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NEWBERRY, S. C.
If You Have
CONSUMPTION COUGH OR COLD
BRONCHITIS Throat Affection
SCROFULA Wasting of Flesh
or any Dueasewhere the Throat and Lungs
are I'fa,ned, Lack of strength or Norve
o'per, you can be reieved and Cured by
PURE COD LIVER OIL!
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Aske for Scott's Emulsion. and let no ex
pl tioin or solicitation induce you to
..oept a substitute.
Sold by all Druggists.
OCOTT 4 BOWME.Chemists, N.Y.
THE HERO OF THREE WAItS.
A Sketch of the Life and Distinguished
Services of Gen. Joseph E.
Joseph Eggleston Johnston, a son of
Judge Peter Johnston and grandson of
a Scotch emigrant of the same name,
was born in Longwood, near Farm
ville, Virginia, on the 3d of February,
1807, and was graduated from the
United States Military Academy in
r 1829 in the same class with Robert E.
Lee, and was commissiond second lieu
tenant in the 4th artillery.
He served in garrison at Fort Colum
bus, N. Y., in 1S30-31, at Fortress Mon
roe, Va., in 1831-32, was in the Black
Hawk expedition in 1832, in garrison
at Washington in 1832-33, at Fortress
Monroe in 1833-34, at Fort Madison, N.
C., in 1834; and on topographical duty
in 1834-35. He was made first lieu ten
ant 4th artillery, 31st July, 1836, aide
de camp to Gen. Winfield Scott to the
Seminole war in 1836-38 and resigned
in May, 1837. He was a civil engineer
in 1837-38 and was appointed first lieu
tenant in the corps of topographical
engineers in July, 1S38, and brevetted
captain for gallantry in the war with
the Florida Indians.
On one occasion having been sent
under the escort of a party of infantry
and sailors to make a survey or recon-1
'noissance of a region around a lake,
and having crossed the lake in boats,
the party fell into an ambuscade, and
nearly all of its officers were killed or
disabled at the first fire, the men were
thrown into confusion, but Lieut.
Johnston took command, subdue-d
what was fast becoming a panic and
conducted the retreat for seven miles.
A ball struck him above the forehead,
and ranged backward, grazing the
skull the whole distance. The troops
-repelled the enemy and carried off
their wounded in safety to the boats.
The uniform worn by Lieut. Johnston
on this occasion was long preserved by
a curiosity, being perforated
He served in the topograpical bu
reau, and in 1844 on the survey of the
boundaries between the United States
and the British Provinces. From 1844
*to 1846 he was engaged on the coast
In the war with Mexico he partici
pated in the siege of Vera Cruz and the
*battles of C.erro Gordo, Contreras; Chu
rubusco. Mo]ino del Rey, Chapultepec
and the assault on the City of Mexico,
and was brevetted major, lieutenant
colonel and colonel on 12th of April,
1847, for gallant and meritorious con
duct on reconnoitering duty at Cerro
Goi-do. He was severely wounded at
Cerro Gordo and again at Chapultepec,
whers-he led a detachment of the
He was mustered out as lieutenant
colonel of volunteers in 184S, but he
was replaced in his former rank as cap.
tain in the army. FroYn 1853 to 18.55
he was in charge of Western river im
provements. He was subsequently
employed in various duties in Kansas
and elsewhere, and in 18.58 was acting
inspector general in the Utah expedi
tion. In June, 1860, he became quar
termnaster general, with the rank of
brigadier general of staff. Thbis post he
resigned on April 22, 1861l, to enter the
HIS CAREER AS A CONFEDERATE.
He was commissioned major gener?
of volunteers in the Army ofN
Virginia, and with Gen. R. . Lee<
ganized the voluntee.aAs- of that Sta
who were then pouf.-AJmg into Richmo m
AQn being sume.'tt?honed to Montgome:
pretg. -6 the Provisional Confed
,ernment, he was appointed c
- ,.vt e four brigadier generals, th
.Jommissioned, and was assigned to:
*te command of Harper's Feerry, Gf
pPatterson commanding the Fedlera~
A*was then approaching from the no i
ofthe Potomac and Gen. Johnst
wihrwfrom the cul-de-sac at Har
er's Ferry and took position at Wi
chester with his army, which u
* called the Army of the Shenandoah
HE SAVEs THE DAY AT MANAsSAS
When Gen. BSeaureguard was
tacked at Manassas by Gen. McDo
elI, on July 13, 1861, Johnston, coy
ing his movement with Stuart's cau
ry, left Patterson in the valley and ra
idly marched to the assistance of Bea
reguard. On reaching the field he I
Beaureguard, whom he ranked, in t a
tical command of the field, and
sumed responsibility and charge of ti
battle .then about to be fought. G 3
) Johnston remained in command of tl
consolidated forces until the spring
1862, when, finding McClellan about
advance, he withdrew to the Rap t
hannock, whence he moved to ma
e McClellan. He was wounded at St.
