EVERY THURSDAY AT
Xi;WBERRY, S. C.
A VICTIM OF THE FAITH *CURE.
How Mis+ Iattie Gordon is tesponsible for
a Child'x Death.
Sppecial to the Register.)
TI aiMoN\'ILo.:, May :aS.-On Tues"
day Annette Maness of Darlington, a
girl of l, was buried in a country eem
etery tot far from this place. The cir
cunistances connected with her death
deserve to be mentioned as furnishing
evidence of the criminal presumption
exercised by the disciples of the faith
Annette was taken sick on the
seventh day of this mion th with measles.
The parents, as soon as her illness
became serious, employed a physician
to attenid her. The doctor found a se
vere case of dysentery in complication
with the measles, but, by prompt pre
scription of the proper remedies, soon
obtained a fair control of his patfent's
condition, and was anticipating her
The case was by no means out of
danger, however, when, on the Sun
day morning following, Miss Gordon,
of "Holy Alliance" fame, called on
Annette and selected her for a victim
of faith fanaticism. Miss Gordon talked
and prayed with Annette for about an
hour, and by dint of persistent persua
sion and appeals, made the poor little
girl promise that she would not touch
any more doctor's medicine, finally
also obtaining the parents' consent to
the fatal arrangement. This was Miss
Gordon's only visit. During the second
week of Annette's sickness the opera
tion of faith was allowed exclusit. way
over the system of the child, but her
state at the expiration of this time
compared so unfavorably with that she
had received from the more material
treatment received at first, the father
and mother were driven again to seek
medical aid of a nature more tangible
than the faith which, if strong enough,
may indeed remove mountains, but if
too much diluted, will not budge the
most infinitessilal bacteria. But it was
too late. They ravages of disease, un
checked by suitable medicines, had
carried the little sufferer beyond human
Miss Gordon is now at work in Char
leston, and it is devoutly to be hoped
that this account may find readers
among those who are likely to fall
under her influence, there or elsewhere,
and place credulous humanity some
what on its guard.
MRL'. MARY E. ItJYA..
The Rtemzarkabile Career of a Southern Lit
[From the New~ York Graphie.]
A little woman with shining black
eves and face fr:uued in short black
curls paswed me on Broadway yester
day. That, said one of those menwh
know everybody, is Mrs. Mary E.
Bryan. You rarely hear her name, yet
* she is a veteran in journalism, and not
a woman in town is better placed. She
is at the head of Munro's periodicals,
and has the confidence and respect of
the house in its most substantial form.
Lien to this: She is a Georgian, and
ran away from boarding school at four
teen and miarried. She was a mother
at fifteen and an editor of an Atlanta
newspaper at seventeen. Then she
moved with her husband, to a planta
tion on the Red river. The river took
the plantation at one bite and ruined
themi. Those were the turbulent days
of reconst ruction. At Natchitoehes no0
white man dared to edit a newspaper,
so Mrs. Bryan undertook it, an old
Frenchman supplying the money. Mrs.
Bryan stuck a pistol in her belt and
endeavored to rally the paralyzed
French population of the parish and
rescue their estates by inviting white
emigration. She wvas pursued by stones
through broken windows, but she kept
up until malaria and overwork pros
She was then urged to go on the
-Mge and the daughters of the promi
nlent citizens offe'red to join a company
she would form. She wrote, the play
herself, put her money in scenery a'nd
costumes, the rehearsals were all he'd.
the play~ was to be p)roducedl the next
day. On going home she found her
child seized with spinal meningitis.
With her Calvinistle training, she
thought it wa a punishment brought
-upon her fc.r going on the stage. The
child lived for six weeks, and died in
her arms 't hile she was correcting p)roof
with her left hand. Then came an offer
to go to Atlanta and start the Sunny
South. This was the turning point.
She not o)nly edited the p)aper, but
literully wrote it und(er pseudonyms of
every sort. Then appecared as a serial
her first novel, "Manche," which was
published afterwards in book formt by
Appleton, and brought this plucky
w.oman reputation andI money. After
several ofTers from Munro & Co. she
came to New York. She has earned
and deserves her success. I supp)ose she
is the only womlan living who wtrites
wvllo enin say' she iiever hats :iad' a mianui
script rejected . 5!e itIas llever evenl
had the chanlice to offer one.
Thet fo:lowing~ alpplica:tions, having
pse satis.factory~. wrt tenl examin ia
tion for adl:nission to the bar, have been
admiuttted. sw:or'n an I Ienl iled as at tor
nleys ait !awV of South (Carolinia: Henry
0. Bowen, P'icns: John G. C'apers,
leston; lR. B. (larke. Krshaw- C.
