Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT V
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Es Wasting Diseases'1
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by its use. a
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
phites and pure Norwegian Cod t
Liver Oil, the potency of both i
being largely increased. It is used
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by al Druggists. a
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists. N.Y. t
THE FUTURE OF GREAT FORTUNES
A Sequence of the Nation's Social and In- t
dnstrial Growth-Thought Not to be In- r
jurious, but Rather Deneticial to the
Country's Phenomenal Develop
ment-The End to Come "All C
[From the New York Sun.] T
I do not think I err in saying that r
the number of great fortunes possessed s
by iLdividuals is the most striking 0
feature of our present social system. I
Making all allowance for unavoidable
exaggeration, the wealth of the Van- f
derbilts, the Asters, the Goelets MIr. t
Jay Gould, Ir. Pierpont Morgan, Mr. I
Russell Sage, and others like them, is t
something never before known in our
history, and it necessarily commands
our attention, if not our admiration
and our envy. If we may believe the a
testimony of those who do not usually
speak without knowledge, Ir. Rocke- a
feller has $150,000,000, and 'Ir. Flag- i
ler about the same. The two elder sons a
of the late William H. Vanderbilt have
over $100,000,000 each. MIr. William i
Waldorf Astor's possessions are esti
mated at about $100,000,000, and, ac- t
cording to the hereditary family policy r
of keeping the property together as
much as possible, the young John C
Jacob Astor, who is to be married next
week,will eventually have pretty near- a
ly as much.
Then comes Mr. Gould's fortune of e
$75,000,000: Ir. Sage's, of perhaps
$50,000,000; the Goelet boys, with their e
$25,000,000 apiece, more or less; Mr. '
Pierpont Morgan, MIr. Mill1s. M1r. Bish -
op, the children of the late MIoses Tay
lor, and a dozen others whose names I
do not now recall, and whose pardon I
beg for their omission, each with from
$25,000,000 or thereabouts, down tof
$10,003,000. Besides these there are
many not well known to the public,
who have from $3,000,000 to $10,000,000,
and every few days some hitherto ob-c
scure man, like the late Mr.' Fayer
weather, dies and surprises the worldt
by leaving behind him one, two or
more millions. In other cities and
States the case is similar, though lesse
striking, and the fortunes owned in
Boston, Philadelphiia, Cincinnati, Chi- e
cago, St. Louis, and San Francisco e
rival, if they do not e<qual those in Newv c
These great fortunes have become so
familiar to us that they are accepted as E
the necessary an d permanent results of t
our social progress, like the railroads, j
telegraphs, telephones, oil wells, and s
other modern, wealth-producing agen- t
cies in which they had their origin. c
Yet, to an old-fashioned fellow like
myself, they never cease to be wonder- r
ful. When I first began to be acquaint- 'j
ed with business affairs, fifty years or e
more ago, the possession of $100,000 t,
was thought enough to retire upon, d
and the saying of the late Stephen o
Whitney, "a man with $500,000 is just e
as well off as if he were rich," was re- d
garded as a brilliant specimen of ironi- n
cal wit. In fact, I do not know besides b
Mr. Whitney and the iirst Mr. Astor sa
there was another man in the whole o
conntry who possessed property to the dj
amount of more than $100,000. The [j
advance beyond this modest limit be- d
gan with the discovery of gold in Cali- n
fornia and iin Australia, and was accel- is
erated by the development of our
railroad systemr, which opened the ft
European market to the agricultural v,
and mineral products of the greatWest b
and stimulated emigration to that see- ti
tion of the coulntry.o
It was by taking advantage of these n
forces that Commodore Vanderbilt a
gained his first $10,000,o00, while the e:
rise in real property which they occa- b
sionled added enormiously to the value rt
of the Astor, the G3oelet, the Rhine- a
lander, and other great estates. Then fe
came the war and its profuse expend- oi
itures, the creation of the national debt, b:
the issue of the greenbacks, and a al
feverish activity in industry and specu- at
lation, which aflorded op)portunities h
for gain such as until then had not et
been known. That those who availed tl
themselves of these opportunities were lai
unusually aide and en1terp)rising does pl
not make anly less important the fact
that they were also unusuafly favored
in living at the time they did, and that
but few now ean hope to repeat their :
A great deal of solicitude has been ti
felt and ex pressed as to the effict which B
these ma:seS of acceumutlated wealth so.
are going to have up n our national
future, ani by sinw people this etfect
is expected to b)e injur1ious. I t is feared14
that very ridh mn w!U emuploy their a
mo;ney to co rr upt thei (;'verliimit and d'
to opprer.s the pecpl: that th e luxury L
in which they in~duh:c will eXile Invy
and hatred. besides debauebling those bt
who partake of it; and, in general, that fe>
the sight of such great fortunes will, M
w~here it does not arouse hostily,stimu-h
ulate tihe less favored to thle emiplo
ment of dishonest mleanls to gatin like ini
fortunes fvr thlemselves. Hence their 14~
existence is delorcd as a eaiamlity,andl Ii
their perpetuation regarded as an evil -z
to be abated.
