Newspaper Page Text
NEW BERRY, S. C.
UURE Wasting Diseases
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many have gained one pound
per day by its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
phites and pure Norwegian Cod
Liver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by all Druggists.
SQOTT & BOWNE. Chemists. N.Y.
PECANS AND PECAN CULTURE.
A Source of Pleature and Profit in the
One finds at the table on festive oc
casions, and at first-class hotels, al
al monds, English walnuts, Brazil nuts
and pecans . The almonds and walnuts
come from Europe and
e grown on the overflowed
banks of the Amazon and Orinoco, in
South America. The pecan alone is a
native of the United States. It is found
as far north .as Louisville, and as far
west as Kausas City. The pecan is a
hickory, carga olivoi formis, so named
from the olive-shape of the nut. As tim
ber, it is nearly as valuable as the shell
bark hickory for all mechanical uses. It
is adapted to a great diversity of cli
mate and soil. Near Tampa, Fla., there
are trees bearing bushels of nuts, grow
ing on the white sandy scrub lands,
under an average temperature of 7
degrees. Within the recolection of
men, not yet very aged, the pecan was
one of the nuts not classed as commer
cial, nor placed on the table. Now it
has not only nearly displaced the the
hazel nut, but is deservedly taking
rank next to the almond. In Santa
Rosa county, IF lorida, lives a man who
has supported his family upon the pro
duce of a few pecan trees. Less than
fifty years ago, a man living near the
banks of the Blackwater, was walking
in his field, having in his pocket some
~]arge, thin-shelled pecans which he had
received from Louisiana. The thought
-occurred to him that they might grow;
so he made holes a couple of inches
deep in the soil with his cane, and
dropped in each a nut, and covered
them up with hiis foot. The nuts came
up and have made large trees, and the
present owner of the land yearly re
-ceives. mnore~ money for the barrels of'
nuts they produce than does the owner
of an equal number of orange trees.
The best nuts bring as high as seventy
five cents a pound for the purpose of
planting. The pecan tree can be grown
on any land on which the oak or hick
ory may be grown, and the fruit will
be fairly true to its parentage, so that
when the best nuts have been used for
seed, good marketable ones will be pro-,
* duced. The cultivation of the tree
need not greatly exceed that for a hill
of corn, during the first three years of
its life, after which, if it be six feet
high, it may be left to itself.
The pecan r.oots will generally form
below the action of the plough, and if
the tree be defended by strong stakes
to prevent wounding the stem of the
tree, the field may be ploughed and
planted to crops, leaving the tree
to be tended by the hoe. The stem
of tree should not rise to exceed
six or seven feet before forming
its top, and if there be plenty of room
and light, it puts on a fine spreading
top. A proper distance for planting is
thirty-three feet, or forty to the acre.
After the trees come into bearing,
which will be in the tenth year from
the seed, ploughing the ground should
cease. Just before the nuts commence
to fall the surface should be raked clean
to enable the nuts to be seen and gath
ered. The pecan tree is one of great
healthfulness, its enemies being con
fined to the long moss and a variety
of caterpillar, which must be removed
by hand. The nuts fall as soon as they
are ripe, and slight jar or shake given
with the foot or hand will dlow-n all that
are fit to gather.. Cattle and horses
must not be allowed to trample and
pack the soil under the trees. In all parts
of the South the pecan can be grown
for profit. There can never be too
great a sup)ply of nuts, as the demaud
is incrasing largely each year.
Wrote a Letter on the I?ack of a P'osta;;e
Lux!Nr;h. C'onnI.. March 1s.
Wheni the Postmra-ster at the little
country oillee in~ this village openedi his
mail bag one day last week at single
cancelled p otage stampJ fell out. lie
looked among the letters to see if the
starnp had. come from anyv of thlemi, but
they were all right. Theni he examined
the back of the stamnp to see if the gumr
was still on it. Het found that Mrs. .J.
F. Irviss of Shiake:r .station?, in this
State, had exerei: d her ingenuity and
strained her eye.-ghit by writing a
letter oin the bar-k of the -tamp;. ( n 'one
edge was a *'miallmri of whrite paper,
such as is always foundl on the ui!
sheet of 4Zampis. and on this. was wi tten
the address, 311ss Lia:.i L. Kibb.
