Newspaper Page Text
ERY THURSDAY AT
EWBERRY. S. C.
MPTION COUGH OR COLD
CHETIS Thoat AffectIon
FULA I Wasting f Fesh
DIse"wierete T%roat land XungM
.ack of Strength or Nerve
yo aZzevanee and Carea by
COD LIVER OIL
TABLE AS MILK.
v sett's zmusion. and let no CO
or soucUation induce you to
Sold by all Druggists.
& BOWNEChemist9, N.Y.
THE FINANCIAL NEE D.
e of Money in Circulation In
lent for the Transaction of the
usiness On a Cash Basis.
y Col. Ellison S. Keitt.]
the close of the late war between
States, Hugh McCulloch,.Secretary
e Treasury of the United States,
report to Congress in December,
said: "The people are now compa
velyi-free from debt." He was in a
tionto knoiv the truth of what he
rted. Hip aliusion was particularly
hose States that remained in the
during the war. What is their
n now, brought about in twen
by the operations of the
C!ial system instituted
war? The farm mo
n t a - mesalone, ex
elusive of city, county and town pro
perty, aggregate the stupendous sum
of $3,450,000,000. And it is likely the
last census when published will put it
farin excess of that sum if it has been
faithfully taken. The same condition
to a greater or lessextent exists in every
community in this vast country. The
interest of this stupendous debt, much
~ tihe principal, can never be paid
under the prese nt f nancial system. In
-stead of the condition of the people
improving it will grbw worse with each
year, as it has been doing for twenty
five years. If ihe bonded and mortg
aged'debt of the people was aggregated
it is doubtful if the wealth of the en
tire nation could liquidate it. With
these facts before us, is it at all surpris
ing that the people should be loud and
clear from one end of the land to the
other in their demands for financial
reform? Is there anything surprising
in the late uprising of the people and
the beginning of the end, sending to
private life old leaders who brought
about this condition, and who propose
to continue it? The nation is between
Scylla and Charybdis. Will patriotic
men wear o'ut their lives and the lives
of their wives and children in constant
Ktoil and worry in vain efforts to pay
a debt when under the present finan
eial system it is impossible to pay the
interest? Will capitalists still cling to
the present financial system and press
-on until the country is plunged into
a bloody revolution and repudiation?
These are momentous questions de
manding an answer. The nation is
seized with a deadly malady and re
quires heroic treatment. What is the
remedy? More money-oil upon the
spindles of civilization and progress is
the imperative demand. What is mo
ney? Is gold mone~y? No. Is silver,
money? No. Is copper, money? No.
Is paper, money? No. All of these are
commodities until they receive the
stamp of the government. All are now
in use as money in this country, made
so by the government. Money is a
creation of law. Whatever the govern
-ment.declares a legal tender in payment
of debts is money. The government
has out among the people $346,831 ,016
United States legal tender notes, less
the loss in twenty eight years, based
on her credit, which pass current equal
with gold coin. The imperative de
mand is, and the remedy for the mala
dy is, money in circulation in sufficient
volume for the easy transaction of
business on a cash basis. How is this
money to be had, and how are the peo
ple to get it into their hands? In our
adjustment of balauces with foreign
nations, gold and silver are received as
commodities according to weight and
finish. Let there be coined fractional
currency, from one cent to fifty cents,
in ample volume for the demands of
the people. Let the governmen.t print
notes beginning at one dollar and going
as high as one thousand dollar notes if
desirable, and make them a legal
tender in payment of all debts both
public and private. The question is,
how to get this money into the hands
of the people after it is printed and in
the Treasury? Let the government
establish a sub-treasury at the capital
of each State and loan this money on
real estate at i per cnt per annumi for
fifteen years, the int.erest and one
lifteenth of the principal to be paid
annually to the government. Let the
loan be sixty per cent of the assessed
value for taxation ot un-eneumbered
real estate, and the maximum loaned
to any one individual N,0 and the
minimum $ln'. We will then have a
currency based on real property, some
thing everybody wats-we can't eat,
drink or wear gold and silver. They
are worth nothin g withotut the stamp
of the government except as commiodi
ties in the arts. Capitalists have juggled
with these metals for ages and deceived
mankind to satisfy their greed. Let
America have her distinctive money
legal tenoer in payment of all debts
both public and private. Let her lands
and buildings be printed to a limited
extent into money, and-be a blessing to
the people. Let the governnment be
made safe by a mortgage, and where
there are buildings an insurance of the
property. The sub-treasuries can be
run as cheap as the banks. It will take
less than $1,Q000,O% to operate them,
one in each State; $00 per capita will
put out in round numbers $4,000,000,
iJ00, which at :2 per cent per annum
will yield the government $80,000,000;
ret, prolit, Ti,OUU. the people
will be paying to their government;
1ence to themselves. The cost of print
iig the notes will be very little. The
stving in interest to the people very
great. Sixty dollars in circulation per
cipita is not one dollar more than the
people need. France, the most pros
perous of the great nations, has $67 per
capita in circulation. The loss to the
nation by the people being idle for
lack of money to pay them wages can
rot be estimated. It is an awful uphill
Lusiness to work for next to nothing.
