Newspaper Page Text
T.e iLer aIid.
THOS. F. GRENE:ER, EDITORS.
W. H. WALLACE, E
ZEWBERRY, S. C.
W DNES1)AY, J UN E 8 1SS1.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
Dy Newspaper, devoteI to the material im
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively. and as an
Adyertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
Life Insurance Run Mad.
aJust after the war life insurance
, eompanies did a big business. But
many of the insured, after paying
pemiums for several years, grew
tired of it and let their policies
lapse. And in many other cases
the companies failed. For some
ears past life insurance companies
n the old plan have not done much,
in this section of the world at least.
They-have been in a great measure
superceded by what is known as
the mutual insurance plan, which
-claims the advantage of being less
expensive and perfectly safe. In
this plan there are no large salaries
to be paid to Presidents, Secreta
ries, Agents and others. Instead
of being insured by companies, the
members of the new mutual insur
ance organizations insure each oth
er Instead of paying annual pre
_ Jiums, the members, upon the
death of one of their number, pay
in only sufficient to make up the
amount of the insurance on the de
ceased. There is no investment
> .of capital; so while there is no
chance to make anything on the
-money ,by way of interest, or by
speculation, there is the advantage
that there is no danger of its being
.. ost by bad investments, by unwise
jspecul!ations, or by defalcations.
The plan is extremely simple, and
may be thus illnstrated : A number
o~f men, say one hundred, agree
thsat when one of their number shall
4 Ir the. others shall pay to his
widow, or children, or to whomso
)~o~7elsehe may designate, a cer
t sum, say $2,000. There are
* i addition- some other slight pay
ments in th i ay of "dues", which
4g to provide for the current ex
These mutual life insurance so
cieties have become quite popular,
alhave spread very rapidly with
inthe. past. four or five years.
7 They are are all based on the same
Now, without -any reflection on
-any of these societies, or their mem
bers, we propose a few general
thoughts on thesubject. We think
it will not' be denied that the chief,
.underlying principle of all life in
suuance is, the expectation of get
ting something for nothing. It is
simply a specniation-and a specu
lation on the most uncertain of all
things;~ human life. There seems
to be in the human mind generally
a love for ~speculation. We see it
e xemphfied in lotteries, in raffles,
ad in every species of games of
bance. It is the foundation of
gambling-whatever that is:; we
do not undertake to say ; sometimes
Si is one thing, sometimes another
-so styled, at least. For instance:
A narty gives an obligation to
receive, or to deliver, a hundred
bales of cotton at some fixed future
time at a fixed price, nor knowing,
and it being impossible for him to
know, or to - conjecture with any
reasonable certainty, whether the
price of cotton will be higher or
lower at the fixed time than the
price agreed upon. Further, the
delivery of the cotton is a mere
myth: one party simply "forks
over" to the other the money that
*-reyresents the difference in value
- between the agreed price and the
actual price at the date fixed for
delivery. Each party takes the
* chances of making or losing this
difference. This is called "buying
and selling futures".
Twenty persons pay five dollars
each for the.chance of throwing the
highest die and thereby getting a
hundred dollar watch. Each takes
the chance of losing five dollars orI
-of making ninety-five. This is
- nTake the example already s'ated
inregard to mutual insurance:
Each member takes the chance o
egetting, or of his family's getting,
$2,000 for less, or for more, than
he has paid for it. He may die1
within a year ; in that case his fam.
ily gets $2,000 for which only $20|
- . -- *, . -.- - I
speculation. This is called "mutual
T he idea running through all
these transactions is, as before said.
to get something for notbing, or to
get more than one has paid for. Is
it not so? You say that is not the
idea? Suppose, then, that there
were no possible chance of one's
getting more at his death than he
had paid in during his life-how
many, do you suppose, would go
into it? It cannot be called an in
vestment, for there is no capital in
use ; the money is paid in and then
immediately paid out. There are a
hundred ways to invest money se
,ure1y and profitably, if one is only
seeking a fair return upon his
You say that one advantage of
mutual insurance is, that many pay
in money for several years and then
draw out, leaving others to reap
the benefit of this money. In other
words, some' pay money, ranging
in amounts from a few dollars to
thousands, for which neither they
ior their families ever receive even
the smallest return ; and others get
these amounts for nothing.