For wveak back, chest 9):(l0!. U,- >r
J. H1. 31eLean's Wonrderful Hin
For rhceumatic and neura.'ie pins
bring Dr. J. H. McLean's \ lcn
Oil Liniment, and take Dr. J. H. Me
Lean's Sarsan arila. You will not suITer
long, will be gained witht a speedy and
Frequently accidents occuir in the
house-hold which cause buirns, cuts
sprains and bruises: for use in such
cases Dr. J. H. 3IcLean's Volcanic Oil
Liniment has for many years been the
constant favorite family remedy.
TiE MAN WHO 1)11) IT.
A Victory of Leadership ard Not of I:ht
New York Sun.]
One of the most potent political doe
unients that can be circulated before or
during the Presidential canvass of 18'92
has recently been issued from the press
of George R. Gray, printer, at Wash
This pvnphlet consists of extracts
from the journal of th( Senate, covering
the history of the mernorable fight
against the Force bill. The record be
gins.with Mr. Hoar's motion on De
cember 3, 101, to proceed to the con
sidera_ ion of the remodelled Lodge bill,
and it ends with the vote of January
2';, 1891, when the Senate, by a majori
ty of one, laid the defeated measure
aside and proceeded to consider appor
None of the long speeches against
the Force bill are reported in the
pamphlet of which we are now speak
ing. It simply presents in chronologi
cal order the strategic and tactical as
pects of an extraordinary struggle. The
preliminary manceuvres for position,
the parliamentary skirmishes, the pro
tests against the limitation of debate,
the energetic resistance of the effort to
stifle amendments, the appeals for a
fair and impartial hearing, the great
battle over the gag rule, the masterly
handling of the Democratic minority,
which at last achieved a victory against
almost hopeless odds, are here exhibited
in a compilation from the official
record which makes a narrative with
movement as rapid and interest as in
On every page is the na of Sena
tor Gorman of Maryland; and yet fro
the beginning to the end of the debate,
as far as we remember, he made no
speech upon the merits of the measure
which he was opposing with all the
power of intellect and all the resources
of experience and all the courage of
honest Democratic convictions.
It was a victory of leadership, not of
rhetoric. The leader was Arthur P.
Gorman. This is the story of one of
the greatest services which patriotism
ever rendered to this country in time of
The Date of The Crucifixion.
That the time of Christ's crucifixion
may be approximately demonstrated
by astronomical calculation, after pay
ing due regard to the historical data
in our possession, is asserted by Judge
Joseph P. Bradley of the Supreme
Court of the United States. The cardi
nal conditions required are: First that
the time must be brought within the
procuratorship of Pontius Pilate; sec
ondly, it must be after the fifteenth
year of the reign of the Emperor Tibe
rius and after the thirtieth year of
Christ's age; thirdly, it must occur on
the 15th of the Jewish month Nisan
(or Abb), and on the sixth day of the
week, or Friday. After a great deal of
laborious research- Mr. Bradley deduced
the following conclusions: "There was
only three years from A. D. 27 to A. D.
35, inclusive, in which the 1st of Nisan,
and consequently the 15th of Nisan
happened on Friday. These were A. D.
27, 30 and 3:3, the last being very doubt
ful. But the crucification could not have
happened before A- D. 28, and probably
not later than A. D. 31. Therefore the
year 30 is the only one which satisefis
all the conditions of the problem. It sat
isti~s them, because it gives opportunity
for Jesus to teach publicly for about
three years and to attend three pass
overs during his ministry, or four, ac
cording as it commenced on or before
April 3, A. D. 27. Now, since in A. D.
30 the 1st of Nisan fell on Friday, the
24 of March, the 15th fell on Friday, the
7th of April which was the day of the
"Beautiful WVords to a Bride."
The following beautiful letter was
written several years ago by a gentle
man to a bride, on receiving her wed
ding cards. It is exquisitely fresh and
original and full of poetry:
"I am holding some pastebaard in
my hands. Three stately pluckings
from the bush of ceremony. I am gaz
ing upon a card and a name-a name
with which your throbbing heart was
"I am gazing, too, upon a card where
the nearer parent tells the world she
will be 'at home' one day, and that is
nothing new. But there is another
card whose mingling there puts a fiery
tongue into this speechless pasteboard,
enamelling fate on commonplace. It
tells us that feeling is maturing into
destiny, and that these cards are but
the pale heralds of a coming crisis,
when a hand that has pressed friends'
hands and plucked Ilowers shall close
(own on him to whom she shall be
friend and flower forever.
"And now can you, who have queen
ed it over so many bended forms, can
you come dowvn at last to the frugal
diet of a single heart?
