Newspaper Page Text
i.RY TIURSDAT AT
NEW BERRY, S. C.
iFE DEBATE AT FROSPERITY.
Wbat Senator Butler Told a Reporter
About his Meeting1with JFresl
[From the Baltimore Sun.]
WAsHixaToN, July 31.-Senator M. C.
Butler, of South Carolina, arrived here
to-day from Edgetield. S. C., having com
pletely used up two sub-treasury cham
pions in open joint debate at Prosperity.
In relating his experience at the latter
place Senator Butler said he went there
determined to give the people a plain talk
on the financial question. He did not em
ploy any confusing statistics, but simply
told his hearers how foolish it was for
them to be led away with the idea that
the Government is going to lend money
to every man or woman who wants it
There were a number of interrupters
scattered through the crowd, but tLe Sen
ator's long experience in the Senate as a
running debater enabled him to dispose
of his supposed tormentors without much
trouble. On every hand to-day he was
congratulated upon his success in the
joint debate, and also because he was not
injured in the row which followed the
meeting. He says the reports of the row
were greatly exaggerated, as it had noth
ing whatever to do with the political raoet
ing. It appears two men in the crowd
undertook to get even with a police o:icer
who had on a previous occasion arrested
them. The officer, who was a young
giant, knocked his men out one afte:- the
other in a truly Sullivan-like manner.
Several pistol shots were fired and there
was some cutting done, but the partici
pants were in no way connected with the
Senator 3utler will go to New York to
join the members of the Senate conamit
tee on naval affairs, who were authorized
at the last session of Congress to sit dur
ing the recess for the purpose of consider
ing the question of the reorganization of
the navy. Their investigation will extend
from the head of the line, through the
staff, to the enlisted men. In fact the en
tire personnel of the navy is to receive
their attention. The committee may
visit several of the navy yards and naval
stations to see what progress is being
made in the various branches of the ser
THE FREE SILvER IDEA.
On the subject of general polities Sena
tor Butler says the people of South Caro
lina are too busy with their own State af
fairs to give much attention to the selec
tion of Presidential nominees. Ex-Presi
dent Cleveland is still highly regarded by
the South Carolinians, but, in the opinion
of Senator Butler, the free silver idea pre
vails there to such an extent that his views
on that question may interfere with his
Presidential prospects. Senator Butler is
a firm believer in the free silver theory,
because he claims it will increase the cir
culation of the currency. He says there is
a scarcity of money all through the South
ern States, and the people in that section
are firmly convinced that free silver will
give them n>re money. At present there
is not sufficient money to do the ordinary
business, and unless something is done to
relieve the financial distress prevailing
there the people are apt to resort to fiat
money or any other scheme that is calcu
lated to give them temporary relief.
in some parts of the State the crops
. have been very good, but in other sections
the yield has been very discouraging. In
a number of instances crops which prom
ised well had to be abandoned because
none of the local financial institutions had
any money to lend. A few thousand dol
lars would have saved many young and
weldsricamr from ruin.
- Te Prfe-iymae -
All the newspaper men who were at
the Prosperity debate concur in the
statement that Senator Butler had the
crowd, composed chiefly of farmers,
with him soon after he began speaking
and carried off all the honors of the day.
We are not surprised by the informa
tion.. We have never read or heard
anything from Dr. Stokes-who repre
sents the sub-treasury-or Superinten
dent of the Penitentiary Talbert-who
seems to have been present as a general
alliance man-to impress us with the
belief that either of them is a reinark
ably heavy weight. Nor have we ever
discovered anywhere an argument or
statement in defence of the sub-treasury
scheme which could not be knocked
higher than Gilderoy's kite-which has
never yet come down--by a little study
It is, however, an encouraging indica
tion that the sub-treasury advocates
have the courage of their convictions
that they have come out from within
the walls of the alliande and challenged
debate on equal terms and in open
field. That is the right way for people
-to do. Dr. Stokes may or may not have
reached the painful conclusion that he
took rather too large a contract for his
capital when he stood forward to de
fend his pet measure on the stump. He
may view the results differently from
the newspaper men or he may be one of
those frequent and very happy persons
whose abnormally developed self esteem
stands them well in such circumstances
with invariable assurances of success,
despite exterior evidences to the con
trary. We hope, in an.1 event, he will
not be discouraged by the Prosperity
performar ce. Let him challenge Sena
tor Butler to further debates. Let him
take a hack at Ben Tillnman and another
at Uncle George. in fact, there are men
in nearly every county of the State
who could probably be stirred up to
meet him or any orators of his selection
before the people and discuss the sub
That~matter, by the way, is getting
into pretty thin shape by this time. A
little hammering has knocked all1 the
stuffing and trimmings out of .it-all
the practical parts. Its most earnest
advocates now say the details of the
bill are nothing, that it is the principle
they are contending for. The principle
appears to us to be rather abstract and
shadowy and hard to get hold of, and
even that is offered in ecag o
"something better.'' xhng o
SENATOR BCTLER'S SPEECH.