een Pines, May 31, 1S62, and incapa
tated for duty until the following a
tumn. In August Gen. Johnston, u
der an Act of Congress, was appoiun
~on one of five full generals in the Conft
od erate armies, of whom G3en. Beaur
lms guard now alone survives.
e In November he reported for du
roP and was assigned to the command
the deparments of Tennessee and Mi
~asesy- mispi During Grant's Vicksbu
campaig' he inade an attempt wiih
a feeble force to extricate Pemberton,
but was repulsed May 11, 1s*3, at Jack
son and retreated to Canton. After
Bragg's.defeat at Chattanooga in No
vember he took command of his army,
occupying a position at Dalton, Ga.,
which was burned by Sherman early
in May, 1864, whereupon Johnston
fell back successively to Resaca, Alla
toona Pass, Kennesaw Mountain and
Atlanta, in turns fighting and flank
ing. This retreat has been variously
regarded. Gen. Johnston's friends, in
cluding nearly all of his old soldiers,
think it was one of the master'y per
formances of the war, while others re
gard it just as the Confederate author
it ies then did. Failing to tatisfy the
expectations of the authorities at Rich
mond, he was on July 17 ordered to
turn over the command to Gen. Hood.
Near the close of 1S65, Sherman hav
ing burned Atlanta and marched
thence to Savannah and started his ar
my for Columbia, Johnston was di
rected to assume command of the army
of the Tennessee and all troops in the
department of South Carolina, Georgia
and Florida, and to "concentrate all
available forces and drive back Sher
man." The force w hich he could con
centrate was wholly inadequate, and
he was unable to check the march of
the victorious army, though he made
a gallant and last attempt at Benton
Having learned that Lee had sur
rendered the army of Virginia to Grant,
Johnston surrendered the forces under
his command to Sherman April 23, at
Durham's station, near Greensboro, N.
C. He has published a "Narrative of
military operations directed during the
late war between the States," which he
offers as his contribution towards the
material for the future history of the
war. It is a valuable work, but some
times loses force through the captious
spirit of Gen. Johnston, who very easily
took offence and replied in extense to
structures on his military career
(whether they were just or unjust) and
censuring Mr. Davis very severely.
HIS LIFE SINCE THE WAR.
Gen. Johnston after the war be
came successively president of a
railroad company in Arkansas, of
an express company in Virginia and
an insurance agent in Georgia.
He was elected to Congress from the
Richmond district in 1877, and next
saw public life as commissioner of rail
roads, which office he held under Pres
ident Cleveland's Administration. He
lived in Washington city since he lost
his office under the present Adminis
tration. In person Gen. Johnston was
a man of slender build, of not more
than medium height and with a kind
ly, pleasant face. He was unobtrusive
in manner and invariably courteous to
all persons with whom he was brought
GEEATEsT GRAVEYARD IN THE
Thousands of People Buried Along the
Isthmus of Panama.
[iSt. Louis Republic.]
More men have died and are buried
on the Isthmus of Panama, along the
line of the proposed canal, than on any
equal amount of territory in the world:
It was in 1887, the year before the
final collapse of the can~al scheme came,
that chance took me to "the Isthmus,"
as it is more usually described. How
many people are buried out in Monkey
Hill? Certainly 8,000 or 9,000; proba
bly 12,000 or 15,000, but it is's all a mat
ter of guesswork as to the exact num
ber. But the ground about Aspinwall
only holds a small percentage of the
men who have died on the Isthmus.
The city of Panama, of course, lays
claim to the largest number of burials,
but I can say without exaggeration
that the entire line of the railroad and
canal from the Atlantic to the Pacific
is a contiuuousgraveyard. At Matochin
alone over 3,5300 Chinamen met their
death in one day. That was 25 or 30
years ago, while the Panama Railroad
was being built, and long before work
on the canal was begun. Ten thous
and Chinamen had been brought from
China to work on the canal. Over
one-half of them were camped at what
is now Matochin. Small-pox broke out
among them, and the mortality be
came so great that the Chinamen.
ways easily excited, becamey p
stricken, and, preferrin:4g'to die
drowning, ran down , ihe steep side
the hills near te A~ er camp and thi
themselves' -n to the Chagres River.