You say that the members do
not themselves reap the advantage
of the insurance. Would it alter
the character of a game of "poker"
if each player should agree to turn
over all his winnings to his wife
and children for their exclusive use
and benefit ? And there is another
side to this: the member who
"draws out" after having paid in
fQr a number of years, andI the los
ing man in a game of "poker", have
very likely lost money that they
ought to have spent for their fami
lies, or paid debts with. And it will
be found generally that those who
have "drawn out" of the mutual
insurance societies were men who
were too poor to "pay in" anything
further. So that some profit by
You say that all who join do so
with the knowledge and agreement
that some will gain and others will
lose by the operation. There is a
similar knowledge and agreement
when a party sits down to a game
of "poker". It is simply an agree
ment all round to takce the chances.
Suppose one knew that the same
amount he paid "into" the society
his family, at his death, would get
"out of" it ; would he join any of
the thousand and one mutual in
surance societies with which the
country is flooded ? If not, then
our proposition is true, viz., that
the chief inducement is the hope of
getting something for nothing. Is
this right ?.
We believe in the Divine maxim:
"In the sweat of thy face shalt thou
eat bread," and that if a man does
thest he can a Good Providence
will not only take care of him, but
also of his family after him.
"I have been young, but now am
old ; yet have I not seen the right
eous forsaken, nor his seed begging
The Clyde Syndicate has gobbled
up the Greenwood & Augusta R. R.,
and will complete it soon.
Mr. J. T. McCants has been ap
pointed Assistant Master of Trans
portation for the C. & G. R. R.
The Governor has appointed Col.
James L. Orr, of Greenville, Solici
tor of the Eighth Circuit, to fill the
unexpired term of Col. Cothran.
Hon. Sam'l Dibble, of Orange
burg, has been nominated by the
Democratic Convention of the Sec
ond Congressional District for Con
gress, in place of Hon. M. P. O'Con
Ben James, colored, was hanged
at Marion Friday, 3d instant, for
the murder of Mr. D. M. Harrell
the 9th of August, 1.80. flis hang
ing presented one circumstance
very unusual in such cases. In
stead of saying that he was "going
straight to glory", he said that he
was not prepared to die. Probably
the triamtphant gallows scenes will
soon cease since hanging has ceased
to be a popular spectacle. James
denied his guilt to the last.
The New York Legislature con
tinues to ballot for U. S. Senators.
About twenty-eight Republicans
stick to Conkling and Platt ; the
ther Republicans vote for Depew
ad Cornell principally, though
here is a good deal of scattering.
he Democrats support Kernan
rd Jacobs. There seems to be
rery little probability of Conkling's
a.nd Platt's re election.
Prof. Charles F. Smith, of Wof
br~i College, who has recently fin.
Pierre Lorillod 's horse Iriquois,
three years old, n on the Derb? race
the 1st. instant. Mr. Loriilord is
said to have won _2.000.000 on one
bet. Iriquois is the first Anierican
horse to win the Derby.
A new telegraph company has
i n :ormed in New York wit h a
capital of 810,000,000. Its name
is the International Telegraph Com
The investigation into the Star
RteUi swindles is being pshed
FOR THE HERALD.
Our Wash igton Letter.
WASIINOTON, D. C.,
June 1, 1881.
It the contest at Albany were an
ordinary one, some Republicans pre
ferring a certain person for Senator
and others preferring another, I would
not mention it in these letters It
would not be of importance, It would
excite little interest here or elsewhere.
But this is exactly what the contest
is not. On the one side is Conkliu,
and on the other side not a man or
men, but the administration. Every
personal friend wbo deserts Conkliug's
cause dues so because t"the adwinistra
tion" is believed to be against Conk
ling. There are two reasons why the
ad:ioistratiun, though it way prevent
the immediate return of Coukling,
can neither suppress him nor gain
permanent strength in the State.
First-he is incomparably the ablest
man in hit; party in New York, has
been its unquestioned leader for uauy
years, and controls more votes than
wake up the "balance of power" be. 1
I tween the parties in the State. See
oId, the opposition to him is led by a
mass of selfish and jealous men of only
small ability-scheming, sly, sham
"reforwers", who can neither agree
with each ether nor with themselves
for any length of time. United by a
commoun eumity and by patronage
now, they will begin to quarrel
amongst themselves as soau as the
presure i reguoved and the spoils
ome to be divijdcd. After the next
election, uniless umy opinion is entirely
wrong. a new Republican pirty will
needl to be constructed in New Yurk,
out of what will be little more tha'n a
mob, and the man who will have the
strongest following will be Conkliog.
