Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
If You Have
CONSUMPTION COUGH aR COLD
BRONCHITIS Throat ABectlon
SCROFULA O Wastn cfFl8*h
or any jDsse here t2he Throat and Ling
Inflaned, Zack of Strength or Kerve
Zower, you can be relieved and Cured bY
PURE COD LIVER OIL
PALATABLE AS MILK.
"kfor &ffS EnUjZion. and let o *X
anatio& solicRato induce Vois to
accept a substitufe.
Sold by all D)ruljjists.
$COTT & BOWKE,COhemists, N.Y.
.Speech of 4,ongressman Tiffmau.
Mr Chairman, Gentleinen of the Con
vention and Fellow Citizens:--For the
eighth time in succession have I had
the proud gratification to receive the
nomination of the people of this district
for Congress. To say that I am grateful
and proud of it would be to tell the
simple truth. To be chosen so often as
F representative from this historical coun
ty, to serve longer than any other
congressman in this State a district
once represcnted by Calhoun and his
distinguished successors, says a great
deal either for me or for the pe&ple of
this district, or for both. I am not vain
enough to take this display of regard
as evidence of any ability in me, but
because you have faith in me. You
know that I will serve you to the best
of my ability, and under no circum
stances betray your trust.
What adds to this gratfication is
thatI have been chosen dtiring most
trying timnes. We have just con out
of a war. We have been plundered
ever since we were conauered, but all
conquered people must suffer. Unfor
tunately we have au unfortunate race
in our midst, whom cur enemies have
sought to raise to our standard, or rather
1svel us to theirs. I am sorry to say
you are a conquered people, and your
enemies are trying to see how far ne
groes can be made into white men, how
far a people can be taxed and pay tri
bute to the conqueror and survive. The
harder the agricultural class works, the
more self-denial they practice, the
-poorer they get. The reason of it is the
high taxes you must pay .to go out in
pensions. High taxes don't impoverish
a people provided they are spent among
the people who pay them, but when
Sthey are paid out to another people
the one who receives grows richer. So
as Ireland is impoverished to enrich
England, you are being impoverished
to enrich the North, but the taxes they
*pay they get back in appropriations
and pensions. You pay between forty
7and tifty millions a year taxes simply
because you were on the wrong side.
SYour children must continue to pay
these taxes and your grandchildren.
Neither the sub-treasury nor any
other device can stop it. There is too~
much taxagion and too little money in
circulation to meet the taxes. Y ou
ought to do all youcan to have an income
-tax on the rich men of the North. The
-East owns the West and South. They
own all our railroads. There are thirty
four chartered roads in South Carolina
and the citizens of the State do not
own a majority of the stock in any and
the tracks all go one way.
By the time you meet the interest on
your debts and pay your taxes and
fixed charges there is not enough mo
ney left to bring fair prices on your
products. You wvant an income tax,
and you want to abolish the tax on
whiskey and tobacco. I do not mean
have free whiskey and tobacco. (I see
one friend shake his head over there)
but to get rid ',of the horde of offieial
vermin who go around and smell your
bottles and nose around your tobacco
and who as much as say, help yourself,
if you dare. Let the State and the
counties and cities get the t.enefit of
the whiskey and tobacco tax.
I am sorry I cannot go in to a long
speech on the sub-treasury and give
you something b)ettcr than that bill.
You ought to issue more monefly. If
you do not the North wvill own you
body and soul. They own the West
too, but the West is more bit ter againstI
the South than the North is. They
put a tax on Southern cotton seed oil
so that it will be fit for nothing but
manure. Where were your Western
sub-treasury friends wvhen Congress
*taxed your cotton seed oil; when it
-badded three hundred p)er cent. on yous
cotton ties; when that infamous force
bill was passed, and when the West re
fused to vote for free silver.
It is sickening to see the South talk
about forming a political alliance with
the West. It is not wvorth while to go
into details about the sub-treasury.
Mr. Tilman then recited the pro
visions of the bill. ConitinIuingi he said:
It is paternalism and protection run
Smad. It is a p)ropositIin to let tlw~ gov.
ernent take care of you,r crop and
after a while tell vou how to raise it.
H at)on andi Colietonl would not get a
A Voice But does not thte bill pmo
vide th::t two or tieet coutie may
combine and get a warehouse
3r. Tillnman-Yes, but it st i rate
that you must carry your produice to
the nearest wvarehouse.