I have. aid, 8,560 of them drowned,
wp~e because of this fact that the m
of the camp was changed to Mi
ntechino, muerte meaning "dead'
Spanish and Chino signmfyIng Chi
,man. The name has since becc
.perverted to Matoebin. It is a c<
mon saying, believed by many on
Isthmus, that every tie on the Pana
eRailroad represents a dead man.
This is the queer name of a Chir
nlaundryman in Hartford, but he
Is, probably two lungs, like most of
th Some crying babies seem to has
o dozen. Lungs should be sound, or
voice will have a weakly sound.
P~ Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
n- makes strong lungs, drives.the coi
as away, generates good blood, tones
nerves, builds up the human wreck:i
makes "another man" of him. Nig
.sweats, blood-spitting, short brea
-bronchitis, asthma, and all alarm
forerunners of Consumption, are p,
~tively cured by this u:napproacha
r- remedy. If taken in time, Consumpt
1. itself can be battled.
If you suffer from any affect
u- causeid by impure blood, such as sec
t ula, saltrheum, sores, boils, pimp
.c- tetter, ringworm, take Dr. J. H.
'e itThat sour-tempered, cross, dyspel
n. individuals, should take Dr. J. H.
e Lean's Sarsaparilla! It will make b.
offeel as well an d hearty as the healthi
oof us. He needs bracing up, vitalizi
to that is all.
et For weak back, chest pains, use
_. H. McLean's Wonderful Heal
. Plaster (porous.)
- To allay pains, subdue infiammati
n- heal foul sores and ulcers the m
ad prompt and sa,.isfactory resulhs are
d ained by using that old reliable ren
~ dy, Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic
t ForMal1aria, Liver Tro
of ble, or Indigestion, u
rgB?OWN'S IRON BITTEJ
STRONGEST MAN IN THE WORL).
A Cana'tian San,pKon in Look,, Strength
If Louis Cyr, the strongest man of
Canada, could lift a weight off the hu
man mind as easily as he does from the
floor he would be a valuable member
of society. His efforts, however, are
simply to show that he possesses a re
Cyr is a French Canadian, born in a
'little town named St. Jean, which is
about twenty miles from Montreal.
He was 17 years old when he discov
ered that he was possessed of great
strength. He happened to be out
walking one day when he came across
a wagon load of bricks stuck in the
mud. He weighed at that time 240
pounds. Cyr got under the cart and
lifted it on to solid ground. From that
moment he went around lifting nearly
everything on which he could get a
Cyr is now but 27 years of age, weighs
318 pounds, and stands 5 feet111 inches
in height. He has yellow curly hair,
which falls to his shoulders. He comes
naturally by his marvelous strength.
His mother was a powerful woman
who considered the carrying of a barrel
of flour up two flights of stairs a mere
trifle. She weighed 265 pounds. His
father tipped the scales at 220 pounds,
but was not gifted with any remarka
ble weight-lifting ability. He has sev
eral brothers who are only ordinary
men in the matter of strength.
The remarkable thing about Cyr's
performances is that he uses no har
ness. In New York city, Dec. 20, 1868,
William B. Curtis made a harness lift
of 3,239 pounds. At Berthierville, Can
ada, Oct. 1, 1888, Cyr, without harness,
raised 3,536 pounds of pig iron. He con
fidently expects to lift 4,500 pounds be
fore he retires.
For two years Cyr has abstained from
the use of liquor and tobacco. This,
he says, has increased his lifting ability
700 pounds. He eats five or six pounds
of meat a day, and pays double board.
Cyr's last and greatest lift was 3,993
At a recent exhibition given by Cyr,
in Lewiston, Me., he picked up a bar
rel of flour with one hand, :and put it
on his shoulder as if it were a bundle
of cotton batting. With one finger he
raised two great dumb-bells with a man
weighing 160 pounds upon them, the
total weight being 516 pounds. He
lifted the bells and the man about two
feet from the floor with the forefinger
of his right hand only. Ho juggled a
35-pound cannon ball as if it were rub
ber. His great feat of the evening was
in hoisting, by his famous upward back
lift, a platform weighing 261 pounds,
upon which stood twenty men whose
combined weight, with that of the
platform was 3,790 pounds. He
also did an equilibrist act with Mrs.
Cyr, in which he balanced her-clinging
to a ladder, supported on his chin.
Cyr was recently presented with a
handsome championship belt by the
citizens of Montreal.