It is a sure sig of distress when gold
circulates among the people. Money
is tight. There is no mortgage on any
Vf the holdings of the writer and there
. as been none since the war. What
he says he feels is for the common good
and general welfare. Ours is a govern
nment of the people, for the people and by
the people. It is the only government
on the earth where all power resides in
the people. In all the other great
governments the people are held down
with bayonets, and the last Congress
tried to put us in that fix. The people
should remember those who did it. It
is for the people to say whether they
will continue to toil and fret out their
existence in the old ruts; or assert their
manhood and reform the government
and make the country prosperous and
happy. The government needs refor
mation from the President to the coro
ner. Fifty thousand dollars a year is
too much to pay the President. Large
salaries beget luxury and corruption.
Let the country return to republican
simplicity, virtue and morality.
To Estimate Value of Fertilizers.
Multiply the per. cent, of ammonia,
phosphoric acid and potash stamped
on the bags by 20, cutting off the de
cimals if any; this will give the in
gredients in pounds in a ton of 2_,
l b s .d o
MKultiply tb I m r of pounds of
.en by 19 ; this will give its cost
in cents per ton.
Multiply the amount of potash by .5
for its value.
And that of phosphoric acid, avail
able, by 5 for that.
Add these products and yiu will
have its actual value. Fertilizer men
in the cities charge about $2.50 per ton
to siip, mix and bag per ton over ac
tual cost of ingredients.
Thus, a bag stamped nitrogen 4.30
per cent. would contain 186.1 lbs.,
worth $16.34 per ton. Phosphoric acid,
10.35 per cent., or 207 lbs., by 6 equals
$7.04. Total value $35.80. But it
would be composed of 700 lbs, dissolved
bone black, 500 lbs, dissolved bone
meal, 200 lbs, dried blood, 200 lbs.
nitrate of soda (Chili saltpetre,) 100
lbs. Sulphate of Ammoni 200 lbs,
muriate of potash, 100 lbs. sulphate of
potash. Total 5,000 lbs. The value of
a bag if one-tenth of the ton price and
its ingredients in the same ratio.
Why His Wife is "Fidgety."
I have the best cook in the towvn,
Whose bread is delicious and white ;
Her coffee is fragrant and brown,
Her pastry a perfect delight.
But she dnily complains cf the worry
She's my own darling wife, but a fid
gety thing !
Your wife is worn out, and needs
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the
only medicine guaranteed to cure de
bilitated wvomen. How many over
worked American ladies we see with
lack-lustre eyes and haggardi faces,
growing old before their time, from
those exhausting ailments that men
know nothing of. They can be per
manently cured by this remedy, as
numberless grateful women wvill at
test. Price refunded, if it fails to give
satisfaction in every case. See guar
antee printed on bottle-wrapper.
A Spanish Girl in Philadelphia
A black-eyed Spanish beauty, not
over eighteen years old, accompanied
by a stout chaperon, attracted much
attention in a popular restaurant last
night by rolling a cigarette and calmly
sioking it after she had disposed of a
hearty dinner. The chaperon wvas the
first to notice the general attention her
ward's strange action was attracting.
The head waiter, who understood that
the young lady was simply following
out a customn of her native land, who,
by the way, is a Spaniard himself,
spoke a few words to the chaperon.