Frank D)ill. Greenville: Frank RI. Frost,
C'harlesto'n: Geor)ige Hi. H1 lin nant, Spar
.Preston B. Mayson, Edgeileld: E:llisoni
A. Smyvth, Chles,toni: C. W\. Wieck
ing, Jr.. (ce.q
Lady Kinled by L.I:htnzin; .
-Sl'arras-Nl:U , May 3.-Mrs. Win
go, wvife of L.ouisVWingo, was struck by
lightning and killed yesterday afternoon
at her home, near Mt. Zion Church,
$partan burg (Connty. When found
Mrs. Wingo was dead. The house was
RUCSSIA'S GIREAT RAILWAY.
The Transcaspian Line Into CentralAsia- A
Great Importance of the Latest R:u,sinn
Work of Encroachment.
Los nON, May 28.-The great Russian
railway into the heart of Asia is at last I
a fact, and you can now go from Lou- cui
donl almost to the i.oundary of the Chi- tra
nese Empire in tweive days. Tie lim- or
mense stratetgic and c1mmci'ial iill- see
portalnee of this event is not inlicated all
at all by anything visible in the great pre
London dailies. Each contained a arr
small press dispatcl this m11oiling an- spt
noun1eig the opening of t he road, but his
no special article or editorial collilient tre
appeared in of them. is
When one remniibers the great ex- I wi
eitenlilt that once clustered aroun(l riti'
MLrv, through vihicl the road passes, ga
and now over lerat. and the fatt that are
the new road places the whole of the en:
iussiail army only five lays distant an
from Northerin India and much nearer als
to Afghanistal. one1 is incliled to be- ph
lieve that En;glaud's fits of fear of R;us- an
sia's eneroachmieits are of ant inlteriit- in
tent and epilelptie character. Fromt St. It
Petersburg the new line runs through '
Moscow, Wormniiesh1, Rostov and Vladi- gin
Kavkas. Here the route is barred by wa
the Caucasus range, over which the do
line is not yet completed, and you have wi
to travel eighteen hours over a pass of tto
8,000 feet high, 2,00)0 feet higher than toi
the St. Gothard and Simplon. With frij
scenery twice as wild as that of Switzer
land, the Caucasus will be the great ab
summer resort of the future. On the is]
other side you take a steamer at Baku, mi
cross the Caspian Sea to Ossoun Ada, ste
where the new line begins, and go a rot
thousand miles further through Kezil- soi
Arvat, Geok-Tepe, Askabad, Merv and wi
Bokhara, to Samarcand. col
The road is well built and thoroughly
equipped, and Cook's tourists will be ab
eating hard-boiled eggs at the tomb of otE
Tamerlane from now onward, providing de
the present necessity for special govern- fai
ment permits can be got over. The cost dit
is less than ?50. th
The commercial importance of the m11V
new route is very great. The rich val- fre
ley of the Oxus, which is the Missis- ra
sippi of Central Asia, now opened up, se
had no Europoan outlet before save al<
by caravan. The resources of this terri- far
tory are of all kinds, mineral and agri- ar
cultural; and are undeveloped. The ga
effect oil civilization of the new line ter
can be better imagined than described, to
considering the fact that all the great wt
mechanical advances and the highest th
civilization of the nineteenth century o1
will now be carried into barbaric Asia. fai
The effect on on school geographies is th
not to be even surmised.
Russia has steadily been pursuing a th
policy of encroachment in the East, Co
and this explains her action in protect- A'
ing hecr W\esternl frontier. Evidenltly h
her object is to gain ill the East, and at
she proposes to be let alone in tile eo
West. One thing that is very cer- en
tainl is that tile new road is a
pretty good guaranty of peace for eli
somei timle to comle. The road will as
reatly affiet tile attitude of England ca
oward Russia, on account of the mili- tr
tary advanitages it gives the latter. i
China, however, has tihe most reasonl to so
feel nervWous, is any- n1tumber of Russian ml
troops can he massed at Samlarcand at h
short notice. v
All Sorts. 1e1
A Chicago lnewspaper mlakes thle re1
stternlent that tile net proiits of "The
Henrietta" this year hlave amounted
to $1:25,000, of wilii Robson & Crane ?
will recelee 30 per cent. i~
Aecording to Richard A. P'roctoIr, ther
scientist, there are twenty-six nmiles ofb
sweat tubes in the body of an ordinary sui
naln, alnd an average theatre aud ienee re
pepie a toll of Water every hour.
A number of society girls ill Mobl all
recently organized themselves into a S
minstrel troupe, blaCkened their faces,
donned tile professional wigs and grave
a perfor'mance for the benefit of a chari
table society. te
Ill tile old church (If Sanl Miguel, in W
Santa Fe, is a bell that was cast ml te<
Spain in tile year 135t. It wastroulght e
to Mexico by Cortcz, anld after the fall Ki
of Motezunma, Inldian slaves carried it at
to Sanlta Fe. Three of tile altar pieces
il theC ancient chutrchl are mlore thanl
sevenl hundred years old.
