Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY. S. C.
SC0 5 CONS11pePT110NN
E SION BRONCHITIS
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 Hypgphos
phites and pure Norwegian Cod
Liver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physician all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by aU Druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNE. Chemists, X.Y.
TUE SHIP COLUEBUS SAILED IN.
Its Proposed Duplication at the World's
[New York Sun.]
The proposal to build for the World's
Fair at Chicago a ship which shall re
semble as closely as possible one of
those that brought Columbus and his
men to the new wor.d four centuries
ago is novel, sensible and interesting.
There are plenty of pictures and de
scriptions of the vessels of that period
which -vould make the task of con
structing such a dupl,cate by no means
d its f irmeft$ king
r egreat naval rendezvdos of
t Norfolk; then in the naval pi'o
-New York; finally, in the
great revie o,,he held in New York
harbor. After it will be towed to
Chicago through the 7a t. aetrd'
the Dominion canals.
The great navigator set sail on the
3d of August, 1-92, from the bar of
Saltes, near Palos, wit.; tbxee ships, of
which the largest was the Santa Maria,
a fully-decked vessel of ninety feet
keel, having four masts, two of which
were rigged with square and.the others
with triangular sails. She was armed
with heavy guns aft and with lighter
ones forward for throwing stones and
grapeshot. She was provided with eight
anchors, and carried sixty-eight out of
a total of 120 persons in the fleet. The
two other vessels, tle Pinta and Nina,
caravels, lateen rigged.
Whether the Santa Maria or the
Pinta should be the craft duplicated, it
would form a very picturesque contrast,
with its high prow and queer sails, to
the New York and the Raleigh, the
Cincinnati and San Francisco, the
Texas and the Puritan, the Maine,
Miantonomoth and Monterey, and, in
fact, to any and all the six and thirty*
war vessels of our own fleet and the
representatives of foreign navies that
will make the rendezvous, parade and
review of 1893 unexampled, in its way,
in naval history.
With this craft, too, and with the ex
hibition building constructed in the
general shape of a modern battle ship,
which the Navy Department is talking
of* erecting there, Chicago will obtain
a valuable natural element for its fair,
and will no longer need to rely only on
* the little Michigan, aided by a revenue
cutter or two that may be temporarily
spared from duty on the lakes.
Gen. Longstreet Born in South Carolina.
[Correspondernce Edgefield Advertiser.]
We do not believe it is generally
known that the birthplace of Gen.
James Longstreet is near where I now
write. During the late war I heard
from an old citizen that he was born at.
an old settled place called the "Dent
place." So to satisfy my curiosity I
wrote to him, minutely describing the
place. The following I take from his
"The old Dent place is unquestiona
bly the place of my birth," etc.
This Dent place is near the line of
Aiken and Edgefield, a few hundred
yards north of the north prong of a
small stream known as Fox Creek,
some seven~ or eight miles from Au gus
ta, and about four miles east of the
Savan-nah River, and is now owned by
Col. A. P. Butler, we think. It is a
rough, rugged spot, and has no house
* A st'anaetuicide.
A peculiar suicide was commnitteed
in scotland, Ga., on the Ea.st Tennes
see, Virginia and Georgia Road, Thurs
day night. A young white man
named Charles Patterson got on the
train at Macon, and seemed in the best
of spirits. He knew sev~ of the
trainmen and laughed and joked with
'them uzAh Helena was reached. Here,
while standing on the platform, he
caught sight of a beautiful woman
standing on the veranda of the Hotel
C'am. HIe saw her for only a moment,
when the train pulled out. From then
on to Scotland, six miles, he raved
about her and declared that, as he
could not marry her, and didn't even
* know her, he would die for her. At
Scotland he went to the hotel and
went to a room. At o'clock he cut his
throat from ear to ear with a pocket
knife, lie died in a few minutes. His
last words were : "I am dying for her."
Wvel leant, but
Daube-Now, Miss Hunter, please
look pleasant- that's it-keep that for
a momenti om er.eh it.* * * There.
Now you ma y resu'me your natural
expression, if you wish.
A Complete Collapso
is occasioned in our feelings by derange
nuents of the liver, stomach and bowels.
Dr. Pierce's lieasant Pellets cure sick
and bilious headache, bowel complaints,
- internal fever and costiveness. They re
move all waste matter, and restgre
health to body and mind. A dose, as a
laxative, consists of one tiny, sugar
coated Pellet. Cheape.it and easiest to
take. By druggists,:25 cents a vial.
