccoUNT OF
Quachita City, La.,
1 & IS CURED
1/ THE USE OF
"For fully two years, I sufered from _
rheumatism, and was frequently in such 0g
a condition that I could hardly walk. 0!
I spent some time in Hot Springs, Ark. Ojg
and the treatment helped me for the 0:
time being: but soon the complaint re-O
turned and I was as badly afflicted as
ever. Ayer's Sarsaparilta being recoin ga
mendled. I resolved to try it, and, after ci
using six bottles. I was completely (
cured."-P. H. FonD, Quachita City, La. oj
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR0
EH HAVE CAST OUR LOT IN
wVith the people of Newberry,
and respectfully solicit a share of your
patrro age. We shall keep a nice lot of
We have the la:gest stock of Specta
eles this side of Atlanta, and we are
prepared to fit the most difficult cases
of deranged vision that Spectacles will
IWith an experience of twenty-five
years at the bench, we are competent
o do all kinds of Watcb, Clock and
Jwe]ry repaiiring, and especially so.
:ieit hard jobs that other jewelers have
IWe have come to stay.
DANIELS & CO.,
At Dr. Hales Drug Store.
X1 LLU2 -1-1 A2!A TV A_RA.:JL& VA
allies, pointed back to the fortress and
said. "That place is a perfect hell."
Oar lexicographers, aware of the i=
inense necessity of L-aving plenty of
words to express the different shades of
trouble, have strewn over their pages
such words as "annoyance," " distress,
"grief." "bitterness," "heartache,
"misery," "twinge," "pang," "tor
ture " "affliction, " "anguish, " "tribu
lation," "wretchedness," "woe." But
I have a-glad sound for every nospital,
for every sickroom, for every lifelong
invalid, for every broken heart. "There
shall be no more pain." Thank God!
No malarias float in the air. No
bruised foot treads that street. No wea
ry arm. No painful respiration. No
hectic flush. No one can drink of that
healthy fountain and keep faint hearted
or faint headed. He whose foot touchus
that pavement becometh an athlete.
The first kiss of that summer air will
take the wrinkles from the old man's
cheek. Amid the multitude of songsters
not one diseased throat. The first flash
of the throne will scatter the darkness
of those who were born blind. See, the
lame man leaps as a hart and the dumb
sing. From that bath of infinite delight
we shall step forth, our weariness for
gotten. Who are those radiant ones?
Why, that one had his jaw shot off at
Fredericksburg; that one lost his eyes
in a powder blast; that one had his
back broken by a fall from the ship's
halyards; that one died of gangrene in
the hospital. No more pain. Sure
enough, here is Robert Hall, who never
before saw a well day, and Edward
Payson, whose body was ever torn of
distress, and Richard Baxter, who pass
ed through untold physical torture. All
well. No more pain. Here, too, are the
Theban legion, a great host of 6,666
put to the sword for Christ's sake. No
distortion on their countenance. No
fires to hurt them, or floods to drown
them, or racks to tear them. All well
Here are the Scotch Covenanters,
to hunt them now. Th Ani
imprecations rd Claverhouse ex
g. u for temple service, and th
presence of him who helped Hugh Lati
mer out of..the fire. All well. No mor
I set open the door of heaven unti
there blows on you this refreshinj
breeze. The fountains of God have madq
it cool, and the gardens have made i
sweet. I do not know that Solomon ee
heard on a hot day the ice click in a
ice pitcher, but he wrote as if 'he diR
when he said, "As cold waters to I
thirsty soul, so is good news from a fa
Clambering among the Green moun
tains I was tired and hot and thirsty
and I shall not forget how refreshing i
was when, after awhile, I heard th
mountain brook tumbling over the rocks
I had no cup, no chalice, so I got dow,
on my knees and face to drink. Oh
ye climbers on the journey, with cu
feet and parched tongues and fevere<
temples, listen to the rumbling of sap
phire brooks, amid flowered banks, ove:
golden shelvings. Listen! "The Laml
which is in the midst of the tbron4
shall lead them unto living fountain
of water." I do not offer it to you in ,
chalice. To take this you, must bend
Get down on your knees and on you:
face, ard drink out of this great foun
tain of God's consolation. "And, lo,
heard a voice from heaven, as the voic
of many waters."