The finest p)rivate colict ti"In (If oldte
ahanacs ill Amierica is .nid to be P1
owned by one (If tile justices of the Su
preme Court of the United States. The ~
rarest almnae in thle counitry is proba
bly thle onec published by William Blradl
ford in l1686. It is ill the collection of
tle Historical Society of Pennisylvania,
and is valued at $.->50.
An initerestinig report (of the death of
a native was recenttly mlade by a .coro
nr's jury in JIndia. The nlative had
had the mlisfortunie to mecet a tiger, and
the report says: "Panldu died of tihe
tiger eating him. Thlere was no( othIer
cause of death. Nothinlg was left of
Padu save somne Iligers, whlich pr(oa
bly belonged eithler to the right or left
The nlumber of lives sacrificed at rail
road grade-crossings in Philadelphia
since 1878 is said to be ill thle neighbor0l
ho0od oIf four hundrelid.
Thie great majoitrity of lIttlo Bill's
iririe' Inidians5 have ret urnied toI Amleri
en i ti'me to vote forl the next pIresi
dent. Thet I rishl vote, whichi is genieral
(I n thet right side of any political
q'etion, wvill he much increcasedl also(.
31I E'l '- abe.:lth liss. (If Rehoboth,
Conn..i %tuplied a onnyl withl a meal
ti otheri dlay. While shec was pre~
paring' tile food the tranmp sanig
Narer My God, to Thee.'' and at the
and 25Y froll 1her bureau drawer.
"rnptr:uny,ll tihe boys are march
A YoIunI.11 lKiilled Wilie TIalkin;g to1 a
ed tills city Ztnight ofal sadl ald fatal
aciet that occurred oIver in Pickenis
whie min, was staniding~ talking. with
a ady andi holldinig a loaided gull inl his
hand. t he muzleI restinlg tunder his
arm, helie accidently struck tile
the whole load into his body, killing
a [From the Travelers' Magazine.]
"\W'hat would you do ?" a-ked the tire
iia Of the grimly engineer.
If ud d(lenly up''ii the re
A wOnI1aui li ihll alwar''
ue And rtupplo-' you were runiiing a little
ies Withi your gauge choek ip to "I.,"
to And the wotlal was deaf and lulb
of And couldn't hear wii.tle or bl:"
"Do !" er:ed the griiy enrineer,
With a look of etld distlain.
he "I'd get out there and leave you h ere
es To take your chalnee with thw train
by _'d straighten ou; on that pilot plate,
And that wonian I would snatch
Bef.re she knew whether we were
he Express, wild or di-lpat"h!
\\ "That. " said the tiremn,ii".I rall !;:lue?'
as Al( he shuveled in tle tc(:IL
in And woilerd If ht' d l ) do t he sante
mis In a siimilar kind ofa hole,
And the h'adliglit east a long. thu
tar Of a wtn)int a (n the track.
''Jump !" slhriieked( the tiren:i. "There
tat- But the engincer s:i st ill.
And a wVoltiai's sow,I*(\. joys aniS
\Were taken like a pill.
of "Why didn't you get on the pilot plate')
ak- That was the place for you'!
dy Why didn't, you try to avert her fate,
ra- As you boasted VoU would do ?'
al- "My friend,'' said the griiy engineer
eer W~ith apiologetie eoughi,
"That woumtani knew but troulle lere
led And now she's better off.
Besides. by grinding her to hash,
ght A good fat thing I draw,
red The road will pay five thousand cash
ver And she was-my miother-inl-law !"
ket f f?
'ore ROYAL RWA
for * O ,n
ies, This powder never varies. A marvel o
ger purity, strength and wholesomeness. Alor
economical than the' ordinary kinds. and can
the not be sold in comnpetition with the mnltitud
of low test, short weight alum or phosphat
-ars powder. Sold only in cans. RoYAL BAKIN
ml PowDER Co., 106 Wall st.. N. Y. 11-12-1o.
of A l of--- - - - ----- M lln ry h
a MiNIL! LNERYf
o~f All of o ll old i tkoil ieyh
,aben sold. Wiet wh~till a-. ew~l daysha
of inaetire y new~ h stock. if
andt at is ces.. to(hat wg illsisy,
nd 'CO ST AND SOME FUS
dt~ Wishin t can myObsin s
i.... TJobaceo CiArsM icl Sue Mru
SFine Whiskeys a Specialt)
~Luytie's Rye Whiskey.