MCune is the originat'r of that b::i.
He is a reformed Republican. whoa
failed at dentistry in Indiiana. 110ated
about California for a wvhile, and tin:dly'
went dlown to Texas, where he mani
pulated Alliance money.
Is there an je in tax' omer
industries to build wa:rhus for the
products of the farme~rs. The :klliance
professes equal justice to all and special
favors to none. If that aint special
favor what is it?
Two Republicans framed that bill.
There is no Democracy in it. It is a
ridge to carry the Democratic party
over, horse foot and dragoons t the
-n.m raruIc9Pt. It provides for the
ieetion of warehouse managers) btt
the constitution says Federal oflicers
must be appointed and not. elected, and
you know whom the Republicans will
appoint. It says there shall be an
election to decide where the warehouses
shall be built. It will be a Federal
election, not a State election. The ne
groes would vote, and whites would
divide. - Would not that be a nice state
of affairs? Then there would be lots of
stealing and embezzling; cotton would
disappear, and there would be litigation.
Some of you might take a little too
much whiskey and get into fights; you
would be on Federal ground. All would
have to be tried in the United States
court. You could not bring them into
your own courts. There is no more
chance for that bill to pass than there
is to pass a bill to build a tower to the
There were only two congressmen
who were avowed supporters of the
sub-treasury bill. They had their
papers annulled, but the Alliance
thought they were too enthusiastic, and
did not nominate them for another
The most stupid thing to me in the
whole bill is that SO per cent. advanced
on products in the early part of the
year and at the latter end of the year
the money is burned. What you need
is more money, all the time to keep
prices up and keel) them steady.
The bill was gotten up by a committee
of three-a dreamer, a speculator and a
scurvy politician-who wanted to pro
vide a popular scheme for broken down
politicians. Senator Vance introduced
it into the Senate by request. He was
silent about it for four months, and at
the end of which time he denounced it.
In the meantime though the Alliance
papers and tramp orators cried it aloud
that Senator Vance endorsed it, and
what Senator Vance endorses is right.
.'Ir. Hemphill has whipped it out in
his district. In Georgia all the strong
politicians were sent back in spite of it.
Two of them did not seek another
terni. Maj. Barnes wa not defeated on
account of it, but on account of the
prejudice of the country against the
city. I seek to protect. the Allianeb, to
keep politicians from prostituting it.
Stand by the Alliance and vote for
Alliancemen and measures, but not as
a secret body.
It is time I should close, though I
have not said one-tenth part that,could
be said against this preposterous hum
I If the West is being robbed by the
East they will come to us. At the
November elections we will see wheth
er, the West is inclined to unite with
us. Don't be in too great a hurry. We
were in a hurry in '60, but we have
been repenting ever since. Wait and
see if the West will come to us.
Put an income tax on the wealth of
the East. There are our rea-ons why
I have no use for the sub-treasury bill
-it is a crude, impracticable, Republi
can, unconstitutional measure.
Livingstone, Polk, McCune and two
or three others were put upon the
legislative committee at the St. Louis
meeting to suggest the out-line of the
measure, but McCune and Waddill
drafted it. The fi - cents you send up
there will go. T ey must pretend to
be doing something to earn those big
salaries they are getting.
The great, just God is tempering the
wind to the shorn lamb. The produc
tion of cotton is not keeping pace with
its manufacture. The South raised a
fine provision crop last year and a few
more will bring the West to its knees.
It will have to burn corn for fuel again
and it will be a drug on the market
bringing no price. Then the West will
come to the South and seek an alliance
to ra:e the moneyed oppression of the
Mr. Tillman closed with a strong
appeal never to submit to negro dom'i
HOW iT CAME TO BE WRtrTrEN.i
The Story of the Poem "Curfew Must NctI
Jing To-N gh."
The poem of "Curfew Must Not Ring
To-Night" was suggested to me by the
reading of a story called "Love and
oyalty" in April, 1867. I was then a
plain, country school girl, not yet 17,
esiding with my parents at Litchfield,
Mich., and, under the pretext of work
ig out m]athematical problems, with
my arithmetic before me, I wrote the
oei roughly on my slate, writes Rose
Hartwik Thorpe in the Ladies' Home
Journal. I was forced to carry on my
literary work under these difliculties
bcause of the opinion of my parents
that my time could be better employed
than in "idle dreams and useless
rhymes." I wvrote the first copy on
my slate between 4 and 6 o'clock in the
aternoon, but much time has since
been spent in correcting and revising
t. I had no thought that I'would
ever be able to wvrite anything worthy
of public notice.