The conversation had dwelt for som
time on the subject of thought transfer
ence. Several persons had come unde
their notice, and then Gaswell said:
"Let me tell you something whic1
happened to me the other day. I don'
know whether you will class it as a2
example of thought transference o:
simply as a sirtgular coincidence. There
was Fred Grinsey. Fred and I wert
close friends five or six years ago, an<
then he went south, and I lost sight c
him entirely. Not even a letter passe<
between us. The other day, all of a sud
den, -as I was walking along the street
I thought of Grimsey. Hadn't though
of him for months, possibly not for:
year, but he popped into my mind 0:
this occasion. As nearly as I could re
call, there was nothing which woul<
naturally be expected to bring him inte
my memory at that time. He cami
spontaneously, as you might say. Jus
then I turned the corner of a street, an<
right in front of me and coming tc
"Was Fred Grimsey, of course," sai<
two or three, trying to finish Gaswell'
"No, but a man who looked a grea
deal like him. "-Pittsburg Chronicle
Royalty on Tricycles.
An apparently authorized announce
ment that the Princess of Wales and he:
daughters have taken to riding tricycle
is expected to give a tremendous boor
to the manufacture of that class of cy
cling machine, which has been in a stati
of decline for several years. Polite so
ciety has always professed to regard cy
cling with scorn as an essentially vulga
and plebeian form of exercise and amuse
menit. The princess having now set th
fashion, fashionable dames and thei
middle class imitators are bound to fol
low it. Much gratification is expresse<
that the princess did not-take to the bi
cycle and "rational dress," the use an<
abuse of which have brought- a grea
deal of undeserved ridicule upon hi
form of healthy recreation, to the bene
fit solely of the artists and writers fo
the comic papers. It is said that th
Princess of Wales commenced tricycling
by thet adviae of her doctors.-Londo:
Dickey was overheard saying hi
prayer the other evening at bedtime il
"0 Lord, bless .Iohnny and Bill:
Holliday and me and don't let any o
us die, but if any of us has got to di'
I'd ruth,tr it was themi. Amen."-Chi
J. zF. GREE".
GREEN CovE SPEI'GS.' L.AY CO..
FLA . May 2:;d, l5e
Twenty-three years ago I wa a*tacke
wit h Iitiamatory rheumiatism. I w s a
ended by the most e-minent physicians i
th land. I - .ited the great saratoga Sp,rings
N. Y., and the noted h ot Springs of Arkar
sas, and many other y atering places, an
always consulting with the local physicia
for directions: finally came to Fiorida te
A bout two years ago I had ai severe at tat
of rheutmatismi, was confined to my r om fi
twelve weeks and durnng the time I was ir
duced to try P. P. P. (Prickly Ash Pok
Root and Potassium). knowing that each it
gredient was good for impnrities of the bloo<
after utsin, t wo small bottles I was reli< vet
at four diff.rent times since ihave ha
ligt attacks and I hiave each tli5 take
two small bot tles of P'. P. P., and heen r<
leve1, and I consider it the best medicine<
its k ind, l'espectfully,
J. F. GREER.
Iemphaaieally a blood disorder caused 1
inability of the kidneys to throw oftr certal
poisons which accumulate in the tissue
about the joints and muscles.
1'. P. p., very simple. quickly and sure)
eres this disease tne tralizing imourities
t e blood. Experience and science bc.th et
dorse P. p. P., as the only infallible bloc
purifler known .
vuP U g~WANTED In each county f<
- if 1 work. Will payi $O0.0
a1s,mnth. P-.W. Ziegler & Co., Box fl
/ - A
Castoria is Dr Samuel- Pitch<
and Children. It contains n4
other Narcoti. substance>
for Paregoric, Drops, Sooth:
It is Pleasant. Its guaran
Millions of Mothers. Castor
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castoria isso well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. ARca. 31. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The :se rf 'Castoria' is so universal and
its :nerits fo well known that it seems a work
of kupererogan to endorse it. Few are the
intellfen* families'who dk not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Cams Lumry., D. D.,
~Kew York City.