Gibson's Rye Whiske:
Redmond Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. rorn Whiske:
t.fKentucky Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME,
ILEY W. FANT,
S ttucces-sor to .1 N' . F*. wV H !:ELER~.
if . Hacker, Proprietor. Established 18
-r,HIE LARGEST AND MOST CoMPLETE E
TAHL!SIDIEN ~T IlUT.
' GE. S. HACKER & SOf
i, DOORS, SASH, BLIND
MOULDING and BUILDING MATERIAl
s. Office and Warer-omrs, King, Oppoi
5. Cannon Street, Charleston, S. C.
11.UJIA -A-'4 -.-. rV --..fl
Mounted Courier Always Precedee
Train to Herald Its Approach.
rre,pondence of the Plhiladelpl
ailway traveling in Cuba has soi
ious a.,pects. For instle, wh
ins arrive at anld depart from cit
illages it is rather a queer thing
l,ctweel the depots ain limiiit:
iiinicipalities, a niai on horrelb
ceding the engine. No train n,
ive or depart more rap iply than t
ed of this courier, who alohu]
oV1 andi tlie train's coning
nendous bellowings. -onletiles
provided with a sort of trunij
icli le sounu15 lugubriously. 'I
lway,s are nearly all of narr
Ige. anld freiglt anl1 passeniger e
little and low. -Not long ago Cut
incers were nearly all Ainerie:
I received fahulous wages. TIhis
, true of the engineers on the su;
utations. But Cubans are bri;
1 iniitative, and tlhey are alone n
large. 'I'le lnaelilery attests ti1
is dingy, rusty, half-ruined.
lie Cuban enulleer hanlles his
Sill a hesitant, hysterical sort
v. He is no iechanic. If a bre
an occurs he calls upon everybc
;lhin reach and, in complete despI
ni, "talks it all over," runs away
ether or commits suicide from sh
Ahe railway stations are an wal
but as high as a fortress, and freil
iandled in the yards and transfer
tch as a lower Mississippi ri
amhlboat is "wooded" by a ne
istabouts who "shanty" with disi
gs, or by the unwieldy bull-ea
th their picturesque carretopros,
uimon to the streets of Havana.
'here are also sorne odd regulati
)ut Culan railway travel. Tie
ices are closed five minutes bet
)arture of trains ; and if one tl
is if securing a ticket, one-third
ional to regular fare is exacted
first division over which your ro
Ly lay. You are allowed to ca
e only a hat-box or a medium
lise ; but if your train does not in
iedule time you can stop anywb
hng the route and get your en1
e refunded. No "persons of col
allowed in first-class ears, thot
necocks iii baskets are ; and if you
tpted to ride upon the platforn
occupy more than one seat,
uld immediately be turned ovei
guardia civil, whose members r
trains between stations to flirt w
rsenoritas, and to constantly enfc
a fact that Spain owns Cuba.
ks in most European countr
,re are three grades of passen
ches, and all are modelled on
nerican plan. The third grade c
ye only solid wood seats ; the see
very plain, but tihe seats arc
.me," the first are very pleasalnt
1veient, and in mlost eases pret1
ough decorated, the woe ei
its taking the place of our 1li
hions on account of the diflerenet
mate. Thue conductor is uniforn
with us, anrd is the busiest man
th for the amount of business
nsact. He is at everybody er
-e minutes for re-examniniationi
kets, and a p)omlpous guardia civ.
der of one of the three classes
litany in the island, is forever at
els, gflaring imp)udently into fal
manding with maddening freqjuei
sur )ass-l>Ort, if you happen to 11
-igner, and esp)ecially so if an An
.n, wni the Spaniard loathes,
teiing your person, or even a 1at
iule, if the whim seizes him.
r. N. H. Frohiiclstein, of Mobi'e.
ites; I take gieat pleasure in recommi
Dr. King's New Discovery for (onis:
n. havinit used it for several attack~
nchi is and Catarrh. It gave me ins
cf andl entircly cured moe and I have
fn alliCtedl since. I also beg to state
ad tried other remedies with no goo(1
t. Ilave also0 usetl Electric liitte'rs an
g's New Life i'ils, both of w hich I
r. King's vew Discovery for Consunmpt
ughs and Golds, is sold on a positive g
'ral bottle free at Cofleld & Lyons'I
V. D. Hovt & Co., Wholesale and Ri
uggists of Rome. Ga., say: We have 1
lin Dr. King's New Discovery. Electric
s and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for two ye
ye never hiantiled remedies that sel
1. or give such universal satisfact
ere have been some wondIerful cures al
I by these medicineS in this city. Sev
es of pronounced Consumption have
tirely cured Dy use of a lew. bottles o
ig's New Discovery, taken in connc(
h Electric Bitters. We guarantee t
vays. Sold by Coxield & Lyoins.