"Hitherto you have been a clock,
giving your time to all the world. Now
you a-e a watch, buried in one particui
lar bosom, watching only his breast,
marking only his houirs, and ticking
only to the best of his heart-where
time and feeling shall be in unison, un
til thbese lower ties are lost in that high
er w edloek, where all hearts are united
around that great (central heart of all.
"'Hoping that enhia sunishine miay
h allow your clasped hanids, i sink
silently into a signature.'"
Curious, Expe'rim'enkt ini skiin Giraftin; .
of =kinI which1 Dr. John Ege of this city
irected between and white persons
haenow hetald perfetly. and his first
:Iprei:. tha~lt the black skin grafted
;2n to a white lersoni turns white while
whiit'k ini -.traftedl on to a black persons
renan whi, have been confi rmed.
The~ wite ekin remnains as white as
ever, while the black skini ha come
as wvhite as that which! su:rrouas it
To allay pains, subdue inflanimation,
heal foul sorer and ulcers the most
prompt and satisfactory eut r b
ained by using that -ld resltaberemeb
dy, Dr. J. H-. MecLean's Volcanic Oil
It is Owined by the Ilaugiiter of the Man
who Manufactured It.
CHATTANOOGA, March 9.-The first
gun made for the Confederate Govern
ment is owned by Mrs. H. I. Miller of
this city. The owners of Libby prison,
now in Chicago, are in correspondence
with Mrs. Miller for the purchase of
the historical relic. The gun was made
by Mrs. Miller's father, W. S. McEt
waine, at Holly Springs, Miss., in the
summer of IS61. It was carried through
part of the war by a young man of
Holly Springs, a friend of Mr. 1cEl.
waine. Originally it had a rifled barrel.
About the middle of the war the barrel
was injured by a ball, and the gun was
returned to Mr. Mellwaine, who cut it
oft at the injured point and bored it for
Mr. McElwaine was a native of Pitts
field, Mass., where he learned the trade
of a machinist. Afterward he worked
in a gun factory in New York, and
then moved to Sandusky, Ohio, where
he engaged in the foundry and Ita
chine business. In 1851) he went to
Mississippi on a prospecting trip He
settled at Holly Springs, and in a crude
way began the foundry business with
two partners. When the war began
the company had a well-equipped es
tablishment, which Jefferson Davis in
duced the owners to convert into an ar
mory. Small arms were badly needed,
and Mr. McElwaine planned and made
the necessary machinery for nianufac
turing them. With his own hands he
made the first gun, which his daugh
ter now preserves. ---- '
When the ba .-Iih was fought
in Iene plant was turning out twen
ty-five stands of arms a day and em
ploying 500 hands. The armory was
afterward sold to the Confederate Gov
ernment for $150,000, in addition to the
$60,000 paid for converting it into an
armory. The plant was shortly after
ward removed to Macon, Ga. After
the evacuation of Corinth by the Con
federates a raid was made on Holly
Springs and the buildings were burned.
After an eventful career the maker of
the first gun of the Confederacy died
in Chattanooga in 1872.
Nobody Could Guess It, and It Proved a
The women of New York society are
in many cases accomplished in very
odd ways, and a party of men the other
night passed an interesting quarter of
an hour in recalling some of the un
common talents of their feminine ac
quaintances. One handsome young
woman was an adept in blowing the
coaching horn; another was a very suc
cessful carver of onyx; one of the most
sedate young ladies in town danced a
clog to the perfection; a dutiful and
beautiful wife made all her husband's
trout flies, and her husand was re
nowned as a fisherman ; a rather slIm
and wiry girl, famous for her waltzing,
was a scientific boxer, and could give
her clever brother a breezy four-round
battle; a lady who rode in the Park
each day occasionally showed to her
friends in the country how she could
stand on the back of a cantering horse;
a fair mermaid of Newport could smoke
a cigarette under water: these, and half
a hundred other wondrous perform
ances were told of women by the men
that knew them, amid great applause.
Finally, a young fellow who had been
listening lazily to the conversation
spoke up in drawling tones, and the
attention of~ the company became riv
eted upon him.
"I knew a far more extraordinary
girl than any you have mentioned, once
upon a time," said he. "She was the
sister of a classmate of mine at college.