He Could Come Mighty Near to Telling a
Lie, all the Same.
[From the Boston Advertist.r.]
It is painful to find that the father of
his country practised deceit down in
Jersey. Elias Boudinot, whose papers
are getting printed, reveals this side of
Washington's character. He actually
played a trick on Sir Willian Howe,
and made him believe he had 12,000
men in his army about Morristown,
when he had but 3,000.
It seems that Howe had sent one of
his innumerable spies, who were tories
in New York and patriots in Philadel
phia, to see what was going on about
Morristown. The Adjutant-General
found out the rogue, and asked Gene
ral Washington if he would not have
No, said the crafty Virginian-and
here I quote from Boudinot-"but or
dered him to go home and immediately
to draw returns from every Brigadier
in the army of the number of their
brigades, making the army to cordiio4
of about 12,000 effective men.gapac'', &<
to place these in the rs.gr eon Holes
his Desk, and th; i to get introduce<
the Spy y s invite him to lodge w~
hin.-J o endeavor to get him to
S-ith him alone. About 9 o'clock
- the Evening to have an Orderly E
~nic geant to call on him with positive
by ders that the Adjutant should atte
of the General in haste.-That then
~ew should make an Excuse to the Ge
As suspected as a Spy and leave him al<
It about half an hour.-This was do
ane and in this Interval, as was suspect
er- the Spy took a copy of the returns,
in next morning went off with them
na- jNew York.-This convinced Gene
me Howe that we were too strong to be
m- tacked, and saved us thro' the winte
the Prof. Hosmer, who has written
ma well about Sir Henry Vane and Sa
uel Adams, thinks that Adams
Franklin did not behave quite right
the matter of Gov. Hutchinson's letti
ese which put Massachusetts in the har
has of the patriots. But here is Geo
.eu Washington, who "could not tel
the lie," making his Brigadiers all tell o
ery As you like it. Gray and fad
ihwhiskers may be changed to th
ti natural and even color-brown or bh
LQ-by using Buckingham's Dy*e. '
agi Frequently accidents occur in1
ble house-hold which cause burns, ci
io sprains and bruises; for use in si
cases Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic
Liniment has for many years been
ion constant favorite famly remedy.
Who are for the first time toi
>tic dergo woman's severest trial we of
aremedy which if used as directed
Dra few weeks before confinement, r
it of its Pain, Horror and Risk to L
of both mother and child, is th
sands who have used it testify.
A Blessing to Expectant Mothers.
-Moran's FRIEsD is worth its weigi
l.in gold. My wife suffered more in ten mu
O)il utes with either of her first two childre
than she did altogether with her last, ha,
ing previously used four bottles of Mon
nx's FausnD. It Is a blessing to mothers.
Carmi. Ill., Jan., 1890, G. F. LOCKwoo:
3e Sent by express. charges prepaid, on re
eipt of price, $1.50 per ottle. Sold byea
IS dru;gissookto Mothersmald r
BSADIISLD REGULA~03 CO., Atlanta, G
Is easily injured-the slightest irritation of
the throat or larynx at once affecting its
tone, flexibility, or power. All efforts to
sing or speak in public, under such condi
tions, become not only painful but danger
ous. and should be strictly avoided until
every symptom is removed. To effect a
speedy cure no other medicine is equal to
The best of anodynes, this preparation rap
idly soothes irritation, strengthens the deli
cate organs of speech, and restores the voice
to its tone and power. No singer or public
speaker should be without it. Lydia Thomp
son, the famous actress, certifies: "Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral has been of very great ser
vice to me. It improves and strengthens
the voice, and is always effective for the
cure of colds and coughs."
"Upon several occasions I have suffered
from colds, causing hoarseness and entire
loss of voice. In my profession of an auc
tioneer any affection of the voice or throat
is a serious matter, but at each attack, I
have been relieved by a few doses of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. This remedy, with ordi
nary care, has worked such a
that I have suffered very little inconven
ience. I have also used it in my family, with
excellent results, in coughs. colds, &c."
Wm. H. Quartly, Minlaton, Australia.
" In the spring of 1853, at Portsmouth, Va.,
I was prostrated by a severe attack of ty
phoid pneumonia. My physicians exhausted
their remedies. and for one year I was not
able to even articulate a word. By the ad
vice of Dr. Shaw I tried Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral, and to my surprise and great joy, in
less than one month I could converse easily,
in a natural tone of voice. I continued to
improve and have become since a well man.
I have often recommended the Pectoral, and
have never known it to fail." - George R.