In previous letters I have mentioned
an investigaJtion into the Treasury
D)epartment, by which peculation was
believed to have beeu shown on the
part of the late Chief Clerk, now As
sistadt Secretary ; the Superintendent
of the Building and otbers. For some 1
reason the report of the Commrittee of
Investigation is delayed, and., it is
nowv said, will not be made until aftert
Secretary Windom's return from the
West, if then. If there is any one
thing wbich will strengthen the ad
ministration it is the prompt exposure
of all frauds and irregularities, and
the punishment of the guilty. To
delay, as is now being done, or to drop
invstigatious, as it is hinted will be
done, will be alilke disastrous to the
srvic:e and to the Secretaries who per-r
mit such a course.
It is stated "by authority"' that the
President will spend the 3d, 4th and
5th of July in Massachusetts. HJe
will attend Commencement at Wil- r
Except a very small force to attend
to correspondence, all the employees <f
the Census Office will be dismissed a
shortly. The extra appropriation made
by Cougress is nearly exhausted.
This Census has been considerably ~
ore expensive than any previous one,
but embraces much information never a
before gathered, and it is believed that u
the enumeration of inhabitants is wore
accurate than ever was before made in V
any country. DIGI.
The F~actory. p
It is an interesting and pleasing
siht to see the facto;ry iP oper'atir>n
The miachim-ryi wi rks so smoothly, t
achl p)iece p.-rtori ing its pairticular i
work so selIl and beautifully. The o
umber of spi"dles have been in
creased during the past three or four
days. 3.120 now bein:g in operation.
Each day two bales of cotton are
muatuFed jio thread, an
1,000 pouuds if thread. Theatota b
umber of spindles the factory will s
ran when everything is com pleted will te
e 0.240 The number of bales of ei:
otton consumedl the~n per day will be l
five, or about 1,500 during the year-.b
The numb er of emiiployees in the fac- Itl:
ory is about -40 in all-men, women I
nd ehildren. They are for the tpost bt
part fromt North Carolina, hav'ing pre- !
'ious!v workedin 11cottiin factories in
that btate. Mr J. R. Niesler, for
L.ery of Charlotte. is the superinten
lent. The factory is provided with a
raer apparatus in the event of fire,
iy which the building can be flooded p'
o eyfw iits
Th er fews ainutl es. iko t e s
Tcholfrst annul beetn o hel 't Tu sh
m.t-balam will he held vest Tna- au
Newberry Coaerei&ce S. C. 1
This con ference met at Mt. Pi-i
,rium church on Friday. Mav 2,
1881. at a. m. There was a full at
endance of clerical arid lay members
preseut. liev. .J. 1). Shirey preached
lie opening sermon, after which
here was a recess until 1 30 p. im..
when conference re assem.bled in the
-hurch to continue the transaction of
business. During this session Rev.
J. D. Shircy, chairman of the com
eittee on the temperance movement.
aade his report, when the following .
resolutions were adopted :
Resolved, That it is with pleasure.
hat we have listened to the encour
giug report of the committee ap
pointed by this conference on the t
abolishient of the whiskey traffic.
Resolved, That as a conference we
still stand pledged to use our efforts
ind give our support and influuce in C
very lawful and expedient way to
Eurther the good work already in
Resolved. That three laynen in
1ach congregation in our connection
e appointed by the pastor in charge, C
tnd said committee submit a report at
,he next meeting of conference as to I
.he feeling among our people in re
;ard to this important matter
The comwittee appointed to report
)n the question referred to the con
erence by the Synod, viz: -How can
'e strengthen our Church govern- e
nent ?' submitted their report in
heses, which were defured until Sat- C
irday for discussion.
Rev. S. S. Rahn, who visited
zrenville .some months ago, to look
.fter the members of our Church liv- a
ag there, was called on to make a v
;tatement as to the prospect of be- '
inning missionary work in that rap
dly growing city. He was requested
:o visit that point again at an early
iay. and if the outlook be sufficiently C
encouraging, arrange to spend a month c
luring tbe summer among those scat
:ered members of our flock. le was
diso requested to yisit Spartanburg in
.he event he spent a few weeks in
3reenville, since Lutherans are living ~
i that flourishing city.