These forebodiugs seem to mec to be *i
ungrounded, and in my view, the peo-e
ple who ought to be anxious about the te
frture aem ra+her the noners of the for- L
ines themselves. The old man who
-orried his dying wife with the lament:
What is going to become of me when
ou are gone?" was very properly ans
ered by "What is going to become of
.e, John?" And so, instead of the
reat body of American citizens giving
hemselves trouble about a matter
hich is in their own hands, and a
anger against which they can protect
bemselves, they may better leave it to
be few who have no control over
vents, and who must submit to what
ver the vast majority of their fellow
itizens may require of them.
As my readers may suppose, I know
othing about the use of money in
olitics beyond what I see in the news
apers, but I have observed that, in
he cases of bribery and corruption
hich. there come to light, the guilty
arties are seldom very rich men, but
Imost always professional politicians,
ho are aiming at power rather than
realth, and who get the money they
mploy from other men of like charac
er, who expect to share in the advan
ages to be obtained. In fact, the mis
ake which our rich men make seems
me to be that they take so little part
a the management of public affairs,
ud that herein lies the weakness of
In the great Italian republics, such
a Venice, Genoa and Florence, which
rove by commerce and manufactures,
be rich men were at the same time the
ulers of the State. They combined
ith the money-making talent that of
ommanding the obedience and respect
f their fellow citizens, and they had
be ability of directiug the political as
ell as the commercial affairs of their
espective commonwealths. Mere pos
essors of money have never been men
f political power. Crassus, the wealthy
toman, bought indeed the office of
roconsul of Syria, but he was ruined
rom his want of the talent necessary
o administer it. Another rich Roman,
)idius Julianus, once purchased from
he Pretorian guards for an immense
um the post of Emperor, but he held
t only sixty-six days, and was then
efeated and beheaded by the abler
The English aristocracy are wealthy
.ud govern Great Britain, but they do
t by virtue of their statesmanship and
nd not by that of their money. The
luglish noblemen are not luxurious
dlers. They serve their country day and
ight, in Parliament, in the army and
he navy, in the counties where they
eside, and in the fields of foreign diplo
nacy. The rich French nobles, on the
ther hand, giving themselves up to
leasure, have sunk into insignificance,
nd even the Orleans family,with their
normous possessions, have, as recent
vents attest, no sort of political influ
nce. If our American millionaires
ver become dangerous in politics, they
ave got to exhibit much more talent
or the business than they now do.
Besides, indications already begin to
how themselves that the owners of
reat fortunes in this country will have
s much as they can do merely to de
nd themselves from depredation, to
ay nothing of their taking the aggres
ive. The hostility exhibited by WVest
rn Legislatures against the railroad
onpanies, the attacks upon trusts be
ause of the masses of property which
hey control, the clamor for a progres
ive income tax, which every day be
omes more and more marked, and the
onstant effort to make the rich pay as
uch as possible the expenses of gov
rnment, all demonstrate the existence
'f a force perilous to the conservation
f wealth in a few hands. In addition,
here is the natural difficulty of using
aoney profitably without laborious ex
rtion, which makes of a millionaire
he slave of his millions and exposes
tim to continual losses. It is a familiar
aying that it is harder to keep money
ban it is to get it, and nothing has yet
ecurred to invalidate its truth.
It also used to be said that a fortune
ever survived the third generation.
'he grandfather made it, the father
njoyed it, and the grandchildren scat
ered it, leaving the great-grandchil
ren to begin the work of amassing it
ver again. The fortunes of the pres
nt day are too big to be thus quickly
issipated, but they are liable to dimi
ution, all the same. As the great ice
ergs that come down from the polar
gas resist heat longer than the little
nes, so ten and twenty millions of
ollars will last longer than single mtil
ons, but their end will come some
ay. It may be postponed by causes
ot now within our observation, but it
unavoidable in the long run.
I cannot see, therefore, any occasion
r anxiety in these accumulations of
eath by iudividuals. They will not
permanent, and, while they last,
ey wii! do no great harm. Their
~vners neither have political power
o nor will they have hereafter, and,
to the p)ernicious influence of their
cample, it is counterbalanced by its
nefits. I am not one of those who
gard luxury as demoralizing. It has
refining as well as an enervating ef
ct, and if our rich men spend money
costly homes and furniture, splendid
mquets, and sumptuous apparel, they
so spend it for pictures, music and
chitecture. Moreove, by multiplying
aman enjoyments, they furnish new
:cupations for the industrious, and if
te sight of these enjoyments stiut
tes ambition. It is not to be de
'I have used Ayer'sPills for the past
years, and am' satisfied I should not
alive to-day if it had not beeni for
em They cured me of dyspepsia
len all other remedies failed."-TI. P.
nner, (Chester, Pa. Ayer's Pills are
Id by all druggists.