Lawrence, Valparaiso, Ind. *
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
DR; J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
REV. J.B. HAWTHORNE
WHAT THEY SAY ABOUT
The following is an extract from a letter writ
ten by the World Renowned Evangelist:
"I returned from Tyler, Texas, on the 1!th
inst. I find my wife has been taking Royal
Germetuer to the GREAT UB'UILDING of
her physical system. She is now almost free
from the distressing headaches with which she
has been a MA RTY R for twenty vears. Surely
It h a done wontlers for her r i EVETO
Rev. J. B. awthorne, Pastor First Baptist
curch. Atlanta. Ga., wscred of a long stand
valid from nervous headlace, neuralgia, and
rheumatism t'OR THIRTY YEARS. scarcely
talin g Roya Cermeut- tw onths. he writes:
Are ecompletetranfrin nIhave never
DISAPPEARED. She appears to he twenty years
health child. ~v have prsuaded nnof our
friends to take tihe medicine, and the testimny
of all of them is that it is a great remedy."
Dr. King's Royal Germetuer Is a hoon to
women. It builds up the strength, increases the
appetite, aids digestion, relieves them of the
cause of disease, and insures health.
It is an infallible cure for Rheumatism, Netu
ralgia. Paralysis. Insomnia, Dyspepsia..Indi
gestion. Pal pitation. Liver, Bladderand Kidney
Diseases. Chills and Fevers.Catarrh, all Blood
and Skin Diseases. Female Troubles. etc.
Prompted by a desire to reach more sufrering
teople. the price has been reduced from $.50 to
el.50 per concentrated bottle, which makes one
gallon of medicine as per directions accompa
flying each bottle. For sale by the
ATLANTIC GERMETUER CO.Atlanta,Ga.
and by Druggists, If your Druggist can nos
supl you, it can be sent y precs,eri
Icates of wonderfuEl cures, etc.
Price Reduced to $1.00.
18 an invaluable rem'&-a?if
8ICK HEAPpiIHE, TORPL
I IIC DYSPEPSIA, PILEs
*t MALARIA, COSTIVENES,
n AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASEE
to Sold Everywhere.
d LIPPMA N IBiOS. Proprietors,
n Druggists Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH, 6
l If?MN B~ R UGIT PRoROPS
ePROF. P. MY. wHIITMA]
sg716 BROAD ST.1 AU6USTA, 6A.
il Graduat" Optician.
-CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
1- for Presbyopia-old sight,-My.opia.
er near sight,-Hy.peropiat-far sight
DSimple Compotund andf Mlixed Asti
matisnm-irregular curve of the corni
of two eyes-and Asthenopia-wee
or sight. Broken lenses rep)laedt whi
byou wait. Repairing of all kind
>sOculists' prescriptions filled.
Ife Testimonials from Rev. LansiI
u- Burrows, Rev. Wmn. F. C'ook, Rev.
S. Patterson, Dr. J1. S. Coleman, Dr.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt, Dr. W.
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. C'lec-klew, Robe
iH. May, Mayor Ker Boyce, Postma
ter, Patrick Walsh, President, "Al
Sgusta Chroni3le Co." Also refers
the editor of this paper.
SUCCLYM ESRSM'ANUFAC TN
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU9
C tn 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 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 $16.50,
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 NTo.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 N~o. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat loungje
duced from $9.00 to $L .d, al freig
pd. a BrginNo
SIs an elegant No. 7 cooking ste
trimmed up complete for $11.50
Scharges paid to your depot, or a
hole range with trimmings for $
SBesides these I have the larg4
~Pstock of cooking stoves in the cit
Sincluding the Gauze door sto '
~and Ran~ges and the CH ARTI
OAK STOVES with patent w:i
gauze doors. I am delivering the
stoves everywhere all freig
charges paid at the price of
ordinary stove, while they are 1
superior to any other stoves ma:
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40) yds to t
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. eat
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reef
Ispring roller and fringed at 374 ct
each. You must pay your oi
rfreight on Cornice Poles, Windt
Shades and Clocks' Now see be
cannot quote you everything
have got in a store containing 22,6
feet of floor room, besides its a
nexes and factory in another ps
Iof the town. I shall be pleased
send you anything above ma
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say y<
saw this advertisement in Ti
H ERALD AND NEWS, published
New berry, S. C.
-No goods sent C. O.D., or on c
signment. I refer you to the editc
and publishers of this paper or
any banking concern in August
or to the Southern Express Co.,
zf whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
- ugusta, -- Georgia
Proprietor of Padgett's Furt
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Too 3Iuch Fuss Over One Lion.