Taz Cz-rAuR C
Analysis and Testimonlals of Noot Prz
Altex.b:' ioi and varied ex perience i
sources, both foreign and domesue, 1 an
- Water possesses efficiency in the trei
Biaddei unequalled by any other Wate
This opinion is based upon observatic
past three years, during which time I
formly with benefit in the medicii mah
When failure to relieve has occurred,
the Water, for my experience teaches i
L should be taken from two to four week
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 8, 1892.
An extended clinical use of the Harri
nieut that I regard it as one of the best,
the profession. In the condition of Ph
Its use in the Rheumatic and Gouty I
either the Buffalo or Londonderry Wat
Mess. Harris Lithia Water Co. Gent
of one of your representatives a va-e
Allow me to say that I have derived b
charged with Lithia, and regard them
Prof. of Chemistry and Medical Jurispr
Firing In Both Army and Navy Less Ae
curate Than Formerly.
The training of naval rtillerists has
in recent years been given a good deal
of attention, and no end of powder and
shot has been expended in target practice
designed to serve a more telling purpose
in actual warfare should the occasion
present itself. It would seem, therefore,
that the floating equipments of naval
powers of today ought to give good ac
courts of themselves in point of marks
mar.ship if called into action, though it
would be presumptuous to undertake to
foreshadow possible results. If, on the
other hand, past experience counts for
anything, there would seem to have
been a notable decline in accuracy in
naval gunnery, growing with succes
sive improvements in naval architecture
and naval armament.
It was estimated some years ago
from data furnished by target practice at
sea that a heavy gun must be discharg
ed 50 times to make one effective hit.
The old smoothbores were credited with
killing a man by the discharge of the
gun's weight in shot. In other words,
three tons of 32 pounder shot were re
quired for the purpose. Actual service
test with modern high power guns,
however-guns weighing 12 tons-has
within the past 10 or 12 years shown
that it took about 16 tons of projectiles
to accomplish the same thing.
It is interesting to note from what
statistics are available that the intro
duction of rifled muskets into the armies
has had a somewhat similar result. The
old time muskets, it is said, killed a
man by firing at him his own weight in
lead bullets, but the modern rifle in the
hands of the average soldier, so it has
been figured out, does not effect a fatal
ity until it has discharged twice the
man's weight in lead. Both here as
in naval shooting, therefore, there has
been shown to be an important demand
for greater skill and care. Whether this
has been met in any measure future hos
tilities onily will telL-Cassier's Maga
- "Skates" or "Skeets."
rWhen I was a little boy, my play
mates at a country school in southeast
ern Indiana wore "skeets" and went
"skeeting," though the village boys
said "skates." I counted "skeet" a cu
rious corruption. Fancy my surprise at
meeting an old acquaintance in a far
off land and in strange company, when,
long years afterward, I read the passage
in Evelyn's "Diary" for the year 1662,
in which he speaks of "having seen the
strange and wonderful dexterity of the
sliders on the new canal in St. James'
park, perform'd before their majesties
by divers gentlemen and others with
scheets after the manner of the Hol
landers, with what swiftness they passe,
how suddenly they stop in full carriere
upon the ice, " and so forth. The ch in
"scheets" is Dutch, and therefore
sounded like "k."
.Pepys tells of being at St. James'
park on the same day: "Where I first
Sin my life, it being a great frost, did
see people sliding with their skeates,
which is a very pretty art. " I here dis
covered that the country boys in the
hills of Craig township, when they said
"skeet, " were only one or two cnuries
behind the fashion and were using the
word as pronounced by Charles and his
courtiers when they brought the "very
pretty art" to England. A New York
journal of 1 784 complains of the time
wasted in "skeating" on Collect pond.
