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EVERY THURSDAY AT
EWBERRY. S. C.
BILL ARP ON A CRAZE.
HisHRespects to the Ecriasting
Asaemi oiryGreat Im
portance that We Endure.
"Sorrow endureth for a night, but joy
con .th in the morning." That is un
le-, the cook has quit and you have to
rse before sunup and cook breakfast
yourself. But I don't mind it much
and it's a fair compromise for me to
cook breakfast and the girls to clean up
after my messing and cook the other
two meals. In fact, I would enjoy the
frolic, if the cranky stove would bake
the biscuits brown on the bottom, but
this morning they were as white as
cotton and were blistered on top, and
Mrs. Arp said it would take me two or
three days to get my hand in, and she
hinted that the old stove was about
burnt out anyhow and that it had to be
fired up and an hour or two sooner so
as to get properly hot in the lower
chamber. So I.reckon I will have to
rise with the chickens and flap my
wings and fire up. The children beg
me to wake them up and let them do
it all, but their mothE says it nearly
kills them to get up so soon, and she
had rather do it herself. But it is most
astonishing how late at night these
children can set up at a party or frolic
and still keep their healtu, and I have
admired the alacrity with which they
rise when they are going on an excur
sion or picnic and have to take an early
start. There seems to be a power_of
stirring around this summer, consider
ing the hard times, and I have thought
that maybe all this going to and frc
had something to do with the hard
times. It don't cost so much to travel,
but there is always some fixing up tc
do beforehand, and that costs money.
-M folks told me last summer that the
excursion rate to St. Simon's and back
was only $6, and the children had never
seen the ocean, and it did look like we
could afford that little sum and ought
to embrace the golden opportunity.
And so I surrendered, and p:epared my
finances for the $J apiece and two or
three days board, but they stayed ten
-days, and that with all the preliminary
fixings, I never got over the golden op
portunity and the strain for six months.
But Mrs. Arp declares it was worth it,
and she wouldn't mind going again
this summer if I had the money tc
spare, which I haven't and never ex
pect to have again.
Old Dr. Kirk says that these excur
sions and conventions will break the
country, and that nobody can stand it
but the negroes. And here th, y go and
there they go, like a fiddler's elbow
the lawyers to Columbus, and the doc
tors to Augusta, and the editors to New
York, and the dentists to Atlanta, and
the Royal Arcanum~ to Savannah, and
the Masons to Macon, and the conduc
tors to Gainesville, and the school
teachers to Brunswick, and.the military
to Chickamauga, and the legislature to
pig,adsome more editors to
Chicago, and the college boys and the
college girls everywhere in squads, and
then there are the Odd Fellows and the
Knights of Honor and Knights of
Pythias and Knights of Labor and
Knights of Jericho and Scylla and
Chary bdis, and the baseball teams that
are all on the go somewhere, and
besides all these there are a big lot of
women and girls and fancy fellows
visiting thesprings, and a heap of them
dance and gamble and drink and carry
on scandalous, and a heap of them
don't, but it all costs money, and our
young men haven't got it to spare, and
they come home broke and don't lay
up a dollar, and they can't marry, for
they haven't got anything to marry on,
but they flirt around amazing and make
a mash and go home and brag about it.