The bright-looking girl overheard the
remark, glanced around the room at
the smiling faces, and threw her cigar
ette away wvith a merry laugh. Then
she arose, gravely bowed to the entire
assemblage, and swept out of the roomi,
followed by the chaperon.
He is Only a Printer.
He is only a printer. Such was the
sneering remark of a leader in a circle
of aristocracy-the codfish quality.
Who was the Earl of Stanhope ? He
was only a printer. What was Prince
Edward William and the Prince Na
poleon ? Proud to call themselves
The p)resent Czar nf Russia, the
Cron Pr ince of Prussia and the Duke
of Battnburg are printers, and the
Emperor of China wvorks in his private
printing oflice almost every day. Wmn.
Caxton, the father .f English litera
ture, was a p)ractical printer. What
were J. P. Morris, James Gales,
Charles Dickens, James Buchanman,
and Suyler Colfax ? Printers all, and
practical ones. Mark Twain, Amos
Cummings and Opie Reed, are plain,
practical printers, as was Artemus
Ward, Petroleum V. Nasby, and Sut
Lovingood, Senator Plumb of Kansas,
and James S. Hogg of Texas, are both
printers ; and the leader of science and
philosophy in his day, made it his
boast that he was a "jour" printer.
In fact thousands of the most brilliant
minds in this country are found to be
toiing in the publishing houses of
large citie and towns. It isn't every
one that can be a printer-brains are ab
Mamia ito her little boy). "Now,
Bennie, if you 'll be good and go to
sleep, mianima '1l give you one of Dr.
Aver's ne1e sugar-coated Cathartic
Piils, next tinie you need medicine."
Bennie, smiling sweetly, dropped off to
sleep tit once.
Children Cry for- Pitcher's Castorial
Go to Jones' for Haminocks.
The Mysterious Leak He Made in Catn
A man in prison is like a :Uan with
out hands whose brain is constantly
contriving to overcome physical de
ficiency. The ingenuity of a brain
unrelieved by distraction of eiploy
ment is capable of schemes which rival
fiction. Many thrilling tales are told
by prisoners of war about their priva
tions and adventures while under the
espionage of an alert and rentless ene
my. An experience worthy of record
was told an American reporter last
night by a man who now stands high
in public life in Tennessee. He wa
once a Confederate soldier. He had
the misfortune to be numbered witlh
the captured at Fort Donelson, and
with hundreds of his conirads wa
hurried across- the Ohio and incar.
cerated in Camp Butler, a spot which
will long be remembered by those who
were so unlucky as to be imprisoned
withi;i its battlements.
After . pining. for several weary
months for an exchange that wa
never effected these Southern patriotu
se about to accomplish their own de
liverance. Various plans were con
cocted, but were all successfully
thwarted by the vigilance of their cus
todians. Finally the inspiration ol
this story hit upon a scheme which for
audacity and cleverness is unprece
dented, and won for its originator a
title and distinction among his con
panions which time has not yet oblit
Among thp prisoners at Canp Butler
was a numiber of boys who served the
Confeder:acy in the capacity of"powder
monkeys," a function well known
heavy artillerists. ". sUes of these
Y .. were to convey powder
charges from the magazines to gunners
in trenches or to assist in like manner
on the floating batteries which annoyed
the 1 ederal gunboats in the Mississippi
Two of these little fellows, who had
fallen into the hands of the enemy
were treated with the dignity due
prisoners of the war, and consequently
found themselves hundreds of miles
away from home and mamrxa and
subject to all the heartless discipline
of a military prison. The manly for
ttude of these two juvenile warriors
attracted the martial soul of Colonel
Morrison, who commanded the post.
To make their imprisonment less ar
duous, he made them his office order
lies, and sent them on hundreds of
errands which a commanding oflicer
finds a daily necessity in the discharge
of his duty.
The little fellows were true patriots,
and no persuasion or punishment could
dissuade them from the cause of their
fathers. It was through them that the
hero of this story accomplished his
designs. The had access at all times to
the Colonel's office, likewise the adju
tant's desk. One night they were bid
den to steal from the adjutant's desk a
lot of blank passports.
But what good were passports to a
soldier whose very uniform forbid exit
from the inner stockade of the prison,
might be asked. Fortunately, how
ever, id the prison there was a sutler
who possessed all the venality charac
teristic of his cloth.