Senator Butler's specch at Prosperit y,
S. C., Wednesday, in reply to Pr.
Stokes, president of the South Carolina
Alliance, has the merit of being coul
servative, clear and forceful. The
Chronicle of to-day contains the full
text of it from The Columbia Stare.
We commend it to the careful atten
tion of o'jr readers, fully satisfied that
it affords common ground for all men
who love the Sou th and the Democratic
party to stand upon.
Senator Butler shows very conclu
sively that the-sub-treasury bill is im
practicable, un-Democratic and uncon
stitutional, but he recognizes the griev
ances fromt which the farmers of the
country suffer from the policy of con
traction pursued by the Republican
party, from the wasteful extravagance
of the Republican administration and
from the excessive and unfair burdens
of Federal taxation, which they are
made to bear.
He proposes to remedy the evils com
plained or. He favors the free coinage
of silver and a sufficient increase of the
carrency for the wants of the business
of the country. He favors the reduction
of the tariff, and the cutting down of
the expenses of the government, thus!.
leaving the money that is now wrung1
from the people by excessive taxation<
on the necessaries of lifein their pockets.
He believesythat the opirit of reform 1
and ev - Republi:an mat
a-imi evidenced through
will result in the election of a Demo
cratic President next year. He repudi
ates the idea of any third party in
We are encouraged by the substance
and reception of Senator Butler's speech
to predict that the farmers of South
Carolina will remain solid for Demo
cratic integrity and supremacy in State
and national elections.
His speech was favorably received by
his people, which shows that, while
they demand relief, they look for it to
the Democratic party and not to the
third party nor their malignant politi
cal enemy, the Republican party.
ALLIANCES SHOULD NOT DISBAND.
A Prominent and Patriotic Allianceman
Thinks the Wedgefield Alliance
Made a Mistake.
[From the State.]
SALEM, S. C., July 29.-1 see by yes
terday's State that the Wedgefield Sub
Alliance has disbanded. While fully
appreciating the reasons given by one
of the members and your editorial com
ment on the same, I am inclined to
think their action was a mistake and
differ with the conclusions you deduce.
To make my meaning clear, please give
space for the following "declaration of
intentions" which is the platform on
which I stand, and the prostitution of
which by the National, State and
County Alliances has brought about
the action of the Wedgefield Alliance:
PLATFORM OF TRUE ALLIANCE.
Profoundly impressed that we, the
Farmers' Alliance,united by the strong
and faithful ties of financial and home
interests, should set forth our declara
tion of intentions; we, therefore, resolve:
1. To labor for the education of the
agricultural classes in the science of
economical government in a strictly
2. To indorse the motto: "Tn things
essential, unity; and in all things,
3. To develop a better state, mentally,
morally, socially and financially.
4. To create a better understanding
for sustaining civil officers in maintain
ing law and order.
. To constantly strive to secure en
tire harmony and good will among all
mankind and brotherly love among
6. To suppress personal, local, sec
tional and national prejudices; all un
healthy rivalry and all selfish ambition.
7. The brightest jewels which it gar
ners axe the tears of widows and or
phans, and its imperative commands
are to visit the homes where lacerated
hearts are bleeding; to assuage the suf
ferings of a brother or a sister, bury the
dead; care for the widows and educate
the orphans; to exercise charity toward
offenders; to construe words and deeds
in their most favorable light, granting
honesty of purpose and good intentions
to others; and to protect the principles
of the Alliance unto death. Its laws
are reason and equity; its cardinal doc
,rines inspire purity of thought and
life; its intentions are "peace on earth
and good will toward men."
Add to this the second plank of the
National Alliance platform adopted
Dec. 7th, 1889, at St. Loui.: "That we
demand equal rights to all and special
favors to none,"-and you have, sub
stantially, the fundamental principles
of the Alliance. Nor is there one word
in either the National or State consti
tutions that would nullify or lessen the
force of a single declaration quoted
above. And when any Alliance makes
the acceptance of the Ocala demands
in full, some of which are in direct con
membership, it is camping outside th
constitution, and should be resisted b;
every true Allianceman.