Why there are boys in all these towns
that are clerking or working for thirty
or forty dollars a month, and it takes
it all for clothes and buggy rides and
excursions, and they are not laying up
a dollar, and the old man is kept bowed
down and hard run to help them along,
and its all wrong, all wrong, and the
boys ought to put on the brakes and
And the good old doctor came down
with his cane hard on the brick; and
about this time old Uncle Simon Peter
came along and took up the subject as
the doctor left off and said: "Yes, they
have got too many societies, and I used
to be as big a fool as anybody and joined
every one that came along-the Ma
sons and Sons of Temperance, and
Bible societies, and I don't know how
many more, and what with preaching
and travelling and the conference and
all the societies I like to have never got
aequainted with my family, for I was
out somewhere every night; and one
day my wife saw a notice in the news
paper that there was a newv society
just come for the protection of hen
pecked husbands, and she called my
attention to it and asked if I hadn't
better join it and run for president: and
that put me to thinking, and I quit for
a while, until it occ'urred to me not
long ago that I could do some good by
joining the Alliance and helping themx
to reform the world and save the coun
try, and so I joined, and I've been
talking to themt about whiskey and
tobacco and extravagance and corrup
tion at Washington, but my ideas don't
seem to be popular, and they say my
viewvs are all right, but they are im
f)racticable. There are $09' ,000 ~ spent
ini a yecar for whiskey,. and $i000i,000.000o
for tobacco, and $100i,000,o,o wasted ini
extravagant salarie-s, and if the Alliance
wvould just comec down like an aval
anche upon those three things an save
that.ZI M ,GO0,t90u a year. all that mo
ney would be p)ut into useful and p,rotit
able inidustries, and it would get scat
tered among the people and make1
every body comfortable and ha1ppy, and
the farmers wou:dn't need any sub-I
treasury. Why, if they will just tackie
the a hiskey alone and stop every still
and importation of spirits our cour:s
would mighty nigh dlry up for want of'
business, and our jails would be empty
and our taxes be reduced 50 or ~5 rer
cent. But the Alliance can't see it, for
they want a littde somethingfr nk
bites themselves, and the whisktey ring
so I have de paired of reforming the
peolple by my. elf and have concluded
to go along and preach the gospel and
leave mankind to the Lord who made
them." An( the good old man gave a
sigh and w at on his way.
And I met James Gilreath, another
good man, and a good, industrious citi
zen he is, and he, too, belonged to the
Alliance and is desperately in earnest,
and he said the bottom was about to
drop out of farming as a business, for
everything he raised was below the
cost of production. Said he, "Here
I've got a carload of wheat right here
in town for sale, and all I can get is 77
cents a bushel, and I've kept an account
fair and square and it has cost me over
5O cents to raise it, and my cotton is
wor-e than that, and I've worked
harder last year and this than I ever
did in my life, and you can just look at
my hands, and I tell you Major Arp
there is no use in talking something
has got to be done for the farmers-77
cents won't grow a bushel of wheat in
Just then a carpenter came along and
said: "Weil, Pm glad to hear wheat
has corge down. I hope now we will get
flouralittlecheaper. I'm getting mighty
tired paying S3 a hundred for flour,"
and he hurried on to his work. And
so, Mr. Editor, I don't know what to
do. I would fix it all right if I could.
I would arrange matters so that every
man could sell high and buy low; but I
do't see my way clear, and so, like
Uncle Simon Peter, I believe I will
give all people my benediction and
leave these troubles with the Lord.
But these youngsters don't care a cent
about the the price of flour nor the
third party, n.r where the money is to
come from. They have about iun away
with the country. To-morrow there is
to be another baseball match game.
They have had three this week, and
because I slip around the back way
and get in the back ground and look
on they say I'm in favor of it, but I
ain't. If they woulden't play I wouldn'f
go; but I don't want to see Dalton cf
Cedartown or Marietta come up here
and beat our boys, and so I slip around
to do a little hollering and sick the boys
on. The boys oughtent to lead an old
man into temptation. They can't play
mucn nohow. They don't hit one ball
in ten, but we boys used to knock the
old town ball a quarter of a mile, and if
we ever missed one we were caught out
behind sure. And the girls are just as
crazy about tennis. They play all the
shank of the afternoon, and sometimes
don't get back in time to fix the table
for supper, and my wife has got to go
down town nearly every evening for a
spool of thread or something, and I've
just found out she slips over to the
tennis court to see young folks play
next thing I know she will be playing
football. She takes rides with the
children and says they ought to have
some sport while they are young--some
thing to look back to when they get
old and full of care and trouble. It
has been forty years," said she, "since
I had any time to enjoy such things,
for there wvas always a baby in the way,
and now I am going when I feel like
Well, let her go. I don't care. Let
her mew her youth, as Milton says.
She ought to have a pension right now
as a confederate wIdow; but she is spoil
ing these children. Whem I came home
from Missouri I inquired for Carl, and
she said he was at Chickamauga with
the military. "How is that?" said I.
"He diden't belong to any company."
