Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TiURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
TILLERS OF THE SOIL.
National Farmers' Alliance and Affiliates
Claim a Voting Strength of Nearly
Two and a Half Millions.
[New York Herald.]
While the recent Convention at Cin
cinnati, Ohio, which provided for the
"people's party," was not "officially"
a meeting of National Farmers Alli
anee and Industrial Union, that organ
ization was practically in control there
"unofficially," and there is little ques
tion in the minds of the leaders of the
order that the joint meeting of the Na
tional Farmers' Alliance and Indus
trial Union, the National Colored Far
mers' Alliance, the Northwestern Ali
ance, the Farmers' Mutual Benefit As
sociation, the Citizens' Alliance and
the Knights -! Labor, which is to be
held in Washington, February 22,
1892, will finish the work begun at
Cincinnati and formally launch the
>- new Dary.
With the practical certainty that
Presidential nominations will be made
by this body in 1S92, it becomes a mat
ter of legitimate public interest to find
out just what force the movement will
have behind it and the trend of
sentiment among the rank and file of
-the Alliance throughout the country.
With this end in view I requested
the State presidents and secretaries of
the National Farmers' Alliance and
Industrial Union to answer for the
Herald questions covering these
First. The present strength of the
Second. The growth of the order
since the meeting in.Ocala last Decem
. The general trend of senti
ment in the organization in regard to
the nominatlon of independent can
didates for the Presidency and Vice
Presidency in 1S92.
Fourth. The probable proportion of
the members who wou'd support such
nominations should they be made.
To these questions more or less com
prehensive answers were received from
SUSPICIONS OF THE PRESS.
There is a well defined suspicion in
the minds of many good Alliance men
that the "capitalistic press" is against
them and is the champion of the "gold
bug," and hence some of them de
clined to give any information about
- From official sources, however, I am
able to supply this deficiency. In Col
9oao the strength of the order is now
about three thousand members, nearly
all of them having come in since the
Ocala Convention. In California there
are 20,000 Alliance men, of whom S,000
are new members. Georgia has about
80,000.on the rolls. This State is thor
2 0,000 members to the 5,000 who were
in the order in December last. Kansas
-pays dues on 120,000 men and women.
Kentucky has nearly 100,000, Missou
r i about 90,000, Maryland from 6,000 to
8,000 (mostly in the eastern shore coun
ties), Mississippi 40,000, Virginia 00,000,
and there are about 1.5,000 in the Tern
WORKING IN NEW FIELDS.
These are all the States which have
perfected State organizations. Work
is being vigorously pushed in Oregon,
which now has 100 sub-alliance with
about 4,000 members; New Jersey,
with .50 sub-alliances and 2,.500 mem
bers; Wyoming, Idaho, Minnesota,
Washington and Wisconsin. The na
tional officials say that in the Febru
ary Convention every State except
.those in New England will be repre
sented.. Work has not begun fairly in
these latter States, but they wili be at
tended to before long.
The total strength of the Alliance,
then, is about 1,270,000, but from this
number must be taken about twenty
per cent., representing the women and
minors. This would leave the voting
.strength of N'. order at about 1,016,
SIn addition to the National Farmers'
Alliance and Industrial Union there
are, according to Col. R. M. Hum
phrey, $00,000 voters in the Colored
Farmers' Alliance almost wholly in
the Southern States. Then there is
the Northwestern Alliance, with its
strength in Nebraska, Minnesota, Iowa
wa and Wisconsin, with about 175,000
members; the Farmers' Mutual Bene
fit Association, Strong in Illinois, In
diana and Ohio, with 150,000 members;
the Patrons of Husbandry, with about
500,000 members; the Knights of La
bor, with 300,000 members, and the
Citizens' Alliance, the membership of
which is problematical.
VOTERS BY THlE MILLION.
Making a reduction of twenty per
-cent. in these organizations for non
voters and to the strength of the Alli
ance must be added 1,4G0,000 voters,
making the total voting strength of the
combination 2,476,000 throughout the
It is questionable, however, if this
strength can be held. The 800,000 ne
groes are unreliable and the Grangers
or Patrons of Husbandry are not in
etined to the third party idea strongly.