Nowhere is it truer that "all which is
'partakes of that which was" than in
I, r .Ciexsesand beautifies the hair.~
evnaisto nestore Gray
Ht ake' ai to. itscurouthefuls Cough,
fl ldMRCORNSU Th nymPreurfV Eons
A 3.3 ACRE FARM WITH GOOf
*Dwelling, &..-., in and near the
-town of New berry. Apply to
J. N. MA RTIN, or
. -GEO S. MOWER.
* Newberry, S. C.
ir's prescription for Tnfants
!ither Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
i g Syrups, and Castor Oil.
teex is thirty years' use by
1a is'he Childrbn's Panacea
Castoria cures Lolic, Constipation,
Sour Stom=h, DikrrhOL, EructatiOn,
Kills Worms, gives'sleep, and promotes di
Without injurious medcation.
"For several years I .have recomrnended
your 'C:soria,' and shall *.always continue to
do so as it has invariably 1produced benefic:i
reshats.' EDWIN F. PA !D, X . D.,
125th Street and 7th A -ve., New York City.
:xpAxy, 77 MYaaAr S- -r, Nrw Yoax Crrr
u;at r-nysicians of the Country proves
over all Others.
in the use of Mineral Water from many
i fully persnaded that the Hirris Lithia
Ltmet of afflictions of the Kidney and
r of which I have made trial.
in of its effects upon my patients for the
have prescribed it freely and almost uni
Ldies above mentioned. -
I have imputed it to insufficient use of
ne, that from one to two quarts daily
i, to secure its full remedial eff-ets.
A. N. TALLEY, M.D.
ASHEVILLE. N. C., April 24th, 1893.
s Lit hia Water prom pts we to the state
if not the best, Lithia Water known to
osphatic Urine, its action is marvelous.
)iathesis atf,)rd me more comfort than
ers. Very truly yours,
JOH'N HEY WI L LIA MS, M. D.
NEW ORLEANs, LA., Sept. 1st, 1894.
lemnen-I received thrugh the courtesy
of the valuable waters of your Springs.
enefit from this valuable water. highly
with favor in the treatment of Gout and
JOSEPH JONES, M. D., LL. D.
udeuce, Tulane Utiversity of Louisiana.
that has been shown in this city
for some time:
Ye House Keepers
Come and See and Be Glad.
RITl1 EICE, RIOE. We solicit con.
ni~ sinments of ROUGH
LI RICE iu any- quantity.
All consign men' - r~lled and reshipped
or so'd pronptr erate.
[From Texas Siftings
Smith: "What have you got there?"
Jones: "It'S a poeim my wife has
written for the Literary Palladium.
I'm taking it to the office of that jour
nal. Is your wife literary?"
Smith: "Not that I know of, but
she can diagnose the way another
woman's dress fits further than a man
can smell fried onions."
Hood's Sarsaparitia, acting through
the blood, reaches every part of the
system, and in this way positively
"What's the matter, Butler? - You
look very glum."
"I am glum. You know those patent'
dime banks that won't open until
you've got ten dollars in 'em?"
"Well, we've got one home. I put In
"And burglars came In and stole
"No, sir; but my wife put in the
hundredth dime and got the ten dul
A Kind Girl.
[From the Indisnapolis Journal.]
"Have you got any waterproof pow
der?" she asked the druggist in a
"Auy-what? Er-beg pardon."
"Waterproof powder. I'm sure he
is going to propose this evening and
I've got to refuse him, and if I shed
a few tears it will be easier for the poor
A Georgia Picture.
Let a feller stretch himself
'Fore a big oak fire;
Peach an' honey on toe shelf
Or a little nigher;
Wife a-kuittiu' on one side.
House cat lookin' dozy
Fellers! this here world is wide,
But that's what I call cozy!
Right Arm Paralyzed!
Saved from St. Vitus Dance.
"Our daughter, Blanche, now ft.
teen years of age, had been trAly
afflicted with nervousness, and had
lost the entire use of her right arm.
the best physicians, with no benefit.
She has taken three bottles of Dr.
Miles' Nervine and has gained 31
pounds. Her nervousness and symp
toms of St. Vitus dance are en '
gone, she attends school regularly,
and has recovered complete use of
her arm, her appetite is splendid."