Rich, I think. Very swell. Blonde
girl, tall and straight and jolly, for I
used to go rowing with her when I vis
ited 'em up the river. Pull a powerful
oar, too, and as clever other ways. One
of her talents, though, was certainly
remakable. I never found it out until
I'd known her three weeks. Never
paraded it. Seemed to take it as a
matter of course. When I did hear of
it at last I spoke to her father about it,
and he agreed with me that it was a
very rare accomplishment in a girl.
Not that it was especially needed in
women, but there were emergencies
when it might come into play. I was
rather struck with 'the charm of the
thing. In fact it ralher clinched the
good opinion I had already formed of
the girl, and I asked her to marry me.
The wedding will be in two months."
There was a pause. The speaker ap
parently went into a reverie that he
had no intention of disturbance. Fi
nlly a howl went up.
"Well, what is the accomfplishmlent
of this girl, Billy?"
Billy roused himself; and looked
aout at the faces of his friends.
"Oh, didn'lt I tell you?" said he.
"why; she can cook."
Iml)rove the nutritive functions of
the scalp by using Hall's Vegetable
Hair Recnewver, and keel) the hair fromz
falling and becoming gray.
P'. P. P'. Saves Lif.
SAYS wILL. LIVE FOREVER.
A promiinent Savannahian, formerly
suerintendlent of a railroad, says: "I
was cripoled inl my feet and arms so
that I co'uld not walk without crutches,
nor eat without having a servant to
feed me. 1 tried physicians everywhere,
but to no putrpose, and finally wvent to
New York, where my doctors, at one
timel, decided to amputate my arm, but
found that course impracticable, on
aeonit of a wound I1 had received
luring the wvar. I returned to Savan
ah a.complete wreck, and my case
<emnl hopeless Asa forlorn htope
I ea otake PP.P., and am re
ioiiced to sa that after using three
bot tles, my limbs began to straighten
ut, myv appetite anti health soon re
urnied, and I now feel like a new~ mian;
really as if I had bee-unumadeover again,
ad as if I could live foreverc-so long
s I can get P. P. P."
This gentlema~n will not give his
ame for p)ublicationl, but au horizes us
o refer any body to him for a verifica
tion of these facts, who will apply to
us. Yours truly,
P'roprietors of P. P. P.
LA DI .
~eeding a ton!r, or chld ren who want build
m;: urp..dhould take
.BROWN'S IRN BITTERS.
Iti pent.- to take, cures Malaria. IndA.
gestion, Biliousness and Liver Complaints.
DON'T GIVE Ur
The use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. One bottle
inay not cure "right off" a. complaint of
yoars; persist until a cure is effected. As a
general rule, improvement follows shortly
after beginning the use of this medicine.
With niany pre",le, the efftct is imniediately
n.ticeaile; bltt some constitlitions are less
susceptihle to medicinal influences than
others. and the curati:e process may, there
fore, in such eases, he less prompt. Perse
verance in using this remedy is sure of its
reward at last. Sooner or later, the mo.t
stubborn blood diseases yield to
"For several years. in the spring months,
I used to be troubled with a drowsy, tired
feeling, and a dull pain in the siall of my
back, so bad, at times, as to prevent my
being able to walk. the leastsudle(n motion
causing me severe distress. Frequently,
boils and rashes would break out on various
parts of the body. By the advice of friends
and my family physician. 1 began the use of
Ayer's Sarsaparilla and continued it till the
poison in my blood was thoroughly Pradica
ted."-L.W. Enslish, Montgomery City, Mo.
".My system was all run down: my skin
rough and of yellowish hue. I tried various
remedies, and while some of them gave me
tenporary relief, none of them did any per
nianent good. At last I began to take
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. continuing it exci:sive
ly for a considerable time, and an pleased
to say that it completely
I presume my liver was very much out 8f
order, and the blood impure in consequence.
I feel that I cannot too iighly recommetid
Ayer's Sarsaparilla to any one afflicted as 'I
was."-Mrs. N. A. Smith, Glover, Vt. '
"For years I suffered from scrofula and
blood diseases. The doctors' prescriptions
and several so-called blood-purifiers being of
no avail, I was at last advised by a frier'd to
try Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I did so, and. now
8 T beini fully restor-ed to
health."-C. N. Frink, Decorah, 10o' +
Prepared by T)r.J. C. Ayer .& Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists; Price $1; six bottles $5.
Cures others, will cure you
TO THE AFFLICTED.