Among the prisoners in Camp tsut
ler there were several Con federate
soldiers who were the sons of wealthy
parents and occasionally received
money from home. From this ele
ment a general fund was collected and
appropriated to the use of the plotters
for deliverance. With the sutler, G ose
loyalty to the American Union, it was
an easy matter to smuggle in a sait of
citizen's.clothes now and then.
On visiting days hundreds of people
from the country around would throng
to the post to look at the fiery rebels.
They were shown, under the escort of a
guard, through every part of the pris
on, and oii several occasions these
parties in some unaccountable wvay,
would number one or two more on
coming in. Each indiv-idual, how
ever, displayed his passport to the
uard at the gate, and ret ired unques
tioned from the portals of the fort into
the loyal prairies of Illinois. Had the
gards counted their guests upon their
arrival and departure some startling
surprises would have resulted. On one
occasion two Confederate offcers es
caped by the guard wit h.forged passes
and had taken seats in a carrnage
which was waiting to serve visitors at
the gate of the fort when Colonel Mor
rison himself came out and addressed
thenm, asking if they had seen all they
wanted to see.
"Yes, sir,;" replied one of the fugi
tives suavely. "They are a hard look
ing set, ain't they, Colonel?" At the
same time he was so alarmed that la
tongue almost refused t o art iculat e.
By this process half a hundred Con
federates were released fromi custody
and returned to their commiands in the
field. The reader must not imnagtne
that these mien were not missed by
their guardians, for after every muste:
the guards were doubled and many
commissioned and noniconmmissioned
officers relieved, it - being - uspected
that thbey wvere responsible for the mys
terious disappearance of the p-isoners.
So cleverly did the plan operate undei
cautious restrictions, the leak througt
which the human contents of that no
torious pen escapedl was not discov-ered
until the man who create-d it had beer
duly exebanged and was fightinig un
der~bis own 1lag on the fields of Georgia
where lhe was known: to the army aw
Colonel Mor-rison 's adjutant.
Children Cr,y for Pitcher's Castoria.
That sour-tempered, cross, dyspeptic
individuals, should take Dr. J. H. Mc
Lean's Sarsuparilla! It wvill make hin
feel as well an d heart y as the health ies1
of us. He needs bracing.up, vitalizing
that is all..
THOUSANDS OF WOMEN
P>ecome almieted and remain so,
sufering uxntoid mieries from a sense
of delicaer th--: c-atmt overcomc.
3?R1)!ZL3 EAE REGIATOR,
action all her orgzans,th
ACTS AS A SPECIFIC.
& 'auses health to bloc-m on the
eh:eek. and joy to reign throughoul
th fr-ame. It never fails to cure
Tha Best Medicine ever Made for Womeln.
.'ywife Las beenm under treatment Of
a ding rhy-icians three years. without
I 2':fit. After using three bottlesof BRAD
r:r.us FE31ALE REGULATOR she can do
H.R OwNt COOKIxG, M.ILEING AND wAsHitG.'
N. S. B3vAs, Henderson, Ala.
BRADIELD REGC'LATOR Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Soimb m..ta+$.00 per bottle.
DO YOU KNOW THAT YO
Can buy any article of
VV' ow 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 F verything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar va lue for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
Tointroduce my business in every
9 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
Sbanded or in combination colors.
ITrhis 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* the latest shapes
and styles, a n 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.
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, ora5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includime the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
",0AK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
~ordinary stove, while they are far
"superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll .5 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 253cts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37.3 ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I camuot q1uote you everything I1
have got in a sLore containing 22, 600
feet of floor roomr, besides its an
nexes and factory in another part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or wil send( my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
H ERALD AND NEwS, p)ubliShed at
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signnment. 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, - - Ge0rgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furni
ture, Stove, and Carpet Stores.
Independence 11all and th:3 Vaudails.
[From *he Philadelphia Records.]
It is a fact not generally known tb
Independence Hall is closely watche
on the 6utside night and day. It
said that if this precaution was 114
taken the historical old pile would soK
be defaced, if not totally wrecked. b
relic hunters. Despite the close watc
kept the vandals once in a while mat
age to carry off a piece. One woma
has a beautiful gold-mounted brooc
made from a bit of one of the foundi
tion stones, which she prizes highl:
Another person, who lives on Nort
Broad street, has a niodel of Indepen(
ence Hall, carved from a brick stole
from the structure. The sculptor wh
did the work was paid $3(0 for his trot
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Cures Dyspepsia, In
digestion & Debility.