"No," said she, "but he went over to
Rome, and Captain Byrd took him in
on the tail-end of his company, and he
borrowed a uniform and I let him go.
He has been studying very hard, you
know, and needed a rest." Well, I had
two grandsons up there-military boys
right fresh from Auburn college-and
they got into the company, too, and
wanted to rest, and so I acquiesced and
ruminated, and sung my old song:
"Sorrow endureth for a night, but joy
cometh in the morning."
"Well, it didn't cost a cenit, for the
State footed the bills, and the boys say
they had a splendid time-never had
so much fun in all their lives. Two
of them belied a cow and rode her
bareback through the camp one eve
ning, and never got in the guard house
for it. Only had to do double guard
duty for two days, and th'at wasent
nothing they said. A new company
from the wiregrass got there one night
about ten o'clock, and the cadets found
out they were pretty green and met
them at the depot and marched them
a mile away and drilled and double
quicked them for two hours just as
though they had orders to do it. They
eat up all their own rations and stole
everybody else's that were not under
lock and key. They kept the whole
camp in an uproar, and I'm afraid my
lineal descendants were at the head of
it. Captain Phil Byrd, of "The Hus
ter," had better mind how he attaches
the Arp' fnmily to his company. It
bas been 46 years since I helped to take
he clapper out of the college bell and
oist a hilly goat into the tutor's room,
nd now the sins of my youth are be
ing v'en ted upon me in the devilment
f my chilidren and grandchildren, and
the State and the governor and the
egislature and my wife are responsible
for it. But it's all right, I reckon, and
ll's well that ends well. "Sorrow en
ureth for a night, but joy conmeth in
he morning." BILL AR:'.
Tne bald man's motto : "There is
room t.t the top." Trhis top may be
,appliel with a good crop of fine hair
y using Hall's Hair Renewer. Try
YOUNG WIVES !
Who are for the first time to un
ergo woman's severest trial we offer
remec iv which if used as directed for
a few w'ecks before confinement, robs
t of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life
0 bo0th mother and child, as thou
ands who have used it testify.
A Blessing to Expectant Mothers.
MOTHER's Fraz:sD is worth its weight
in gold. My wife suffered more in ten muin
utes with either of her first two children
than she did altogether with her last, hav
ing previously used four bottles of MOTH
mR's FIED. It is a blessing to mothers.
Carmi. Ill., Jan., 1S90, G. F. LocKwooD.
e"mpt of price. $1.50 per bttle. Sold by all
d"riris--.ookto others maied free.
By All Odds
The most generally useful medicine is Ayer's
Pills. As a remedy for the various diseases
of the >tomach, 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
" I: the summer of 15C4 I was sent to the
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 nte, 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 Pills are
I have ever used for headaches. and they
a l ebata in relieving any disagree
able sensation in the stomach after eating?
-Mrs. M. J. I rguson, Pullens, Va.
"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.
DR. J. . AY ' I CO., Lowel, Mass.
Sold by all Dr:rsia and Dealers In Medicine,
On a visit to Rossville last Friday we
were shown, by Mr. W. S. Westbrook,
an acre of a ktind of improved cotton
which he has cultivated for three years
past. It is known as the "okra cotton"
from its strong resemblance, especially
its leaves, to the okra plant. This piece
of cotton was planted on the first day
of June, and in just forty days, on the
10th of July, the first bloom appeared.
When we saw it last Friday, biooms
were thick all over the "patch."
Mr. Westbrook has nearly 200 acres
of this okra cotton planted. He claims,
as its advantages over other kinds of
cotton, its quick growth and maturity,
the ease with which it is picked from
the bolls, and that it endures drouth
longer and with less injury than other
varieties of cotton. Mr. Westbrook
says it also makes an excellent staple.
The okra cotton was first brought
nto notice by Mr. Alexander, an ex
ensive cotton planter of Richmund
That Wedgefield Disbandment.