A subject kindied to this was also
liscussed viz: the importance of look- ]
ng after mission points within the
ounds of this conference. We have
nany scattered mvewbeis of our
1hurch who are too far removed to
ttend regularly the services and wor
hip of a Lutheran church. We
hould do more to carry the gospel to
Macedonia church, of Rev. J. A.
ligh's charge, was selected as the
>ac for the next convention, and
Liday before the fifth Sunday in
Tuly as the time. t
On Saturday the question, 'How
~an we strengthen our Church gov
~rnent?l' was discussed at lcngth.
onference then adopted the follow
Resolved, That as the result of the '
lisussion of '.,e question, '[low can t
we strengthen our Church govern-4
net and discipline of our Church,r
vhich perhaps might be remedied, a
ut how to bring about the desiredr
~hange we are not yet able to suggest. a
Resolved, That these defec:s are
nore apparent than real and the ineffi- A
iency lies wtore in the neglect of a
roper execution of the detailed re
uirements of our constitution than in o
ar organic law.
Rev ~J. D. Shirey voted 'riay' on!
e ad-option of these resolutions as a
Conference decided to hold the s
text Sunday-school convention at
ethlehem church on the second
Vednesday in September, and the
lay following. The committee was
equested to arrange the progra:.ome ti
nd publish it one month previous in t
he Lutheran Visitor.d
Saturday 11 a. mn., Rev. S. P.
ughes preached a sermon.
The question to be discussed at the a]
ext meeting is: What is the differ- tC
nee between -true catholic Lathe- 01
auism' and -Luthcran orthodoxy ?' f
Rev. J. Hawkins was appointed to
resent the subject in the form of g
At 11 a. in., Rev. H. S. Wingard _
reached a sermon on 'Beneficence'
a large and attentive audience, after
hich the Holy Sacrament was ad
uinistered to a large number of comn
At 2 p. mn., the Sunday-school ser- 4
ice was held, when an address was w,
ade by Rev. S. P. Hughes. mt
Conference then closed one of the I>
tost interesting, and, it is hoped,
S. S. RArN, Secretary. R
The adm1irer of two girls at Waupa. Gf
i, Oregon, could not choose between of
iem, and neither was willing to re- Cr
nquish her claims in favor of the
:her. They therefore agreed to de
de the question by the toss of a
>i, and the tossing was done, care
tly and fairly, in the presence of an
vited company. The loser accepted
r luck uncomplainingly, and is to
first bridesmaid at the wedding. A
imewhat similar case had a different
rmination at Bowerton, Michi. The
rls in this instance were sisters. and
ey were willing to divide the lover
'tween them. In order to carry oati
at idea they have started for Utah,
bere they will practice polygamy ;
it the hinrmonian~s sistex have ex<
tcd a solemn vow from the man
vr to have more than two wives.
Womeanu's s t tisdofmor n
rtahe,isi that her ofmly shim
rne full helr tanily sh be
opt inv full heahithnabl dshe
oud tae oll the timsionabe tdre-e
a mia of tho tinus She there. -
1hv ome People Fai to Suic
Thev are lazy.
Tboev tail to advertise.
Thy fail to push business.
They talk politics too amuch.
They imitate- their neighibors.
T Ve no eye to busintes-.
'T ey uverloook the small things.
They let their fires burn at will.
They are slovenly in their shops.
They have too wuch outside busi
T' hey fail to invent or have new
They know not the power of weth
They become rusty and lose aibi
They are penny wise and pound
They know not the best is the
peThey let their shops get filthy and
They let their help waste and de
They are not polite or acconmmo
They are illiberal to horne enter
They think most things take too
They hope for fortune to drop in
They try how cheap they can do
They attend to everything but their
May 22. 1881, by Rev. S. A. Repass, D.D.,
ssisted by I ev. Mr. Loyd, Rev. I. P. Haw
.is, of Prosperity, S. 2., to Miss AL!CL F.
ILLIAMS, of Roanoke County, Va.
NEWBERRY, S. C., June*4, 1881.
List of advertised letters for week ending
une 4, 1881:
oleman, Pickens Ruff, Mrs. Catherine
ooly, G. G. iSmith, Miss Coinelia
[affetr, Miss Martha White, Lucy
eil, Mrs. F. P.
Parties calling for letters will please say
advert:ed. R. W. BOONE, P. M.
)elinquent Land Sale.
Township No. 1.
Edwards, Sar ,h, 14 r.eres,
Jones, Wilson, 1 lot, I bui!di,ng,
Nates, Sarah W., 1 lot, i building.
Township No. 2.