The poem was first published in the
Detroit Conmmercial Advertiser in the
fall of 1870. The editor, upon receip)t
of my manuscript, at once wrote me a
lengthy letter of congratulation and
prie in wvhich he predicted the pop
ulrit for the verses which they have
snce enjoyed. I had no literary
friends, nor evenl a literary acquaint
ane, -t that time, and did not knowv
th smplest req uirement.s for preparing
my vmanuscript for publication. The
poe seemed at once to attract public
atntion. It raised me from a shy,
obscure country girl into the publie
notice, and brings to my side~ yearly
hots of newv and delightful friends.
Wherever I go my friends are there
before me, and the poem-which I
gae to the world wvith no "right re
served"--hile it has made a fortune
for ters and dropped golden coins in
othr pockets, has reserved for its an
thor a wide circle of admiring friend.
The first and only remuneration I ever
reeived for the poenm was three years
ao when the editor of the Brookly n
Maazie reproduced the poem in faic
siiie autograph form, which I haid
ievn him. With a delicate sense of
usitce he sent me a most comnplimlen
ar check for the simple privilege of
e o'duct ion, It was quite a surprise
Sme bw lut nlone the less pleasing.
Sin and scalp diseases. the hiead, at
times, a running sore. the body entirely
ovred ith sores as large as a guamrter
of a dollar, and no medicine had theI
desired efect until P. P. p. was taken.
The disease yielded at once, and P. P. P..
proved itself the best blood purifier f
LOTTERIES AND) THE MAILS.
The Money Departmeut of the New Or
leans Postotfice Losing Busine%,.
NEW ORLEANs, L A., Sep,teimber 22.
The anti-lottery law passed by Congress
last week has had a wonderful effect
on the New Orleans postoffice, and its
business has decreased so that a reduc- 1
tion in the force has become necessary. i
Although the law has been in (peration f
only a few days, the business in the
registry and money order departments y
has shrunk 30 or 40 per cent. It is esti
mated by the postoflice inspectors that
the business will shrink altogether j
two-thirds in consequence of denying
the lottery the use of the mai!s, and
that the general business of the oflice
will decline over :33 per cent. This
will, of course, entail a reduction in the f
number of elerks.
Postmaster Eaton expresses regret at
this, but says it is unavoidable. He
anticipates no trouble over the enforce
ment of the law, as the managers of
the lottery company have given him
notice that they have instructed their
people not to violate the law, but to
use the express companies. When the
anti-lottery law was signed the Louisi
ana Lottery Company discUarged all
its mailing clerks on the ground that
it no longer had need for them. It has
since taken them back, explaining that
it has made other arrangements for
transacting the business, which will
necessitate their services. It is under
stood that this arraugement is with the
express companies, which have con
tracted to handle its money business.
The mails, however, seem to be tho
roughly closed to the lottery. Indeed,
the company is making no attempt to
evade the law, although there is talk
of testing its constitutionality in the
NEWSPA PERS IN THoU BLE.
MON-rOMERY, ALA., Sept. 25.-Un
der the instructions of Chief Inspector
Sharp, Inspector Booth to-day seized
all the issue of the Birmingham Age
Herald, of this date, and the issue of
The Weekly Atlata Constitution, of
this week, and all other papers coming
here for this place and for distribution
in this section, which, upon examina
tion were found to contain lottery ad
The officers of the Advertiser com
pany, of this city, were also required
to give Lnd for appearance at the Uni
ted States court for publishing last Sun
(ay lottery advertisementit, although
they announce in the next issue that,
having learned that the law became
operative at once, lottery advertise
ments would not again be inserted in
Children who are troubled with
worms may be quickly relieved by
giving them Dr. J. H. _MeLean's Liquid
Vermifuge. It kills and expels worms
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA-.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
BY VIRTUE OF SUNDRY EXE
Bcutions to me directed, by A. H.
Wheeler, Treasurer of the County of
New berry, I will sell before the Court
house in the town of Newberry, S. C.,
on the first MIonday in October, the 6th
day, 1890, to the highest bidder, all the
following ~described lands, or so much
thereof as may be required to pay all the
taxes, both State and County, as may
be assesed thereon, together with all
costs and penalties thereto belonging.