The members of the WVedgefield sub
Alliance, at a regular meeting held last
Saturday, unanimously resolved to dis
and and surrender the charter. This
ction was caused by the entry of the
Alliance into* politics and the arbitrary
actions of the State and County Alli
ances against all who would not follow
he behests of the coat-tail politicians.
he humble members of the order are
eginning to learn that only dema
ogues and third-rate politicians are
rofiting by the Alliance. It has been
etirely changed from its original
The Harmony Boat Club.
[Kingstree County Record.]
Mr. WV. J. Talbert says he and Gov
rnor Tiliman "are in the same boat,
and that try as they will, they can't
get them both out." They may be in
te same boat, but they are 'sailing
uder different colors before the people,
nd are trying to drown each other in
he sub-treasury stream. A short time
go Mr. Talbert said that th se a ho
id not thinkg.s he did should get out
f the boat he was manninlg.
Thereby Hangs a Tale.
And so, from hour to hour, we ripe,
And then, from hour to hour, we rot
And thereby hangs a tale."
And truly, " 'tis a tale of woe," of
ne who had Catarrh in the Head, for
any years, and who really had been
rotting," from hour to hour, until Dr.
age's Catarrh Remedy came to his
otice. He used it at first with slight
signs of relief, but he persisted until a
ermanent cure was effected, and the
orld was again pleasant to live in.
rom his awful suffering he was set
free by the expenditure of a few dol
ars in that incomparable remedy-.
AN EARTHQUAKE IN INDIANA.
EVANSVILLE, Jnd., July 2.--The
ost distinct shock of earthquake ever
elt here occurred at 8.28 this evening.
t was preceded by a rumbling noise
esembling distant thunder. A moment
ater a violent quaking occurred, lasting
everal seconds. The motion was lateral,
pparently fromn north to south. Win
ows rattled and buildings swayed
The people fled in affright into the
streets. Ev-ery open store in the busi
ness centre and private residences were
:ptied of their occupants. Congrega
tions at ail churches rushed pellmell
nto the streets without waiting for the
enediction. Serious panics occurred
t several churches. A t the First Bap
tist a number of children fell down the
steps and were hurt, none dangerously.
o fatal accidents have yet been re
For Malaria, Liver Tr ou
ble, or Indigestion, use
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
hildren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
(UCHSTRUCK BY LIGHTNING.
The ttartllnt; Interruption of a Sern)n a
U (3i:Em m t.,:, l'a., .July -.k-Tis
morning whi.e the Rev. .1. C. Sculler
was deliveriug iisserton in the Unit< d
Presbyterian Church a sudden storm
arose and the high steeple war - truck
and badly shattered by a thunderbolt.
There were over three hundred peo
ple in the church, and a panic tollowed
that was only quelled by the pastor and
cool heads demanding that no rush be
made for the door. Many women
screamed and fainted when the blind
ing flash was followed by the crashing
of the steeple; but outside several slight
shock s n'o one was injured. The congre
gation then joined in prayer and thanks- ,
giving for their mat vellous escape, and
were dis:.i-ed with a tremulous bene
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Meredith Cox Gets Five Years for Kilii:.O
[Special to Charleston World.]
(aREENVILLE, July 27.-Meredith
Cox who shot and kilied Annie Bryan
in February, was tried to-day, ebarged
with murder. The youth of the accused,
and the fact that he was drunk when
the crime was committed, appealed to
the jury, and he was found guilty of
manslaughter and recommended to the
mercy of the court. He was sentenced
to five years in the penitentiary.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendid
combination, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
CUR ES SCROFUL
Syphilis, Syphilitic Eheumatism, Scrofu
lous Uloers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
P .P. IoDFDIsaIJ
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, and an ex
U R ES R HE U M A S M
eellent appetizer, building up the system
aidies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
to menstrual irregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful *onic and blood
cleansing properties of P. P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke Eoot and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS,, Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
For sale by W. E:PE LH AM, Druggist.
BY VRTUEOF AN INQUEST
ofEcetbefore a lawful jury
empaneled in the matter of the estate
of Lilla May Riser, deceased, the fol
lowing lands were. by the verdict of
said jury escheated to the State, to wit:
All that tract of land situate in the
County of Newberry, State of South
Carolina, containing twenty acres,
more or less, and bounded by lands of
WV. J. Shealy, E. B. Counts, John
Riser, Mrs. M. Ruff, and E. and R.