Buzharudt, Mary E., 1l1 acres, I building
Township No. .3.
Sims, A manda, 53 acres, 3 buildings.
Tpwnxship No 4.
Bloland, .Jared1, 61 acres, 2 buildings.
Township No 5.
Horton, Leonard, estate of, 60 acres, 2
Township No. 7.
Tribbie, liary J., :323 acres, 5 buildings.
Township No. 9.
?olnd, Mary Al., estate of, 28 neres,
Notice is hereby ;.iyen that the whole of
e several parcels, lots and parts of lots
f real estate described i: the preceding
tor so nmuch thereof as will be necessa
to pay the taxes, penalties and assess
wts thereon, will be sold by the Treasu
r of Newberry Gounty, South Carolina,
this ofbce in said County, on the
FOURTlU MON.DAY OF JUNE, (27th,)
.D. 1881 , unless said taxes, assessments
:ad~pena'ries be paid before thatt time; and
ih sale will be continued from day to
y, unItil all of said parcels, lots and parts
lots of real estate shall be sold or offer
Auditor of Newberry County.
June 4:h,~ 1881, 2t
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By Jag~on i. Fellers, Probate Judge.
WXhereas, James M. Workman and P. B.
orkmani hath nmade suit to mue to grant
em Letters o: Administration of the Es
te atnd efi'ects of Madison F. Workman,
These a're therefore to cite and admonish
the siglr, the kindred and creditors
tesaid deceased, that they be and
pear, b; fore me, in the Court of Probate,
be held at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
ithe 21st day of Junie ir.st., after
blication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
renoon, to show cause, if any they have,
b the said Administration should not be
aned. Given ucdgr ;ny Band, this 6th
y ot Jume, Anno Domini, 1881.
J. B. FELLERS, J. r N. c.
June 8, 2:3-2t.*
A CHANCE for ladies aind geni
Ni olmen to be, or to have their
1.Kcldren taugh t,by r,professional
iknowin as en artist and professionial
n, wiH OPEN A DA NGING SCHOOL)
NEWE3ERlRY, at (Ri)TWELL'Y HA~LL,
)-DAY, TIlE .31sr OF MAY. Dancing
II e tuhtm in all its varieties. Prof. 13.
ehs all the danmces of the day: The
.quet. Modern Wal'z, the Two Minnets,.
aves, Knicke,boeker, Double
ide, Ger man atnd Fancy Dances
all do.mript ions.'
For Circulars, etc., apply at
Jun. 1,. 2 - t
he Purest and B3est 31edicine ever MIade.
Ace -mbination of Hops, Buchu, Man
I rak e and Dandelion, with all tne best and
nost c ura ti,e projpert ies of all other itter. I
nak es t.c greatest Blood ?u &ifier, iYr
te I ator. and Li!:. .ndWilth Riestoring
~gent on erh
o disease e an posribly long exist where Hop
litters are us ed,so varied and perfect are their
loy give nawli fe an iatte gddnm
To all whose c mployments cause irregulari'
y of the bowelsor urinary organs, or who re
uire an Appetizer Tonic andmiild Stimlulanft,
op Bitters are in.val uable, without intox- ]]
No mntter what your fe elings o r symptoms
re what the diseas-e or ail mtent is usa H'op Bit- C
ers. Don't wait until you a re siak but if you
ny feel bad or miserable, use them at once.
t riay savyourlife.t has sav ed hundreds.E
350 willbe paid for ac ca theiyourienot
re orlhelp. Do not sufr o1torred
fer,but use and urgo them to~ use Hop B -
Remember, flop B3itters is no vie drucgged
runken nostrudm, but the .Purest a n d Best
tecina. ever made ;the *'ISvALIDS FBIEND
nd oPE" ad no person or family
ould be without them.
p..C. is an absolute and irrestible Cure
srDnkeness, use of opium, tobacco and
arcotis. All sold by druggists. send II
ar Circular. H op Bit,, Mfg. Co.,
Rochester,N.Y and Toronto, Ont.
w r~ r'~ m
iDrugs .4 Fancy eirides.
Wh&esaie and Retail
Prescriptions Carefully Com
pounded at all Hours of
the Day and Night.
ar- Dr. .J. W. Ferguson. the Prescription
Clerk, can he found at night over D. W. T.
1ibler's store, in the rear room next to
.1.Y v 25, 2l-tf
JUST RECEIVED AT
MAYSiN & TARRANT'S
Warne.. Safe Kidner and Liver Cure.
