Newspaper Page Text
KEWBERRY, S. C.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
TEACBINGCHILDREN TO VOTE.
The Scholars Take a Lesson in The Me*
thod of Balloting.
[New York Recorder.1
There were over 5,000 votes cast yes
terday in the twenty-tv . industrial
schools of the Children's AM Society in
this city, and, altbough the voters were
carefully watched, not a single vote was
challenged. The Children's Iid So
ciety have adopted an entirely new
plan of familiarizing the rising genera
tion with the use of the ballot. About
one-half of the children who attend
these schools are foreigners and one
third of them are from countries where
the English language is not spoken.
The movement was started about
three weeks ago and Superintendent
George T. Balch visited each school
T_ and explained something about the
duties of citizens in regard to the ballot
and told the boys and girls that they
were to be given a chance to vote on
"Shall this school salute the na
tion's flag every day at the morning
The day fixed for the casting of the
ballot was November 2, and the child
ren have been anxiously awaiting the
day when they should cast their first
ballot. The questions that the teachers
have had to answer about the way to
vote and what the littler ones would
have to do would have driven a Tam
many heeler dizzy. Yesterday at 11 a.
m. the following order of exercises was
carried out in all the schools.
A little girl or boy, as might be se
lected, stood in front of the whole class
with a new silk flag, and at a signal
from the teacher the scholars got up
and sang in unison: "We give our
heads and our hearts to our country.
One country! One language! One flag!"
The flag bearer dipped the flag three
times and the scholars touched their
heads and their hearts with the right
hand as they repeated the salutation.
Then they all sang the "Red, White
and Blue" wi:h a will and got ready to
cast their ballots.
The ballots were all in small enve
lopes, and the privilege of folding the
ballots and putting them in the enve
lopes had been given to the boy and
girl who had been the best little citi
zens in their class on the preceding
day. Some ballots had been given out
last Friday so that the children might
lake them to their homes and read
them to their parents. On the face of
the ballot was "Yes" and "No," and the
child was to strike out the one that
it did not want to vote. The children
had been drilled in thesuperintendent's
address and were expected- to have
committed the following to memory
before casting their ballots:
"The country in which I live, and
which is my country, is called a repub
lic. In a republic the people govern.
The peop,le who govern are called citi
-zens. The way the citizens govern is
either by voting for the person whom
they want to represent them, or who
-will say what the people want him to
*say, or by voting for that thing they
would X.ike to do or against that thing
they do not want to do. The:citizen
who votes la called a voter or an elector
and the right of voting is called the
suffrage. The voter puts on a piece of
paper what he wants.
"The piece of paper is called a ballot.
This piece-of paper is my ballot. The
right of a citizen to vQte, the right to
say what the citizen thinks is best for
himself and all the rest of the people,
the right to say who shall govern us
and make laws for us, is a great privi
lege, a sacred trust, a very great respon
sibility, which I must learn to exercise
conscientiously and to the best of my
knowledge and ability as a little citi
zen of this great American republic."
Two judges of election were selected
from the scholars, the name of each
child was called by the principal from
the register. The little ones wvalked up
to the box, gave the envelope to the
judge of election and watched until it
was dropped in the box before returning
to their seats. The election resulted in
the unanimous decision that the child
ren desire to salute the American flag
every day at the morning exerc~ises in
MONUMENT TO MR DAVIs.
A Consultation Between Mrs. Davis and
the Ladies' Hollywood Memnorial
RIcaMOND, Va., Nov. 5.-A comn
mittee representing the Ladies' Holly
wood Memorial Association called on
Mrs. Jefferson Davis to-day with the
view of expressing the desire of that
association to be allowed the custody of
the remains of Mr. Davis. Various
places of sepulture were talked of in
cluding the grounds of the White
House of the Confederacy.
Mrs. Davis said that her husband had
often expressed his aversion to any pub
lic, noisy thoroughfare as a place of
burial and had desired a quiet, secluded
place for himself, where his whole
family might rest near him. She said
she had finally decided on Hollywood
Cemetery, but had not as yet selected
the exact spot. She assured the ladies
that as soon as her selection was made
and the interment took place she would
then turn over the whole section to the
Hollywood Memorial Association.
Mrs. Davis has a son (Joseph) buried
in Hollywood. It is also the place of
interment of some eighteen thousand
Confedciate soldiers. Mrs. Davis ex
pressed her earnest desire to make
Richmond her future home, and said
it was no longer a question of anything
but means. If she can make satisfactor3
finaccial arrangements she will soon be
back here to spend the rest of her days.
The site of the monument to Mr. Davis
will be left in the hands of the Davis
Go and do lhkewise. If your whis
kers are grizzly and unbecoming use
Buckingham's Dye and they will look
as 'when you were younger.____
Children Cry for2itcher's Castoria.
FERTILIZER P,fICES MAY RISE.
Huge Works of the Berkeley Phosphate
Company Destroyed by Fire.
LSpecial to Register.]