Sligh. Tbhe person last seized of said
andsjwasithe said Lilla May Riser, whbo
died in the County of New berry, in the
State of South Carolina, some time in
the year 1886, being a native of the
same County and State.
All heirs and other persons claiming
under said deceased are hereby required
to appear and make claim to said es
cheated lands. W. C. CROMER,
Escheator for Newberry County.
0. L. Seu[eMPnT, Solicitor.
I will offer you bargains ini Spring
Clothing, new goods, no samples or job
lots purchased for this occasion. I am
offering you suits bought this spring in
sacks andl cutaways that sold at $13.50l,
$15, $l6.54i, $18.50, $22.50 an d $25. These
suits will be sold for
This line is far superior to any I hav
offered in any of my sales in the p)ast
and it beats the record of anly house in
the city for great values in new spring
clothing. I am determined to ged rid
of this stock if such ofiers as I am mak
ing will move themi. Those who have
taken advantage of the last two sales
can testify to the genuineness of these
ofers. There is no bait to catch or de
lude the public in these sales. This is
a genuine sale. Hundreds have sei n
this stock and know the va us of the
suits offered and they will tes i:y to the
former prices, showing you the great
reduction made in this sale.
Rememiber there never was a better
opportunity to secure a suit of spring
clothes than at this sale.
Also remember that these suits are
not broken lots, but a regular run of
sizes, just as I carry in stock.
Bear in mind, this sale is strictly for
ash, and suits must be paid for Lefore
leaving the store.
Ii. L. KINARD,
COL_UMBIA. S. C
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOI
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 ama 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 ia
trod uce 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 i Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the poi ular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors
This suite is sold for $40.0(0. 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. JR. depot for $33.0)0. 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 Baro'ain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a5
hole range with trimmwings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stoek of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ran~ges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering 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 25ct.s. eacii.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller anid fringed at 371 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 part
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
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking 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 Stores.
:actory. Harrison St.
+ BOARD ON SUPERVISED 1
Barracks, Mess Hall, Sup<
OF TEACHERS. Open Sep
W. T. R. BELL, A.M., SG
Ask my agents for W. L. Douglas Shoes.
If not for sale in your place ask your
dealer to send for catr..jue, secure the
agency. and get them foe ,ou.
=-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE..JC
WHY IS THE
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CENTLEMEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONE'?
It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread
to hurt the feet; made of the best fine calf. stylih
and easy, and beca;'se we make more shoes of this i
grade than any other manufat-urer, it equals hand.
sewed shoes costing from $4.UU to SS..
$5.00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest calf
*shoe ever offered for 5.10IX; equals French
imported shoes which cost from & i. to e $ f.
S400 Han,d-Sewed Welt Shoe, flue calf,
$4 stylish, comfortable and durable. The best
shoe ever offered at this price; same grade as c",: a
tom-made shoes costing fro $iA to $.ad. e
0 P.?nolice Shoe; Farmers. Railrc.ad Men
ha Letter Carriers all wear them; tine calf,
seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear ayear.
SA 250 fne calf; no better shoe ever offered at f,
r: are sprice one trial will convince those
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
25ad 52.00 %Vorkin gmnn's shoes
."++"are very strong and durable. Those who_
have given them a trial will wear no other make.
' 52.00 and $1.7.5 school shoes are
Boys wonby the boys everywhere; they sell
on their merits, as the increasing sales show.
NEWBRRY Hads.C.she bs
Lai sA ngol. verystylish equalsFren
La isimported shoes costing from $4.WU to S615).
iit 4's 2 S51-, $'2.00 and h.1.7.5 shoe for
31isses are the best fine Dongola. Stylls'h and~ 0url.
Cauuion.-See that W. L. Douglas' name and
price are stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
W. L DOUGLAS. Brockton, Mass.
FOuR SALE BYt
MINTER do JAMIESON,
c EWBERRT, S. C.e
WE KEEP A GOOD LINE OF
IN STOCK ALL THE TIME AT
Our No. 7 Stove
For Ten Dollars
IS HARD TO BEAT.