Said -lands lying and being in the fol
Township No. 1--1 lot in the town
of New berry, assessed to Lucy Cole
1 lot in the town of Newberry, as
sessed to Wade H. Coleman.
Township No. 3-1 lot or p)arcel of
land in Township No. 3, contatining 84
acres, more or less, assesse d to A. G.
1 jot or parcel of land in Township
No. 3, containing 89 acres, more or less,
assessed to MIrs. SI. E. Gotsh all.
.1 lot or p)arcel of lana in Towhnshit
No. 3, containing 2813 acres, more or
less, assessed to estate of Pettus XX.
Towhship No. 4-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 4, containing b5
acres, more or less, assessed to estate of
Mary A. Glenn, deceased.
Township No. 5--1 lot or parcel of
lana in Tfowhship No. 5, containing 75
acres, nmore or less, assessedl to Julia
Township No. 6--1 lot or p)arcel of
and in Trownship No. I, containing 103
-acres, more or less, assessed to Jas. Pink
Township No. 7.-1 .lot or parcel of
land in T(ownship No. 7, containing 250(
a,res, more or less, assessed t o Elizabeth
1 lot in the town of Chappells, in
fowship) No. 7, assessed to E. Q.
O'Connor and E. Bailey.
lot in the town of Chappe!!s, in
Township No. 7, assessed to MIoore &
1 lot in the town of Chappells, in
Township Mo0. 7, assessed to R. D.
Amaker & J. A. Lott.
ronship No. 9-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 9, containing 100)
acres, assessed to estate of David Kibler,
Township No. 10-1 lot or parcel of
land in Township No. 10, containing 80
acres, more or less, assessed to John
Levied on as the property assessed to
te above named defendants, and will
be sold to pay' all taxes assessedl thereon
also all costs andt penalties thereto be
Terms of Sale-Cash. Purchaser to -
pay for papers.I
W. W. RISER,
Sheriff' N. C.
Sheril's Ofile, September 3d, 1$90.
STATE OF SOUTH CAIlOLINA
COUNTY OF NEWVBERRY-IN
Marie B. Cotield, Ex'trix et al vs. Laura
Giregory et al.
By order of the Court herein, (dated
1th uly, 1890, I will sell at public
outcry. before the (ourt House at New
berr, on the First MIonday ini October.
180~t, "all that tract o,r parcel or land
'1viu, being~ and~ sit u'tte in the Couuty
"$ Newberry ,:mdo said State, contaiin
"ing seven tv-live A\cres, miore or less
"kowin as the Beard tract, bountded
"on the east by the laundl of .Jas. Titus.
"Joe Mathis and W. H. Hodges;
"bouded on the south by lar.ds of
"%araret Byuum; bounded on the
"west byte public road leading from
"Newberry C. H. to May binton. and
"bunded otn the north by landis of XV.
TEasis: The purchaser will be per-I
mitted to pay the whole bid in cash
otherwise, one-third of the pu.rchase
mone' vill be required in cash, andf
he balance p'ayable in one and two[
years. with interest thereon fronm the
day of sale, secured by a bond and
mortgage ot' the preiies.
SILAS JOHN STONE, Master.
ree'se nOe 10 Se. 180
Tim 1f oIlyok- Lawyer and Ils Sn.
J1-,n,nI the N:oatllallpton J urnal.]
Going to 'pringfied trie other day
bere was seated in the car one of Hol
oku's legal lights, accompanied by his
-ife :uid his six years-old son and heir,
those sole ambition in life at present
to leamn to whitle. The windows
lere O open ain( the boy had been hold
og on to his hat with one hand for
ear it wou!d blow away. The coudue
or coming in slamnied the door and
or an instant the boy let go his hat.
Us father reached round through the
vindow ad whisked it off his head.
'he bov was disconsolate. "Look
traiglit ahead ani whistle for it and it
vill con bak said the father.
" caIt u hIstle, i'm too mad."
"Well, ti:n. I'll try,'' and the digni
ieti lawyer whistled a few bars of
.onnie .It ey,' and shortly after
1ard heed the Lat on the boy's head,
vhose tear- were now turned to smiles.
'ben hu stood up in thu seat, and
natched his father's new $S tile from
i;; hw and deliberately threw it out
it the (:ir witndow, sa N Nig, "Whist0e
o,1 it again, la."
IN A POOL AND BILLIARD
XT )\' 11AI ON MAIN STREET.