-lda Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
THE GIRL OF FOU1RTEEA'.
[Margaret E. Sangster, in Congrega
Fourteen is apt to be a trying age to
a girl herself, and it is often a period
full of puzzles and problems to a girl's
mother. Childhood is left behind,
wornandood is not yet here. ~ Too old
for dolls and romps, and the unchecked
freedom which she had the other day;
too young for the company of the old
er girls to which she aspires, feeling
strangely enough as if she were ten
years her own senior, at once timid
and bold, restive under restraint, and
dependent upon wife guidance, the lit
tle maid of fourteen needs, as she never
before, very loving, very patient, and
very sympathetic treatment. The tides
of her life being are rushing in upon
her; she does not unrerstand her own
moods; she can not account for her
own caprices; she has her little gasts
and storms, as well as her hours of
sunshine, and in this time of ferment,
of revolt, yet of real sweetness, and of
peril, chiefly because of the issues in
volved, our girl of fourteen is happy if
her mother is her dearest and her safest
confidant. No other can be so safe,
and no other ought to be so dear.
"What shall I do for my daughter at
this most troublesome age?" writes one
overburened woman. "Can you tell
me of a good school for her, where she
will have the best care, be under the
best influences, and wholly guarded
from the very thought of beaux?"
The latter consideration seems to many
parents important beyond every other,
where their young daughters are con
cerned, and it not infrequently hap
pens that the sedulous anxiety of
mothers and teachers to shut out the
other sex, to seclude the growing girl,
or so regulate her intercouse with boy
of her own age that it is to the last de
gree formal and occasional, bring
about the very state of things most
A girl to whom the idea of boys a
beaux would never have occurred
bridles, looks blushingly_ ey q f
their presencp. es airs and graces,
LawTutrgis in an unnatural falsetto
when they appear on the scene, and
all because nature and good breeding
were forgotten in the first placa. If
only girls and boys could be permitted
to meet and assr,eiate on the footing
common to friends and playmates,
with no thought of sex or of silly sen
timent, there would never be the an
noyance and the irritation which
spring from the placing of these young
people in false positions.
But dear mother, if the mischief has
been done, and your little maiden o
fourteen can not meet with boys with
out behavior that will cause her to be
ashamed and regretful when she shall
be older, don't think to cure this by
sending her away to a boarding school.
The perhaps necessary, yet, to her view
rigid and arbitrary, restrictions which
she will encounter there will only con
firm her in obstinacy, or arouse an un
fortunate antagonism. Keep her rather
at home, lovingly, mind you, under
your own eye, and if you have no al
ternate, let school have the go by for a
year or two. She will not acquire the
less readily, nor develop the less
charmingly, for an interval spent in
studying domestic lore, in learning to
be womanly, by being made her moth
er's companion, frnend, and daily assis
tant. The girl who is fully and happi
ly employed in work that occupies the
hands, as well as brain, will generally
pass easily and gracefully through the
critical period when she is in danger of
doing or saying stupid things in regard
to boys, who, dear, honest fellows, are
perfectly ready to be her friends, com
rades, and companions, if their fathers
and mothdrs have not made the thing
Indeed, a somewhat extended ob
servation of boys, and a very pleasant
acquaintance with many of them, leads
me to the conclusion that they care
very little about posing in the role of
"beaux." It bores them and its only
attractiveness comes to them by the
rule of contraries. Being prohibited,
it naturally becomes desirable.
At fourteen a girl has her fit of gig
gling at trifles, and the sound of her
bubbling and irrepressive laughter
seems now and then to a severe teste
like "the crackling of thorns under a
pot," spoken of by the psalmist. But
were you not once four :een, and have
you forgotten how little it took to make
you laugh; how easily you were amused
and diverted? Life has taken so much
out of you that your laughter is often
neigh bor to your tears, in these graver
years. Yet you .can not but be toler
ant, if you pause to think of the mirth
which is so innocent, so good humored,
so significant of high health and hope.
Besides, the dear child -will never be
fourteen again !
Let'the little maiden by all means
have a room of her -.ery own, if you
ca, or, if this be ine''ssible, give her
half a room, dividing her share of it by
a screenfrom that of her sister or little
brother. A separate bed should be ar
ranged for each child in the family,
and, as you value her future vigor, do
not let your girl of fourteen sleep with
her grandmother, or with an invalid
aunt or cousin. Let her have her own
little withdra'wn spot where she may
read or write, or study or pray-her
closet sacred to her use.