BY VIRTUE OF AN INQUES
of Escheat before a lawful jur
empaneled in the matter of the estal
of Lilla May Riser, deceased, the fo
lowing lands iere by the verdict <
said jury escheated to the State, to wi
All that tract of land situate in th
County of Newberry, State of Sout
Carolina, containing twenty acre.
more or less, and bounded by lands <
W. J. Shealy, E. B. Counts, Joh
Riser, Mrs. M. Ruff, and E. and I
Sligh. The person last seized of sai
landslwasithe said Lilla May Riser, wh
died in the County of Newberry, in th
State of South Cproilina,_some time i;
the yearj8f u ^faie"~I
_.58f;'Iu nty and State.
All heirs and other persons claiming
under said deceased are hereby required
to appear and make claim to said es
W. C. CROMER,
Escheator for Newberry County.
0. L. SCH UMPRT , Solicitor.
BOILING WATER OR MILK
E P Prs' S
GRATEFU L-CONFC ITING.
LABELLED 1-2 LB. T!NS ONIY.
,a UNIN CENTRAL
Is one of the Standard Companies of
the United States. The best Policy
written is by this Company. Call and
M. L. BONHAM,
State Agent South Carolina,
Office in Rear Central National Bank.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
WILL BE '%ADE ON
TALBOTT & SOlN'S
ENGINES & BOILERS.
SAW MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to Ss').
Corn Mills $11]5 to $395.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the, most complete line of San~
Mills and wood making machinery it
V. C. BADH AM, Gen'i AaLt,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Offce Factory, .Richmond
JAS X. P. 6~GG S W lF U.1T JR
GOGGAINS & HUNT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
A New Saloon Open
I HAVE JUST OPENED AT ~
.new place on Main Street, New
berry, S. C., where 1 am now prepare<
to serve my friends and custonmers t
The Very Best Wines
Liquors. GCigare, Tobano,
FANCY GEOCERIES, ETC
I have bought moy entire stock fron
the very best Northern nmarkets tron
my own selection.
No Second Hand Stoc)
to contend with. I do not belong to an;
barroom poo01 or ring, whbich leaves mr
able to make prices to suit mry customi
ers, which shall be put at the
Vevy Lowest Fiqures
Thanking all for past favors, an<
soliciting a continuance of the same,
I am yours very truly,
ED. Y. MORRIS.
One Dollar Weekl~
Buys a Gold Watch by Oui
O UR 14 KA RAT PATENT STIFF
- ened Gold cases are warrmnte<
for 20 years. Waltharua and Elgit
moveents-reliable and well known
Stem wiud and stem set, Hunting ant
open f ace, Lady's or Gent's size. Equa
to any 75watch. We sell one of thesi
watebes for $Z8 cash, and send to an:
address by registered mail or by ex
press, C. 0. D., with p,rivilege of exam
" r Agent at Durham, N. C., writes
"Gu r jewelers have con fessed they don
kow how you can furnish such wor]
for the money."
One good reliable Agent Waj!ted il
each place. Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CLUB CO.,
45 & 50 Maiden Lane, New York.
FOR EN ONLYI
aWakess of Boyar.dZlind, Effec
i.1... ~ol A SI rasno es.to1 w to ir ,
ds ERIE ffECAL.CO., BUFFALO. N. YV
snp_mat __._r ____r__
and ~rosoibe in t af,ac tionl f.~r the cures ot &I
foemi so and , trWary. Skoon and T
- Q Q0 A
0 pl . "eL mathrn1ic tao laion s erm an
'S !C . r , Ien peie
ch p lce rs a aeiI reai mentr Casr"h
FPP. P0 16D FO1S50
..u lis as Fr zelul. Chmn.tic y.!mzl0 quemplaJuMS er
urg P Liopn tter bcad Head. o tc
p a I--rxr tn a n e-cellent arpetizer
If T.ildlng Pt OOsZtn E r'pidlT.