~In the West the feeling for indepen
dent action determined at all hazards
to put a ticket in the field next year,
no matter wha the Southern wing
FEELING IN THIE SOCT11.
The feeling in the South is, perhaps,
as clearly expressed in the following
editorial from the Southern Alliance
Farmer, the organ of the Georgia State
Alliance. It says:
-"In the Cincinnati Convention the
Southern Alliance men did all and
eeryting in their power to preven t or
postpone the organization of a new
poiia aty hsato gives the
lieto hestaemntsofpartisan papers
the Alliance leaders are trying to
e Democratic party in order to
em own ends. Now, had
officers given the least
e new movement, you
would to-day see the third party fairly
launched on the political sea. As it is,
final and definite action has been post
poned until February, 1892, so that the
democratic Congress may have a fair
opportunity to show its interests in the
welfare of the people.
"This action .was right and proper
The Southern Alliance men are the
backbone of the Democratic party, and
have battled for its success in days that
tried men's souls. If they can secure
relief in the old party they greatly pre
fer doing so, and will prove as loyal in
the future as in the past. But let the
Democratic leaders bear in mind that
the eyes of brave and determined men
are turned upon them, and they are
expected to right the wrongs of the
toiling masses of the land; and not
only reform our iniquitous tariff laws,
but give the country financial relief."
NEGROES WILL TOTE.
In speaking of the situation in the
South, one of the national officers of ;he
Alliance, himself a Southern man, said:
-"The whole tendency of things seems
to force a third party. If it comes, and
I believe it will, you may depend on
one thing-the negro will vote and his
vote will de counted, too."
The leaders of the movement are not
at all bashful about ,making claims.
No less distinguished men in the Alli
ance that President Polk, Chairman of
the Executive Committee Macune and
National Secretary Willitts, of Kansas,
have expressed the sentiment that in
case the Alliance is forced into the
third party movement by the old par
ties refusing to recognize its demands
and nominating men who are distaste
to the Alliance, the candidates of the
r ew party will not throw the election
into the House of Representatives, but
will carry enough States to have a
clean majority in the Electoral Col
SOUTH CAROLINA STANDS SQUARELY
BY THE OCALA DEMANDS.
Speaking generally, the order is in
good shape in this State and is making
satisfactory progress. We are unload
ing some material, but results show a
net gain and a more compact, homoge
We are organizingconstantly, though
the most of the State has been already
covered. Within the past month the
State organizer has had calls from two
different counties, and the result of his
visits are apparent.
Outside of the political press and a
small circle of political speculators the
question of independent political action
by the Alliance is out of the question
so long as the Alliance constitution re
mains as it is. It cannot be changed
before next winter, and our people are
not disposel to worry about the bridge
before they get to it.
From a close and frequent contact
with them in every quarter of the State
I can safely say they may be counted
on to stand squarely by all the de
mands of th.e Alliance. Governor Till
man to the contrary notwithstanding.
The tempter of the.people is such that
they will repudiate any man, however
trusted, who cannot support the Alli
nce demands, just as they repudiated
Presid't South Carolina F. A. and I.U.
Crangeburg, S. C.
She was fair-and passion begun!
She smiled-and I could not but
But when from afar I detected catarrh,
No beauty my passion could move!
In despair she sought doctors in vain,
Till she learned of "Humanity's boon ;"
Now her breath is as sweet as the dew
Which falls upon roses in June.
To-night, as we sit in our home,
And I kiss her sweet lips o'er and o'er,
We bless Dr. Sage in our bliss,
For the joy that he brought to our
There is no disease more trying to
friendship than catarrh! The constant
efort to clear the throat and nose, the
foul breath, all the features of the dis
ease, make it as much dreaded by the
friend as by the victim. Humanity has
cause to bless Dr. Sage for his "Catarrh
Remedy." The manufacturers offer to
forfeit %00 fnor any case they cannot
White waiter Girls in Virginia.
(From the Staunton Vindicator.]