CALL AND SEE IT.
Our Liu of ITre,
AND ALL OTHER GOODS
SOLD BY US AT PRICES TO SUIT
I. J. SCOTT & 00.
Newberry, S. C.
FI RE, CYCLONES AND
E OULD RESPECTFULLY
inomthe public that we are pre- -
pared to insure property against loss by
& Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
signed has fitted
up a new .Wood
- ---Work Shop on
corner of !Har- iy
rington and Mc- tl
and is prepared to make
ESTIMATES ON BUIhLINGS,
And Any Kind of Wood Work, V
-A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUGH.
NOVELTY WEATHERBOADING. an
IN FACT ANYTHING IN MY LINE
ON SHORT NOTICE.
SATISFACTONY GUAR ANTEED.
GIVE ME A CALL.
IRBY 0. SHOCKLEY,
Car. Harri.ngton & M4cKibben Sr.,
NEWBERRY, S. 3
gliDuring my absence Mr. Rlobley
Bruce will have charge.
K INDLY THANKING) MY PAT
rons for past favors. I solicit *a
share of their patronage by sending me
orders which I can fill at short notice
ad small profits, and remain as ever
ED UA RDSCHOL TZ,
161 Fulton Ave., Astoria, N. Y.
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a Gold Watch by Our
0OUR 14 KARAT PATENT STIFF
or 20. years. W'altham and Elgin
niovemients-reliable and well known.
stem wind and stem set, Huntingr and
Open face, Lady's or Gent's size. Equal
to any $-5 watch. We sell one of these
vatehes for $28 cash, and send to any
s'Idress by registered mail or by ex
>ress, C. 0. D., with privilege of exam
Our Agent at Durham, N. C., writ.a:
'Our jewelers have Confessed thley dont
snow how you can furnish such work __
or the money."
One good reliable Agent Wanted in
~ach place. Write for particulars.
EMPIRE WATCH CLUB CO., i
4.5& 50 Maiden Lane, New York.
DEA F*r6kSnV1"LZ33L"W AtAm .
. North Caroutna.
[ESS PLAN. New Buildings including
rintendents Quarters, etc. FULL CORPS
tembcr ist, 1S9i. Send for Register.
iperiatendent, RUTHERFORDTON, N. C.
LSSETS. ........... . 116,000.000
URPLUS ...... 15.000.000
NC0M E IN 9O ....... 32.000,000
During forty-six years its income
ron interest and rents has iwrc than
aid its death loses.
It i-sues every desirable form o1
It furnishes a complete c:)ntract.
It has paid every loss in S. C.
It disputes no honest claims.
It has no suicide clause.
It is purely mutual and makes iore
noney per thousand Af insurance than
ny other company.
Its death and expense rate is the
Its Endowment and Annuity busi
ics- is greater than all the other com
anies in the United States con:bined
bowing the confidence that wealthy
nd business men have in its integrity
Send me the date of your birth and
at me show you how you can make a
ortune more certainly than in any
ther way. A. P. PIFER,
-Newberry, S. C.
S.E UNION CENTRAL
LIFE RISURNCE COMPANY
OF CigicI MxaTL.
s one. of the Standard Companies o
he United States. The best Policy
v ritte; is by this Company. Call and
M. L. BONHAM,
State Agent South Carolina,
flMice in Rear Centrl National Bank.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
IGARS k TOBAGGO
CALL AT TIlE
ON RIAIN STRET
WILL BE MADE ON
ALBOTT & SON'S
ENGINES & BOILER.S.
AW MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to $600.
Corn Mills $115 to $39.5.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500.
I sell the most complete line of Saw
ills and wood making machinery in
C. BADH AM, Gen'IAot,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Office Factory, Richmond,
TH E GREAr1EALTH .R(i
.kage make galon. De2us, parklin and
MNTR1iTfR IINI BHLDER
3HE UNDERSIGNED WOULD
- respectfully inform the general pub
that he is prepared to make estimates
d contract for the building of churches,
tellings, storeroomns, and other work in
line. Prices reasonable and work
aranteed. T. H. CROMER.
~eaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newbery.