Ladies 11ho. syste:ns are poisoned and who-e blood Is tz
ar. Impure con ut: duv: to tueLstrual irreh~altSs aro
WICv R E Sn
ncI enfted by the von,;-ful t=lc add bl"n
cea ropertiei othan v 'Prickly Ash POUe Fo
e and Potaisic n N
LI PPMAN BROS., Pr()PdietOrS,
Druggists. Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH,M6
WE5T LINE -) C
CheaPer than Ever Befon
Offered in Newberry.
IF YOU -NEED ANYTHIN-\G IN
GIVE ME A CALL
AND I ASSURE POLITE ATTEN
TION AND THE
FOR THE AIONEY
ALSO A FINE LINE OF
Thos. Q. POOZer'.
TE.Y ''GC. NAH I-N
RE ROS 01MN BR X:AND
ote h. ReeS ustuenad daio.
Lv New rry
Ar Ninety-Six ......
Ar Hodges......... .....
Ar Abbeville. .. 1 05
1.v Bel ton ................i
. Pelzer ............5
Piedmont .......... 5 1'
Ar Green ville ........6
* Andet son...5........
L vSenec A... * -
Atla.nta .. ............ i!ay
Lv Walhalla.. 30.....
Seneca........ ..... 900 .....
Pendieton. ......... 9 3.
Anderson.. 10 .
Greenville.......... 930 .....
Piedmont.........-: 10 1 .
Ar WIllIamMtn_......l0 zti...
Ar Belton......... 1 0 .....
Lv Belton..... ....... 1. ..
Ar Abbeville......1 50 )1 O5
Ar Hodges.............. .- 4
Lv Hodges......... 2 40 12 1
Ar-N i .... 1 45 ..
L, Mnety-Six ......... ...... -
Clinton. ........... ... . . 1 28
Goldville ...... .... 7 52 58
Ar Newberry....... 3 10 8 4).-.. 163 3-5
Lv Prosperity....... 3 311 9 t3........ 7:3..
Pomaxria....... 4 0-219 25 .......k7 55....
Asheville......... It 10 . .
Hendersonville. 11 06 ....... .
Flat Rock....._. 11 l. .
Saluda............. 11 43 .
Spartanburg...... 140 .
Ar Union.... ........ 243
Alston............. 4 25 9 431........ 8 1
Ar Columbia............. 5 3010 50..... 9 00....
No. 9, 10, 13,14,15,16,17, 18, 40, 41, 42 and 43
daily except Sunday. Main Line Trains 13
and 14 daily between Columbia and Ashe
ville. Daily except Sunda between Alston
D..CA vDUWT T Div. Pass. Agt.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'1 Pass. Agent
- PASSE3GEE D-PARTxEw.
Wilmington, N. C., Mar. S 1891.
GoING WEST. GOrXG EA9r
No-14. No. 52. No.5& No.57.
pm am pm am
......... 7 0 L....Charleston..Ar. 945
830 " ...Lanes-........." 805 ..
945 "..Sumter..........' b50
1055 Ar....Coluni=!a......Lv. 535
28 "...Winnsboro. ......
. 4 32 " ...Chester...... ......
......... 545 " ...)orve......"....
......... 650 " ..Lancster...... ...
...... ... 5 13 " -..Rock Bil..." ... .....
... 610 " ...Charlotte....... ....
p m p m
- ........ 1 13 Ar......Newberry...Lv S0 .........
.... 3 12 "......Greenwood.. 1238 .........
9 45 "......Laurens........" 700....
5 ) " ......Anderson..... " 1015.........
.....6 00 " ......Greeuville... " 92 ....
.... 8 05 " ......Walhalla..... " S80.........
.... 44 "....Abbeville..... " 11 05 .........
.... 143 "...Spartanburg " 1 45 .........
.....7 07 " ..Hendersonville " 11 C6.....
.....8 00 "......Asheville... " (10710 -....
Solid trains betweenCharlestoin andColumi
bia,S. C. T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 Pass.Agent.
H. WALTERS,- Gen'l Manager.
SOARMOLINA RAIlWAY CO.
.ommencing Sunday, Mar. 21,1891, at15
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follown u
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CE.A RLETON.