Bucklcn's Arnica Salve.
he Best Salve in the world for Cuts. S<
uises, Ulcers, Salt Rthetun, Fever Sores,
(happed Hands, (Chiliblainus, Corns
Skin Eruptions, and positivelyc
les or no pay retiuired. It is guarantec
'e perfect satisfaction, or money refun
ice 2 cents per box. For sale by Cotie
No himrsaI Bemed
has veteen discoived ;~** b ut, ais at le
four-tifths of humani diseases' hav'e 11:
so:1 inipuire Blood, a media
u1 :ilh resors thbat tbii frorn a
in-a:t blig a ive iral lire as anyv 1
affeits theu loidi ii i*aich singe~ of
a greatr vari:-ty of vo:iplaiints thiani
Boils and Carbuncles
er-, :arsaari;; ae a con:parti
jT brief :rial.
.r..r..d;......d.n:si rft d
Ar' Sa Saproill 11
Dr:.C.Ae &C. Lowe!! Ma
Dr. J. C. Ayer & C"., Lowe!, M~
~oki by all Druggists. Price $1; six b~ttles
i We mail enough to convince
B S. LA CDEItuACi & Co.. 773 Broad-st Newark
Wholly unlikIe artificial systems.
Any book learned:in one.reading.
Clase. of :o ::t naltimt,rr. I0503 at De
troit. 1.5rj -1:It I'hilr.h Ili:t , 1:r1 vlasses of
'ulur.hia Iarw t-:ulents. at Yab-. Wellesley,
tllerlin, l'nivrsity r of l'"nn.. l ibii a.n U7ni
vetrsity t. ti ut;uia. &: .'.u". En:tsrl by
IrI Iret n 'i:r'r,i:. the Stei ti-t. l1ons. WV. W .
A\\ri i..li'Il'it I'. l:I-..1 '0 ..luIndg 'TInu0N,
I)r InowN. E. 11. (iH:,. Prini-i p lI N. Y. State
Noril ge. 'I. 'le systrn is perfectly
tauht by rrsponil'ncte. 'r,spectUs POST
fl;o-: from tP F"'. D3) I ETT '.
-':: Fifth Ave., New York.
r 'HE SCIENCE OF LIFE. the
Igreat 3edical Work of the
age on Manhood, Nervous and
P!ysical Deblity. l'rcmaturC
Decline, Errors of Youth, and
th, reon, :1) rag,- S vo, r'2
pre.scri;tlons ror all diseases.
Cloth, full git, only $1.t), by
mall, seaie. illustrative sample free to all young
and middle ag-d men. Send now. The Gold and
Jewelled Medal awarded to the author by the Na
tianal Medical Assoclation. Address P. 0. box
193, Boston. Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKER, grad
uateof Harvard Medical College, 25years' practice
in Boston, who may be consulted confidentially.
Specialty, Diseases of Man. Office No.4 Bulfinch st.
Have you Cough. Bronchitis. Asthma, Indigestion I Use
PARKER'S CINCER TONIC without delay. IC
has cured many of .ae worst cases and is the best remody
for all affections of the throat ant lungs, and diseases
arising from imnure blood and exhaustion. The feeble
and sick, struggling against disease, and slowly drifting
to the grave, will in many cases recover their health by
the timely use of Parker's GinFer Tonic, but delay i dan
gerons. Take it in time. It is Invaluable for all pains
and disorders of stomach and bowels. 5o. at iruggiAi.
S The cabinet organ was in
troduced in its present form
by Nlason .t Hainlil in 1861.
.Other inakers followed in the
$.2 10 $900. mntifacture of these instru
ments. but ie M.ison & Hamillin Organs have
always miaiti...ned their supremacy as the
best in the world.
Mason & Hamlin oiler, as demonstration of
the une<;ualled excellence of their organs, the
fa et that at all the great World's Expositions,
since that of Paris, 1811, in competition with
best makers of all couintries, they have inva
riably taken the highest honors. Illustrated
f ft Mason & Rainlin do not bes
uitate to make the extraordina
ry claim for their pianos, that
at hey are superior to all others.
I; 'They recognize the high excel
urant pri ^I.. lence achieved by other lead
ing makers in the art of piano building, but
still clairn superiority. l'his they attribute
solelv to the reimarkable improvement in
trodticed by them in the year 18,and now
known as the "AS4u' & IIAMtLtN PIANO
STINI:EK." by the use of which is secured the
greatest possible purity and retinement of
to:e, to,ether with greatly increased capacity
for standing in tuac, and other Inportant
A circular, containing testimonials from
three iunilred purchasers, musicians, and
tuners. s!nt, together with descriptive cata
logue, to any applicant.