MBS. B& B ULCK, Brigra.n N. Y.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on a
gurntee that the first bottle wi't L.
Aldruggis1wbelitt51,6 botWls forzS or
by the Dr. Mis 00dialC.. lhr-l
roR SALE BY ALL DRIGGISTS
Flaiila CcI11'a1 eil P8filinsula Rall'oai
To Savannah, Jackonvilie, St. Augustines,
Ocala, Tampa, Orlando. and all
EFFc'rIVE February 26. 1894.
soO-ruoUsD. T1AU mRIl Tma
No.38. No. 38. No.37.
Lv New berry.... 239 p m... ...
"CelmbEE.... '40af E.Osa m 120 p m
Arenmark..... 204 pm 65 a m 1338p m
" Fairfax........ 2 44 am 7 45 am 213 p3.
" Allendale..... ......... 655p m
" Hampton...... ........951 am ...
" Yemassee......... 10 30i a m ...
" Beaufort.......... 1129 am ....
" Port Royal... ...... 1145a m..
" Savannah. 430 am -10 00 am 4 00p m
Ar Brunswiek. 1100 am .... 850p m
" Jackson ef1le.. 920 am 1 55 pm 900p m
Lv ** 440 am 840 am 4 10p m
'St;Augustine la 50 am 3 40 pm ...
-Ienudn.t 9 15 a m
" eranin"s1lO10a m 4 10 pm ..
Lv Jackaonville 9 30 am 215 pm 930 pm
Ar Waldo......4 a m14 20 pm 1203a m
"(Gainesvile... 12 5p mt525 pm ...
" SilverSpring 130 pm 600 pn -...
Lv " " 154 p m 8OIp m ....
Ar Ocala........28 pm 15 lp m 214a m
i" Hom osassa.... 6 45p m.... ...
Ar Wldwood...., 239 p mt7 09 pm 332a m
" Orlando......525 pm .... 755a m
" Winter Park.. 5 50 pm ...... 1130a m
Ar Lacoochee ... 356 p mt8 11p m 501a m
" Tarponsp'ngs19'O0p m ...... jO4a m
" St.Peters.ourgtl0 40P pa m... 35 amI
" Tampa........54 pmlO 2 pm17 4a m
Lv Jackso,nville 9 30a m 6 32p m
Ar Tallahssee . 330)p m 12 45a m
" River Junct'n 5 15 pm
South of Columbia. Traln use 90th Merid
ian Time. North of Columbia Trains use 75th
t Daily- except Sunday. a Sunday only.
No.3 carries through sleepers to St. Au
No 37Sleepers Jacksonville and Tampa.
Close connection at Savannah with Ocean
SteamshIp's Elegant Steamers for N.ew York,
Philadelphia and Boston. Also with Mer
ebans 'and Miners' Steamships for Baltimore.
'N nections at Tampa for Steamships to
Key West and Havana, also for Steamers to
I t. Petersburg, Braidentown and all Manatee
Connections at Jacksonville for all points
Ion East Coast Line. and with the Jackson
ville, Tampa and Key West Eallway, and
St. John's River Steamers. Also for New (Or
leas, only line with through Sleepers.
Connection at River Junction for Chatta
hoochee River Steamers.
The Florida Central & Peninsular Bailroad
is the Great Trunk Line of Florida, and
reaches all principal points in the State.
Send for best indexed mp .of Florida to
.A 0 Maco 1INELL,
General Passenger .agent, acksonville.
N. F. PENNING,TON, 1. M. FLEMING,
Traffic Manager. Division .Pas. A
Ticket Offie at Savannah. Cor Ball and
Bryan Sts. Ticket Offie at Jacksonville
or. Bay an1 H->yn Sis.
Cash or Installments.
New Machines Traded for
AglI Egni ed Bicycle Re
CO0l & WITHERS,
dp. PuP P.
n PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
,, Marvelous Cures
i, Blood foison
P. P. P. purfies the blood. buids up
t wek and debilitated, gives
Strength to weakened nerves, expels
diseases,giving the patient health and
ssan la codarprevailed
oodary and tertiary
Ison,mlra dyspep=a and
Inabloodand skin diseases, like
blotches, pimples, old chronic ulcers.