Mr. J. Watkins Lee, manager of the
Rawley Springs, who was in Staunton
Saturday, said the colored men as din
ing room waiters had given him so
much trouble in the past that for the
coming seascn he had engaged white
girls as waiters. At the Hotel Inter
mont, the new and first-class hotel at
Covii.gton, Alleghany, the proprietor
has also employed white gi waiters.
At the Hotel Elkton, Rockingham, the
dining room is also waited on by white
waiter girls, every one of whom are
from Rockingham County. Before
opening the proprietor brought on from
New York an expert white ';irl waiter
who drilled the new girls in their
duties. A Staunton lady, who stopped
there last wee i, says the service is per
fet. All the hotel keepers in this sec
tion are beginning to agree that the
proximity of the great mountain water
ing places of Virginia, which are all
open in the summer, makes it very
difficult to retain t.'isfactory colored
dining room help in the towns or at
the smaller watering places, and there
is a general feeling among proprietors
to end the struggle by employing white
girls. Wherever the change has been
tried-Covington and Elkton-both the
travelling public and the hotel proprie
tors speak highly of the new service.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria'
Who are for the first time to un
dergo woman's severest trial we offer
a remedy which if used as directed for
a few weeks before confinement, ?obs
it of its Pain Horror and Risk to Life
of both motiier and child, as thou
sands who have used it testify.
A Biessing to Expectant Mothers.
MOraza's FaRD:HD is worth its weight
in gold. Mywife suffered more in ten min
utes with either of her first two children
than she did altogether with her last. hav
ing previously used four bottles of Mora
ER's Fam3ED. It is a blaesin to mothers.
Carmi. Ill., Jan., 1890, G. F. LOCKWOOD.
ceip of prie $1.50e btte Sod by all
druggists. Book to Mothers mailed free.
BADJ..W w-rLh a cO Atlanta. Ga.
PORTRAIT SHARKS IN THE TOILS.
Some People Hereabouts Will Now Get
Back their- Photos.
[From the New York Herald.]
CHICAGO, Ill., June 9, IS91.-The
made so profitable in New York by
Budzzillein, is a regular gold mine here,
and the field has been worked by sev
eral persons for all it is worth. Of late,
however, the general government has
taken a hand in the matter, the con
sequence being that the April Grand
Jury of the Federal Court looked into
the cases submitted to them by Post
Office Inspector James C. Stuart and
brought indictments against the fol
Albert Richmond and Henry Abra
ham, proprietors of the Fine Art Por
trait Company, No. 2,200 State street:
P. Fred Herting, proprietor of the
Pacific Portrait Rouse, at No. 110 Ran
dolph street; J. Noble Jones, proprie
tor of the American Art Company, at
No. 31.5 Wabash avenue. and F. C.
Farrington, mat ager of the Freeman
Crayon Portrait Company, at No. 2009'
Cl.r': street. H. E. Waters, National
Life Size Portrait Company, has also
These men were immediately arrested
and put under $1,500 bonds each,
charged with using the mails for fraudu
Inspector Stuart said the same game
was played here as that exposed by the
Herald in the case of Budzzellein. They
sent hundreds of thousands of circulars
through the mails to all parts of the
country, offering to make a first class
crayon portrait, life size, from a photo
graph, free of charge, the only consid
eration being that the crayon shall be
exhibited in some conspicuous place,
where the friends of the for'tunate man
can see it. The impression is given out
that this particular individual is the
only one in the town favored with the
circular and, naturally enough, he sends
the photograph. It may be the photo
graph of himself or wife, or some
dead relative. It is usually the latter.
MUST HAVE A F tAME ALSO.
A short time after tle receipt of the
photograph a second circular is sent out
to the effect that sg nice a crayon por
trait should have a proper frame, which
they will supply from $5 up to $20. If
the.owner of the photograph doesn't
bite he is not apt to hear from the por
trait people again, although in the sec
ond circular they never fail to say
that one of the best artists in the coun
try is at work on the picture, and that
it is progressing finely.
Since the indictments the mails have
been crowded with pictures that were
being returned to the parties showing
what an immense business had been
done by these men.