To allay pains, subdue intlanuiuat ioni,
al foul sores and ulcers the mo"st
om pt and satisfactory results are oh
ned by using that old reliable reme
-, Dr. J. 11. Mc Leani's Volcanic Oil
Yo canno,t accomplish any work or
siness unless you feel well. If you
A used up-tired out-take D)r. J. H.
cLean's Sarsaparilla. It will give you
-alth, strength and vitality.
If you suff'er p)rickinig pains on miov
the eyes. or cannot bear bright
it, and find your sight weak and
ing, you should promiptly use I >r. .1.
McILean's Strengthmig Eye salve.
ents a box.
If you suffer front any aff'ection
used by impure blood, such as scrof
a, saltrheum, sores, boils, pimples,
tter, ringworm, take Dr. J1. H. Mc
The Iissionary eield .ierns to have
isurped the functiouns of the n; :ialn
ind the ash barrel to a certain extent.
A. woman ruissionary just homtie from
;everal years of service in iiinii:t says
he boxes of clothing re-ved by her
or distribution among the h.atlen,
vere a sad eornmeiitary upon the chari
table mlissi~nary spirit of the Americ:tn
"The boxes [ received iroi New
Vork city last year," she sai.l. "naiong
)ther things contained, over _.ri; c~r
sets, 700 pairs of rulber garters, al
;,50 dresses which were ribbed wiii
-teei and whalel>,ne. Of courM, the
atives absolutely refused to wear these
instruments of civilbzei, fadhionabie
torture, and the corset Ibusinl-, in Il
iia hlas never obtainecd a :'itt ol. :olne
jf the dresses were avaial- after being
:ut to pieces, but the .india native w
mran knows nothing about the ule of
;arters, and the entire consitnnent of
second-land stock fron1 (-o;t:ant wam a
lead weight on our hands.'
On a New lue.
"Harrison can never rul a.ain as tlo
grandson of his grandi:tther; that is
"No: he wants to run in ISt2 as the
grandfather of his grandson''
She Settled Him.
"Mrs Small, this coffee wvonl't settle,''
yomplained .MeWatty to his boarding
"Then it is in good co111pan:y,
Mr. McWatty," replied Mrs. Snlall,
From a Georgia Society Column.
[From the Calhoun (ounty ('ourier.1
We don't like to nieddle with other
folks' business, particularly rlarrying
fol.:s, but it looks as if it's tell it or
bust, and if Prof. J. N. H. and Iiss F.
B. don't get married before our next
issue we will tell it.
The Spartanburg Alliance Store.
[Special to News-nnd Courier.]
SIIART ANm'-Iw, S. C,., February !I.-I
The famous 'MeZinmerman case has
been ended. Judge Witherspoon signed
an order this inorning dissolving tile
attachment, which places matters just
where they were when proceedings be
gan. M1r. Simpson, attorney for the
executive committee of the Alliance,
concluded to take no steps in Court
concerning the niatter. The faet is
there was nothing he could do, for Zim
mernan was their agent, and subject
to their orders.
That leaves the casd ab,out in this
condition. Both stores hove becn sold.
McZim:nerinan is still county business
agent and as such is autlhorizel to re
eive and forward orders tirough the
State Alliance Exchange. Sorne of the
creditors wvere p)aid oft'in part or in full
by him. He has money and checks be
longing to the Alliance, which he
claims will be used in payment of other
laims. WXhen he pays out all thy
money he has there will rcnlain ofy:
standing ciains fromi N4,(i i to.%;,00i
The creditors have concluded niow tt.
endeavor to collect frorn thle County
Alliance. If they refuse to set tie the.
sae, it will place their biusiness ar
rangements in a bad condition. As a
County Alliance they will have no
credit, and their agent will have no0
power to mage purchas~es except for
cash. TIhey have nlot iniienc:ted yet
what they will do.
Freriuently accidents occuri in thIie
house-hold wvhiebi cause burns, cats,
sprains and bruises; for u5i in such
eases Dr. Ji. H-. 3MeLcan's Volcantie ( il
Linimrent hats for mall vyears beentI tIhe
onstan t favorite fami ly rernedly.