And, if you can, give the girl of four
teen a little money to use as she leases,
an allowance, or, if you choose, as
sign to her certain parts of the house
work, and pay her for taking charge of
them. Money of one's own means,
and confe:-s, responsibility, and we de
sire our darling to be a responsible
woman-one wno can be depended
on in all stress of circumstances.
In a mistaken desire to shield the
dear child from trials, do not hide from
her the family perplexities and embar
rassments, and then, having done this,
do not add to it the injustice of blam
ing her for thoughtlessness. Trust
her, love her, wait tenderly on her in
experience. Fourteen is only a bud,
and buds are blighted by frost.
Jack- I meant to have brought you
one of my cigars, but I forgot. I trust
you'll take the word for the deed.
Tom-Oh, yes. In fact I rather prefer
Childrn Cry for Pither's Castoria
Father and Son in the Senate.
The lat issue of Harper's Weekly
calls attention to the fact that in the
history of our- country we have only
five instances of father and son-beingi
both members of the United States
Senate. By a curious coincidence, in
each of these cases one or both of them
were graduatesof Princeton University.
The families who have thus held the
honor for mo4e than one generation are
the Stockton's, Ba'ards, Frelinghuy
sens, Colquitts and Carnerons. The
most prominent instance is that of the
Stockton family, who have held thi
honor for four generations in direct de
scent from father to son. Richard
Stockton (Princeton, class of 1747) was
a member of the Constitutional Con
gress and a signer of the Declaration of
Independence. His son, Richard Stock
ton,.(class of 1779), was a member of the
Senate of the United States, as was
also his grandson, Commodore Robert
F. Stockton (class of 1S13), and his
great-grandson, John P. Stockton, now
Attorney Geneial of New Jersey class
of 1843). James A. Bayard (n -eton,
class 1874) was a member of the Senate.
as were also his sons, Richard H. Bay-.
ard (class 1814) and James A. Bayard
(class doubtful), and his grandson,
Thomas F. Bayard, not a college grad
uate. Frederick Frelinghuysen (Prince
ton, 1770), his son, Theodore Freling
huysen (Princeton, 1804), and his grand
son, Frederick Frelingbuysen, have all
three occupied seats in the Senate.
Alfred F. Colquitt (Princeton, 1844),
succeeded his father, Walter F. Col
quitt (Princeton, 1819); and J. Donald
Cameron, Princeton, 1852), fills the
seat of his father, who was not a college
&n Ic.cle 1,000 Feet Long.
[Seattle Te -auph.]
SUMAs CITY, April'.01-On Mond-.y
last a loud noise and slight shaking of -
the eart :,^ wonderme-nt
:iflg the reside
itigation proved the
ice slide. A small and innocen
issues from the side of one o
mountains, its waters spreading and
flowing over a steep incline of rock.
Duriug the past winter months ice
formed against this wall of stone, in
creasing in size until one vast icicle,
fully twenty feet in thickness and 1,000
feet in length, projected into the valley 4
below. From the warmth of the sun
and its own weight it released its hold
and thundered down the mountain
side, carrying everything before it,
even trees three feet in diameter.
Those who have visited the place say
that the foot of the cliff presents a mass
of broken ice, trees, limbs, and earth
fifty feet in height. This is a repeti
tion of occasional similar occurrences
in previous years, but on a grander
Hall's Hair Renewer eradicates and
prevents the formation of dandruff,
thickens the growth, and beau tifies tbe
hair as no other peatinwill.
Failure of ti-e L.argest Agricultural Works
in the World.
SPRINGFIELD, Ohio, April 29.--The
Whitely reaper works, the largest
reaper works in existence, and the fac
tory next in size in the world to Krupp's
gun works in Germany, has been ap
praised under the direction of a receiver,
and will be sold in thirty days. The
works, with the machinery, cost over
1,500,000. Whitely, who built the
works, had an ambition to own the
largest agricultural iminplemen t works
in the world. They are for larger than
his business required, and led to his
What a nuisance these "dialect
stories" as they are called, are getting
to be. Darkey lingo or backwood's
talk can be endured for a sentence here
and there, but the croze for dozens of
pages of it, is an unhealthy one. EvenJ
slang is getting to be very regularly
allowed in a column or two of news
paper jokes in some of some of our lead.
ing papers. The English language is
about to become an omnium gatherum -
of the slums and alleys. Greece is
trying to restor' the purity of her1
tongue. America might well do ,he -
If' you feel weak
and all worn out take(
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
individuals, should take Dr. J. H c
Lean's Sarsaparilla! It will make him
feel as wvell an d hear ty as the healthiest
of us. He needs bracingup, vitalizing,
that is all.