Pianos and Organs sold for cash or easy pay
ments; also rented.
f MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN & PIANO CO.
BOSTON. NEW YORK CHICAGO.
r sI'Vland a hal$ :iles we t or G;reensboro,
IN. C. The niam i , oh the it. & D. R.R.
passes tbrough the groinnds and wuithin 1.(1
feet of the otlee. Saleinm trains inuake regular
stops t wie- t.l,inV eadch way.
Tuose in tere.,te<l in fr-iit amid fru growing,
are cordially inivited to ispee: this, the
largest Nursry in th-- Sta t-. an d one of the
laigest in tihe South. Stockl conslt of
\t the .w::ra--v ri'I i-. ais we:1 as
the o oil -':bi'Wh n \y new i g e for
1S% will war- a-e ou o-rder to my
iuio rizedi :n'. or .orddi:.et from the
- DTescipt itaui',gue fret- to aupplicaints.
A1 dd ress
.I. VAN LIND)LEY,
GJuilford Counti'. N. C.
IRiliable .\genit w-i it' I In. every.county.
oi)d payn coni si SSon will be given.
TAVING just rec-eive'd a delayed
ILcar~go of'mIlaterial, which we are
no0w lmanufctuhl-rinlg, we are prepared to
,till ordet.rs pIrtompltly for our
E116I\ STA\DAID GiliA0.
O)rd ers by, t elegraiphl will receive
special at tenltjtin.
T HE WILCOX & GIBBS' GUANO CO.,
1:18 E AST BAY STRtE IT,
Charleston, S. C.
170 lone( vear or loniger, from Ja nlu
arv 1l; , ~1i88, a desirably located
ose,'ill tilt town of New1berry, coIl
taiinlg seven1 roomIls anld cellar and an
out-house5L with two rooms, and about
two andl onet-hlf acres, set ill choie
fruts, gratpe vinesi* and( small, fruits.
A pply to myl Attornley, (#. S. Mower,
or to 1-F. WERBE~R, .JR.
b' tmW. L. DO I GJ:;ho. arrne.
VI.. r- Wi U Iu- AN Iiau..3 HO sue
eledifr heavy nwear.o;
, va iiys andl - i i - W the bs colso inthe
- utnand welace. an if ndi-ot stdC byoi
- elr t-W. I, ?GL.Si( D SUGLA i, Brctn
3IINERllJA3IESN, anAgIlebetsho hent
.TLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Carolina and Wes
ern North Carolina.
No. GO. No. 53.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p in 7 00 a m
Lanes........ 713pm S34an
" Sumter ...... S27pm 941am
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 p in 10 45 a m
" Winnsboro.. 3 19 p m
" Chester..... 4 29 p in
Yorkville... 5 59 p in
" Lancaster... 7 05 p m
Rock Hill... 5 12 p m
Charlotte ... 6 15 p m
'' Newberry... 1 01 p in
Greenwood.. 2 52 p m
Lanrens..... 4 30 p m
Anderson... 4 50 p n
Greenville .. 5 40 p in
" Walhalla.... ;35 p m
Abbeville ... 4 25 p m
Spartanburg 2 02 a m G 35 p m
Hends'llville 5 53 a i
" Asheville.... 7 00 a in
No. 23. No. 52.
Asheville .... 9 49 p in
Leave Heiid,'nville 11 07 p mo
Spartanburg 2 30 a in 4 30 a n
Abbeville... 10 55 a n
-' Walhalla ... 7 55 a n
Greenville.. 11' 00 a m
Anderson... 9 52 a in
Laurens .... 8 20 a m
" Greenwood. 12 56 p m
Newberry.. 3 05 p n
Charlotte... 1 00 p m
" Rock Hill... 202 p m
Lancaster... 10 Oe a m
Yorkville... 12-53 p m
" Chester .... 2 45 p to
Winnsboro. 3 47 p m
Columbia... 6 50 a in 5 33 p n
Arrive Sumter..... 8 12 a in 6 49 p in
" Lanes ...... 940a1m 805pm
" Charleston.11 30 a m 9 45 p na
On Sundays train will leave Charle.
ton, S. C., 8:i0 a. m., ar1 ive Columbia].]
p. in. Returning leaves Columbia 51
p. m., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. in.
Solid Trains between Charleston ani
Columbia. S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos
52 and 53 train between Charleston anc
Columbia. No.extra charge for seats is
these cars to passengers holding Firs1
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Car
on Nos. 14 and 23 between Savannah
Charleston and Hot Springs, N. C., via
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent
WILMINGT3M, COLUMBIA & AUSUSTARALROAI
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No. 4V. No. 40.