.By Al Odds
The most generally useful mnedieine is Ayer's
Pills. As a remnedy for the various di ca.:,s
of the stomach, liver, and bowels, these
Pills have no equal. Their sugar-coating
causes them not only to be easy andl
pleasant to take, but preserves their medi
cinal integrity in all climates ant for any
reasonable length of time. The best family
medicine, Ayer's Pills are. also. unlsurpassed
for the use of travelers, so,ldiers, sailors,
campers, andl pioneers. In some of the
most critical cases, wheni all other remedies
hav e failed,
"In the summer of 184 I was sent to the
Annapolis hospital, suffering with chronic
diarrhea. While there, t became soi re
duced in strength that I could not steak andI
was compelled to write everything I wanted.
to say. 1 was then having some ?5 or 30
stools per dhay. The doctors ordered a medi
cine that I was satisfied would lie of no
benefit to me. I did not take it. lut per
suaded my nurse to get meu sonie of Dr.
Ayers P'ills. About two o'cock in the after
noon I took six of these pills. andi by maid
night began to feel bietter. In the torning
the doctors came again. andl after deciding
that my symptoams were lore favorale. gave
me a dlifferent medicine. which I didt not us e,
but took four moure of the pills instead. Thid
next day the dtoctors eamne to see me,. ant
thought I was doing nicely. (and so did I).
I then took oneC pill a day for a week. At the
end of that time. T considered myself cured
and that Ayer's Pills hadl savedl my life. I
was then weak. but hat no return oif the
disase, anid gained in strength as fast as
could be expect."-F. C. Luce, Late Lieut.
56th Rtegt. Mass. Vol. 1uf nry
"Ayer's lills are
I have ever used for headaches. anid they
act like a charm in relieving anyv disagree
able sensation in the stomiach after eating.'
-Mrs. M. J. Frguson. Puli-ns. Va.
"I was a sufferer for years from dys
pepsia and liver troubles. anid found nio
permanent relief util I conmmlencedt taking'
Ayer's Pills. They have effected a comi
plete cure." -George Wi. Mooney, WVallat
Walla, W. T.*
Ayer's Pills ,
R. .i. 9. AU]~ & CO., L.owell, Mass.
Sold by all D)ruggi..a anid Dea Medicine.
Is an invaluable reme<dy fo*r
SICK HEADACHE, TOR1PID
LVER, DYSPEPSIA4, PILES,
AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES.
11T N . -~~.w IR
. -.:.;:m'. ihi': have: Com11e to
(I:, v. in> wh1 rock th, ciadle'
,, i are at the pol,s all day
th, w \ b vill rock the cradle'
WVhn'i D,octr Maiinima's making pills,
\ h1 ' Merchanlt NIaiIn,a'-selling bills,
Df Cu rse 'twill Cure all winan'S ills,
:+t w ill rock the cradle?
Wlei linal:ta to the (ourt has lied,
di, v.Lit) will rock the (radle?
hie has a Ca-c that miiu;t he tried,
[:tt who V will rock the cradle'
'V h.A -ai+tai i lainmla waul:lk;therite!:
h1 :: !a. .kterMammtli a':i'ash,ing ("iw,t(l
'li:n :ll <.utr girlr hiave l+st their stx
.&aia, Liver Trou
B:O N 3 IRON BITTERS
3i THE }EALING OF THE NATIONS.
1, .. tirst-class scientific preparation, the
re-ult of )r. King's un ring labrs ant!
r",arcltns following :ftr t:afTrey, I ie
:,-cr, ISrandth-tt, P'astucr, Kw -h, Miquel
:c:vl other illustrious comnpeers, whose Ia
nors substantiate, as held by the French
Acadeiy of Scione:, that" disease ger:ms
miay bo not only attent:ated tintil nearly
larmh-ss, but may be revivitfied by <ligrees
and given th+e tuost virulent cha:racti"r."
is an infallible cure for numerous diseases,
such as Itheumatism, Indigestion, heart
troubles, Headache. Liver, Bladder, and
1Kidney diseases, Chills and Fever, Ca
tarrh, Paralysis, Asthma. Bronchitis,
Coughs, Incipient Consumption. all Blood
and kin diseases, Female troubles, etc.
I t cures by purifying and correcting a dis
eased condition of the blood. It builds up
from the first (lose, the patient quickly
feeling Its invigorating and health-giving
influence. It increases the appetite. aids
digestion, clears the complexion, purifies
the blood, regulates the liver, kidneys,
etc., and speedily brings bloom to the
cheek, strength to the body and joy to the
heart. For weak and debilitated females
it is without a rival or a peer.
If you are sufrering with disease, and
fail of a cure, scnd stamp for printed mat
ter, certificates, etc. It is a boon to the
suffering and the wonder of the century.
For sale by King's Itoyal Germetuer
Company, Atlanta, Ga., and by druggists.