Children Cry for Pitches s Castoria.
TOISANUS OF WOMEN
Become afElicted and remain so,
suffein u~'ntold miseries from a sense
of de.e ey they cannot overcome.
'S AS A SPECiFIC.
s health to bloom onl tihe -
nd joy to reign throughout
e.It never fails to cure.
T3 Eest Medicie eser Made for Womeni.
-My wife has been under treatment of
w: phy-icians. three years, without n
.: !.Ater.using three bottlesof BRAD
:usFrit.uL. REGULAToB she ean do
1 n OW7i COoEfING, MlLTING AND wASHING."
N. S. BEAras, Henderson, Ala.
A.em:w REGUtLAToR Co.. Atlanta, Ga.
.~dby druggistsi at s.00( per bottle.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
By J. B. Fellers,.Esg., Probate Judge. ~
WlHEREAS, HENRY B. LIND
Vsay hath made suit to me to grant
him Letters of Administration of the
Estate and effects of Mrs. C. V. Riopp,
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
monish'all and singular the kindred -
and creditors of the said Mrs. C. V. :E
Ropp, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of Pro
ate, to be held at Newberry Court
House, on the 12th day of May,
iS91, after publication hereof, at 11 p
>'clock in the forenoon, to show cause,
if any they have, why the said Admin
istration should not be granted.
Given unier my hand this 27th day_
of April, A. D., 1891._
DOWT \GIVE U
The use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. One bottle
may not cure "right off" a compldint of
years; persist until a cure' is effected. As I
general rule, improvement follows shortly
after beginning the use of this medicine.
With many people, the effect is immediately
noticeable; but some constitutions are less
susceptible to medicinal influences than
others, and the curative process may, the:e
fore, in such cases, be less :-onpt. Perse
verance in using this remedy s sure of its
reward at last. Sooner or later, the most
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 small of my
back, so bad, at times, as to prevent my
being able to walk, the least sudden 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, I began the use of
Ayer's Sarsaparilla and continued tt till the
poison in my blood was thoroughly eradica
ted."-L. W. English, 'Montgomery City, 31o.
"M.My system was all run down; my skin
rough and of yellowish hue. I tried various
remedies, and while some of them gave me
temporary relief, none of them did any per
manent good. At last I began to take
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, continuing it exclusive
ly for a considerable time, and. am pleased
to say that it completely
I presume my liver was very much out of
order, and the blood impure in consequence.
I feel that I cannot too highly recommend
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 friend to
try Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I did so, and now
feel like a new nan. being fully restored to
health."-C. N. Frink, Decorah. Iowa. a
Prepared by Dr.J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists; Price $1; six bottles $5.
Cures others,w1l; cure you
Is a first-class scientific preparation, the
result of Dr. King's untiring labors and
researches following after Gaffrey, De
geer, Brandtlett, Pastuer, Koch, Miquel
and other Illustrious compeers, whose la
bors substantiate, as held by the French
Academy of Science, that "1 disease gerns
may be not only attenuated until nearly
harmless, but may be revivified by degrees
and given the most virulent character."
is an Infallible cure for numerous diseases.
such as Rheumatism. Indigestion, heart
troubles, Headache, Liver. Bladder, and
Kidney diseases, Chills and Fever, Ca
tarrh, Paralysis, Asthma. Bronchitis.
Coughs, Incipient Consumption, all Blood
and Skin diseases, Female troubles, etc.
It cures by purifying and correcting a dis
eased condition of the blood. It builds up
from the first dose, the patient quickly
feeling its invigorating and health-giving
Influence. It Increases the appetite, aids
digestion, clears the complexion. purifies
the bloou, 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
If you are suffering with disease.' and
fail of a cure, send 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 Royal Germetuer
Company, A tlanta, Ga., and by druggists.
l'rice el5Iper concentrated bottle, w:hich
makes one gallon of medicine as per di
rections accompanying each bottle. Can
be sent by e:Cpress C. 0. D. if your drug
stcnnot supply you.
Price Reduced to $1.00.
This popular remedy never fails to
)yspepsia, Constipiation, Sick
Lnd all diseases arising from a
rorpid Liver and Bad Digestion.