" Tie Blood and the r:marh is liv Life--u
C dcrutneclt of rittfr r i' p,rourltit'c
th-:"grcatest blood purifier andlt.;mr(nde
Itroiyor of [hr atge. It toners the" ti rnauh.
in rat es t he app"titte, p rilrts '1:r e:r -
ti" as an-! qluiekiy andr pern:u:r-n'!} rur:
:.-i h!i d,11 stomiach, kitint:: blau'hir, !!vrer.
L.:tot f..unalr diseatses. A sa trrnic i t isrwit h
out a rival in the w'h ib- ra::,r of nl.ot ri:.
n-. dira. It is a s:eri::n re::w ,dy..a:d
t.-:r"r fail: to eare rher"n:oatismt, ."::rah:ia.
;_Th't!i. - rnlIL:. d~tp.u , inii.'
t "ra 1,"erility, palp :ar:i" . e.tarrh.t, tr.
- rad :y it is -
vlrt. : t. P. Jonn s sy. : ti wish .v ry
b rn;wf ad access to thaut mte'i
--- .I 1. IIaw torne' says: It !m
*'ru:!tcrtaint ando raienl cures to hun
. 'Ia It. Ttnnent,. Editor Tenunn'r
- - arrazine, says: " Its !:ate b :
I a prairie fire." (
.t:l. Ytu, the ::ret tempterance
:r,s:tys: l"0:: that every allieter!
w.-ui-im: euuld gt this grall rem
:h - I trlGermectier. It hais prfrtormed
tas! sts thet worId.
1 Iou a re sulfering.withl disease and fail
ur,-ind stamp for printed matter
e r :::- <(tinerule res, etc.
*op-y .itlaLnta, (Ga..n by driu;ist.
Price -1..tO per concenltratedl botte, which 1
mal:. e it alloln of ined iine as pertdi
7.rectitt,tons copanyin: if ach h 11ottie. ('an
h1 set by v ' res-4 (. t. D, if~ yo r dr:
"t canott :'l "tau.
Price Redumed to $1.00.
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce regular, natural ovac.
nations, ni ever gripe or inter fere with
daily business. As a family medicine,
they should be in every househoid.
Th. rmon Elders' Book
on a stengh, :1aied.heeto married
men, F..B. CrnebN22GadS.NewYoric
and prescribe. it wit great saLiacIon or the cuzres oi al
fm tand stages of Primary, S.cotndao and Tertla
yphina.o Syph1liti ih umatsm rn ofuntus t-le-ru an
it ar lanular sw eli . Rheuma'tism. Maiana, old
Chroi l-:er,ai av'ro .t a. tr---rent. Caitth
Mu Dase. Fcrea. Chronic Fmale Complain.. Mer
p . sa ., arn IIt and n e0 ei' aFrr
tuiting up the ot stm ral.
Ladies who' ,sy'tems are poisoned and whose blood Is ia
an Imure co:t.inent -ot to eou irregularitieo tor
Op P jCUR ES
pe.culi. b-nr..!'ed byt the '.ntderfe! tonic and h. .e
cleaut'int pr;pern P.'t. . lri:iy Asho, 0!r.e Root
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggilsts, Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any 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 hou se,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in Augusta?l
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 $16.50,
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 younr near
est R. R depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I1 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 $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering thbese
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 mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and 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 everythinig I
have got ina store containing 22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
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 advertisemient in THE
HERALD AND N EwS, published at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sen t 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
,f whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 AN 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factory, Harrison St.
" o'ti ' fui, mister'.'
The question was asked by a lung
nosed, thin-visaged man with pointed
chin whiskers, a slouch hat and a hun
gry expression of countenance. HE
was resting his elbows on the seat in
front of hiin, which was occupied by a
passenger in a gray checked suit.
The passenger addressed turned part
ly around, took a look at his ques
tioner, says the Chicago Tribune, anc
sized him up at once.
"Yes, I am going to Nashville," he
replied, "down in Tennessee. My
business there is to sell four shares 01
bank stock, dispose of my interest in
a farm of eighty acres ten miles from
the city and invest the proceeds in
clothing establishment on North Cher
ry street. I am .from Beardstown
Cass county, Ill. I got on the trait
there at 0.35 this morning. It waa
forty-five minutes behind time. M3
ticket cost me $11.05. I shall take the
sleeper when the sun goes down. ]
had my dinner about an hour ago.