Price Q1.5O per concentrated bottle, which
makes one gallon of medicine as per di
rections accomnpanying each bottle. Can
be sent by express C. 0. I). if your drug
gist can not supply you.
v ci;. er. -r,- P 1 .. i.lid com.binaton,
1i prescribe It wit gra satid o S . time Cures or all
1,an tae m Prn .c ae r and Tertiar
ypii . 3 phI . iti thum at m rofulon' ULcers an
,res. G-r ldulr swliie. Itheumaim. Malaria, aid
e( :.r s a. . alt tratment. cairrh,
I. ?, czea, cnronic Female Compialuis .1er
u ia! P. i :. ' c n s a t le E t .
I i, r. ;. I.-ru . ato en ey lient etirer
eais whms ia tei ar -oi,oned and whose blood is ith
en impurie condtint diue t enstrual irreguliarities are
j ~ UR ESI
. . 4ALARIA I
p u:iar. 5. agte a h ondecrful tonic and bio.S
c erraiu pro r:o of I P . Pritly Ash, Poke Root
LiPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
tiruggists, Lippmnan's Block. SAVANNAIH, GA.
Lne Dollar Weekly
Buys a Gold Watch by Offr
UR~ 14 KA RAT PATENTr STIFF
enedi ld cast. aire warrantedl
r enl years. Wahihamrl and Elgiu
Iove it -reliable s ld well known.
atem1 W id and1( stemi set, Hunting and
) anyV $75 waitch. WVe sell one of these
"atees for su cash!, and senld to any
pdress by registered nmail or by ex
res, C. 0. D., with privilege of exam
Our Agenit at Durhmm, N. C., writes:
O ur jewelers have conlfessed they dott
now~how you cantf furnish such work
P the liiiollev.'
One .itod reliable Agrent Wanted in
i- plaice. WrP1ite fori piart icuilars.
E:MIPhiu-E WATCH CLUB Co-,
45 &z.in Maiden Lane, New York.
A pamphlet of information and ab
stract of the laws, showing How to
Obtain Patents, Caveats. Trade
Marks, Copyrights, sent free.
Addr,s MUNN & Co.
, ew York.
o the Peo pie of Newberry
n& Surrounding Counties:
I AVE RESUMED) THE PRAC
ti(P ti Medicine in all of its
ranchies, and0 will atttend calls at all
iab. tnd tt ('broie dilSeases of aill
)ypp:a kini diseases, Rtheumnat I aml,.
>ile:--, et e.. c te., et c
Olice for thle presenlt at myl res'.
lt. SMwsoN POP:, M. D.
DO YOU KNOW ''HAT YOL
Can buy any article of
L arrets, Mattings,
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 r
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- a
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have al
great many other suites in Walnut,
?bak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the -
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite. h
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 $40.040. .1
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 $433.00. Besides
these suites I have a great nmany
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 $9.00) to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stoves
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5 S
hole range with trimmings for $15. S
Besides these I have the largest s
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includina the Gauze dloor stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering ihese
stoves everywhere all freightd
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
sup)erior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 pe'r roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25Scts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 feet on
spring roller andl fringed at 37) cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everythiang I
have got in a store containing 22,000
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THlE
HE.RALD AN!) NEWS, piublishe I at ar
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent 0.0O. D., or on con- .
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this paper or to g T
any banking concern in Augusta, b
or to the Southern Express Co., all
:>f whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT, -
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,c
Augusta, - - Georgia, L1
Prop)rietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factor y, Harrison St.
INew Saloon Open.
IIAVI .JUS' oPENED AT A
lew plte )n TIain Street, New
rry, S. h., where I an now prepared
> serve ny friends and customers to
rhe Very Best Wines,
Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco,
ANCY GROCERIES, ETC.
I have b6-ught my entire stock from
ie very bl Northern niarkets from
Iy own selectiou.
Vo Second Hand Stock
Cut ltn1 With. I () not be!long to any
arro;nli hool or "i0l 11w.11l lea\'es lle
ble to mnake prices to suii my custom
rs. wiicl sh;allh be put at the
Yevy Lowest Fiqures.
Th inl for pa: favors, and
:)licitil.;: co()ntua o the S:11ie,
I all; yonl' \...\ til'lly,
ED. Y. ,MRRIS.
VILIL E3 AI): ON
CALBOTT & SON'S
ENGINES & BOILERS.
SPECIAL ESTIMATES ON
AW IILLS AND
Saw Mlills $2It to :';t0.
Corn Mills $1I5 to Th.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the nliost colnlIb te line of Saw
[ills and wood rnaking .achinery in
' 0. BADHAM, Geni Agt.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Oflice Factory, lichmond,
PIk RUBY' SI L11OA
OiLD S'IAM) cF ILIV 11' E.T.
UH: PUBLIC IS (ORI)IALLY
L invited to (all an(1 )spect our line of
IHIsKEYc, iRA NI>IES,
S1N E5. CI(;.\It".
'A N D 'I''.\ CCO.
oreign and "orn:zstic. For muedical
nd general use.