The natural result is good appetite
td solid flesh. Dose smali ; elegant
y suar coated and easy to swallow.
croch . 2 rnasL ~e York
UPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
iggists, Lippman's Block, SAVANNA h, GA.
RECYLN S' AND
TT ZWUL RESPC-TULL
6Newerry LS C.
bren Cr-fr ichr'jasora
The Freight. 1'
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOUI j
Can buy aiiy article of I
Window Shades, Lace l
BA Be IGES, CLOCKS,
Mirr, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea su
Chamber Sets, Mattresses, 11
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand co
and one articles needed in a house, to
delivered at your depot at the smne
price that you buy them in Augusta?
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
hat will satisfy you that I am giv
a do!lar v.tIlu for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1. th
To i ntrod ace my business in every ex
neighborhood iu 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, on
One Wash-st,and, 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
reat many other suites in Walnut,
ak, Poplar, and all the popalar
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 M
in plush in popular colors, crimson, tb
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.V
This suite is sold for 640.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sal in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite V
all charges pai.' by me to your near- -
est R. R. depot for (33.00. Besides Jy
these suites I have a great mtany
other suites in all the latest shapes (
and styles, and can guarantee to '
pe ise you.
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 trimmirings for $15.
Bides these 1 have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Ga uze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER t<
OAK STOVES with patent wire t
auze doors. I am delivering these -
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, whilh they are far
uperior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by zgail.
100 rolls of matti.40 yds to the F
roll $..75 per roll.F
1,004) Corklie- P'oles 25ets. each
1,00 Windrw Shades 3x7 teet on
spring rolier and fringed at 371 cts.,
each. You mrust pay your own
freight on Cornmee Poles, Window
Shades ...d Clocks- Now see here.,
I cannLot quote you everything 1
have got in a store containing 22,600 t<
feet of floor room, besides its an- b:
nexes and factory in another part al
of the towni. I shaill be pleased to el
send you anything above m~en
tioned, or wili send myJ
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement 9n THE
FIEnaw AND Newvs, published at 5C
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sen t C. 0. D1., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors -
and publishers of this paper or to
any bankin~g concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know mie personally. E
L F. PADGETT, ~
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street, fc
Algusta, - - Georgia-.S
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni- t<
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Factory, Harrison St. p:
mperor Wimliam's Ranblea 'a Dieguise
SFrom the Philidelphia Times.]
People who imagine that his impe
ial Majesty passes all his time in chis
eniug newborn sons, meditating on
he wickedness of Prince Bismack, and
uarrelling with Count von Waldersee
re very much mistaken. He likes his
a. also, and takes it. There is a cer
in music ball in Berlin where the
.1o1peror enjoys adventures worthy of
he Caliph Haroun Al Itaschid.
lether he is recognized or not I can
tot say, as his majesty is an adept in
he-..art of "making up." However,
>1licnlan, detectives, and others are
ar too wise to expres suspicions in
ase they have some idea they are in
he presence of the Lord of Oer nany
:t is confidenty said that the other day,
n the guise of a Hebrew peddler, his
4jesty wandered through the haunts
>f the Jewish community in his capi
al and discussed with a uurnber of
vorking Israelites the condition of
heir race in his own dominions and
he effect of the harsh measures re
ently promulgated against the in Rus
On another occasion theta Emperor is
aid to have passed many hours of the
tight wandering among the saloons
Ised by sailors and common soldiers,
.rguing and inviting criticism on the
ife of a private in his navy. All these
hings doubtless assist the young sover
ign in his endeavors to act' as the
ather of his people; but occasionally
he fact that he is a young man bursts
ipon him, and he is apt to join in
igorou-; dancing, and play high jinks
enerally. as enthusia.tically as the
itest Jack ashore. Then in the mid
.le of a can-can or a schoppen, comes
Semory, "Ich bin der Kaiser,"
d his temp . - ',M 'iia _s
e surprised to see their new cormrade
ddenly draw himself up. turn on his
el and leave the place, followed by a
uple of till that moment, supposed
-be druken chums.
HE RUWINII CE0hAL
one of the Standard Companies of
e United States. The best Policy
itten is by this Company. Call and
M. Le BONHAM,
State Agent South Carolina,
ice in Rear Central National Bank.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
WILL BE MADE ON
ALBGTT & SON'S
ENGINES & BOILERS.
L\ MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to $800.
Corn Mills $1153 to $39..