[From the Detroit Free Press.1
Forepaugh's travelling circus and
menagerie had been ditched by a rail
road accident on a road in Tennessee
and one of the lions had escaped fron
his broken cage and sought shelter ir
a log cow pen near at hand. Our trait
was following the circus and had com<
'to a stop, and most of the passenger.
went forward t o lend the shownien i
helping hand. The lion was the onli
animal which got away, and the mei
were calling for nets and ropes and vol
unteers when a lanky, angular native
who hadn't had his hair cut in a year,
and who was riding a mule even more
homely than himself, reached the high
way crossing and dismounted.
"Who's a lying!" be demanded as h<
heard the men calling to each other.
"A lion has escaped!" replied one.
"Oh, that's it? Whar's he gone?"
"Hiding in that shed."
"Wall, why don't they get him out?'
"We are going to after a while."
"Seems like a good deal of fussinf
over one lion. Lemme see what I kii
He unbuckled the hitching stral
from his bridle and coolly walked int<
the barn, and half a minute later hl
came out leading the beast and saying
"Tried to skeer me by growling anc
show ing his old yaller teeth, but founc
it wouldn't work. Here he is, anc
now whar' do you want him?"
One of the showmen told me that hE
wouldn't have gone into the shed aftei
the beast if a reward of $1,000 had beer
offered for so doing. The manage]
gave the native a $10 bill for his pluck,
and as the man mounted his mule t<
ride on he took another look at the
money and said:
"Shoo! That wasn't nothing! Why,
I'd her tackled the Guyasticutus for
half that money, though they do say
he's got teeth a foot long!"
To cure Biliousness, Sick Headache, Consti
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the safe and certain remedy,
Use the SNALL Size (40little Beans to the
bottle). THEY ARE THE MOST CONVENIENT.
&a.itaeble fox' ssla Ag;e.
Price of either size, 25c. per Bottle.
KISSINGEe A e E
J.F.SMITH & CO.Xak.rsof"BIL BUA . ST. LCUIS MO.
BOILINC WATER OR MILK
LABELLED-.2 LB. TINS ONLY.
O N AND AFTER MARCH 8TH
The Columbia & Greenville trair
will arrive at Columbia at 5 30 p. m
and the train on Atlantic Coast Lin4
for Charleston will depart at 5.35, con
nection from Charlestou to pints ot
Columbia & Greenville Rail ad wil
also be made via., Atlantic Coast Line
at Columbia, parties going to or co ming
from Charleston will be pleased witl
the Atlantic Coast Line Route.
T. M. EM!ERSoN.
G. P. A. Wilmington, N. C.
ALEX. MCBEE, JR.,
Soliciting Agt., Greenville, S. C.
JA . K. P. SCOC KS UI, NT, JI
AITTORNEYS AT LP
-NEWBERRY, S. C.
'"Office on Law Range.
SA New Saloon Op
stHAVYE JUST OPENED A
SI new place on Main Street, 2
R berry, S. C., where I am now prei
re to serve my friends and custome
~The Very Best Win
S Liquors, Cigars, Tobact
bFANCY GROCERIES, E
h. I have bought my entire stock
the very best Northern markets
,my own selection.
~No Second Hand Ste
~0to contend with. I do not belong t<
- barroom pool or ring, which leave
rt able to make prices to suit my cus
to ers, which shall be put at the
| Vevy Lowest Fiur
:EThanking all for past favors,
t soliciting a continuance of the san
I am yours very truly,
2. ED. Y. MORRIS
SOpe Dollar Weel
Buys a Gold Watch by
O U R14 KARAT PATENT ST
ened Gold cases are warra
for 20 years. Walt ham and .E
I.movements-reliable and well kn<
Stem wind and steim set, Hunting
- Open face, Lady's or Gent's size. E
to any $75 watch. We sell one of t
watches for $28 cash, and send to
address by registered mail or by
-press, C. 0. D., with privilege of es
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., wr
"Our jewelers have con fessed they
know how you can furnish such
for the money."
One good reliable Agent Wante
each place. Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CLUB CO.,
45 & 50 Maiden Lane, New Yoi
FO EN OIL'
ICURE!S SYP H I LlSi5
P~hpsictas endurso P. 1' .. a apicadid em ai
ad pr it with gs safcti f the c;
rms and stages ofPimarj Seoonda.. and Teliar
yphilis Sypbilic Rheumatsmta, crofulous. rer a
Sortas, Glaodu:ar Swellii.~ Rheuinatiam. Ma:si a. o:d
Chron Ulcera that bar r istrt al trea meaL r,rrb.
p.er. .BLOOD Ois0w
Akin 'Utsses Ecma onie Female Complaints. Me-e
curil Poison. Tetter. Scld Head. Etc. Ftc.