The above is the platform to whici
we subscribed when we joined th
order, with the assurance that our obli
gation did not "conflict with our politi
cal or religious views." This platform
Mr. Editor, is the essence of Democrac3
and Christianity combined, and is good
enough for every free citizen of this
broad land. Last year when some o:
our best men were withdrawing fron
the order on account of the course thi
Alliance was pursuing, I urged then
to remain in the order and fight for its
principles to the last ditch. Had they
done so, the farcical scene of less that
one sixth of the. farmers and e.
eighth of the white voters of this county
attempting to dictate, not only howi
the balance shall vote, but how they
shall think, would never have beer
enacted. Free thought, free speech
and a free ballot are the inherent righti
of American citizens, and I intend tc
exercise them as long as God spares
breath in my body, regardless of what
lecturers, presidents, county, State or
National Alliances may say or do.
And I shall exercise them standing
square on the Alliance platform,
whether in or out of the Alliance.
But to return to the action of the
Wedgefield Alliance: If they could
not longer afficiate with the "Dominant
Element" in the organization, they
should have withdrawn and formed an
independent Alliance for mutual bene
fit and protection. And as others with
draw they should do likewise, until
county and State organizations could
be eff'ected of farmers who stand square
on the true Alliance platform. This is
the course pursued by religious bodies
when the dominant faction becomes
intolerant, or is "blown about by every
wind of doctrine.'' Schisms in the
Church have been condemned by a
great many writers, and regretted by
numbers of good people, and regarded
by infidels as proof of the fallacy of the
Divine origin of religion; but they are
really only evidence or ihe force of evil
ever ready to undern 'e the good, and
have been the mueans of preserving
"pure and undefled religion" in the
world. What is true of the religious
world is of equal force in the business
and social world. The Alliance, where
properly utilized, has done good and
has proven beneficial in an educational,
business and social way to its members.
And I would urge the farmers of the
State to have an organization in every
neighborhood, where they may meet
zt least on ce a month to discuss their
affauirs and to co-operate, wherever prac
icable, in their business arrangements.
Call these organizations Alliances,
;:anges, farmers' clubs, or whatever
you please, but have thema and attend
themi regularly, and they will prove of
ncalculable good to the farming in
~erests. E. W. DaBns.
No medicine in the world is in better
epute or more widely known than
.Ayer's Sarsaparilla. As a safe and cer
:an remedy for all manner of blood dis
yrders, leading physicians and druggists
iverywhere recomnmendit in prefprence
:o any other.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
- - -~ - -
That only honest and reliable medicines
should be placed upon the market. It can
rot. therefore, be stated too emphatically,
nor repeated too often, that all who are in
need of a gonuine Blood-purifier should
be sure and ask for
Sarsaparilla. Your life, or that of some one
near and dear to you, may depend on the
use of this well-approved remedy in prefer
ence to any other preparation of similar
name. It is compounded of Honduras sar
saparilla (the variety most rich in curative
properties), stillingia, mandrake, yellow
dock, and the iodides. The process of man
ufacture is original, skilful, scrupulously
clean, and such as to secure the very best
medicinal qualities of each ingredient. This
medicine is not boiled nor heated, and is,
therefore, not a decoction; but it is a com
pound extract, obtained by a method ex
clusively our own, of the best and most
powerful alteratives. tonics, and diuretics
known to pharmacy. For the last forty
has been the standard blood-purifier of the
world-no other approaching It in popular
confidence or universal demand. Its form
ula is approved by the leading physicians
and druggists. Being pure and highly con
centrated, it is the most economical of any
possible blood medicine. Every purchaser
of Sarsaparilla should insist upon having
this preparation and see that each bottle
bears the well-known name of
J. C. Ayer & Co.,
In every quarter of the globe Ayer's Sar
saparilla is proved to be the best remedy for
all diseases of the blood. Lowel druggists
unite in testifying to the superior excellence
of this medicine and to its great popularity
In the city of its manufacture.
Prepared by Dr. J. C.Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
Cures others,will cure you
Free and Open.
If Governor Tilnman had not been an
Alliance man he might have answered
President Stokes in the open air at
Prosperity, as Senator Butler did, and
won the same applause. There are
some advantages in being an "outside
barbarian." One of them is the posses
sion of liberty to utter one's convic
Talbert and the Third Party.