Dr. Met.aur's Headache and D%spepsia
Iron Totic Bitters.
Horsforu's Acid Phosphate.
S. S. S.
Pels' Corn Solvent.
Hill's Hlepatic Pan.acea.
Carboline, for the hair.
Full li:e of Patent Medie.ines.
At MAY3IN & TARRANT'S.
flair Brushes, Tooh- Brushes.
Tc,il-t Powder, Pomades.
Toilet Soaps, &e., &c.
At M AYBIN & TARRALNT'S.
Nature's Sovereign Remedy for Constipation
and all Kindred Ailments.
Tropic-Fruit Lsxative, unlike the usual
Remedies, is pleasant to take, and may be
relie~d on for positive results in any einer
For sale at
MAYBIN & TA1RRANT'S.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
*COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines3, Chemi
cals, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
and Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promp:ly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-if.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
PASS ENGF4R DEPARTMENT,
COL;;sXA . S. C., Miay 30th, 1881.
On and after Wednesday, June 1st, 1881, th'e
PASSENG ER TR AINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columnbia,A -- - 4 10 a m
" Aiston, - - - 12.t2 p mn
" Newvberr 2 - - - 12.56 p In
" .iodges,' - - - 3 31 p In
" Belton, , - - - 4.54 p mn
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 6.20 p m
No. 43. DOWN PASSENG ER.
Leave Gree.nville, - - - - 10.27 a In
"' Belton, - - - 11.55 a m
" Hodges. - - 1 18 p mn
" New berry; - - -- 3.54 pm
"' Alston, -- , - 4.51 p mn
Arrive Columibia,F - - 5.50 p In
SPARTAxBURG, UNiION & COLUMBIA RAILEOAD.
1 o. 41. UP PASSENGE R.
Leave Alston,------- --- 12---.05 p mn
" Strother, - - - - 12.42 p in
oLyles Ford, - - - - 12.58 p mn
" Shelton, - - - - 1.u8 p m
" FishbDam, - - - 1.27p m
" Union, - - - - - 2.14p m
" donesville, - - - 2.44 p in
" IPacolet,----- -- ---3.u2p mn
" Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot, B3.0 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, E 4.10 p mn
No.43. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartauburg. Ri. & D. Depot, H 11 15 a min
4Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G12.05 p m
"1Pacolet, - - - 1265pm
S Jonesville, - - - 1 2.3pmi
4 Union. '- - - 2.15pm '
" Santuc, - - -- - 247 p in
" Fish Dam, - - -3' 7pim
" Shelton. - - 3.28 p m
" Lyles Ford, - - 3:39 pm
" Stro:her. - - -- 3.ST p m -
rrie at Alston, . - - 4 43p m
,eavecNe'wberry, - - - - 4.1 0 p mn
tirrive at Laureus C. HI., - - 6.50 p in
Lave Laurens C. H., - - - 8.30 a m
trrive at Newberry, - - e 11.30 p m.
,eave Hodges. , - , - 3:35 p m C
%rrive at Abbeville, - - % 4.25 p m
eave Abbeville, - - - - 12.20 p in
errive at Hodges, - - - - 1.10 p in
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDEItSON
~,eave Belton at. 4,5 p mn C
" Anderson r-34 p in
" Pendleton 6.15 p mn tl
eave Seneca C. 7.2o p mn
rrive at WValhalla 7 4.5 , m s
eave Walhalla at, - - 9.23 a mf a
eave Seneca D, 9.54 a m o:
"Pendleton, - - 10.30 a in
"Anderson, - - 11.11 a m n
rriv'e at Belton, - - 11.46 a m S
On and after the above slate, through cars
ill be run betweeni Columbia and Henderson- ti
ille without change.
.With South Carolina Railroad from Chttr- hn
With Wilmington, Columbia a'nd Augustae
Railroad from Wilmington and all d
points North thereof. of
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Ay
Railroad from Charlotte and all points c
North thereof. c
.With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road ar
for points in Western North Carolina. no
.With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail'.=
way for Atlanta and all points South
and WXest Ic
.With Atlanra and Charlotte Air Line Rlail- se
way~ from Atlantla and beyond.
.With nichmnond & D)anville Rlailroad.
.With South Carolin:' Railroad for t harles- o1
With Wi'minaztou. Columoia and Augusta th
Rai.road for Wilmninzgtonu a ud the North.