P P. P. is a owerful t.nic. an.i sn excellent anp.izer.
tuilding up the system rapidtyi
Ladies whose systems are poisoeed and whos blood Ss is
an im are condition due to menstral irregularies are
peculiarly benOEEefited by the wonderfut tonic aad blood
cleansing propeities of F. P. P.. Prickly Ash, Poke Roo
CU RES(DYS EPSJA
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggists, Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
T. Q. BOOZER'S.
WIE1, Lisn AN IRAI
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
Th.os Q. Boozer.
n<. srat, te w , sin Hort
qual A aNS ~&CO.
hese 36 Bo. w.
FINE SHOW CASES
-TERRY M'F'G CO., NASHVILLE, TEl
JA RD STO8 DIAON BRANURE
V ET E~ Rae Rud~. Y M F'G.s CO
NAS HVAS3LL TE
loH EA Onus DIAMODl BR ANDm
RIf:lt.>ANO DAdViLLE1t.1L ;
COLiMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIvisrc.
Condensed SchedulIn1efect Mar. 8th, 1891.
(Trains run by 75th Meridian time.)
NO., oNo No. 0
NORTlBOUND. 13. 159 1 U.
A 01P M iA
Lv Charleston .........7 ....
Ar Colm bia............ 11 0 .
Lv Colum bia......... IX 01 2........
Alston.............12 13; 6 58
Union............. 2 02 -.
Ar Spartanburg ...... 3 12-..
Tryon.................. 5 461...... ..
Saluda................. 627 ........
Flat Rock..........1 6 54........
Henderson.........I 7 07 .
Asheville......... 00.j -----
Hot Spring ...... 940 ...... .
Pomaria..1......... 12 31 7 13
Prosperity .......... .2 M 7 33
Lv Newberry .... .... 1 13 47 .;3J81
("oldville ............. - 8 4610 0
Ar iaet o.......... ... ' 0..... -. ... . 08 ...
Ar La ture s...............----- 9 . 4
Ar Ninety-Mix ......... 2 30 . ... ..4
Lv Ninety-six........ 50 ........ 9 1 .
Greenwood...... ... 3 12 ........ 94 ...
A r l odges......... ..-3 X") ..: M 0
Lv Hodges.........L 15 :3 40 51 .. 10305....
Ar Abbeville. .1 0" 4 1~ 6 15 1140....
43 ...110 .......
-Belton. 4 30 .... 11
Lv Belton...:.......---- 4 50 ....... 11... ..
William ston......4 5 -.....11 ..
Pelzer...... ......... 50 .....
Piedmont............ 5 17 .......11 4. .
Ar Greenville ......... 6 00 ..... 201
Anderson.......... 5:20 ........
Pe ndleton........... 6 .>.........
Seneca............... 7 10 - ......
Lv Seneca. . 7 35 ........
Ar WaIhalla..........S 05..........
Atlanta.....120 - .l.
SOUTHBOUND. *No. No. No. No. No.
14. !6. 10. 17. 42.
Seneca ......900....... ........
Pendleton. 37....... ...
An7 45MGreenville. 9 30.. 00.. -
Piedmont....._ 0... 3.... 38.
Pezer. .........07.... ......
Belton. ..........110... 4 25
Ar Abbeville..1 50!11 05 P M........ 4 40.......
A.r Hodges.....9..114 41_ 52 ........
Lv Hodges 0401210.5 28.......
Greenwood. 12 ........ ....
Ar NinetySix. 1 .......
SNinety-Six 1 30 A ... 1PM
Laurens ........- ........ 1230
Clint1 ........ 3. 1 .24
Godville .......... .. .. 1 58
Ar Newberry... 0 10 20 45 . 7 13 3.5
Lv Prosperity. 334 93 3.......
Pomarla ............ 02 .......
Hot Springs...... 8 32 ............... -
Asheville... l .... .... ....
Hendersonville. 91 3.0 ...
Flat Rock......... .. . ....
Saluda..... -...... 11 43 .. .. . ....
Teyzer.................. 1 . .. ..E... ..
Ar union................ 24:1
Al ston...............4 14 05
Ar Colu bia..... 5 3010 501.. 9 001......