The Inspector has scores of letters,
the burden of complaint on the part of
the writers being that they were gross
iy deceived, and in the majority of
cases cculdn't get their photographs
back; some of them had sent money
for the frames and had heard nothing
TwO PLEAD GUILTY.
Fred Herting and F. C. Farrington
ered@'Itbe re Judge Blodgett
in the United Sttes District Court to
day, but sentence was not pronouced,
as, is understood, some the other in
dicted ones will also follow the exam
ple set and throw themselves upon the
mercy of the Court.
Inspector Fitz, who has most of the
work in the cases, is not here yet, but
the evidence is so complete that Fitz's
presence is not absolutely necessary.
Inspector Stuart thinks that through
the exposures of the Herald in the
East and the good work of the Post
Office inspectors in the WVest the busi
ness which has been so profitable in
the past will be abe.- dioned altogether.
It is thought that Judge Blodgett will
simply impose a fine on the defend
ants, with a warning that if they come
before him again they will be both
fined and imprisoned.
It is an old story of Scotch Presby
terian who said : "That the devil is
bad you can tell by his very name ; for,
if you take 'away the d, it is evil, and
take away the de it is vile, and take
away the dev it is ill, so thlat he is an
ill, vile, evil devil !''
A faded or gray beard may be colored
a beautiful and natural br'own or black:,
at will, by using Buckingham's Dye
for the Whiskers.
If you feel weak
and all worn out take
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
4signed has fitted
v. up a niew Wood
SWork Shop on
~corner of IHar
- rington and Mc
- Kibben Streets
and is prepared to make
ESYIMAYES ON BUJILDlINGS,
And Any Kind of Wood Work,
-A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUGH.
IN FACT ANYTHING IN MY LINE
ON SHORT NOTICE.
SATISFACTION GUAR ANTEED.
GIVE ME A CALL.
IRBT D. 8110CKL EY
Cor. Efstrington & McKibben St.,
W'During my absence Mir. Robley
Bruce will have charge.
By All Odds
The most generally useful medicine is Ayer's
Pills. As a remedy for the various diseases
of the stomach, liver, and bowels, these
Pills have no equal. Their sugar-coating
causes them not only to be easy and
pleasant to take, but preserves their medi
cinal integrity in all climates and for any
reasonable length of time. The best family
medicine, Ayer'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 1864 I was sent tothe
Annapolis hospital, suffering with chronic
diarrhea. While there, I became so re
duced In strength that I could not speak and
was compelled to write everything I wanted
to say. I was then having some 25 or 30
stools per day. The doctors ordered a medi
cine that I was satisfied would be of no
benefit to me. I did not take it, but per
suaded my nurse to get me some of Dr.
Ayer's Pills. About two o'clock in the after
noon I took six of these pills, and by mid
night began to feel better. In the morning
the doctors came again, and after deciding
that my symptoms were more favorable, gave
me a different medicine, which I did not use,
but took four more of the pills instead. The
next day the doctors came to see me, and
thought I was doing nicely, (and so did I).
I then took one pill a day for a week. At the
end of that time, I considered myself cured
and that Ayer's Pills had saved my life. I
was then weak, but had no return of the
disease, and gained in strength as fast as
could be expected."-F. C. Luce, Late Lieut.
56th Regt. Mass. Vol. Infantry.
"Ayer's I-lls are
I have ever used for headaches, and they
act like a charm in relieving any disagree
able sensation inthe stomach after eating."
-Mrs. M. J. Ferguson, Pullens, Vs.
"I was a sufferer for years from dys
pepsia and liver troubles, and found no
permanent relief until I commenced taking
Ayer's Pills. They have effected a com
plete cure." - George W. Mooney, Walla
Walla, W. T. *
P1*RF D 8?
DR. J. 9. AYS & CO., Loe, Mass,
sold by all Dr.ggs ad Dealers in Medicls.
One box of it..e pills will3 saya may
doilars to d.t..Is . b R Jey ara
spocially prepar.d U a
and supplies a waxt long felt. Thy Prs
move unhealthy ae.unmulations fros
th. body, without nausea or gripiag.