C6_MIA, S. C., July 31.-In the re
port of an interview with ex-State Alli
ance Lecturer W. J. Talbert to-day he
stated his position as follows:
"He who says I am in favor of a
third party, or that I ever advocated a
third party, is a Jiar and the truth is
not in him.
"Whenever the Democratic party
fails to b,- the party of the people it will
then' be time enough to discuss such
questions appertaining to a change."
Shot to Death by a Constable.
[Special to the State.]
WINNSBOPto, S. C., August 2.-News
has just been received here of the kill
ing of Nathan Johnson, colored, by
T. S. Johnson, white, at White Oak. It
seems that T. S. Johnson, acting under
the orders of the Sheriff, had arrested
the negro for the ille?Al w&v,Weyao.
,kor er.4'-natl ''nun imprnsoned in a
storehouse. The negro attempted to
Sescape, and was shot at and killed by
Johnson, who delivered himself up to
Judge Waxem's Political Proverbs.
Pattriots fer revenoo only ought to be
bit with a fence rail.
Muy few men air statesmen fer
The Amerikin eagle ain't in politicks
ner never wuz.
Pertater finanseers air almity duin
likely to run outen small change.
When wimmin git to votin' the
grand old flag is goin' to be cut bias and
have tucds run in it.
Some statesmen never know what to
do with their mouths.
'Tain't much easier to be right than
it is to be President.
We have got a few pattriots left that
worships the Goddess of Libberty be
cause her picter is on a dollar.
Polotics ain't no bam for sectional
Because a Congressman thinks he is
the biggest man on erth ain't no sine
that lie is.
The man that steers the ship of state
has got to kno the channle.
Uncle Sam likes to put frills on his
talk when he meets furriners.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
ForMalaria, Liver Trou-~
ble, orInhdigestion, use
BROWN'S T-RON BITTERS
Who are for thec first time to un
dergo woman's severest trial we offer
a remedy which if used as directed for
a few weeks before confinement, robs
it of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life
of both mother and child. as thou
sands who have used it 'utifv.
A Blessing to Expectant Mothers.
MIoTER's FRIEND Is worth Its weight
in gold. MIy wife suffered more in ten min
utes with either of her first two children
thann she did altogether with her last, hay
in;g previously used four bottles of 31or
ER's FRIEyD. It is a blessing to mothers.
Carmi. Ill.. Jan.. 1890. G. F. LocEwooD.
Sent by express, charges prepaid- on re
enipt of price. $1.50 per bottle. Sold by all
driurgists. Book to MIothers mnailed free.
BaannsLD EGtLAT.oB Co. Atlanta. Ga.
TBE undersigned beg leave to in
form the public that they are
prepared to make estimates on Ho use
Painting and Kalsomining.
All work guaranteed.
Sie Simply CouAdn'.
IFrom the News Letter.]
She couli sing and she could play,
She could dance from night till day,
She could while the away away,
So 'tis said:
She could skate and she could paint,
She could play the patron saint,
But she couldn't and she wouldn't
Make a bed.
She could walk eight miles a day
And play tennis charmingly,
Flirting in a saucy way,
She could drive and play base ball,
She could make a stylish call,
r.ut she -ouldn't and she wouldn't
Clean a lamp.
She could swim and she could row,
She could always have a beau,
And I'm sure that we all know
She was shy.
She could laugh and she cou'd prance,
She could play a game of chance,
But she couldi't and she wouldn't
Make a pie.
She vould etch and write a book,
She could vanish with a look;
She c>uld win by book or crook,
She co-ld scold and she could flout,
She onu'd cry and she cou!d po ,t,
Iut she -otldn't and she w:aldn'
Make a dress.
She couldn't talk of church aflair.
But knew naught of household cares;
Still Fim sure that none compares
With stweet Nan;
Even if she couldu't bake
Bread and pies and angel cake,
She europtured and she captured
A rich man!
"DesliIse not the day of snall things,"
as the tiny pill, (taken from the vial of
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets)
said the -:)-pound man, suffering f.om
indigestion. As agentie, thorough lax
ative, these Pellets resemble Nature
more more closely in their action than
anythmg before discovered. Business
and professional men, whose habits are
sedentary, need something of this kind
to ward of'sick headache, billiousness
and dyspepsia, but which will not drain
and rack the digestive organs as did
the old-fashioned pills. 25 per cent s
vial, at all druggists.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
ALL 5KIN DI5EA5SU
Physicians endorse 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
Syphilis, Syphilitic Bheumatism, Scrofu
lous Ulcers and Sores, GlandularSwellings,
Bheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic UTlcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
IP ~ppCUR ES
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chropic Pemale
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, and an ex
cellent appetizer, building up the !ystem
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
to mntulirregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P. P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke Root and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippmnan's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
For sale by WV. E. PE LH AM, Druggist.