ILEY W. FANT.
byd prescrlb I, with gretsatisfaction or the curs of a
rm. and btl.fn Qf 1 rimary ecoI and Tertl*r
vp It Sypiljc Rbr imaLtIam."rlu i ti An
G"&.adular Swvllng. Rheuniatem, Malaria old
that IL:Lvv rvaisteos lall treatment. CLats-rh.
obi e M Feema, Chronic Female Complant, Mer
curaj Poi%on Tetter, scal iead, Etc e ien.
1 , a awe rfu tonic e and bnexM loen a titer,
.2:iu p h .IPP.M RpSd.,Poreos
Lan PPMAo Br OS., Prpieyta okrs, o
ruggists, Lippma's Block, SAVANNA H, GA.
) INPMO N BO roreos
1JW I1N.8RaS, DRUQGISTS p . P
To ure BIi!Ousness, Sick Headache, Consti
paton, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the safe and certain remedy,
Us h M LSize (40 little Beans to the
bottle). THEY ARE THE MoS5T CONTVENIENT.
Suitbleto:r all A.gete
Price of either size, 25c. per Bottle.
B Maled or 4ets.(coppera or stamps).
ARE THE BEST POROUS PLASTERS
IN THE WORLD.
rThey cure Rheumatism, Eidney Pains,
ckache, P'leuris'y and al tlameness
ruht on by exposure or.over-eertion.
If o want
Quick Relief from
plpaiinit on naving Grovenor's
BE LL-AP-bIC FL ASTER
cUt a ~icturC of ca bell ot the go
ba'k-c!uh, for there is no plaster,WAsC
!iniment, or lotion that hats
mc coplete mastery over
ALACHES AND PAINS.
Dr. Grosvenors Bell-Cap-sic Plasters
ar Purely Vegetable and Htarmiless., Rieve
~nstan:y and ne;vr fail to cure.
SAFE, QUICKi AND SURE.
Sod by druggists or mailed on receipt of 25c.
I RUOSVENOR & RICHARDS,
; - HAIR BALSAM
Clenes ond beant fies the hair.
- e'c Pails B estore Gay
~eraGne ocA u IweLU
ca uan ethY n~Si,Pw aen te.cta
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy 9ny article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets; Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in Augusta
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid.
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.0,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R...R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed u p complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $13.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includiua the Gauze door stoves
and Raniges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by wail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25ets. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) cts.,
each. You must p,ay your own
freight on Cornice Poes, Window
Shades and Clocks- No,v see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got ina store containing22,600
feet of fioor roomi, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the town. I shall be pleaed t
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send nmy
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
ER ALD ANID NEWS, P niis'ul at
New,berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AN 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factoy Harrison St.
The Modern Girl Must Know a Little of
[Mrs. Sylvanus Reed, in October Scrib
The conditions of modern life in this
great and growing country are such
that the average American gi-l of more
favored circumstances may step from
the school-room, generally before she is
twenty years old, into a station where
the demands of domestic, social, charit
able, and practical affairs leave her
little time for further systematic study,
and yet tax every resource of her store
of knowledge and acquirement. If,
then, she is confronted with subjects of
which she is ignorant, but which she
should have acquired at least a speak
ing acquaintance while at school, she
may justly reproach her teachers that
they have adopted the mistaken policy
of educating a girl who was to leave at
twenty on the plan requiring a contin
uance at school till at least twenty-three.
Though many have doubted the possi
bility to provide for this active and
proper demand, without compromise
which is unfair to thoroughness, and
which will not result in superficiality,
I am justified in having adopted and
for many years defended such a plan,
by the highest authority among the
educators of modern times.
To the People of Newberry
and Surrounding Counties:
I HAVE RESUMED THE PRAC
tice of Medicine in all of its
branches, and will attend calls at all
hours of the day or night in town or in
the country. Special attention given
to the -treatment of Diseases of Fe
males, and to Chronic diseases of all
I kinds, including Port Nasal Catarrb,
Dyspepsia, Skin diseases, Rheumatism,
Pilo, etc., etc., etc.
Office for the present at my resi
dence. SAMPSOS POPE, . D.