Paid 75 cents for it. This cigar cosi
10 cents. I have been a smoker foi
about thirteen years. My name i,
Chauncey McConnell. I am 39 years
old, have a wife and four children,
came originally from Harrodsburg,
Ky., and am a member of the Con
gregational church. I was formerly a
druggist, but sold out to a man named
Treadway, and I arl not in any busi.
ness now. I am worth perhaps $10,
000. My father was a copper, and my
grandfather was a sea captain. My
wife's name was Carr before I married
her. Her father was a surveyor. That's
all I know about her family. We live
in a two-story frame house, and the
children have all,had the mumps, chick
en-pox and measles. When I reach
Nashville I expect to stop at the Max
He stopped. The long nosed man
regarded him a moment with interest,
and then asked, in a querulous, dis
"What did yer great-grandfather do
for a livin' ?"
If you suffer from any affection
caused by impure blood, such as :crof
ula, salt rheum, sores, boils, pimples,
tetter, ringworm, take Dr. J. H. Mc
That sour-tempered, cross, dyspeptic
individuals, should take Dr. J. H. Mc
Lean's Sarsaparilla! It will make him
feel as well and hearty as the health iest
of us. He needs bracing up, vitalizing,
that is all.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprieors.
Druggists, Llppman's Block. SAVANNAH,SA.
O~N AND AFTER MARCH Sr
JThe Colurnbia & Greenville train
will arrive at Columbia at .530 p. m.
and the train on Atlantic Coast Line
for Charleston will depart at 5.35, con
nection from Charlestoza to points on
Coluribia & Greenville Rail Road will
also be made via., Atlantic Coast Line
at Columbia, parties going to or co ming
from Charleston will be pleased with
thbe Atlantic Coast Line Route.
T. M. E MERSON,
G. P. A. Wilmington, N. C.
ALEX. MCBEE, JR.,
Soliciting Agt., Greenville, S. C.
JAS , K. P. IC68 NS WJH, NT, JR
AITTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
A New Saloon Open.
I HAVE JUST OPENED AT A
new place on Main Street, New
berry, S. C., where I am now prepared
to serve my friends and customers to
The Very Best Wines,
Liquors, Oigars, Tobacco,
FANCY GROCERIES, ETC.
I have bought my entire stock from
the very best Northern markets from
my own selection.
No Second Hand Stock
to con tend withb. I do not belong to any
barroom pool or ring, wvbich leaves me
able to make prices to suit my custom
ers, which shall be put at the
Vevy Lowest Figures.
Trhankin~g a,ll for past favors, and
soliciting a continuance of the same,
I am yours very truly,
ED. Y. MORRIS.
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a Gold Y'atch by Our
O Ull 14 KARAT PATENT STIFF
enled Gold cases are warranted
for 20 years. Walaiam and Elgin
movements- -reliable and well known.
Stemn wind and stem set, Hunting and
Open taee, Lady's or Gent's size. Equal
to any $75 watch. We sell one of these
watches for $:2 cash, and send to any
address by registered mail or by ex
p)ress, C. 0. D., with privilege of exam
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., writes:
"Our jewelers have confessed they dont
know how you can furnish such work
for the money."
One good reliable Agent Warted in
each place. Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CLUB CO.,
45 &50 Maiden Lane, New York.:
m ad 0U8
T. Q. BOOZER'S.
WIM, Llt E RI
Cheaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newberry.
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.
o 1r1I N
r- - e+ -
CD * C
o Fsun5 sr ard ow ur
FIR, CYCLONS AN
; lJ wo
BTON GIS TAg .
A ND DOES Nebery,S. IC.O
o ce BCo snte S orct neah, Const
lartion, Maslaki 5e Comlins, tbeked
goohSe,n sfeandN.0 c ertain redy ,~
Pre Gods Goerie, hes. HtY,Ntions
lo datefo Cavesrad
-NAS NALL ENN
FINE WO RESEFLL
VT n Arsth puc c batg eaepe
TER CYcoe and' oNAHILE,TEN
.ABELLD -2 B rr,NS . CL.
'D 8 i MN BEAN S
~t m1 tn allLe
I .R,ICIirMOND AND DANVIILLE
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DZVISicr
Condensed Schedule-In effect Mar. 8t41;
(Traint run by 75th Meridian
i No.'No NO. No.N.
NORTHBOUND. 13. 15.1 9. U.
^-AM P M A
Lv Charleston ....~.. 7 .... ....
Ar Colum bi a............ ll 01........ .......
LV Columbia...........11 001 6 ... 6 2
Alston.. -.... 12 13 6 !S...... 7 05
Union........-.2 02....... .
Ar Spartanburg ..... 2 ... ...... .