Adapted to young and old. Pice, 2k.
FOR THE HEALING OF THE NATIONS.
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
hors substantiate, as held by the French
A cademy of Science, that " disease germs
may be not only attenuated until nearly
harmless, but may be revivified by degrees
and given the most virulent character."
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.
jIt 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
ithe blood, regulates the liver, kidneys,
etc., and speedily brings bloom to the
cheek, strength to the body and joy to the
heart. For weak and debilitated females
It is without a rival or a peer.
If you are suffering with disease, and
fall 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, Atlanta, Ga,, and by druggists.
Price $1.50 per concentrated bottle, which
makes one gallon of medicine as per di
rections accompanying each bottle. Can
bebessnntbbyeepress C. 0. D. if your drug
gist can not supply you.
Price Reduced to $1.00.
GREAT SAL E
I will offer you bargains in Sp'ring
lothing, new goods, no samples or job
ots purchased for this occasion. I am
ffering you suits bought this spring in
~acks and cutaways that sold at $13.50,
15, $16.50, $18.50, $22.50 and $25. These
uits will be sold for
This line is far superior to any I have
ffered in any of my sales in the past,
nd it beats the record of any house in
be city for great values in new spring
~lothing. I am determined to ged rid
f this stock if such offers as I am mak
g will move them. Those who have
aken advantage of the last two sales
an testify to the genuineness of these
flers. There is no bait to catch or de
ude the public in these sales. This is
, genuine sale. Hundreds have seen
this stock and know the value of the
suits offered and they will testify to the
ormer prices, showing you the great
eduction made in this sale.
R?emember there never was a better
pportunity to secure a suit of spring
lothes than at this sale.
Also remember that these suits are
ot broken lots, but a regrular run of
sizes, just as I carry in stock-.
Bear in mind, this Bale is strictly for
ash, and suits mnst be paid for before
eaving the store.
lii. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THE GRfAT1EACrH I
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOt
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a 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 No.2.
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combinati mn colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
boug,ht a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will delive th is fmne plorh 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 No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Rau~ges and the CHARTER
OAK 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 $5.75 per rolL
1,000 Cornice Poles %cts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing 22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NEws, published at
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0.1)., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers 'f this paper or to
any ban king concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Fur:
ture, Stove, and Carpet Store&.
ASSETS ............ .$116,000,000:
SURPLUS ............. 1i,000,000
INCO3IE IN 1s90....... 32,000,000 I
During forty-six years its income
from interest and rents has more than
paid its death losscs.
it issues every desirable form of
It furnishes a comr lete contract.
It has paid every less in S. C.
It disputes no honest claims.
It has no suicide cl:use.
It is purely mutual and makes more
money per thousand .f insurance than
any other company.
Its death and exp!nse rate is the
Its Endowment and Annuity busi
ness is greater than a l the other con
panies in the United States combined
showing the confideice that wealthy
and business men have in its integrity
Send me the (late of your birth and
let me show you how you can make a
fortune more certainly than in any
other way. A. P. PIFER,
Newberry, S. C.
FIRE, CYCLONES AND
inform the publi; that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
0 Your patronage is sclicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C. i
Notice of Final Settel
ment and Discharge.
ON THE 7TH JULY NEXT I
will make a final settlement, be- r
fore the Probate Court for Newberry _
County, on t he estate o'Sarah Thomas, L
deceased, and immediately thereafter a
apply for a final discharge as adminis- d
tratrix of said estate. b
PRECIOUS ELLEN THOMAS,
Adm'x of Sarah Thomas, dec'd. -
June 1. 1891.
STATE OF SOUTI-J CAROLIN A,
COUNTY OF NE'VBERRY-IN -
V. B. Aull and Sidney B. Aull, Sur
vivors &c., vs James 3. Aull et al.
T HE CREDITORS OF THE
partnership of Aull Brothers are
berehy required to rend:r and establish p
their respective demaods before the
Master, at his office, on or before the
10th day of July, 1891.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Oflice,'10 Juite, 1891.