"'tetter, scald heaa, boils, erysipeas
m- we may say wthout fero
S o tramdtoMuta. P. P. Is the bet
op.- blood puriner'In the world.and makes
o- tive, speedy and permanent cures
ladies whose systems are poisoned
and whos blood is i an impure conal
tion, due to menstrual Irregularities,
ae peculiarly beneIted by the won
P derful tonic and blood cleansing pro
orties ot P. P. P.-Prickly Ash,pg
40 Rt and Potassium.
dp - 8PozMQ1= Mo., Aug 14th. I83
."I can sm Ithe "higst tem
r ed*ie fm m ersonal
knwede was aetdwith heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
dpm- 15yer.=a"teted, by the very best
ysiciansra nt hundreds of dot
tried ever known remedy with
out g relief. I have only taken
o "otl of your P. P. P., and can
0heerfuly say It has done me more
odthan anything I have ever taken.
400 recommend your medicine to all
dP - sfforefS of the above diseases.
Ms. x . X. MAY.
springeld. Green County. No. -
i u -diciv Ef
;ii tion, Nauiea, &
4; valuabie Liver E
ders of the Kidn
ppW Complaints. Ta
o cure for chill.
meals, after mes
:ww Sld wholes,
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Condnsed Schedule. In Effect Oct. 21st. 94
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
v Charto n......... ........ 71a
'Prosperity.-............... ..2as. p m
rNewber'ry............... ....l .1-0 p m
. Cliton ....(Ex Sun)..........s.35 pm
" Lauren....(EX Sun)...... 310 pm
" inetySi. ...........--- .6
" Hodges ............---.315p m
" Abbeville..................... 35p m
"Belton.........-.....-- .-.---40p m
"Anderson.......................43 p m
" Seneca,.... ..............'..... 54 p m
'..-t5, ~ ..'....-..-... ?10.30 pm
-Seneca .....................-10.00 am
"Anderson..............,..... 11.15 am
Ar. Donald'Is.............--- .------2.1pm
v. A bbeville................. -110 am
" Hodges.. .............-.......2 125pm
"Greenwood ..... ----... 12.55 pm
SNinety-Six ..1..--...... 1.3pm
-Laurens (Ex Sun,.......... 00Oam
" Clinton <E.x Sun).............. 1110am
'Newlerry .......---.... ".3 pm
"Prosperity................... 25 pm
Ar. Columbia..................... 4.1o pm
" Charleston..............--..... 8.45 pm
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville.
No1L~ STATIONS. No.1H.
W p. m:Lv..anderson.... Ar'12.07 pm
4p. m~ ".... Belton..........-!1.45 am
.5 p. ml " ... Wil1amton......." 1l..9am
431.p. ml".... Peler ........ " 11.03 am
5 .miAr... Greenville...... Lvl.5 am
Between- Columbia and Asheville.
No. 13 STATIONS I INo.14.
.1ami...iLv Charlestonari.... .45pm
2.pm .... .I "..Alton... ....... 3.10pm
1.16pml....... . .Santuc.... '.... 2.00pm
L5m ..... ".Union.. ". I .....40pm
.5pm ......." --JonesvllO "........12.40pm1
'.5m. ..A Spa t'b'g'L' .....145am
3.1p .... Lv art'bg A .......15am
6 2Om........ r Ashevil1e Lv.... 8.10am
Nos. 11 and 12 are solid trains between Charles
tan and W=alba.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. and C. division;
northbound. 4.01 a. in.. 340 p. mn., 6.22 p. mn., (Ves
tbuledTLimitedi: southbound, 12.57 a.mi., 2.55 p.
n 137 a. mn., (V'estibuled Limited): west
bound. W. N. C. Division, 3.15 p. m. for Hender
onille and Asheville.