We also have attached a first class
testaurant, where everything the
iarket aflords will be served at a'1
ours, day and night, by polite and at
:ntive waiters. Oysters in season.
'OOL anlad UILLIARDS.
Also a nice and elegant Po>ol and Bil
ard Hall up stairs over the saloon.
Respectfully yours to please,
.MES D)UNBAR, Agent.
'ATETT W. L, Donglast Shoes are
~aU&i1i warranted, and every pair
aso his name and price stamped on bott.om.
~3O ... ES
NV. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SH OE CENTLEMEN.
Ine Calf ad Laced Waterproof Grain.
The excellence and wearing qualities of this shoe
unot be better shown than by the strong endorse
ents of its thousands of constant wearers.
A .00 Iland-Mewed WVelt. A fine caif Shoe
h?unequalled for style and durability.
.50 Goaodyear Welt Is the staondard dress
.50 Policeman s iSlinorle especially adapted
~for rullroad men, farmers, etc.
All made ini Congress, lButton and Lace.
3& $2 SH OES LAFD9S,
ve been most favorably receIved since Introduced
id the recent improvements make thema superior
any shoes sold at these p rices.
Ask: your Dealer, an-! if h e cannot supply you send
rect to factory enclosing advertised price, or a
stal fo'r order blanks.
W. L. D)OU'GLAS. irockton. M!ass.
MINTR & JAM MI iSON,
NE WBERlRY, .C.
BOILiNG WATER OR MILK
E PP S'S
LABELLED !-2 LB. TINS ONLY.
-Tu~H ;red Wriwe for s:Onle
rpD 0:N- 2 ORGANS
EAT' | , y t l'oretaou
re-s E.x-.iyIor H'.\I '1. F*. ltlATTY,
IUM iR'NNE. LAUDA
NUJM hab its "Iured in 2
iil free i f 'enlt fI t once Whisky and To.
ceo hatbitls cu rd.
.e ha 'r nere will ]argely incease lhe
YKIN, (Alt MlR I'' C' , lt.lt:nore, Md
,:1: ,. ' . W .1.<M o.r s :
EA NE:3 & HEAD NOlSES CUREDby
ws IlliLE~ TuUtUAR EAR
~~ CSH: DhS, whi ea heard. Corn
~ ~ PARKER'S
~ HAIR BALSAM
1'r> e- a 1-:rt: ::r.wth.
NvrFails to Restore Gray
Ii: to :s Youthful Concr.
-e r' G'er o enc I: r. - n~ eu- cuh
IiN DE RCOR NS. Th. ri- re cure for coi,.
OP ?.. pM.h. Ec. .a: bU ist.., or lincoX & CO., N. Y.
~CCESERS EGLSH, R
THE ORIGINAL AND GEN4UINE.
es, ask D:szzis to: CMAcAMerS Bn
seaedwth bbne ribbon. Take no (
pIlls In pabod beo z' ikwP
5 d.id br all L.eeal Druggleta.
T. Q. BOOZER'S.
Cheaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newberry.
1 IF YOU NEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
AND I ASSURE POLITE ATTEN
TION AND THE
FOR THE MONEY.
ALSO A FINE LINE OF
Thos Q. Boozer.
LL PERON INEBE TOp?r'l
eihe by note or acon,mutstl
c n a in
c: . L. CD MET
AN SODE .S RUsEL- IO
." aks Cl;a e Sn fo 2et; oe b ni
ti: 'to o 5es 0P pr isfr2
ets Six ~ sposTrad'5es 2salo
lar::e box Mason 'lakn 5 t;Chce
if omspn et eryad on urtRvn
J. S. RUSEL
of usnesfomth J.DQCs
bulin Do hpofc latl ocpidb
Dr apo Pop, moFien Stet
weI wilke nhn ulln
of Domestic, D as Ne Ho ,
-fOgn . OresrP iao leda
In thlaie, rgan of.f.reeinCo,'
Countsfore inurcVhas to c ollton .
() - SHU'IPRT,L
MirAs fc a ttoue
TERLRY M'FGE.,NSHVLE TAN.
~ i~'to)fr~ x-z e ts:i- )ew rs 'ns foru2.5
Toa' cur n ness Si5ctk Headahe,st- 0
paynoo, Maoari, e . m lans, Ntake s
th h e,) afnead ceds ra red,kc.al
BIl AE CBNEANSPAC
of bushess LL ize (4tle Be a s h
b uitlo e o-c latl ocA-piedb
twoc dof elothe bservc er Bote
88f INGstc "7.a7.07 New Home
MYee V loaild o thoer orStampn.
Machne alor Sni ofh bAILI t Mmakes
of OganGenreras fPandEEoUs IledILIt
shot ntieakefBd and saifcind Efaret
o.te . on >all n ses If yo wn e -
ndressnE OrCAn0, oUFAiao, dn'tY
' I rnm . - du
and "R$ffrLde, or eusMH
RICH-OND AND DANVILLE RAIL
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIVIsiew.