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the most complete line of Saw
ills arnd wood making machinery in
COLUM BIA, S.. C.
Home Office Factory, .Richmond,
S X. P.s6:as S W I' !UT JR
1GGANS & HUNT,
LTTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Offlee on Law Range.
DEA F k,ckSiMB5 UA A
,ta-.s......fsI wereating...ae.tatI.l-dra .nrIscox.
dy. ,3 Br'dway. N1ew York. Writ. fur book.tproo6BlLE.
7 New Saloon~ Open.
F1AVE JUST OPENED AT A
Lnew place on Main street, New
erry, S. C., where I am now prepared
>serve my friends and customie:s to
rh Very Best Wines.
Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco,
'ANCY GROCERIES, ETC.
I have bought my entire stock from
se very best Northern markets from
L own selectiou.
to Second Hand Stock
>contend with. I do not belong to any
irrom pjool or ring, wbich leaves mec
>e to make prices to suit my custom
-s, which shall be put at the
evy Lowest Fiqures.
Th:inking all for past favors, anid
lieting a continuance of the same,
I am yours very truly,
ED. Y. MORRIS.
~ne Dollar Weekly
:uys a Gold Watch by Cs:.ar
)R 14 KA RAT PATENT STIFF
ened Gold cnses are warranted
r 2') years. Waltham and Elgin
ovements-reliable and well known.
:em wind and stem set, HIunting and
pen ace, Lady's or Gent's size. Equal
, an o75wth. We selloeoH hs
atches for $28 cash, and send to any
dress by registered mail or by ex
-ess, C. 0. D., with priviiege of exam-i
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., writes:
)ur jeielers have confessed they don t
20w how you can furnish such work
r the money."
One good reliable Agent WVanted in
ch place. Write for partiedlars.
EMPIRE WA TCH CL UB CO.,
4-&0 M4iden Lane New York.
OTr LWcrAIIG KEi3:r
Geerat and'2.EYOUS8 DE3H.' r
SWeakne.s of Body andKad, E::
OHJICHfETER'S ENSH/, SE
P P . n w~roe n ne. an excellent abpetiOn.
e C iLbL ion for he ca m a&
'r...o ad EiU4'c r! i Secaudarjr an4 Tedz
-!!X GTM U13 SwdtiB4.. Ucum&sig- I arift o'd
ch ni a%-r L%vi r t -%u :1 LreatvneuL
zii II WO c I. . (;h Cron:c Femeale Uompl&=46Xe&
=urlal joison. Tetter SOclaI *d,Mc., Etc.
wa n an nexceeta
tu~iding up =:10 otm. apidly.
Ladehwk,.a oo-ns rec cedlaudwhofetblood ista
LtPN, . Pi etors
mau 1mpre coudtj 1,1vb t., 11ec,trat irregalwities amp
Drg wt.Lpman's=fBock. SAANA*6
T. . POZE'S
poodOl bno.WI y Mh. ...d.rftl uWo a=dbod
clssnprope:;4cs of?P P. P. Prickly ALsh. Pak* 34ot
had Porer th n v r e
IF YONE ANTHN IN
LIPPMAN BS., PopNetors,
bruggis%s Lippman's Block. SAVANNAP~.GA
N INE PLIQT AT
Cheap- er thar, Ever Before
Of .fered in Newberny.
IF YOr NEED ANYTHING LN
GIVE I-TE A CALL
AD -% ASSURE POLITE ATTIZN
TION AND THE
DBE-0T GOODS0 A
Thos. Q. Boozer.
iA:af z ctaoge
TERYMF' O. ASVLL,TEN
do S dRtBXi- l ES
raa E .eG30.i
I-7c3, AMN B N
COLUMBIA A-%. GRE_NVILLz DIVIC.
CondensedSched ule-In effect May 3d, 18L
(Trains run b>y 75th Meridian ,ime.)
SNo.1N No. No. -0.
NORTHBOUND. 13. 15. . 17. 43.
A Y;: P M, iAM
LT~~~~~~ ~~~ Ch retn.....7( ..... ...---.- .
LvCharie,ston...._ 7(k" I.
Ar Coln.mbia............ 11 00 ..
Lv Columbia. ...... 1100 0....
A %ton.......... 12 13! 6 zb ....... . 5. .....
2 16 ........ ......
Ar Spartan burg ...... 3 2: ......
Tr on. ......... 5 46.. .
Saluda............... 6 2T.