Nos. 9, , 15, 12 17, 10,2 and 43 daily except
Sunday. Main Line Trains 13 and daily be
tween Columbia and Aston. Daily except
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Car on Columbia and reen
yille No. 13 daily from Columbia to Hot
Springs, N. C., wthout change.
JAS. L. TA YLOR, (Len'1 Pass. Agent.
D. CAD WLL, Div. Pass. At,
Columbia, S1 C
SOT HA..S.ra.c Manaer.
A TLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wiminton, . C., Mar. 8 191.
GoING WS T.GOI NG EAST
Noo14. No. 52. .No. 53. No.57.
pm ampm a
. Lv....Charleston..A. 4 .....
. 830 " ..Lanes........ . 0 ......
. 945 " ...Sumter...... 70..... .....
..3065 Ar....Colmbia.Lv 535 ......
m ...Whnsboro... " ....... .....
......... 432 .... .......
........5 45 " ...Yorkville......
. 650...... ....... .......
..513 " ...Rock Hill. 5 ........
...10 "..Charlotte.. ...........
pm M .. 1 pm
.... 7 30Ar ...rr.......... $120
.:312".Grenwoo..... .2..... I 24
.... 9.37.Laren..... 70.....
.60 9Gre2vll......." 95.....
.440 ".bbev43l....... 10.........
.r olu bl......Spatan3 g 1051.....9 0........
707enColubiaendeArson.il y except
Sondyrl betweenCaston and nvlum
JAaS.. . TA YLRO, Gen'1 Pass Agent.
SO. WATES.-rafl Manager.
SOUTATH COLAST RLWAE.O
Womningi S nda, Feb. 15tr., 1891t2.5
TOoANG WEST.HAL GONG.A
Dpmr Colmbi . 60 m... a5m
Due... 055..Columbia.... ..Lvam.535.........
......... 3 28 ."..nnb... 0 ... .....
Due... Columba...Lacse....."... ....
......ep0 " .Carlottebi ... ....0"..... ..:.
.......e at Union.Aderso,.. "ouba wto
..... Gub and" ...Greenville.. Ralodb" tana
......... atl05 a......W adldepaa...... "2
Passegersby tese rain tak S........
At Chrleson wIh stme7 for .........
.. ... le- also ......Cparnburg an 1Sav.......
..... p7nt 07 "loredernial an Centra Ra.....
Sod tonfrmalnlpeenChar est and ou-.
bi, . . MIMERO, Gen. T. ass. Col enbi.
C. MLER. WenD, GneralMngr
S.mme.cing Sunda, Fe. P5th, A89,t.5
ti ute not~ice "Eser ie":& eeie
TOeatedb FRO H CAmblaiTn
Sfr . C Rilast (Daly)
Dear Comumnigbia........ da the following 5 ached
ETOND FRM AMDEN. RIGH
Dep arta.......... *10a
Du ie' s...............1 pm a ...11 5 a
Littla MndGrenl Railroa tra4n arm
Psprivn ty4 . 7m.,8an de 1r0n7pm 2
- l pintoneboty roadspt and2fr mhr
lotteand byond y transPlevin RCarls
Artolatmb0ia... 9d. eaing 61 ma
Pasentges bylithese trans3 takSpema
AtCharleston..w.th.steamr forN 8pYor
PMoay.edesa 2adF0ay 230ptem
- fr Jc,<sNAd pONLY. onteSton
RaProad rto.. an fro PSvannah.. an 28
polntrins Flrda.xetSndy on
linAt Cunsta with org. adwCento ail
f roadmt Canrlom, ault aontheest, South
C A th Blckirt and aom oiaths.C RnBanel
tor furthrinsforthind West,ly tpo. n t
. . S. LoER,.T Age, olumry
L C. . n WA . Genra Panager.
S.' ManagCEr, Gen Pass. Agt,
O LUANEBA RRY C., R
IOpteret Hote. n hmerli, andehaer
IN urn Cbe ALst year, e. th,ou891.
reommtencin remodeldandhefoite schd
Il wall moe iprofement
moaioo spto ns........... Hp s spac0oa ,
W h an itrc........6mpl Rmo 12 o6 prs
te,Lttout Mountain.. Tenn.m 1 4.
Tproprit....... 7bo8ep by stic atte
tio New te wants.... of 35ip patronsto
PAT roD.e Ptsr ' FREIGBT
ACilren ............. 9 55 a m 5 15 p m
Salu a ................ 9 4 a 4 5 p
Lephat .. ......93 m 43
Ir m o .............- 3 a m 4 1