Cleances and beautifies the hs.
its Youthful Color
Cures scalp dii.ee es & hair falliag.
Use Parker's Ginger i~onic. it -ures the worst Cough,
weak Lungs. Debility. indigestion,. P tin, Take In titne.SOcts.a
BOILINL WATER OR MILK
E S'S A
GRISLD - LT NIL L
DEA NES & PLANDIESCRS
WILLer and Ma E $0O$,50
I el hemotcopl e in FSa
TLanBOTT main machNr'
tENState. CIE S
orn Mill teahin. tope $ o9 rsve
Pntersd tcher $in to 1schools
Ies. Thems readilysere od psw
ins and wood ange tathery iuc
bthe State ot 10adoeb
th ChOLUworth S3. Cmeitv
He l ice Fac orny, TRihursd,
FOprntendHeS, ColuSmbia, S. C.
sruon an pactiaors I stliith
oshr of tahing pang bo gsedn over
orersite to tecn fin ath shonolsc
ofSouth smalprois,andri as fr gaeeh
16y theSttort ve., Atrand ne Y
the schol lr 0 CoW etitiy
beuysl aneach Coutcy, hury
CSupeitnet Systembi. C
rsfor ast fatham In Eoli a
modemns-rehicIcanbll atd swert knotice
te mallnprofdts,tn ema Hin ande
1pn Fac,Ladsor Aent' Astize. Equal
Oane D7 olwatch W ell eklytes
watchs afold W ash an byn toun
C.rusby Sygstemi.rb x
Ourent atl Duha,N C., wvrites:
for the yoer. VlbnadEgi
monements-reliable Agnt td i~el nn
ternh n p and srte for, par tilars.
45&p Maidnae, LN e Yok.ua
watchesf r$2calh,and-E o anBUy;
ddessby esofdy mai?or-d Ee
press, C.I A0CO., FA8.O.N.~ Y.exm
OurAge tN at Dha . A., wrie:'
bo h oe.saewt he ao.Tk
Le ne , N l'$.w r. c
E KEEP A GOOD LINE OF
X STOCK ALL THE TIME AT
Our Xo. 7 tove
For Ten Dollars
S HARD TO BEAT.
CALL AND SEE IT.
AND ALL OTiER GOODS
OLD BY US AT PRICES TO SUIT
J. SCOTT & 00.
Newberry, S. C.
CHE UNDERSIGNED WOULD
Lrespectfully inform the general pub
c that he is prepared to make estimates
ad contract for the building of churches,
wellings, storerooms. and other wo:k in
is line. Prices reasonable and work
naranteed. T. H. CROMER.
now. Dr. Bridgr an..Vl B'uay, N. Y.
['. Q. -BOOZER'S.
heaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newberry.
11 Ill ii ssli Si Lipos.
IF YOU NEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
ND I ASSURE POLITE ATTEN
TION AND THE
FOR THE MONEY.
ALSO A FINE LINE OF
Thos. Q. Boozer.
Apephet of 2aromation
INESHW Y ASES.
*ERYMSHV CO. LLEI. TEN?.
CROS DIAOND R An
THE UNION CENTRAL
LM INJICE COMPMTY
Is one of the Standard Companies o
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.
GOGGANS & HUNT,
FiTTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
R 'CH XONI) AN) DAiVil.LE RAIL
COLUMBIA AND GEEENVILLE DIVISItr.
Condensed Schedule-In effect May 31,:18 1.
(Trains run by 75th Meridian time.)
No. No.j No. No. No.
WESTBOUND. 13. 15. 17. 7. 9.
AiA 31A MjP MIA M
Lv Charleston. ... 5.10 ....... .. ........
640 615 .. ..............
Lv Columbia.......... 10 30.10 15i....... 6 00' ......
Union... ..... .. ........12 38
Ar Spartauburg ...... ....... 1 5 . ......
Tr .on.................. 3 06 ...
Sa uda............... ....... 3 4i1.... . .. . .
Flat Rock......... ....... 4 09.
Henderson.......... ........1 4 .
Asheville.. ......... 5 171.