Fiat Rock.......... 6 A|........ .... .. . -----
Henderson.......... 7 07i ...... ....... .... .
. Asi'evi!le ............ 8 OL:.....- ...._..._--.
Hot Sprins .......9 4.
Porari............ 12 3 7 13. 7 .
Prosg.erity. 12 55 7 3: 7 451A M
Lv Newoerry.......... 1 13 7 47|..... 8 03 840
odvile........ 8 46... ..... 1006
ClInton . ............ ...... 19 1042
Ar Laurens........ ............. 9 1140
Ar Ninety-six ........ 2 30... i 918.......
Lv Ninety-Six... . 2 50 ....... . 9 ...
Greenwood........ 3 12 19 .....
Ar Hodges........ ...... 3 ..... !A 'M
LvfRodges.. 1215340535' .1005........
Ar Abbevlle ... I 05 4 151 6 '5' 11401......
Belton ..... 4 30 ....... 11 10
Lv B4lton.......... 4.50 .1110 ... -
Williamston 4 5..11 221.........
Pelzer...... .... 5 0 ........111 281......
Piedmont.... .5 17 ........ 11 ........
Ar Greenville ....... 600 12 20 ......
-.nderson .......|1 .......
Pendleton.. 6 15...............
Seneca.......... 7 10 ....... .... ......
Lv Seneca . ........ - 46.
Ar Walhalla... 86 ...... ...
A l n a .......... 112 su! ........... . -...... -
:0UTHBOUND. : *No No. No. No. No
-116. 110. 18. 42.
Lv Walhalla............. 8 20 ........
Seneca.............. 9 00......-...
Pendleton. ......... 937|.
Anderson-.... 10 15'*............ 400
Greenville... 9 3W ..... -
Piedmont....... 101 ....... 337 .
Pelze ............... Cn .0 ....... 3 55 ....... ...
Ar Williamston....... 10 33..... 401 .......
Ar Belton-........... 11 06'..... 425.-.........
Lv Be1ton..........105 ........ 4 25
Ar AbbeviUe......1 50 M1 ....... 440.......
Ar Hodges....... 1145: 4 15....5 ......
Lv Hodges......... 2 4012 10 ..... . .
Greenwood......12.38 . ....... 5 -...1.
Ar Ninety-Six...... . 1(.5'....... ....... 6 I1...
Lv Ninety-4Six ..... 1 30A M1. 11 P
Laurens--..... ... ....... 700 ....--- ---
Clinton.. ........... 7 32.1. 23
Goldvile . .... -"..... 158
Ar Newberry........' .... 7 16;38
Lv Prosperity- 7 ......
Ponmarla .....4021 9 25 .......4 ......
prings........ S .
Asheville... . 10 0......... .............. .
Hendersonville. 11 0...
Flat Rock....... 16....... --......
Saluda........... 11 3................
Tryon. .......... i2 31 ....... .....
Spartanburg.... 1~-40._........... ..
Ar Union... .
Aston.......-........ 4 25i 943..... 8 10:
Ar Columbia......... 5 300 50...... 9001.
Nos. 9, 10, 15, 16, 17, 18, 42 and 41 daily excep.
Sunday. Main Line Trains 13 and s4 daily be
tween Columbia and Ab4ton. Daily-except
Sunday between Alston and Greenville.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
D. CAvDWELL, Div. Pss. Art.
Cclumbia, S. C.
SOL. RlAAS. Tafic Manager.
TIANZIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Mar. 8 ISKL
CONDENSED SCHEDULE. -
GOLNG W&ST. GoING EA.er
No-14.No.52. No.8. No-67
pm am .Im am
... 7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. b 45
8 -V " ...Lanes. " 80 ..
... 945 " ...Sumter.......... t t 50.
. 0 &j Ar....Columbia......Lv. 635
..... 4:32 " -..Chester-....."- ... .....
545 " ..Yorkvile...
..... 650 " ...Lancaster......"
..... 513 " ...Rock Hill..... ".
6 10 * " ...Charlotte....
p m 'pm
I 13 Ar......Newberry...Lv 310.
.. 312 -......Greenwood.." 12 1....
9 45 "......Laurens........" 700 .
.....6 00 " ......Greenville... " 9 30.....
....... 8 05 " ......Walhalla...." 8 30.....
.....4 4) " ......Abbeville..... " 1105.....
.....14) "...Spartanburg " 1 45......
- a m
.... 7 07 " ..Tendersonville " 11 (6.....