Trains leave Greenville, A. and C. Division,
northbound, 3a.mn..2.3$ p.m.. and 5,30 p.mn.,(Ves
lbuled Limniteds; southbound, 1.5'2a. in., 4.05 p.
m.. 12.28 p. mn.. (Vestibuled Limitedi..
Trains1leave Seneca. A. and C. Division. north
bound, 1.40 a. m.and12.50p.mn.; southbound, 3.01
a.m. and 6.01 p. mn
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on Trains 26
and 3687 and 38, on A. end C. Division.
W. H. GREEN, J. M. CULP.
Gen-lMg'r.lntn DC.Traffe Mgr.
E. BERKELEY. Supt., Columbia. S. C.
U'. A. TURK, S.H. RDnWICK,
Gen'l Pass. Agt., Ass't Gen' Pas. Agt.,
Washington. D. C. A tlanta. Ga.
end a Dollar Seventy-five
for an Electric nell outfit that yon can put up
yoursel, and when you want
S Hotel Annuncla.ors,
1CGas Lighting Apparatus,
Blectr Telegraph instruments,
Wire, Bells, Pushes,
send for best prices, to J. 31. BATEMAN,
E Washington St. columbia. S. C.
W. L. -ociA
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
BR . DJOCKTON, MASS.
en can sawe money i3!y purchasing W. L.
Becase we arc the largest manufacturers of
adverise( shoes in the world, and guaratcee
the value by stamping the name and.pnc e on
the bottom, which protects you agaimst high
prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes
equa custom work in style, easy fitting ar.d
eanng qualities. We have them sold every.
where at lwer prices for the value given than
ny other make. Take no substitute. If your
er anlot supply you, we can. Sold by
.I.JAlImO - . NIWRBRY,8S.C
g Ag, TIDIARS - . IVHlITIRf8, 8.0
ggR, IIOITE1 &1KIBLER
Physicians and Surgeons.
Ofce--Main Street; Room 14, over
unoze A Gnggans' store.
and Old Sores
and Kidney TroubleS
Are entirety jremoved b7 P.P
-PrlcMl A%h. Poke Foot andPt
t greate t blood pvlib
mznzy 0.. July 21,1891. .u
MESSBs I.!PP)AN Baos-.tvinb ..~
,Rf;Djj.iuasI boUght a b 8tl0O
P. P Patot Sprigs. Ak and -
It has done me more good than tree
months' treatmentat the Hot Springs.
bend three bottles C. 0. D.
Aberdeen, Brown County, b
% Capt. J. D. Johnston.
To al whom may concer: I here
b testfy0 .O t.he wonderful propertis
o P.- P. P. for erptions of the Skin.
suffered for several years with an un
sightly and disagreepble eruption on
my face. I tried every known reme
dy but in vain,until P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSTON,
XZin Cancer Cured.
Tesmony fromtAe Mayor of Seq1da,Te -
SzQUPM T%m, January 14. 1S93.
MESss. UPPWAN BROS. Savannah
Ga.: Gentlemen--I have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually V
known as skin cr cer,of thirty years' .OW
standing and fo,nd great relief: It
purifies the b!c.A and removes all Ir
ritation from the seat of the disease '"i
and prevents any snreadin of the
sores. I have taken ive or six bottles
and feel confident that another course ;
will effect a cure. It has also relieved
me from indigestion and stomach
troubles. Yours tral
Be en BN tienses Raed FBI.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT. -
41aria. fia plea'e ut anid invigoratin
,tu l in the cure o' Dyspepsia, IndigeG
ck Headache, Sore Swi !ach, etc.
egnlatnr. Crrects primiptly all disor
s. Wonderfully benteficial in Female
ken along with Qaininie is an eflectua
great appetizer when taken before
s aids digestion,
and $1s0 Bottless
irray Drug Co,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
TLANTIC COAST LNM
AASNE DEPAJ -1 rou -
A S 8T LI
Between Charleston and Cuuabiaan p
South Carolina and North Carolina
and Athena and A ilanta.
goIXG WEdr. 601" EIF
No. 52. No.5L.