- East (Daily):
Depart Columibia........ 6 50asm.....S535p m
Due Charleston...........1105 am..... 92Op m -
Depart Charleston.........700 am.....S500p m
Due Columbia............10 43 a m.....10 05 p xi
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00a m
Due Camden........... 1180 p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden....... 445 p m
IDue ColumbIa........... 7 16 p m
II TO AND Fif.OM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.....6 50 am...535p m
Due Augusta............1 0am....1115p m
Depart Augusta.-..... 800 am...4 40p m
Due Columbia...........10 43 am....100p m
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Co-.
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at10 4 a. m. and, departing atS 368
p. mn. Also with Charlotte, Colun, bia and
Augusta Railroad by same train to and from
all points on both roads to and from Char-.
lotte aud beyond by trains leaving Charles
ton at 5 00 p. in., and leaving Co?umbia at
10 43 a. mn.
Passengers by tL.ese trains ts.ke Supper at
At Charleston with steamers 'or New York.
Monday, Wednesday andFriday 'with steamer
for Jac.a sonville and points on the St. John's
River; 41lsowith Charleston and Savuanah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in F'lorida.
At A ugusta with Georgia and Central Rail-.
roads to and from all points West and South.
At Black vlle to and from poinltaon Barnwell
Railroad. Through tickets enz be purchased
to all points. out and' West, by applying to
G. P. MILL ER, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD. General Mtanager.
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass Ag't.
Operated by D. H. Chamterlain, Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
CH ARI,ESToN. S. C7., M ar. 29th, 1ml.
Com menciog thhi. cday the following sched
ule will be In effect:
WEST BOUND PASS'S FLIH
Lv Columbi......... 535c 1100m
saluda............ 547 pr m 10m
Lea pharts......... 8pm 114a
lrmno............... 6 .' y n Ua
Ba'entine's MIll... 6 21 p mn 1 54ai
Wh1ite Rock.......630 p 126p
Cha pin.s............ 644 p m 24p
Little Mountain... 7 58 pm 1mp
Prosperity...... 718 p m 0p
Balentne's ill.913 a 1 .3 a5 pm
Proserit . 8 2 a 1i 54 a m
ALrNew berry .........8 5 pm 1 20pm
Ar Clubrr......... 9 ANwem y 5~
Prmo ............... 2 seIy..... 5 23a
Altins dil... e 9ep Suday.(7
WhU ate ock.i..... ..... 5aila tmn
frmCharin............. 8ug 53t ad thm et n
Porofurterin...........on2 apl tom
E. S. OTTR,AgentANewbrry,
C. M. ARD. . FREcx GBT
(Je'lMange, G' 15ss Agent -
Notice t Debtors
.A. ndebed t theestae o Bur pJm
~ setle wih my ttoriey, B 42 pam,
Lv Nie atr..... ..... ofic oe the 2tr ofp
AlI rinjalyecp Sdunisay.Cnnee
t ionstatth umbiarwithe.d, Ralwayctorsn
Ifor the lasthwl and tEavia then o. C.Ryand
Cuye A.Soer, ease,hilpmae.
Fora setlur t fthemto esateply t esi
E.ber C. orr, Ant,ndy tewe.
ege ' danoague, 1,Ge' at s 10 genloc
theretedpl to abe estbate Co urt
frmaer,i decescharWil froas atl oncei
seitl ith my coaetioney B J. aemate.
FRACE E. RAMAGEO,
I thtter.rsg ea xecutors.
By All Odds
The most generally useful medicine is Ayer's
Pit.s. As a remedy for the various diseases
of the ,tomach, liver, and bowels, these
Ill have 110 eiC1a. Their sugar-coatin-g
rauss them not. only to be easy andt
pleasant to take, but preserves their medi
cinal integrity in all climates and for any
reasonable length of time. The best family
medicine. Aver's Pills are, also. unsurpassed
for the use of travelers, soldiers, sailors,
campers, and pioneers. In some of the
most critical cases. when all other remedies
-In the summer of 1.,4 I was sent to the
Annapolis hospital. sufferhig with chronic
diarrhe:L. While th-re, I became so re
duced .1t strength that I could not speak and
was compelled to write everything I wanted
to say. I w:Ls then having some 25 or 30
stools per day. The doctors ordered a medi-'
cine that I wa satisfied would be of no
benefit to mi. I did not take it, but per
suated my nurse to get me some of Dr.