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bia.S. C. T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 2Pass. Agent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAH.L'A! O.
commencing Sunday, Mar. 29, 12S91, at 10.5
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as fobiows un
tl further notice "Eastern Timne"
TO A2"D FROM CKARLmMiTON.
Depart C'lumbia............... 6S50a m.....6535 p1n
Due Charleston...............105arm..... 0-0pin
Depart Charleston............. 7 00 am..... 600pm I
Due Columbia...... ............1 43 aim.....10 05pin
TO AND FROM CAAmDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00a m
Due Camden........... 11 30p m
South (Daily except Sunday): -
Depart Camden......... 4 45p m
Due Columbia....... 7 6 p.ro
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columabia.............. 6 50 a m...... 5 .I5p n-.
Due Augusta................1150 a mx......111Sp-r
Depart Augusta ...........800 a in...... 4 40-p
Due Columbia ..................10 48 a m....4V5Sp
Made at Union Depot, Columbia- with
lumbia and Greenville Railroad btrain
riving at10 43 a. mn., and departog at 6
p. m. Also with Charlo-.te, Conbia
Augusta Railroad by same train to andi
all points on both roads to and from
lotte and beyond by trains leaving
ton at5 00 p. .-., and leaving Cox
10 43 a. mn.
Passengers by iL.ese trains take p
At Charleston with steamers for N
Monday, Wednesday andFriday with
for Jac.' sonville and p.oints on theS
River; also with Charleston and
Railroad to and from Savannah
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Cen
roads to and from all points Wdst a
At Blackville,t:0 and from points on
Railroad. Through tickets can be pu
to all points South and West, by appl
.(G. P. MILLER, U. T. A., Colum
C. M. WARDh General Manager..
s. B. PIUKE1S,. Gen. Pass Ag't.
ENS R. Ef.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain,Rcevi
for S. C. Railway Co.
CuARI,ESTor. S. C., Mar. 29th, 1891.
Commencing this day the following s
ule will be In effect:
WEST BOUND PASs'R FREIGHT
Lv Coiumnbia......5&35p m 11 00a m
Saluda ..........5 47 pi m 1'a m
Leapharts........5 58 pm 11 24am
Irmo.................6:0 pm 11 40a m
B3a'entine's Mill... 6 21 p m 11 54 am
White Rock....... 620 pi m l206 pm
Chapis......... 6 44 p m 12 24 p-rn
Little Mountain... 758 pm 12 4 pm:
Prosperity....... 718 pm 1 07p m
Ar Newberry..... 7 3~p m 1 42 p
EAST BOUND PASS'Rt FRIB
Ar Columbia. ........... 55a m 515 pm
Saluda........... 947 am 4 55 pm
Leaphatrts.......... 935 am 455pma
Irmo ...............923 am 4 15 PI
Halentine's3.Mli.... 913 am 8 55 pr
W hite Rock.....9 05 am 8 42 p
Chapin8........ 8 53 am 3 18pm
Litlle Moun tain. 8 41 am 300pm
Pros parity......8 20 am 220 pm.
Lv Ne wberry........ ..eo a m 2 00p m
Lv Newberry.. tO0 Ar Newberry...,.. 5
Prosperity...... 8 20 roperity....2
A r Columbla......10 00 Lv Columbia......3
All trains daily except Sunday. Conned -
ions at Columbia with S. C. Railway to a~
from Charleston, Augusta and the West. a
for the North and East via, the S. C. E'y
F7or further information apply to
E. S. MoTTrr., Agent, Newtberry -'
C. M. WARD. (s. B. PICCEIS,
GJen' Manager, Geni1 Pass. Age "
Notice to Debtors.
A LL PERSONS IN ANYWIS4~
indebted to the estate of Burr.
Ramnage, deceased, Will please at ocY
settle with my attorney, B. J. Ramae
Esquire, at hi.s office over the store '
Messrs. Boozer & Goggan. e
FR ANCES E. RAMAGE,r &
N~otice of Final Settlement
XTOTIQE IS HEREB 'T GIVJif
..L that the undersigned, asexecut
of the last will and testament of Sam
el A. Boozer, decea.sed, will make a
final settlement of the estate of the ia
deceased, in the Probate Court-fo
Newberry County, On Mondy
e.ighth da.y of June, 1891, at 10 o
h the forenoon, and will. -imme
thereafter apply to said Probate
or their final.discharge fro5m a
ity i a3nd connection wituh sakdlet
T W M. 8ruMM-r