May 15, 1890.
i . i
1ayo rnd Al= me f h
Town f Ne br, S C inCuni
saidTow , (ecp0 h rpryo
Toearingslbe leviorte an icd intr
heTa ofDaid o TE
See. . Tor ad taof n olla upon
eachw dog, Nwhin, s. Cow, inhallnbe
aevled and ai intotho reasy of h
See.io 1. That te pofpret orep
prors ofchtverne dolrs inaluwee of
chrcheu ios aneroerd inXquatites o
lestannhe art, aihnd paid limnto
pa othe Treasury of said Town asrrn
ae licns Tthrfa taxsu of olr unn
dedc dog,ars,in adnce. haib
Sec. 4. That the proprietor or' pro
prietors of each tavern,o saloon, wrae 2
wespirituous liquors are sold in ite
quntessr than a quart, hinteliml pay
yinto the Treasury of said Town Ne-s
ber,S . sa license tberefor, the suio orhn
Sec. 4. That fthe prpeoe or pro-n
theietoue of eph ernaloert for paca
tio the TreasurynofTseisurer of said
TwofNwberry, S. C., esha bero rhe
ure o theep hndre an fifty dlars
Sunadasecetd rm9ocokA .
80 t eceive Tha fot the retu ofxn
the alue personal property withi txa
Town of Newberry . And shal bae of
aiure to mkehi returcs ope ahdroa,
poper fo'r assesmn, fro the irsners,o
obr t the s fth owner thof, tobe,
1890, and reier ot the return Tofn
he ownrs ora the aes oheeineied,
fhall ersaid witbint withino tme
oned of her A5th inay s of vm
failur to Tae thetrns oaid piesnes
heeprod for shallnt by adt thewes
Clerk and Treasurer ofth said Town i
shall moes the Uite. tts
shalne ad wtfidunderpthe orportie]
beainof the 1Thwn of Octber
[a.s. ending on t the 16th day of vm
Speber,, . D 80
Jc A7. Th . the taxG AN lieses
aor T of Newberry,C
J. . FAIR, C. & T. T. C. N.
I ND 0 NTRRL OTELj
COLUMIA, S. C., I
Is the largest Hotel in the city, and has,
during the past year, been thoroughly I.
renovated, remodeled and refitted with
all modern improvements.
ndoffers inducements for the accom
modation of its patrons. Has spacious, |
light and airy Sample Rooms on first.
ioor. Hot and Cold Baths, Elevator,
&c. Cuisine under supervision of Mrs.
E. E. Post, late of Lookout Point Ho-i
tel, Lookout Mountain, Tenn.
The proprietor hopes by strict atten-i
tion to the wants of his patrons to
merit a share of patronage.
F. W. SEEGERS, E. E. POST, J
This popular remedy never fails to
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
And aH diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion.
The natural result I5 good arpetite
and solid flesh. Dose Small; eleganto
ly suar coated and easy to swallow.
Not being able to meet the many
readers of this paper face to face, but
Laving a matter of the most importance
to lay before you one and all, I ;head
this article "Personal," in the hope
hat you may give my words the same
.areful attention that you would doubt
less grant me if I were able to call upon
WHAT IS IT'?
Let nie tell you. It is in regard to
the purchase of goods in my line, ncc
aessary for your comfort and happinesl.
My stock is a large and vsri,d -:-:rt
ment of goods of all grz'es, extending
over a scale of prices which eni:es
every visitor to find an ariwle to their
taste in quality and value. You will
find these goods cut in the most fashion
ble styles, in Sacks, Cutaways, Prince
Arthur and Prince Albert. I want
you to remember that these goods are
made up with those patent square
houlders and guaranteed to fit as well
as custoin made clothiug. When you
come to my store ask to see the Double
Breasted Round Cut Sack, the latest
nd nobbiest cut of the season.
This department is now filled with
the most elegant line of goods I have
ever shown. Underwear in all weights
nd at all prices, from the cheapest to
the finest. Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
purchased of me will not only be of
the latest styles but extra in finish,
make and strength of material.
I am showing a first-class line of
oods in this department, consisting
Af all shapes and colors.
I have a full line of medium and
fne Shoes, Trunks and Satchels in
If you can't come and inspect my
tock, write me and I will try to suit
PROF. P. M. WHITMA1
716 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, $A,
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
or Presbyopia-old sight,-Myopia
near sight,-Hyperopia-far sight
imple Compound and Mixed Astig
matis--irregular curve of the cornea
of two eyes-and Asthenopia-weak
sight. Broken lenses replaced while
you wait. Repairing of all kinds.
Dculists' prescriptions filled.