I will olyer yon bargaiun- in Spring
Cothing, new goods, no) camptles or job
lots purchased for this occasion. I am
offering you suits bought this sp)ring inl
sacks and cutaways that sold at $13.50),
$1.5, $1(.5l, $IS.59,~$22.50 and $2->. These
ui ts will be sold for
Th is line is far superior to any I hay
offered in any of my sales in the past
and it teats the record of an house in
the city for great values in new spring
clothing. I am determined to ged rid
of this stock if such oilers as I na miak
ing will move them. Those w ho have
taken advantage of the last two sales
::an esttothe genuineness of these
udle the pulic in these sales. This is
igenuine sale. Hundreds have seen
his stock and know the value of the
uits offered and they will tes:ifv to the
ormer prices, showing you the great
eductioni miade in this sale.
Remember there never w.s a b.etter
pportunity to secure a suit o,f spring
~othes than at this sale.
Also rememiber that these suits are
ot btrokeni lots, buit a re;gular run of
izes, just as I carry in stock.
i3ear in mind, this sale is strictly for
ash, and suits must be paid for before
sving the store.
ML L. KINARD,
mETE IEASSICE ad IMITR
ACADElIY. $95 llalsesslali
.o YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can huy 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 th6 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 va lue 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 aj
great many other suites in Walnu t,I
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular~
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of '2 ~> ars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
SIs our elegr t Parlor Suite, seven
pieces. walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue,, old gold, either in
handed or in combination colors
This suite is sold for 540.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this tine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut sprinrg seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bara'ain 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 $1.5.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
includina 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
ordi nary stove, while they are far
sup)erior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 410 yds to the
roll 55.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25Scts. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 leet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Nowv see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing:22,00
feet of Iloor room, besides its an
ne.xes anid factory in another part
of the towvn. T shail be pleased to
Ssend you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
SCatalogue free if you will say you
Nsaw ',advertisement in THE
SH ERALD AND NEWS, published at~
SNew berry, S. C.
No goods sent 0.0O. D., or on con
Isignnment. 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.
SL F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augudta - - Gorgiao
Proprietor of Parigett's Furl *
tuire. Stove. and Carpet Stor es.
- BOARD ON SUPERVIsE
Barracks, Mess Hal!, Si
OF TEACHERS. Open <
* T. R. BELL, A.M.,
Askmy arent. for v. L. Douclax Shoes.
ft 110 'or 3ale in y jr vlace ask youx
dealer to end for ea falou , secure the
Iagency. and get thern for you.
UrTAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.-M
WEY IS THE
W. L. DOUCLAS
HS3 SHOE CENTLEMEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY?
It is a seamless shoe, with no taeks or wax thread
to hurt the feet; made of the bebt tine calf, styish
and easy, andi becaptie ice Make mor shot ' t''S
grase than a other nan ulaturer, it equals and
Isewed shoes costing f rrnm $1W to $.~..
$500 (;entiue faud-mewed, the flneqt calf
shoe ever offvred for Z%.iu; equls Freuch
tom-maei shoes wbich cost fro nn a i o .en
$4.0 and-ewed Wel hoe. fine calf.
stls,conift,rtable and durable. The best
shae ever 6tered at this price; same g7ade as cus
torn-madle sboes costing from $6.01 to 89..
$ 3 OPolcc Shoe: Far.jiers. RHlroad Men
3san"L'ettcr Carriers- all wear-the-n; fine calf,
samles smooth Insile, heavy three soles, exten
slon edge. One pair will wear ayear.
~iem rl; uo better hoever offered at
$2,5thispre; one trial will convince those
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
23 "nd $1.60 Workiin"an' * shoes
S garetery strong and durable. Those who
have given themn a trial will wear no other make.
1 0.0 and *$1.7~5 school shoes are
Bo s rirn b the e erywvere theysel
on theLr merits, as the increasing sales show.
Ladies Dongola verystylls; eualsFrench
Imported shoes costing from $v to 5s.h.
Ladies' !Z.50. $2.00 and S'1.7.5 shoe for
X isses are the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable.
Caution.-See that W. L. Douglas' name and
price are stampeol on the bottom of each shoe.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
FOR SALE BY
MINTEr & JAMIESON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
W EKEEP A GOOD LINE OF
IN STOCK ALL THE TIME AT
Our No. 7 Stove
For Ten Dollars
IS HARD TO BEAT.