Condensed Schedule-In effect Feb. lit,181. -- 1
(Trains run by 75th Meridian time.)
LCIibS . No.: N o. No. No.No I f
NORTHBOUND. .13. 15. 9. 17. 41
Lv Charleston ......... 7 0C...... .
Ar Columbia............ 1100.. ...........
Lv Columbia........... 11 t> 6 ut-....
Alston................ 12 13 G 58j..... ....
P.M ........ .....
Union ........ l
Ar Spartauburg ..... 3 15 ............. .....
Tryon.................. 5 46...... ..... .........
Saluda.......... 6 27 ........ ..... ...
Flat Rock........... 4...
Henderon........ 754, ..... ........ ......
Henderson. 7 7,
Asheville.......... 800 .... ............ ...
Hot Springs........ 9 40 ..... ....... ... ..
Pomaria.......... . 12 3'
Proserity...........12 55 7 13 ........IlA M .
Lv New berry......... 1 13 7 33..... 720-...
Goldville . 47...... 7 40.....
Clinton............... ..... 48 ..... ..........
Ar Laurens............ 9 IO ........ .
Lv Ninety-Six......250 .. . .....I.8 57
Greenwood....I 3 1..... 9 20
Hodges ....... 40 3.:... AM1945PM
Ar Abbeville.. ..4 15 4 15 i5....... 10 25 12 15
Belton . 4 30 63 15 ...'10 45 1 05
Lv Belton ................ .. .....10 5511 00 ......
W illianston ...... 4 5: ...... 11 17! .... ....
Pelzer...... ......... 5 0j ....... 11 25 .... ......
Piedm ont.......... 5 17 ........ 11 421...... .......
Ar Greenville..........l 6 00 ...... 12 151. ......
Anderson . 5 20 ....... 11 27
Pendleton.......... 6 1 .....I........ ..... ......
Seneca................ 7 10'........ ...... ............
Lv Seneca .... ............ 7:15 ..... ..... ......
Ar Walhalla.8......... 8 05 .... ... ......
*No. No. ;No. No. No
SOUTHBOUND. 14. 16.' 10. 18. 40.
Lv Walhalla. .V o. ..
Lv W l a l ...... 8 :30, ...... ...... ..........
Seneca ............ 9 00. .. . ..
Pendleton ......... 3 ....... .......
Anderson. ........ .0 15 ........ ..... 3 55 .....
Greenville ......... 9 30 .... 2 '0 .... ......
Pied mont..........10 :10 ....... 3 35 .... ........
Pelzer..................110 . .---.- 3 53 .... ......
Ar W illia ston.....10 3t..... 4 00 ....... ......
Ar Belton. .I. ....... 4 25..... ......
Lv Belton................11105i. 440 .
IP MAM M
Ar Abbeville......4 40!10 50 4 15 8 50 4 40 150
Lv Hodges.........5 25I11 40 4 50 9 3u 5 31 2 40
Greenwood....... 12 38 5 53
L iNinety-Six ......... 1 30l AM ...... 5 13 .....
Laurens........... 7 00 ..... .. ... .....
Goldville..... ..... . 7 52........ ..... i.......
Ar Newberry........... 3 10 8 45 ... 7 17 .....
Lv Prosperity........ 3 40, 9 03 .... 7 3 ......
Pomaria .............1 4 10I 9 25 ... ....
Hot Springs...... 8 32........ ........I... .......
A sheville ........... 10 10................ ........'......
Hendersonville .i 04;.....
Flat ..oc... 'l b .......
Fl tRock...........I ]1 151....... . .... .........
:-aluda.......... ...... 11 4 ........ ....... ......-- .......
Tryon ............... 12 .... ..... .... ......
Spartanburg .... I . .'' ... ....... .... ......
Ar U ion......... 251.. .... ..... ..............
Alston 4 45, 9 431 . .... .....
Ar Columbia........ 5 5 10 501 .... ......
A ugusta ........... ..............I .......:........ ......
Ar Charleston.......... 9 45........ . ...............
Nos. 9. 11. 15, 16, 17, 1S,.40 and 4: daily except.
Sunday. Main Line Trains 13 and .4 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except.
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
Pullnan Parlor Car on Columbia and Green
ville No. 13 daily from Columbia to Hot.
Springs, N. C., wtibort change.
J AS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
D. CA U)W ELL, Div. Pass. Ait.,
Columbia, S. C.
SOL. IiAAS. 7t.ffe Mau,auer.