Tryon..... ......... 5 46........
Saluda.......... 627 ... . ..... ....
Flat Rock......... 6 54 .. ...~
Henderson......... 7 . ----_....
Asheville............ 8 00... -.--..-...
Hot Springs.....-i 9 4_ ......... -
Po maria..... ......12 31' 7 13! .......7
Prosperity.......12 o 7.31.... 7 45 A~
Lv New berry .... 1 13 ....... 8 O
Goldville......... ... . .... .0
Clinton. ........... ..... 9 8........ .... 10
Ar Laurens........... . 9 45..... .......1
Ar Ninety-Six ....... 230 ........ 9 1 .
Lv Ninety-Six......... 2 50i........... 9 18
Greenwood....--- 3 12 ------- - 9 4aIF
Ar Hodges....... 3 :5. A M 10 05,
Lv Hodges.. .12 1 3 40 535 ......1
Ar Abbeville.... 1 05 4 15; 6 15 .......11 40....,
Belton .... .. 4 30i.... .
Lv Belton............... 4 ....1110 - . .....
Williamston .... 4 53 ........11 22......
Pelzer...... .... 5 04 .....11 28 ... ...
Piedmont.......... 5 17. 45.... ...
Ar Greenville........ 6 00,..... .. -
Anderson........ 5 20i.............11 535 ,...
Pendleton......... 6 l5,..... . . ...
Seneca............... 7 10...--...- - -. ---- . ----- --...: .
Lv Seneca .......... 7 35... 1....
Ar Walhalla.......... 8 05. .-.
Atlanta.... 2 ......
SOUTHBOUND. 1No. No. No. Fo. No
14. + 16. 10. 18. 42.
Lv Walhalla ............ 8 30 ......_...... ..... ...
Seneca............... 9 00 ........ . ....... ........ - -
Pendleton. ....9 37 .... ...... .
Anderson....... 1015..............- 4 00 ....
Greenville.......... 9 30 .. 00 _....-......
Piedmont.........- 10 10 .... 3 37 ....
Pelzer.............102 7 .... 3 56 ....
Ar Williameton...10 33 401........... -
Ar Belton.............. 11*05 ..... 4 25 ........
Lv Belton.................1105....... 4 25 .....4... .
Ar A bbeville..1 50 1105 P M ..... 4~40!....w
Ar Hodges........ 11 45 4151.. 5 25 .
Lv Hodges.... 2 4012 10 .... ..... 5 28......
Greenwood... ......12 38 . .... 650......
Ar Ninety-Six.......... 1 05 ......... 6 I!I.....
L. Ninety-Six ......... 1 30 AM ........ 6 11 P M
Laurens. ... 700,..... .....12 3
Clinton ........... 732. ..... ...... 1 24
(ioldville............... 7 521.. ..... 1 58
Ar Newberry............ 3 10 8 45........ 7 16.3 385
Lv Prosperity...... 3 34 9 03 ..... 7 .....
Pomaria......... 4 02 9 25 ..... 7 55
Hot Springs....... 8 32 ....... . . . ...
Asheville........... 10 10..... ......... ... ...
Bendersonville. 11 06i. .... ...
Flat Rock.......- 11 1 .... ........} . .
Saluda............. 11 43. .... ........
Tryon ....... ......... 12 31....... .... .. . ....
Spartanburg.... 1 40..... ........4.............
Ar Union.................. 2 43:................
Alston. 4 259 43 ........ 10
Ar Columbia............. 530:10 50. 90.
Nos. 9, 10. 15, 16,17,:18,.42 and 43 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 13 and i4 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Alston and GreenvIlle.
Pullman Parlor Car on Columbia and Green
ville No. 13 daily from Columbia to Hot
Springs, N. C., wtihout change.
JAS. L. TAYLOR,_ Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CA' DWELL, Div. Pass. Apt.,
SOL. H A.AS. Ti rafManaaer.
ATLANT1C COAST LINE.
A ~ PASSZ GEE DEPAET3xzs.
Wilmington, N. C., Mar. 8 189)
GoING WEST. GOING EAst
No-14. No. 52. No. 53. No.87.
pm am pm am
7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 945 ........
..... 8 30 " ...Lanes............ " 805 .........
........ 9 45 " ...Sumter....." O 50 .........
........ 1055 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 535 ........
......... 328 " ...Winnsboro... " ......
......... 4 32 " ...Chester........ " ...
......... 5 45 " ... Yorkvile...... " ...... ...