F YOU NEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
D I ASSURE POLITE ATETEN
TION AND THE
FOR TH E MONEY.
AL'O A F'INE LINE OF
PINE GORCGE RIES.
SThos Q. Boozer. l
M EN QNLY!
GOGGANS & HUNT
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office on Law Range.
RI'UMOND AND DANY ILLERAIL
COLUMBIA AND GRENVILLE DIVISKN.
Condensed Schedule-In effect July 5. 1891.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
No.UNo. No. No. No.
WES$TBOUND.i :3. 115. M7 7. 9.
1AM'AM AMP MA M
Lv Charleston....... )I
Lv Columbia.........11 10 6 00...
Union.. ......... .... 3$
Ar Spartanburg . ......
Tr,on ................. 6 -
Saluda... ......... .. ...3 4 .. .. I. .
Fiat Rock........ ... 409
Hot Sprin ........ 4
Lv Paint Rock......... 6
Knoxviile ........ ....
Ar Cincinnati.......... 0 15 _...
Lv Prosperity-. . 8 .. 8
Newberry. 9 40157 90 45L....
Clinton.. 0............I 5
Ar Laurens...10 55. ......... 945......
Ar Ninety-Six ...... 1.
Lv Ninety-Six....... . .1 ? "
Greenwood.......2 6. 10 45...
Ar Abbeville ........ . 5 ..
Lv Abbeville.... ......10. 12 1.
Lv Belton...............420 . ...
Pelzer...... .........1442 .1253
Piedmont.... .. I 5 0....... .... 1 10
Ar Greenville.......i 5 401.. .... .....1 45
Pendleton. 6 40,....... .....-..........
Lv Seneca .......
Ar Walhalla............. ...
EASTBOUND. jNoJ No No. No. No.
1 4 .16. 1. 8. 10.
A MP MIP M?A M P M
Lv W. ....... .... ..... ........
i01 4 6..15. ....... ..... ......
1 1e c - .. , . . 1 010 5 . . . . 0 . . . .
Pendleton. ....... .......
Anderson..... 1 3 ...... 3 -i.......
Piedmont. ..... 1 :5 ....... ...... 4 .
........ .;1 5 9 ..... ..... ....... 4 2
ArBelton. ....... 12 20 ....4 ..-.. 50
Ar Abbeville 4................. ..
Lv.Abbevlle.... ...... .. 5 10 ...... .........
Greenwood.... 143....... 6 .......
Ar Ninety-Six.....1 2 ..... ......
L. Ninety-Six P I2 25 ...... 6 2........
Laurens...... 5 I 51... ... ..... 6 2 ..
2....... 100. . 52
ArNewberr-- 40 4... 110 55 ....
LvProsperl ~ 20 ....... :...... 8681
Arewrry 4Lv Cincinnati. .... 00 ...... ....
R5oxville.0... 8 ........ 1
Morristown..... . . 9 ........ ...... ..
Pa Rock. ...... 12 5
Hot Spri0. ..12 2..... ....
Asheville .2 08 ........
Hender l.. .....301. ......
Saluda .341 ........
8pa:tanburg.... .....0 ..........
Ar Unon ................ ... .......... .......
Ar Colu bia ............. 50.r... 940
Trains 7, 8. 9, 10. 1.1t 14. 17. 18, 42, 48, Daily
except Sunday. Pullman Sleeper on Trains
15 and :6 between Charleston and Cincinnati,
Ohio, via Atlantic Coast Line, Columbia,
Asheville, Paint Rock. Morristown, Knox
ville, Je.lico and Junction c'..y.
J. A. DODSON. Superintendent
W. H. GREEN. General Manager.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, cen'1 Pass. Agent
D. CA'D WELL. Div. Pass. At
SOQTH CAROLINA RAILWAY CO.
(.omntencing Sunday, May 30, 1891, at 2.55
P. M.,PassengerTrans will run as follows un
tl further notice "Eastern Time":
TO ANaD FBOM CBARLEBTON. -
1 .euartColumbla 65a 54...p m 00 pm
Dne Charleston.. .a.m ..p m 12 30pm .