Testimonials from Rev. Lansing
Burrows, Rev. Wm.ti F. Cook, Rev. J
. Patterson, Dr. J1' S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W. C.
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert
H. May, Mayor Ker Boyce, Postmas
er, Patrick Walsh, President, "Au
gusta Chronicle Co." Also refers to
the editor of this paper.
DAUTION Wr.&**U Sh***,a''
asa his name and price stamped on bottom.
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CENTLEMEN.
tine Calf and Laced Waterproof Grai.
ents or its thousands of constant wearers.
5'**t*"s"hdesSheich me* nd 1,gtsf
.00 an.ered t A iecalf shoe
.0 Goodyear Wel Is the standard dress
.50 Po l'catmans uho peciayadpe
All mad In Cogress Buto ad Lace.
~3& $2 SHOES LXD9
av enms avorably recived siceintrodce
syur Delr1n fh cannot splo send
W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton. Mass.
MINTER & JAM IESON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
or either a visiting card or a
nammoth poster. We have
.ciities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
R ICHMOND AND DANVILLE RAIL
CoLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE Divisio.
Condensed Schedule-In eflect Aug. 30th, 180.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No.: No. No. No. No
545650. 58 6
A X'P M1
Lv Charleston ......... 7 001.
Augusta.............. 8 00........ .. ...
Ar Columbia............ 110 .. ........ ...... .......
Lv Columbia........... 11 00 5 40' ..... ...
Alston............. 12 02, 6 451 .... ..... ......
Union. .. 1 33.........
Ar Sparanburg ......2 .
Trvon.................. 4 46; ......................
Saluda................ 5 33 ........
Flat Rock ...........55 .....
Asheville ............ 00
Hot Springs .......4
Pomaria.. ....1.20. 00 Am
Prosperlty ....... 3 20 ..
Lv Newberry . ......... 740 0...
Goldville.......... 84 ...
Ar Laurens.. 9... .. ..
Lv Ninety-SiX 2 853.
Greenwood..... 9 4PM
I odges.... . 184.108.40.206.31215
Ar Abbeville. .. .10 25..._ 150
Lv Belton 41 10...... . 45
Willianston ......4 2 02.
Pelzer...... .......... 431 ill
Piedmont .......... 4 48 11
Ar Greenville ..........1 . 12W0........1
Anderson. 440. ....... 1111.......
Pendleton 1 ":'
Seueca...:.. 6 0....
W a7halla00 ........ ... 0.
Atlata. 8.0 40................ ..........
SOUTHBOUND. 02%o. No.;No. 'No.J No
A 31 MPM
LV Walhalla. 0.. ...... .......
Seneca 42:...2...... 8 54 .... ...
1 Pendleton . 40.... ... ..4
Anderson ..... 10 03 ........ .......
Greenville ...... 9 15 ...... ........ ...
Piedmot ..95.......253 .............
Pelzer. 10 2 .... 3 10.............
Ar Will1amton...10 1........ 1 .
Ar Belton.......30 .3.....3.40 355
Lv Belton........ ...... 405 ......
Ar Abbeville. ....... 1 10 50 41 8 .0 240
Lv Hodges . ..... 11 . ....11. ...0....1
Greenwood 4 ........12... ...
Lv Ninety-Sx3. ... 1 1 A 0 5........
Laurens ........... 4 0 ...... . . ........
Clinton .......... . . 6 .
Godville ... ..... .2..........
ArNewberry........ 2371 0 .~. . ..... ..
LvProsperity........ 2 7 .8 . ........
55..... . 7. 8 1. 5.
Pomaria... 8 30 .....
HotSprings........ ... . .
* sP e vle .-........ 9 26, ........ ........ ..........
FlatRock.......... 10 ............
Saluda n........ 1037 ....... .......
Tryon................ 1I 24........31....
'Apatanburg....... 10 15... .7....
Ar lnion.... 1
L AB lton...............1 50.... ..... 4-5....
Ar Columbi..........40 5 4,15 8W.......
A u ust............ 90... ....... ....... .......
A nha ton....... .... 9 3 . . .. . .....
Nos. 5, 6. 50,51,56,57,58 and 59 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily be
tween, Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Alston and GreenvILle.
Pullman Parlor Service between Augusta
and Hot Sprins N. C., w hout 3 . an.. e on
-No. 33 from Augusta; connecting with C.&G.