With Pharlotte, Cilu.nDia and Augusta an
Rtairoad for Charlotte and the North. of
.With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad o
from Hendersonville. o
.With Richmond & Danville Rail Road Tc
from Charlotte and beyond. tei
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C., th
ich i afteen minutes faster than Columbia. .
J. W. FRY, Superintendent. IC
A. ~ v~. 'leneral Passenger Agent. ' fei
There is now in Stock a: Iia U4d a > w 0-d ;Jouse
ei ''s orier. 1ll l iHa, S. C.,
A FuNl, Fresh and Complete Line of
Ladies', Men's and Children's Shoes,
CARPETS, MATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS,
Tbese goc.l were purchased under favoraho ~iiie ,y an experienced buye', and
ire OFFERED AT FAIR AND POP 'AR PRIU . Try ti.
EXMIG 'Oii 0C.
May 11, 19-tf.
'Tis with Involuntary Feelings of Awe we Look
on the Vast Fields of Patronaie Awaiting
patiently the Results of Our Labor.
OUR SPRING OPENING
DRY GOODS EMPORJI
10.000 yards Fancy Spring Prints, Cambrics and Percales.
3,500 yards Bleaching.
10-4 Brown and Bleach Sheeting.
OUR NOVELTIES IN DRESS GOODS
ARE DESTINED TO CREATE A SENSATION.
16 Pieces Brocaded and Double-width Plaids for Trinmings.
_5 Pieces Plaid Dress Goods.
2,500 Yares Fancy Dress Goods.
LAWNS. : LAWNS. LA WNS. LAWNS.'
Victoria, Lattice and Figured Lawns.
We would say to the people that we have on hru.Id the largest stock of FANCY GOODS.
,ver brought to the city.
- THE NOVELTIES.
Ladies' Silk Ties. IL ics' Silk Handkerchiefs. -
Ladies' Lace Ties. I G'ns' Silkliandkerchiefs.
Ladies' Silk itts. -
A full line of Ladies' and Gentlemen's KID G LOV ES, every pair warranted.
300 Pieces Ribbon, from 5c. to 50c. per yard.
500 Gro?s Fancy Buttons. trom 5e. to SOc, ner dozen.
'6S5 Dozen Ladies' and Misses' Fancy Hose.
200 Dozen Ladies' and Misses' White and Balbrigan hIose.
150 Dozen Gents' Fancy and British Half Hose. loc. to 75c. per pair.
100 Dozen Ladies' and Gents' Linen Collars.
25 Dozen Ladi,es' and Gents' Linen CuIth.
CORSETS. CORSETS. COERSETS-. CORSETS.
23 Dozen Ladies' (Corsets, from 25c. t o $1.50.
4,000 Yards Hamburg Edging, from 25c. to $1.:.3 per yard.
450 Yards Swiss Edging.
*500 Pieces Lace, from10c. per bunch to 50c. per yard . --
A beautiful line or Ladies', Misses' andi Childr-en% I'NI SHOES, every'pair warranted.
Mi- We would invite 'an who visit the city to call a. examine onr Stock.
57 Polite aud -courteous attention given to eve.ry visitor whether purchase~r or n~ot.
Apr. 6, 14-tf. ]B. H.. CLINE & CO.
Tuft's Arctic Soda
As~ PURE i'nd CoLD as can be nude by
E 'i idSTRITLYPU . C. JONEL
HVRGlT_& I,~IOPPOtl """ ""^"
___ _ OVER A !fITLION OF
Spi a! rds PROF. GUILMETTE's
~dItS ~FRENCH KIDNEY PADS
And All Prices. heen saId in
every' o-ne of'
Lldergarments of all kinds' hnas
stCH Aand has per
- formed cuires
iIRTIS, GIE $S DRA HRS SMhS. 1Yi us
A beautitol assortment of - ire .ton5.
Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, &c. ~ ~to thead
-IATS H IATS : I-iATS doubting
ones that we
In Straw, Felt and Silk, all colors and \ zwill pay ther
styles, and very hatndsom1e. ;-- ab>ove
etemen's and Youths' Shoes singlefcase
TRUNKS, VALISES, UM~BRELLAS,
W ALTTNG CANES. - L A] E BAC
In short every article usually kept in a That the Pad fails to cure. This Great Rem
,rst class Clothing Store, at living prices. Iedy will P1)mTVELYan.d PERMANENTLY
An xaintIn o or 'ok -srset cure Lumbago. Lame Back. Sciatica. Grap
An! examciat. We guran s-oisfrupetio e.. Diabetes, Dropsy, Bright's Disease of the
ulyslctd egaatestsato ineys. Incontinence ani' Retention of the
al goods sold. Urine.~Intiamnation of the Kidneys, Catarrh
of the Bladdler, High Colored Urine,. Pain in
VIGIIT & J. W. COPPOCKi. the Baek.Sude or Loins, Nervous weakness,
and in tact all disorders of the Bladder and
May 4, 18-tf. Urinary Org:m.s whiether contiacted by pri
___________________________________vate <hs:-ase or otherwise.
---------_ -__- __ L A DIE-, if you are sulTering from Femlale
A 1 T Weaknes-. Lecorrhoa. or any disease of
oR illN NC111 the Kidinevs, Bladder, or Urinary Organs,
YOU CAN B2 CURD!
%Po rserr'e t/he llealt/h of t/te owit Without swaisowing nauseous mediesness
of Newberrg and for other pur- by simply wearing
poses herein mentioned.PR .GUJTE'
SC. I. E it ordeined by the Town FRlENCH EIDNEY7 PAD,
ouncil of the Town of New berrv. S. C., WhICH CURES BY ABSORPTION.
ad y uthriy f r~ a - Tha al As ordugs for PROF. GUILMET
ad byatoiyo h sm a .T FRENCif KIDNEY PAD, and take no
>ws, neat cattle, goals, sheep or other am'~ otner. If lie has not got it, send $2.00 and
ials are prohibited from running at large you will recive the Pad by return maiLl
r grazing on the streets of the Tow'n of PhF U~LT' IE~I~ PR
ewberry, except when caen animal is pro
3rly haltered and under the immediate Will positively cure Fever and Ague,.
t~ro! of a ret pon.sible person. jDunlil. Agnet, Ague Cake. B.ilious Fever,.
S.T.a. Jaunmhee. Dvyspepsia, and all diseases of
S:C.. And bec it further ordaimed : htthe Liver. Stomacvh and Blood. Price $1.50
ie th ro wing or placing on the side walks or by umail. Send for Prof. G uilnmette's Treatise
reets of the Towna of Ne w berry, S. C., of eni the~ Kidneys and Liver, fr-ee by mail.
iv dead animal. foul, carrion or any othcr Address FRENCH PAD CO.,.
fensive matter, g-uzb:ige or' shh, is hereby June 1, t'2--4y Toledo. Ohio.
*ditd w," nTh nC"rpo*""e *r t f ICE CREAM !
SEC. 3. And be it furthter ordained : That ICE ORE A.M' !
e owners, lessees, or holders of real estate
thin the corpor'ate limits of said Town f ICE CREAM, pure and well th,vored,,
awbrry, S. C., arc herebyv dirct ed to from 10, o'clock in the morning until 10
ye the yards oh said premhises- thoxoughly o'clock at night. Orders for home use,
aaned each and ev'ery week from the first pris c,popl teddt
. of May until the first day of November At A. c. JONES'
each and everyv year now and hereafter. Ice Cream Saloor, Main Street.
id it is ordained further : Thaut all water- Apr. 27, 17-tf.
,sets, sinks, pig pens, stables, stalls, or
y other place or pheies where filth, garb
e or other offensive matter may' accuimu- A V
eor be~ placd, must be elea.ned up atj H Y RE S ,
ist once a week if necessary, and be kept B R ~ R
upuously cleaun, fro.:, the 1st d;:y of May~
ea e~r until the first day of Novemrber fN NEWBERRY HUTLPr
this and each suiccee-ding '.ear. ~
Sz. 4. Be it furl her or'dained by the au- Beingi desirous of givin general retisfac
>rity aforesaid : That any violattion1 of tion, I have spared lit pains to make my
y of the provi-ions of seclioniS 1, i and 3 -.hoj comfortable anld agreeable to all who,
this ordinance wi I sut j ..-' the offendeir visit mec. i will stiil conduct the business,,
vioator, upon conviction befor-e the andsiit plain and fashionable work. Sat
wa Council, of a fine of not more thani itionl gu-aran.eed. I thank my numer
idollars or imprisonmnit or no mor ous patrons for their generous support im
thirty days, or bioth, within the discre- the past. Sep. 22, 39-tf.
n uf' the Council, for each and every of-- ____-___________
CC. . - Any Rr~'k Ar Artk~1A