(ommeneing Sunday, Jan. 26th, 1890, at 6.2G
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
11, further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia............... 6 4l a m..... 5 27 p m
Due Charleston..................11 03 a m..... 9 30 p m
Depart Charleston............. 7 00 a in..... 510 p m
Due Columbia....... ...........10 43 a m.....10 05 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 8 0a m
Due Camden.............. 12 37 p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden _........ 38 p in
Due Columbia........... 705 pm
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.........G43 am...527p m
Due Augusta............11 25 am...125pm
Depart Augr.sta .......... 805 am...4 40 pm m
Due Columbia . ..........10 4a m..10 0pm
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at1043 a. in., and departing at 5 29
p. mn. Also with Charlotte, Columbia and
Augusta Railroad by same train to and from I
all points on both roads to and from Char-f
lotte and beyond by trains leaving Charles-.
ton at5 10 p. mn., and leaving Columbia at
43 a. mn.
Passengers by 11.ese trains take Supper at
A t Charleston with stes n.ers for Ne w York
and on Tuesdays and Fridays with steamer
for Jaca souville and pointis on t he St. John's
River; also wit h Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
road> to and from all points West. and South.
Al Blackville to and from points on Barnwell
Railroad. Throug b tickets can be purchased
to all points Soutb and West, by app lying to
G. P. M ILLER~, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WA RD, General Manager.
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass Ag't.
C'OLI.JEA. NE WBE~ fY 4 I. A I E
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
CHA RLESTON. S. C., A ugust 17th, 1890.
Commencing this day the following sched
ule will be in elre ct:
wVEST BOUND i'u.s'R FREIGHT
Lv Colum bia.........5 35 p n m 11 , a m
Saluda ............5 4 p m 1110 anm
Lea pharts........6 I,0 p mn 11 ;4 a mn
irmno...............i 6 3p mn ii 40 a mn
Balent in e's M ill. 6 25 p ma 11 54 a m
W hite Rock.......6 3 p mn 12 06 p ma
Chapitis........... 50 p mn 12 24 p mn
LitUte Mountain. 7 05 p mi 12 4-, p in
Prosperity........7 28 pm 1 07p m
A rNew berry ...... 750 pm 1 42p m
EAST BOUND. PAS'R EiH
Ar Columi ............ 9a a m l5i
Saluda ......... 8.2 a 4m p
Lea phart......... 8 43 a 4 p
Irmo .............8 I a mn 415p
Balentine's Mill...... 8 3205apm
W h itefRock........811am m 4p
Chapins............. 7 am :m3pi
Little Mountain... 743 a m 300pn
Prosperlty........720Oai 2m p
Lv Newber.PAss'2 R p
tion atColubia~ubM C.l~alw5 to an m
fromCharestn, 4guss an th West and
for he Nrthmd Est za te 4 C. R' an
C. 31.WA RI. 13.0IC p m
Lv Nw ber......... ..... n'l m as Agent.
Wl risdilyexcto.N . uy Conne0.
tin tCOlubN wSith S.C.IRaiLwaEo. n
C1 -de WSt.OIhGps. 1
E. S1. N .rr. Aeno. Newberry. Y
.Gen'" Mane .en' Pass Ag.
. 1065 Ars...Guoia lv G EA20
pm pmpm a
...... ll3 " ...Lns...... " 7342 ....
.......34 " ...Chumter...." 2 32 .....
.......1 55 A...Corumba... Lv.2 ....
.... 605 " ...Lancaster."9 00 ....
.... 312 " ...Rock Hill..." 151 ....
.... 450 "...Charlotte....."100 .....
p m pin
...... O 0Ar..Newberry...Lv 2: 3......
..... 2 46 "...Green wood.. " 1224 ....
...... 713 "...Laurens..." 6 00.....
..... 440 " ..Anderson..... " 10 02 :....
......5 .0 "...Greeuville... " 9 25 ......
..... 640 "...Walhalla..." 8 15.....
..... 350 "...A bbe ville.." 10 50.........
...2.. 2:f "...Spartanburg " 12 49 ......
.....6 07 " ..Hendersonville " 10 (9.....
..... 700 "...Asheville... " 92.~...
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bla S. '. T. M. EM ERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
H. VA LTERS G4en' IMSanager.
PROF. P. M. WHITMA1i
716 BROAD ST,, PU6USTA, GA.
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-old sight,-Myopia
near sigh t,-Hyperopia-far sight
Simple Compound and Mixed Astig
matism-irregular curve of the cornea
-An isomectropia-Uuieq ual refraction
of two eyes-and Asthenopia-weak
sight. Broken lenses replaced while
you wait. Repairing of all kinds.~
Oculists' prescriptions filled.
Testimonials from Rev. Lansingj
Burrows, Rev. Wmn. F. Cook, Rev. J. ,C
8. Patterson, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. WV.C
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert
H. May, Mayor Ker Boyce, Postmas
ter, Patrick Walsh, President, "A~u
gusta Chronicle Co." Also refers to4
the editor of this paper.