....... 6 50 " ...Lancaster..... " . . .......
.....513 " ...Rock Hill...... ". .
. 610 " ...Charlotte.. "
p m p m
......113 Ar..Newberry...Lv 3 10 ......... .
.....3 12 "...Greenwood.. " 12 38 ......... ~
.......94 . .....Laurens......a 70 ....
......5.0*-" ...Anderson..... " 10 15.........
......6(0 "...renville.. " 9 30....
......8 05 "..Walhalla...... " 8 30.........
.....4 40 " .;Abbeville..... " 11I05 .........
.....1 43 "...Spartanburg " pm4 ....
.....7 07 " ..Hendersonville " 11 06 .....
...... "...Asheville... "31i410 ..
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bia, S. C. T. M. EMERSON, Gen'i Pass. Agent
H. WALTERS. Gen'1 Manager.
Commencing Sunday, Feb. 15th, 1891, at 2.56
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
tib furth"r notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHA R1ESTON.
DeprtCoumia..........6 50 am..... 555p m
DueChrleto...........O05anm.- .945p m
Depart Charleston.......700a m..... 500p m
Due Columbia...........1043 a m.....1005p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia. 9 00 a m
Due Camden........... 1130 pm
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden......... 445 p m
Due Columbia........... 7 25p m
TO AND F.tOM AUGOSTA.
Depart Columbia....6 50a m...... 555p m
Due Augusta.............10a m......1125p m
Depart Augusta ............800 am...... 4 40pm
Due Columbia ...............43 am:.....10 0p m
Made at Union Depot, Columbi, with: Co.
lumbia and Greenville Railroad bytrain ar- .
riving at1043 a. in., and departng at6529
p. m. Also with Charlotte, Columbia and
Augusta Railroad by same train to and from
ail points on both roads to and from Char
lotte and beyond by trains leaving Charles
ton atS 00 p. in., and leaving Columbia at
10 43a. m.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with steamers, for New Yorkr.
Monday, Wednesday pdFriday with steamer
for Jaca sonville and nts on the St. John's
River; also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points West and South..
At B4ackville to and from points on Barnwel
Railroad. Through tickets can be purchased
to all points South and West, by applyinag to
G. P. MILLER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass. Ag't.
ICOLT MBA.XEWBERRY& LAUR
ENM IC. IL.
Operated by D. H. m.nberlain, Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
CH ARLES-TON, S. O,Feb. 15th, 1891.
Commiencing ti:s day the. U owingched-.
ule will be in etl'ect:
W EST ]BOUN D PAss'R
Lv Columbia........5 : pm 11m c
saluda ............... 5 47 p m.
Lea pha rts~......... 5 :.12pam
IIrmo................ 6 30pn m ~ O
Ba'entine's Mill... 5 21 p rm 1 5
w hte Rock.........:i30pi m 26p
Chapins ........ 644pm m 24p
Litle Mountain... 758 pn m 2.
P'rosperity...... 718pm 10p
Leaphrts.....91a 40 apm
Irmo........92 a 41-5p'm
ACrhewpbrr..........3a pm 142p m
Aroumbity.......... 55a m 2305p m
L avud ..........~.... 947a m 4 55 p m
Lvaentiers.8.... 9r Newbrrym.3 55 m
IProsperity............ 20 Propea ym..2 'd p
Ar Colum bia.1000 lv Columbia..3 3
All trains daily except Sunday. Connee
tions at Columnbia with S. C. Railway to and
from Charleston, Augu.sta and the WVest. and
for the North and East via the S. C. R'y and
For further in formation apply to
'E. S. Mo-rrr, Agent, Newberry.
C. M. W ARD, 5. 11. pICES
Gen-1 Manager, Gien'l Pass. Agent.
GRID MJNR4L IOTEL
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Is the largest Hotel in the city, and has,
during th0e past year, been thoroughly
renovated, reniodeled and refitted with
all modern improvements.
and offers inducements for the accom
modation of its patrons. Has spacious,
light and airy iSample Rooms on .frst
floor. Hot and Cold Baths, Elevator,
I&c. Cuisine under supervision of Mrs.
EE.Ps.late of Lookout Point Ho
-tel, Lookouit Mountain, Tenn
.The proprietor hopes by strict atten
tion to the -wants of his patrons- to
merit a share of patronage.
F. W. SEEGERS, E. E. POST,
jChildren Sri for Pitch
.'- .~,'-- -- 5.
... ~. -~ --