CALL ANDSEE IT.
AND ALL OTHER GOODS
SOLD BY US AT PRICES TO SUIT
31 J. SCOTT & 0O,
FIRE, CY'CLONES ANIJ
W E WOULD RESPECTFULL~
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure p)roperty againist loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
g Your patronage is soliceited.
BURTON & W;ILSON, Agents.
Newberry, S. C.
a THE UNDER
~signed has fitted
a- -_ ,up a new Wood
- ,~Work Shop on
~ corner of IHar
~rington and Mc
and is prepared to make
ESTIMATES Ol BUILflINGS,
And Any Kind of Wood Work,
-A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HIAND) AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUGH.
IN FACT ANYTIHING IN MY LINEC
ON SHORT NOT'ICE.
SATISFACTION GUAR ANTEED.
GIVE ME A CALL.
. IRBY D. 8HO CKL ET,
Co. Har:ringtan & ZEcKibben St.,
fg7During i.'y absence MIr. Robley
Bruce will have charge.
K INDLY THfANKING MY PAT
rons for past favors, I solicit a
sha~re of their patronagre by sending me
ordlers whicii I can till at short notice
and smna! profits, and remain as ever
EIDUA RD( '.HOL TZ,
FtP Futon A ve., Astoria, N. Y.
largeEvery Macine has i
-- drop leaf, fancy cover,
two aredrawers, with nickel rings, and full
set of Attachments, equal to any Singer Ma..
chine sold from $40 to $60 by Canvassers.
The High Arm Machine has a s elf-setting nee
die and self-threading shuttle. A trial in your
home before payment is asked. Buy direct of
the Manufacturers and save arn-ts' profits be
sides getting certmncates of warrantee for five
years. Scud for machine with name of a business
znan as reire-nce and we will ship one at once.
Co-Operative Sewing Machine Co.,
269 S. nith St., Philadelphia, Pa.
m.WE PAY THE F1EIGKT%
D EA r ~eks?LNVIS!L TI!DLA A
CesWDUL .m.pers had Corn.
1IAR Y INTITUTE4
E.. fliE .Yorth carouina.
> MESS PLAN. New Buildings includin
iperntendents 4-arters, etc. FULL CORPS
eptamber ist, 1.:. Se-nd for Register.
Superiatendent, RUTHERFORDTON, N. b.
SURPLUS ............. 15,000,004
INCOME IN IS90 ....... .32,000,004
During forty-six years its incom<
from interest and rents has more thaz
I paid its dcath losses.
It issues every desirable form o
It furnishes a complete c:>ntr-,ct.
It has paid every loss in S. C.
It disputes no honest claims.
It has no suicide clause.
It is purely mutual and makes mori
money per thousand of insuraice thax
any other company.
Its death and expense rate is th<
Its Endowment and A.nnuity busi.
ness is greater than all the other com
panies in the United States combined
ishowing the confidence that wealth3
and business men have in its iutegrit;
Send me the date of your birth anc
let me :how you how you can maake f
fortune more certainly than in an3
other way. A. P. PIFER,
Newberry, S. C.
THE UNION CENTRAL
LIFE ISMICE CONPI
Is one of the Standard Companies o
the United States. The best Policy
written is by this Company. Call and
M. L. BONHAM,
6ate Agent South Ca.rolina,
Office in Rear Central National Bank.
C4LUMBIA, S. C.
GIGARS V TOBAGGO
CAMLL A=' X113F
ON MAIN STET
SAW MILLS AND
Saw Mills $200 to $600.
Corn Mills 811.5 to $395.
Planters and Matchers $200 to $1,500
I sell the most complete line of Say
Mills and wood making machinery it:
V. C. BADH/AM, Gen'I Art,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Home Office Factory, .Richmond,
rH E GREAiHEALTHbRX.
~HE UNDERSIGNED WOULD
.Lrespectfully inform the general p)ub
lic that he is prepared to make estimates
and contract for the building of churches,
dwellings, storerooms. and other work in
his line. Prices reasonable and work
guaranteed. T. H. CROMER.
T. Q. 'BOOZER'S
Cheaper than Ever Before
Offered in Newbery.
IF YOU NEED ANYTHING IN
GIVE ME A CALL
AND I ASSURE POLITE ATTEN
TION AND THE
ALoFOR 1THE [MONEY.
A.OA FINE LINE. OFI
Thos Q. Boozer.