.IAS. L TAYLOR, Genll Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pass. Airt.,
Columbia, S. C.
SOL. HAAS. Traffic Macarer.
SOUTH CAROLILVARAILWAY C*.
A. M., dsoenger Trains will run as follows un
tl further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
East (Daily): 0
DepartColumbia ..............6.43am ...... 5 27p m
DueCharleston........ . am..... 93.pm
Depart Charleston.............700am..... 510pm
Due Columbia ............. 0 9 5 . ... p.....
TO AN]) FROM CAMDEN.
DepartColumbia ...... 9 00 am
Due Carlden............ 1237 pm
South (Daily except Sunday):
SundaybeteAlsto (andl renv): e
Depa3 roAugusta;.conectin w.44C.&pG
Made t Unon Deot,,Columbia,'it Co
p..Als wri Maharte,r. ubi n
AuOust RailodUyam train t Cadfom
onmmencpin., Sundy leavng 26th,m189 at 2
A.Passenger byThtrains tlrnae followr an
ti furesontith "Esteamfrn Tew":r
an nTuesay FRnd FriAy wiRThON.me
Rierasot Charleston..........10 an S....annahp
Rearoa Chrtoan........om 0 am..... and pa
pTO FoA.DFO ADN
AtAugutwst (Dgaadly.) a Bil
Departo andlfrmall.. pont aes anm ouh
DAe Clamdile........ a 1237o poi on Ba -w
talpinSout(Day Wxet,b aunday -
Due ILE,U.T . Columbia.......70
SB.PtEast en (Daily): g'
Wesinton N.il C.: uy 80
.ear Augut........8v5a....Ch..4 40Ar p am
Du.Club4.5 .......m....... .....16 0p
. 1055a Union Deot,mbCoLv.a wit2 Co
.all po1nt onbt roadinsbtoand fro3 Car
. 21ener by t.hesetr.ins tae4upera
. 3ancvill...okil... 2
.A.. 615arlestoncthstemr."fr1Nw1 Yr0
for3ac7 sonvileoan poill.s 157hS. h'
. 530r als withCharlet.n 100 Savannah
4tBlcvil to.Andrmpson... Barnwell...
7 Wilm.ngton,ll. " 9.uy81.
olidWET tris.ewenh GsonGC EAm
bi-4S.NC. 5 .EERO,eNo. P58. Ngen7.
......... d by L....Chambern.Ain. Receiver...
......... Railway .. ns......" 74 .....
LCuba......:055A... 5pmi....V 100......
Sud...... . 4"...nb... ..5~p "311......
...... u& il... 6 15 " ..a cs..... p " 11 .........
WhtRc......:'7 3..okB pm... 170......
Litl Moutin.p 0p 124 pm
...... 10 r....Newberry...Lm 2 42.......
.......oluinb ...Liras.... ...00a " 6 15......
S.....l440 ....ne.... ....2a " 4105p8.....
.......h5rts"....reil...3a " 49 5pm....
...... 0o .....ah..... ....a " 485pm....
Chpn...... .0".... ble... .. " 18pm.....
.... prit.21"......7rtamr 12355......
vew ry...... 70 ...sil... ...ta " 2915......
Sold trains daletweCarlStny anColumc
iosa oubia. witThM ERS.N Gen' RalaPas.ent.
Opratd D.B CharlmberAuus ain, theever -
[or teNrhadE i h S. C. RailwynCo
CHREs'o S. C.T, Agust 17th,er89.
ComenciMngerhi da tenfolaow.ngcent.
"v Columbia.........5 4 pm 0 a m4
Sa.Clu a ........... 4 m 1 1
Whte oce........... 4 p0 m 12 507 p.
Cha pis.. ............... 714 m 7244 p"
ros rU1ity........ 833 " 907 p"
Trai Noew 3ry..... 7t 50l ptati 42np.
hiEAST BOUND.e ass'Ra FrEIGuHT
Parssengers..............m9i0 ad al po15spon
'unciop harts a.. ......... be43oa d, h 35d
Bale4ngtnxe'ss11.... 0am 35
Separte RPc......... Sleper aor S 45pr.m
LittrAugst Mountain. 43am 30
All trains runsid bexen Chnarlestonnec
JOheNot and Eastviate .C.I, n
E. eneMrrE, Suent ewerry
Gen'1EMusger, Gen'1 Pass. Agnt
ILMNSSN OL . B & U6SA AlRA