7 16 LV....Chariesn..Ar. a 40
8 .S " " -70
IliuO " ...bumter..... .." 10
112J Ar....Columbia ...L. 42
1229 " ...,Prosperity.... 312
-243 .....Newberry...... 2,W
613, ....Cintn... " 112
z 32 " .....Crenwoo.. ... " .930
312 " ......Abbrenville.... " 1043
24.0 "....tlata.....1 85~~-.
6 1 " .....nderson... " 91 1
1520 "......Asheville... " 8 40.
Nos. 52 and 538 olid trainu between Charles
ton and Colum2bia, 8. C.
H. M. EMEN, Ass't GnPas.Agent.
T.M. EMERISON, Traffle Manager.
.L R. K ENLY. Gen'I Manager.
E ABOARD AIR LIME-hr liieS a
SNorfolk and Old Point, Va.., and Co1llus '
S.C. Ne'4 line to Charleston, S. C. Effea July
2, 1893.--- -
NOETHBOUND,. SOUHOUN1D. ,j
o~3~No~3Eaternl Timec No. li7j No.41
Daily. Daily. e xcep& Mjatai Daily. Daly.
630am 505pm Iv Atlianta arj 730am 645pmn.
U Depotcety tma
0 05am 8 13pm lv Athens ar 614 m1 805
12 15pm 10O00pn ar Abbeville ly 4 20am 30p
t2 46pml 2p ar Geenw'd tv 402am j2
1 40pm 11 12pm ar Clinton lv 31Uam
83pmLl22amlar Chester arj 2 7amI1145 E
SuOplS0am!ar Monroe v50am I1O1m
6 15mm ar Raleigh lv' 1 .0pm
7 S"am arHlendersonly 6. p
900am ar Weldon lv -t'S
:1103am arPetersburglv 84p
11 4;am'arRichmnond 1v 2 p
3 4pm ar Wash'ton lv 105m
5 24pmn ar Baltimore1v 9 42am
74opm ar Philadel 1v 7 20m
10 35pm ar NewYork lv 12 15m
S5'E0amar Charlotte 1v 10 00pml
I 9 0-amar Wim'g'n lvi 500pmj
200pml lv~Clinfon sri - iGgum~
2 42pm I ar Newberry lvi 12 4 b
27pmJ arProsperityi I1229pm
4 0pml ar Columbia liV 11 ISam
545pm I ar Sumter lvi s 63m
8 46pm1 arCharlestolvy 715mm ~
7 5pm I IarDarligt'nv j- [70m
.1942am lvWeldon(a) ari 521pm
145mlv Norfolk 1v7 300pm
f6 -5pm arNorf'lk bar~ 8 00am'
104a.rPhiladel Mv 4 41pm
120pm ar NewYorklv t210Dm -
8 00amjlar NewYorkIv 8 00pmI -e -
6 00ptl vPorts'h(w)arj 800am I
6 30mlarWash'gt'n lv 700Opm|
tDaily except Sunday.
(b) Via Bay Line. tn, Via New York. PhIS 0
delpia and NorfolkRailroad. (w)ViaNorfoZk'Z
adWhington Steamboat Co. Trains Nos. -13 "
and 117 run solid with Pn11man buffet 1eI(
cas ewenAtlanta and W:,a i s
PulmanBufetparlor cars T et-veen Tash
ton and New York. Parlor car Weldon ad
IPortsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet and Wi -
mington. Trains Nos. 34 and 41 earry throegh
coaches between Atlanta and Charleston.~
0. V. SMIT H. Traffic Manaeer.
. JOHN C. W INDER. Gen'i Manage.
.W. B. GLOVER. Div. Pai'.. Agent. Atsas.
Rapid iswa. ,W.iWU~.
, ishes fearfamily b ine .
witheut wecdas chi baa. i.
S push the butto. the5VI~
-aqspfr theyress Bd4chs, pOM.ned --
R. C. WILL
NE WBERRY, S. C
968 BROWAD ST, :
TeLargest Liquor flouse in
Choice Brandies, Wines, Gins, .
Runr andLiquors of
..-Everv Description. .-.