Deart Charleston 40.a 6 40pm 500p m
Due2 25 m.......6.92 ...1....m....0..
DueC0a........ 8 16 8 18 ......
Sot Dil cP Sunay .
Lear Cc dnni......... 8 00 pm...........
D Kn oxvmila.......... .... 8 5p............
I pa lumRock .........1 S ........ ...Oa ...... .......
eA svll................. 2 lS0a..... ..... .....
De atuga........ 80a........... 341.... ............
Spoambanbur....... ..l5 30................
ade aotba...... 3no0Dpt Co ba wit..... 9C4lu....
excep unday.eullaodb tleprin aTriins
at15 and 1000ea.een.Careo and inn 3 :and,
900o, ia Alnwthc CharsttLe, Colubia,
Alhpoile, onth road, torrndtomn Khox
tonitle, p Jlico andncting C umbay.
10J. .DiON Richrondendn lRal
AtChreso wit sDWeLL.er Dfo. Paew Art.
MommngSnday, Wensdyanlay w0,1891,ame2.5
P..,aegr Trnileadints ron the St.llohsn
Rivuer otice Charlstrn andme": na
DeAtoumbaia 6eoria and 45eptra9 Bap
roadsto ad frmest (Ditly) tad:9u
DepartaChaletoan.5 froam pont on p m 500ep
De p.arLEtU T . Columbia....80am
S.ar B.amdCe..... G5n Pas p mt
DueComi...... 7. C5 pa 3181
Betweet Clia,......... d 5 C~ua a....nd4 Lp
West arlia (ailWster
DortoCarola..........1n0a . ...01p
Made t Wnion Deotolm Ia, it Colum
at914.45200. m. n eatn. 5 30 nd
Augustam Ralodbaetaint afrm
.ott8 and beyond byrtrains leaving5Charles
1000 1t500 Ap.., n aigColumbia9 7a0
.45ener by tihestetrai...s' 3ae upera
.onday, Wednesaadr.da 8ih teme
.or.Jac4 sovileanRoints o theSt.2ohn'
.6ver alsoithCharlteston." 1n5Svana
A 94.gst withuGergia..n Central Rail
roads.toand.fromAderonnt..West and on. th.
.At. Blakvll to anv rmi.. on Bar.0 el
Railroa. Waouhakeslane" u*=
.40o.Aball... pmit ot n is,b pligt
G.S.ol LERdU trisbten rT. . Columbia.
C. M.LWARSGrlMan r.l
A TEAWTICCA. T E .IE.R&LV- -
Opeatd y D HPamerlain,AReNT.v
WHitlinto, S. C., June 31, 1891.
C mecnth darh ollowa. ced
GoINGOUN (Daily) oFNGIEST
tpSada . 400p 90am m~
7L10 7 a5 ". 410pm....... 9217 5
8I35 8 57."...mer..... ..9p " l0 a 8 n
10h0 10 5....ob.... ...L7pm 100 7 00
........ Mounta...Innsb01 . " 4 9 ......
......o4spe ..Ceser...... ."9p 1125 p.....
... ...nto 15 ":..orvi pe... " 2 0 p...
...... Columbia..cs....ll8i " 72d.....
........ . 4...RcHl.... ..1a 455.......
... a..i630 "...a lte.... ".1 5 .....
....... 2b7er....Nry...La 4130....
........ 256."....Go... a " 2143 ...
.........o9 at "olu...awith... S Railwa
..... 5n 50. Ch..Aerson .. "uE and 38......
....... and34 th ..... rthe n la... , via 05......
......... 4. and N. ....Abil e... to a 2 fro ......
........ an 22or"ia.Hentson. l 0 ....
For futrin oratwenhapltadClm
E .C . M. MOEO, AGen, Paw.e t.
E43LT.en'i Manager e' . Ag -t
Comecig hi thtIw,hen folwngchd
O~sn PteaP SvS'R AsgR
WES B UD (Dil) REGH
361oumia.......... 2 w m 8 0
Sa ud ....... ..... 4 0 9 0
hLcaprts........._...4ch0 p m 9s25ra
1 r m o .... ... .... ... .... 4 19 p m 10 0 a