MGlGGANS & HUNT
ATTORNEYS AT LAWr-_
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
RICUXOND AND DA.XVI.LLE RAIL
COLUMMA AXD GREENvTLLx Div7sil.N.
Condensed Schedule-In effect July .5, 1811.
(Trains run by75,th Meridian timea)
No. No. No. No. No.
WESTBOUND. 13. 15. 17. 7. 9.
AM A31A M P M A M
) Lv Charleston....... 5 301 ........ .. .
6 40 6 151..... ...--..
Lv Columbia....... .. 11.10 1151.
SUnon............ 12 38 ........
Ar Spartanburg ...... ........ 5751 ...... .......
T n,.................... 3 0o ... ... ....... ......
S 1uda............. 3 41 ........ .......
Flat Rock.......... 409 ........ ......
Henderson......... 4 22 ......
Asheville........... 5 17........:..-...
I-lot Springs....... ........I 6 461.......
Lv Paint Rock......... ......! 6 50 .......
Morristown................ 7 151.......
Ar Cincinnati.......... ."......,10 15 ........ .
Lv Prosperity...12;38| ..... 8 50 7 28 .......
Newberry..... 9 40112 57 9 07i 7 451....
Clinton......10 ...... ...... ... 9 08........
Ar Laurens.......1055 9 45;......
Ar Ninety-Six .........
Lv Ninety-Six...... 2 35........ 10 2 . .
Greenwood......... 2 561 ...10 4.
Ar Abbeville ...4 0 1
Lv A bbeville.... ....1 4 10i........ 12 1 . .
Lv Belton...... ........ )4 20........ ....... 12 25
Pelzer...... ...... .4 421
Piedmont.......... 5 00!......
Ar Greenville....... .5 40 145
Anderson.......5 481 12 50
Pendleton...........6 40 ........
Sene. . ...
Lv eneca ...... 7q5...... .......
Ar Walhalla.__......... 8 25 .
EASTBOUN'D. No No INM. No. No.
14. 16. 18. 8. 10.
A MPM PM AMPM
Lv Walhalla........ 9 45 ........
Seneca .......... .l0 17 ...... ....... .....
Pendleton. ......... 1055 ...... .......
Anderson......... 1138 .3....
Greenville..........11 001...... ......
Pied mont.......... I! X5 ..... . ....... 411
Pelzer....... 1152 428
Ar Belton.... 12 20 400 05.
Ar Abbeville........ 12 2 ... 500 ..... .
Lv Abbeville.......... 12 35 ...... 5 10
Greenwood......... 1 43.... 6 22
Ar Ninety-Six.... 05
Lv Ninety-Six P MI 225 652
Laurens......- 5151... ...... ........ 6 20
Clinton.. 600 . . 52
Ar Newberry.. 8 40 4: 8__ 0 05.
Lv Prosperity..., '. 8 16 8 18 ......
Lv Cincinnati......... ......... ...
K_noxvile... 8 15
Morristown.... ...... 2 .......... ....... 7
PaInt Rock ......... ...... .11 55 .... ........
Fot Sprigs..... .... . 12 2-.
AsheN ille....... ..... 2 00:..o..
Hendersonville. ... ... 361 .....
Flat Rock..... ..... 3 15.........
Saluda...... ... 3 41.
Tryon ........ 4 17.... .
Spai tanburg . 5 301.
Ar Union........... . 6 291....
Ar Columbia.......... 5 30 8 50. 9 401
Charleston...... 9 30112 501........ ...
Trains 7, 8, 9, 10, i, 14, 17, 18, 42, 43, Daily
except Sunday. Pullman Sleeper on Trains
15 and 16 between Charleston and Cincinnati,
Ohio, via Atlantic Coast Line, Columbia,
Asheville, Paint Rock, Morristown, Knox
ville, Jellico'and Junction Vity.
J. A. DODSON. Superintendent.
W. H. GREEN. General Manager.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, (*en'l Pass. Agent.
D. CAkRDWELL. Div. Pass.Art.
OUTH CAROLINA RAILXWAY CO.
r,ommencing Sunday, May 30,1891, at 2.55
P. M.,Passenger Trains will ru n as follows un
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO A.ND FROM CHARLF"TON.
DepartColumbia650am 545pm 900pm
DueCharleston..1OSam 930pm 1230pm
Tepa-tCharleston.-40a . 640p.m 500p m
DJue Columia...... 945 a ml1000ant 10 10 pm -
TO AND FEOM CA MDEN.