Hot Springs..... ..... 6 46,...
Lv Paint Rock......... 6 .V...:
1orristown...... ....... 715 ..
Knoxville........ . ....... S 31...._
lA M1 I 1 ..
Ar Cincinnati.................. 7 3Y....
Lv Prosperity.... 11571 ...... 8 31 7 28
-Newberry-....12 '2i 12 15[ ....; 3 50 7 451...
Clinton......... 2 5 .... ...... ........ 9 08
Ar Laurens... 3 15 .... ........ 9 45 .
Ar Ninety-Six ...... 1 5' .
Lv Ninety-Six......... 1 55'....... ts,.
Greenwood....... 2 16' ....... 1 ' 2 .
Ar Abbev:lle ....... 3 ; _.... ih..... I
Belton ...... 3 ....13 Y0
Lv Belton.. . 3 3. . 1145
Pelzer...... ......... 4 07j.... .... i......112 13
Piedmont.......... 4 20....... .... 1..... 1"-.30
Ar Greenville........ 5 0.._ . i
Anderson....... 535 .......12 15...... ......
Pendleton........ 6 311...
Seneca ....... .... 7 _...... ..
v Seneca ........ 7 55 _.... ...
Ar Walhala.......... 8 25 .... ......
Atlanta..... 12 0 .
EASTBOUND. No No No. No. No.
is. 0. 1. 8. 10.
A M1P. M3PM A M P M
Lv W alalla........... 9 15 .......... ...... ......
Seneca.... .. 9 45'..... ....... . ....
Pendleton. .....110 18. .... . .... ..
Anderson............10 55 ..... 3 00.
Greenville..... .. 10 10 .......I........ ...... 3 06
Piedmont........ "10 :l5 ...... .... .... 3 44
Pelzer..............10 .51 ...... .... 4 02
Ar Belton.....2.. 11 20,....... 325 ...... 4 37
Lv Belton.................111 47(....... 3 451....... . .
Ar Abbeville..... ...... 5 0....... ......
Greenwood...... 1 15.... 6 1'I.........
Ar Ninety-Six... 1 41 ..... .. . .... ......
L, Ninety-Six PM' 200 ...... 6 8.... ......
iaurens...... 4 001 .. ............ .. ..I 6 30 ......
Clinton.. .... 4 501....... .... ......... 7 02 .......
&r Newberry.. 6 5J 3 30 I...... 8 00I 8 1 ......
Lv Proslerlty.......... 3 50, 8 17 S 31 ......
Lv Cincinnati ............... 17 21............ ....
Knoxville.. ..... ..... 8 15 ...... ... ....
Morristown .............. 1 9 2; .......I ....... .......
Palnt Rock.............. I 11 55........... .
Hot Springs........ .. 12 2 t.............. .....
Asheville........... ..... ( ............... . .
Rendersonville ....... 3 1 ...... ........ .......
Flat Rock ........... ..... 3 16 ..... ........ ........
Saluda....... _....... ..... 3 41 ...............
Spartanburg.... .... ' 30 ...... . ..
kr U ion................ ... 16 29 ...... ... . ......
tr Colunibia..... 5 30 8 50 .. i0 10 ......
Charleston.......... 9 30.12 5n ....... . ..
Tr1-is 7. 8. 9, 10, , 14. 17 17, , 4: 43, Daily
xcept Sunday. Pullman Sleeper on Trains
5 and 16 between Cha rleston and Cincinnati,
)hio, via Atlantic Coast Lire, Colunbia,
tsheville, Pairnt Rock, Morristown, Knox
rlle, Jellico and Junction city.
. A. DODSON. Superintendent.
W. H. GREEN. General Manager.
AS. L. TAYLOR, Gien'1 Pass..Agent,.
D). CA PWRL,L. Div. Pas. Aart.
-.L1~ PASSENGER DiPARnTMW. ~,.