DA'E> July 12th, 1885 Daily. Daily.
Lv. Wilmington...............8 20 P. M. 10 l P. 3
Lv. L.Waccamaw...............9 42" 11 17
Lv. Marion....... ................11 a " " 12 40 A.V
Arrive Florence............12 25 " 115 "
" Sumter............4 34 A M. 4 34 "
" Columbia.............6 40 " 6 40 "
TEAINS GOING NORTH.
Lv. Columbia ................ 9 5. P. 3
Arrive Sumter................. 1155 "
Leave Florence......... ..... 4 30 P x. 5 07 A.
Lv. Marion...... ........514 " 553 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw .............-7 14 '" 7 44
Ar. Wilmington.... .......833 9 07
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley'
Whiteville, Lake Waccamnaw, Fair Bluti
Niciols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timnisi
vile, Lynchburg, Miayesville, Sumter, Wedge
teld, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points 01
C. & G. R. R., C , C. & A. R. R. Stations. Aikel
Junction, and all points beyond, should tak~
No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savanna,
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers~ on 40 can take 45 train fromi Flc
rence ror Columbia, August.a andt eorgi
pain.s via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston ani
.JOI-N F. DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
TO AND FROM CHARLEsTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.501 a mn 5.33 p
Due Charleston......10.35 p mn 1.45 p
Depart Charleston...7.00 a n 6.Wn p i
Due Columbia.....10.45 a mn .45 p I
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAiLY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pmn p1
Depart Columbia..650 7 45 544) 5;
i mpil na p m p1r
Due camnden...1252 12 52 42 7
wE6T (DAILY EXCEPT iNUNDAY.)
am ami pm13 p1
Depart Camden.....745 7 45 3 30 :
ami a m p m p
Due Columbia.. .1 25 10 45 7.34) 94
TO AND FRoM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.... 6.50 a in 533 p
Due Augusta.........ll.4 a in 10.25 p
Depart A ugusta... ...... 6.10 a m 4.40 pi
Due Columbia.... ....1.5 a in 9.45 p
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colull
bia and Greenville Railroad by train arrivirx
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at. 5.33 P. MI. Ah
with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta Ra:
road by same train to an<f from all points c
both roads to and from Spartanburg and be
yod by train leaving Charleston at 6 00 p.1
and Columbia at 650 a. mn., with throus
coach to Miorristo- n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper:
At Charleston with Steamers for New Yorl
and on Tuesdays and Fr idays with steams
for Jacksonville and points on the St. John
River;also with Charleston and Savanni
Railroad to and from Savannah and
pointe in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centi
Railroads to and from all points West ai
South. At Blackville to and from poInts <
Barwell Railroad. Through tickets can 1
purchased to all points South and West, 1
D cQEEN,Agent, Columibia.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEM. Gen. Pass. and Ticket A
A mrca1 au f Huoh iei
Is the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatme
and Radical cure of Spermnatorrhcea,
incapacity. induced by excess or ear
ROBERT J. CUiLER WELL, M.I
The world-renowned author, 'n ti
admirable Lecture, clearly proves fro
his own experience that the awful co
sequenCes of early error may be effe<
tally removed; pointinig Ont a mode
cure at onice certainl and effectual,1
every, no matter what his conditi<
may'be, may cure himself cheaply, p
vatelv and radically.
pgWThis Lecture will prore a boon
tsousand.s and thousands.
Sent under seal, in plain envelope,
any address, on receipt of four cents,
t wo postage stamnps. Adldress
The CQlverweil Medical Com
41 Ann Street, Necw York, N.Y. P 0 BoX4
H F. iRIVJtS
(NE WBERRY, S. C.)
Will repair furniture and do jobs of ci
petry and cabinet making at
Orders left at W. W. Ipark's Mu:
Sore wil1l lreceive prompt attentlion.
W. T. D AVIS
Doors, Sash, Blinds
Lumber, Laths, Shingles, Lime. C
mnent, and Builders' Materials of
kinds on d
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,
EWBERRY, S. C., Jan. 16, 1888. j
In compliance with instructions from
the Comptroller-General, and in obed
ience to the requirements of the Act,
the following Act is published for the
information of the people.
WM. W. HOUSEAL,
TO A LLOW CNIMPROVED LAN I)S WHICH
HAVE NOT BEEN ON THE TAN BOOKS
sINCE 1875 TO BE LISTED wITHOUT
SEcT1ON 1. ie it enacted by the Sen
ate and House of Representatives of the
State of Souti Carolina. now met and
sitting in ieneral Assembly, and by
the authority of the sane: That in all
cases where unimproved land which
has not been on the tax books since the
tiseal year conunencing November 1st,
1875. and which are not on the for
feited list, shall at any time before the
1st day of October, 1888, be returned to
the County Auditor for taxation, the
said Auditor be, and he is hereby, in
structed to assess the same and to enter
it upon the tax dunlicate of the fiscal
year coilenving om inber 1st. 1887,
with the simple taxes of that year.