Depart Colum'..a... 8 00 a
Due Ca.mden........ 10 55p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
- Depart Camden.... 5 00 p mi
Due Columbia....... 7 5 p m
TO AND F?ROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......6.50a m...... 5 45p m
Due Augusta...............110a m......1115 p m
Made at Union Dpot, Columbia, with Colm-. :
bia and Greenville Railroad by train arriving
at9.45and1000a. m.,anddeparting at530n '
9 00 pm. Also with Charlotte, Colum bia and
Augusta Ran road by same train to and from ~
all points on ooth roads to and from Char
lotte and beyond by trains leaving Charles
ton at 5 00 p. m., and leaving Columbia at.
10 10 a. m. with Richmond and Dlanville Rail
road for Cincinnati; to Cincinnati in 24 hours,
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
Monday, Wednesday andFriday withsteamer
for Jac.c sonville and points on the St. John's
River; also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
At A.ugustawith Georgia and Central Rail-.
roada to and from all points West and South.*
At Blackville to and from points on Barnwell
Railroad. Through ticket s can be purchased
to alois South and West, bya~ying to
G. . ILLR,U. T. A., Cm
C. M. WARD General Manager.
S. B. PICKE IS. Gen. Pass Ag't.
A. A IC PAssEGER DEPARTXENIT.
Wilmington. N.C,My31, 1291L
Between Charleston and Columbia andUppe
South Carolina and Western
Gciso WzsT. GOiNG EAST
No-14. No. 52. No.53. No.U7.i
tpm 0am cam tam -I
5 18 6 15 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 1250 11 35
7 10 7 45 " ...Lanes............ " pm7 3
s:';5 8.57 " ...Sumnter......." 10 07 8 20
10 00 10 05 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 9 60 7(0W
....... 3 42 " ...Winnsboro... " 4 19.....
......452 " ...Chester......" 3 25 .....
... ..615 " ...Yorkville."1 40 .....
....... 7 30 " ...Lancaster..." 8 20.....
.......5 34 -...RockHBill...... " 2 45 ......
....6 30 "...Charlotte...." ~ -5......
p m p m -~
.....12 57 Ar.Newberry ...Lv 3 -2.....
...... 2.56 "...Greenwood.. " 1 43 .........
..... 945"...Laurens....." 6 20.....
...... 55 "...Anderson..... " 11 38 .........
......... 5 34 "...Greenville... " 1t 05 -....
......825 " ......Walhalla..." 9 45........~
......400 "...Ab-eville..... " 12 35.........
.....155 "...Spartan burg " 5 30.....
...... 4 22 " ..Hendersonville " 3 01.....
.....5 17 "...Asheville... " 2 00.....
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum
bia, S. C. T. M. EME2SON, Gien'1 Pass.Agenr..
H. WA LTERS, Gen'l Manager.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, R.eceiver
for S. C. Kailway Co.
CHA RL ESTONr, S. C., Ju ne 23 IggL
Commencing thi.s day the following sched
uile will be in eff'ct:
PASS'S PAggSg a
WEST B3OUND (Daily) FR313GT~.
Lv Columbia...... 352 pm 8 50 a m
Salmda............. 400 prm 9 00 a m$
Leapharts.-... 4 10pm 9 25 am
Irmo--.............. 4:9 pn m 0 00am. a
Chapins.....447 pm 11 00 am-~
Little Montain. $ 01 pim 11 25a
Prosperity----...319 pm 1 5 p m
lew ry ....... 535 pm 32 27p.m
Ar Clin ton........... 65p m 2 10nym~
PASS'E PAM E
EAST BOUND- (Daily) FEEI
Ar Columbia..........18a m 7 40 pm
Leapharts ..........10 50a m 7 15 pm..
Irmo ................104 a m 6 55 pm
Chamins-........10 13 ai m 555 p.
Litt:e Mfountain..... 9 59a m 5 30 p
Pros per ity.........9 41 a mn 4 46 p
Lv New berry--.. ..... 92 aim 4 10p m
Lv Ulinton.-..........2 a m 2 25 p
Passenger an't freirh t daily except Sunday.
Conntections a.t Columbia with S. C. Eailw
to, and from Charleston, Augusta and thet
W est. and for the North and vtia the
C.. R'y and Clyde Stezinwhips. At Clin
with 0. C. and N. Railway to and from
beville and Georgia points.
For further information apply to
E. S- MoTTFr, A ge nt, New
C. M!. W a RD, S. B. PXcKE~5
Gien'l Manager, Geon'! Pass. A
Obtain P"atns Caveats,