Between Charleston and Columbia and Uppe
South Carolina and Western
CONDENhED SCH EDULE.
oXNG WzsT. GoING EAAr
q0o-14. No. 52- No. 53. No.57.
ti m am am- a m
5 16 6 15 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 1250 11 35
7310 7 45 " ...Lanes...." 1117 9 35
S8Ga 8.57 " ...Sumter..... " 1007 8 2
0 00 10 05 Ar....Colujmbia..Lv.li00 7 00
....342 " ...Winnsboro... " 4 190 ....
.....4 52 -" ...Chester......." 3 25 ...
.. . 6 15 " ...Yorkvllle..' 1 40 -...
---.730 " ...Lancaster..." 820 ....
..... f3 ...Rock Hill..." 245 ....
...630 " ...Charlotte..." 1 55....
p m p m .
,... 2 5 Ar..Newberry ...Lv 3 30 .....
....216 "......Green wood.. " 1 15 ........
3...25 "...Laurens........ " 6 30 ...
,... 535 " ......Anderson..... " 10 55 ....
,....4 :2 "...Greenville... " 10 05.........
....82.5 "...Wahalla..." 9 15......... -
....32.5 " ......Abbevlle......" 12 00 ,noon
...15.5 "...Sart,anburg " 5 30 .........
....422 " ..Hendersonville" 8 01 ....
.....617 " ....Asheville... "''0.....
Solid trains betweenCharleston at. Colam
da, S. 0. T. M. EMERSON, (Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
-1. WALTERS. Gien'l Manager.
OLUMBIA.NEWBERRY& LA UR.
EON!! R. EC.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, Receiver
or S. C. Railway Co.
CHARI.ES'rON. S. C.. Mav S], 1893.
Com'm.'ncing this day the following sched
ile will be in effect:
VEST BOUND PASS'R RGH
4v Columbia........ 5 35 830a
Siluda .............5 47 pm 90a
Leapharts..... 5 t8pm 9ma
lrmio..............610pn 1m 0a
Chains...... 644pm m lOi
Litl Mountain... 7 58pm 11ma
Prosperity...... 718pm 11mp
New berry ......75pm 127p
ASBO D SSR FREIGHT
Littl MounaIn.... 841 a 5 0 apm
1Cltn.....70 A Citn.. 00 a m
rseinto.......... 82 Prsperiy. 2 0
tr Columbia.10.0...............9.55 a m
ri Chleson,an.. Augus1 a thm et n
Forfurter it...........o2 apl tm
E.vN bry..... ......, 8 (o t a ewem
.,lno n..................6A5ena m
TO A~SDFROM CFRLEIGO T
leatCalso. ~ if4 n50 p mn
4eClmi.45am1 i 45. J p m
TO NDA RONbYMD.
.,par Cln...... S0 A 0Clino......7o
..ueawher...... l00 A Npbrr....54
Prprityme..... 0 0Popert....52
tr Columbia......00 Louba..... 3 3ti
EAltan ailxt Sundy.ionnc-:
eonatColumbiawi 0. . iwyt n
rom arlstoA ugu..lsam.lthIWst,an
epr teNort an Es, ite.C R'a
Wesurhrinomtio aply to
. M. WA R ED,IS. .PCES
aen't anai~ero,ut,Ge' ass.it ( Aget
t9ommn ing0 Su, ndy M~.ayr30189 at 255 -
00.M.AsgrTn withCallte r un s low at.
Euut.Rir-ad b(ameit)an: f.
11 Charnson.1 ot rads to p frm 12 0'rm
epatS 00arlestn. and lav g CO.om 5 0 p
10 aColumbia.... 9 45in:i an 10 0 . a n. Rai0l -
Pasengrs y iEstr Daily.) ~ pj~
eat Calonbit..... 800oa Nem
re Camdven.....o........the 55 p m
lvrasouth Calecetn Snd a): u
e ol umbFoia..... 7u
A t A ugustaw...............11a m ......1115l pa m
ad oad rmal nsWest (Dadly):t -
.ladenvlle aroad poinraon karriwcmg
t .5anil 00 . .rnd.Touhlks cartng e 5: pneand'
C.gstM.RArd,b saerain M aner i
95 00B. m.CE, n.Pasn C .m,i
)1 .m hRcmn n avle A'