Aver's Pills. About two o'clock in the after
iv)on I took six of these pills, and by mid
night begain to feel better. In the morning
the doctors came again, and after deciding
that my sy-mptoms were more favorable, gave
me a ditferent medicine. which I (lid not use,
but took four more of the pills instead. The
next day the doctors came to see me. and
thought' I was doin.g nicely. (and so did I).
I titen took one pill a day for a.week. At the
end of that time. I considered myself cured
an-I that Ayer's l'ills had saved my life. I
was then weak. but had no return of the
disease, and gained in strength as fast as
could he expected."-F. C. Luce, Late Lieut.
5Gtlt Regt. Mass. Vol. Infantry.
"Ayer's Pills are
I have ever used for headaches, an4- they
act like a charm in relieving any disagree
able serksation in the stomach after eating."
-Mrs. M. J. Ferguson. Pullens, Va.
I was a sufferer for years from dys
pepsia and liver troubles, and found no
permane'at relief until I commenced taking
Ayer's Pills. They have effected a com
plete cure."-George W. Mooney, Walla
Walla, W. T. *
_ _.s. aiS,
DR. J. '4. AYL & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Draggi-s and Dealers In Medicine.
TO THE'AFLICT ED.
V:, Blood aud the S!j;r1'mh .- thri.
dIt n:ngorcid o.f riltr L-: podurfir,
DR. KIS G-'
RiL GTE RCMETUE.
I t'wgreatest blood punri er and germi <e
roA-r of the age. It tones the ,tomach.
i ie v reas" the appetite, purin's 'e -ei- r
t:-;:in quickly and permanei.:!y enrv,
h i0l ;,omach, kitdney. bli,dder, ive-r.
an !m ;sc-ases. a tonic it i wi t
ut a r'v"! in the whole range of mater!:i
iedi..t It is a sovereign rerned. and
ver f.als to cure rheu.matism, neuralgi
Saralysis insomiia. 0y-pe)sia. ind.ges
S: dbili, palpitation. catarrh. etc.
I1on. IT N'. Grady'says: " It is the il
tima Ti-de of all remedies."
Rlev. Sam. P. ,ones says: "I wish very
sufrerin wife had access to that medi
Rv. J. .Iawthrne says. " It has
Ii. dsin Ge(.orgial ariil other States." ,i
Mrs ELa RI. Tennent, Editor Tennents
I oie Maga:.ine, says: "~ It fam'e haz,
s ar~-:'l: 'aprairie fire."
0:-1. Jr.s Young. the great t'mperane
etrr ays: "Oh! that every ailicted
an 'and- womuan could get this grand rem
Thu a of others attest its virtues
a:.son its praise.
Ii fyo are sick,. do not despair till you
c:o:'tatatonish the world.
3 ! u r suffering with dtisease and fail
i:-.ue,:nd stamp for printedt matter.~
r :',-.0 of wend'r ful eures. etc.
:n:i.:-.A tianlta. (a., and by druggiuts.
Pr" ie$.~ or co)ncentrate'd bottle, whic'
m:d:1.1 'U-ne ( gallon of medticine' as pet'r di-H
b' z.a he'expressu C. 0 TI.., if 'oiur dru -
Price Reduced to $1.00.
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce regular, natural evac
nations, never gripe or initerfere with
daily business. As a family suedicine,
they should be in every household.
SO LD EVRYWHERE.__
The rmon Elders' Book
onS plstrengh mailed. free to inarried
men, e F.~3.B. Crn.202 Grand St.. New Yoric
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
DruggIsts, Llppman's Block. SAVANNA I.GA.
0 WA T
To cure ltoe.s:esS, s:ck Ilcadache, Consti
pation ,3M:da:i-u, Liver Com'plainlts, take
the snie and certaim remecdy,
BL E BEANS
tse the S3TA LL Size (40 !ittle Bleann to the
botte). THlEY AGE~ THE MOST CoYVE1ET.
rice of " ther size. a.e. per_Bottle.
. FS?ii HS. f:.'::.: r--r:;.. utxA". 'ST L.0UiS MO,
W E WOULD RESPECTFULL~
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property aigainst loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURT ON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,