SEc.2. 'Tliat all such lands as may be
returned to the Auditor for taxation
between t he first day of October, 1888,
and the first day of October, 1889, shall
be assessed and (harged with the sin
ple taxes of the two fiscal years com
lneneing respectively on the first day
of November. 1887, and the first day of
SEC. 3. That as soon as practicable
after the passage of this Act, the
('oimptroller-(ener:.l is directed to fur
nish a copy of the same to each Auditor
in the State, and the Auditors are re
q yuired to publish the same in each of
their county papers once a week for
three months during the year 1888, and
for the same period of time during
the year 1889; and the cost of such pub
lication shall be paid by the County
Treasurer, uxn the order of the County
Connissioners, out of the ordinary
county tax last collected.
Approved December 19, 1887.
TO THOSE W HOSE
EYES ARE FAILING!
Lear's Rod Crystal Spectacles and fye Glasses
Will Save Them.
They are not to be tried, but have
already proven a great blessing to many
of the best citizens of the town and
For Sale at the Art Store.
R. C. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Under Cretwell Hotel, Newberry, S.
ON i LO\t-PRItJE BAISI
During ISSS I will sell 3aetalic Caskets
and all styles of Coffins at prices to suit
the tines-low as the lowest !
Contracts for exerything in the Car
pentry Busine-s will also be figured on
a rock bottomi basis.
All orders in Undertaking or con
tracts in Carpenter work shall have
my prompit attention.
OL MONI8, UNT~ ES,
SiLVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Tab'o Cutlery,
SWatch Repa ring a Specialty.
Newberry, S. C. 11
21 ~ . .AS
g08 -a RATRRON 6E
THE AR A TRNSARET ND OL
foIBours withou GRatge Infact,N thWere
Perfect Sight Preservers.
Testimonials from the leading physicin
in the United States, governors, senators, leg
islators, stockmen, men.of note in all pro
fessions and branches of trade, bankers, me
chanics, ete..ecan be given who have had thei;
sI ght improved by their u'.e.
ALL EYES FITTED,
tAnd the Fit Guaranteed by
r - COFIELD& LYONS,
- Newberry, S. C.
These glasses ane not supplied to peddlers at
an pic. A. K. HAWKES,
is WHOLm.A [email protected] ^a
Is receiving daily a EW STOCK of FALL
o and WINTER DRYl (OODs and NOT10NSi
or which he will ofrer at prices that cannot be
bat by others tar or near. Hie can afford tc
do this, and will do it, as he only sells for
CASH, andl no o-her way. Come one. come
all.san' see for yourself whatt is saidl is so,
and you will make by it.
-C.F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, C0L.JMB1A, S.C.
I STILL continue to treat the diseas4
of women. bo0th married antel single,
a There is a physical cause o)f sterility ii
young married females which callb
remtoved very easily.
P. B. RUFF, M. D).
* JUDICIOUS AND0 PERSISTEN
Advertising has always proven
a -successful. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertising consult
L.OR D & THOMAS,
- 48. 4n.a:astree, CHI CACO.
TH'IS P APER PZa?? t*Ge.:
if you 'ant to butld up home
enterprise to send of to get
what Nua can buy at home.
We speak for our branch of
the trade at this time and
it applies equally as well to
all trades and professions in
the town and county. We
are not selfish. But we want
that we are prepared to do.
It is not too much to say that
our work is equal to the best.
We can print anything and
bind to some extent. That's
honest. We make a specialty
of everything needed in a town,
like ours. We haven't said
a word about the
which we put in last spring.
It is a small beginning, and
should not be despised. The
first steam printing ever done
in Newberry was in our estab
lishment, and it's still going
on. You know that steam
power is much more satisfac
tory than hand power in any
enterprise where power is to
be used. Our power is pro.
duced by a 'novel piece of
mechanism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
Come in and see it in opera
tion. We . take delight in
seeing jou about as well as
sking you to
and anything else ycu need
that we have riot mentioned.
We guarantee satisfaction in
every particular. We put
Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
without blotters. The pads
we use. are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
my not be out of season. A
con parison of them with any
estblisment in the State
should be granted a clinching
argument for your patronage
of home enterprise.
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folks, but we
know that some people, unless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often send to distant places
for. D)on't for et
The Herald and News
s $1.50 a year,-with one price
ifo advertising. The paper
may pnk for itself ja3t now.
for either a visiting cardl or a
mammoth poster. We have7
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
Shipping . Tags,
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