CHARLESTON, Nov. 6.-Fire thi!
morning destroyed most of the buill
ings and material of the Berkeley Phos
phate Company, at Ashley Junction
seven miles from the city. The acid
chamber 'uilding was saved, but most
of the re. t of the property was de.
stroyed. The insurance on the plant i2
$150,000, of which amount $92,000 is on
the acid chamber, which is saved, thus
leaving $58,000 on the burned property
The actual loss is estimated at betweer
$40,000 and $50,000. One of the steamc
fire engines from the city was sent t<
the works, but arrived too late to ren
der any effectual help.
The locomotives of both raiiroads had
lively times saving cotton. Almost
the ei -e distance from this city to the
jnncuot, seven miles, is blocked with
cars loaded with cotton, both roads
having double tracks almost the entire
distance. Several hundred cars neaz
the scene of fire were hurriedly pullec
out of the way and their content.
The Berkeley Factory is one of th
largest and most successful in this vi
cinity. Its annual dividends is said t<
have reached 40 per cent. The de
struction of the works at this time wil
cause heavy loss in its business and
may cause,a rise in the price of fertili
FOUR TIMES RESPITED
A Darlington Murderer Permitted to Live
for a Purpose.
Lewis Williams is a negro now in the
Darlington jail, who was convicted o
murder at the March term of court
1890, before Judge Witherspoon, and
sentenced to be hanged on May 9 fol
lowing. As he was an accomplice, and
the principal in the crime had not beet
captured, he was respited until April
1891. Twice since was he respited b
both Governors Richardson and Till
man, and under the last he was t<
have been hauged on November 13
next week. The other parties to th<
crime have not yet been captured, and
yesterday Governor Tillman, for the
fourth time respited Williams unti
April 26, 1892. The case is an interest
Pat's Great Wonder.
We are surrounded by dangers all the
way from the cradle to the grave. "The
great wonder is," as Pat says, "tha
after getting out of our cradle, we live
long enough to reach our grave." Thou
sands are out of health-morose, mor
bid and miserable, because they do not
avail themselves of the remedy with
in easy reach of them. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery would cure
For all chronic or lingering Coughs
Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bron
chitis, Shortness of Breath, Asthmi
and kindred ailments, it is a most po.
tent remedy. It cleanses the blood
invigorates the liver, improves diges
tion, and builds up both flesh anc
strength. Dose small and pleasant t<
taste. Large bottles, one dollar. Oi
Go In to W'..
In New York city alone are constant
ly 40,000 persons out of employment
In other cities the jproportion is the
some according to pop'.lation. All
these, unfortunate individuals profesi
their anxiety to work, to toil for al.
most any price, that they may keel
soul and body together. The sole rea
son why they do not work, they would
have it believed, is because the world
is against them and will not suff'ei
them to earn an honest living.
Try them. Give them employment.
t will be found thut not one sewing
woman in five can run a decent seam.
ot a girl in ten of those who profesi
o do housework can kindle a fire pro.
perly. Of the men, not one carpentel
n four can be trusted to perform a
simple task in woodwork. Not one
iron worker in four can do exactly
what he professes to do. In large
printing offices it is with great diffi
culty that satisfactory proof readers are
secured. Among stenographers and
tipewriters undoubtedly not one in
wenty knows the proper construction
of the English language, or enough of
current events and literature to make a
tolerable business letter writer. Proba
bly a third of them are shaky in their
This is why three-fourths of the un
mployd in America are out of work.
'hey are out of work because they
have not gone in with all their might
to prepare themselves in the best way
for what they have chosen. They did
not go in to win. If one who has a
task to do puts his soul into it, and re
solves that he will do it as well as it
can be done, no matter how simple it
is, that person will not be long out of
mploymer' G. The world has its soul
vexed out of it because of slovenly
work. .Life is a burden to those who
hire emplayees, because of things half
All depends on the spirit with which
one starts in life. The winner selects
bis future occupation carefully. He is
hound down to no particular rut of suc
ess. He only knows that whatever
task he has selected he is going to ac
~omplish it as well as it is possible to do
t, and that in the long run he is going
to win. He may be forced to change
bis occupation. But he still knows
:hat in him is good, and faithful work;
hat there is a field for it some where,
tnd it is his place to fiad that field.
he winner is he who never does slov
nly work and never lets himself run
DUCE~ TO 'W010!N
If you would protect youirself
frorn Painful, Profuse, Scanty,
Suppressed or irregular Men
stru'tionl you must use
'CART".SVILLE, April 28, s8.
This will jrtify that two members of my
immediate family, after ha.ving autiered for
years from Menstrual Irregularity,
eing treated without benefit byphysicians,
were at legt completely cue yone bottle
of Bradfel's Female Rieg Tor. Its
effect is truly wonde*rful. J.W STEGE.
BRADFIELD ULATOR CO.,
HINTS ON MARIIAGE.
A Few Suggestions Telling Yoll How to be
Happy, Though Married.
Respect each others individuality.
Do not try to mould the other's ideas,
or principles, or manners to the pattern
of your own.
Seek to influence each other only by
the power of higher example.
By your worthin(si and culture
make the other proud of you, and do
not feel that marriage gives you any
right to demand, or dictate, or criti
Maintain and allow the same free
dom that exists between pure and good
Never sk personal questions nor
seek explanations, for you are not a
hundredth part as responsible f-r each
other as you are apt to imagine.
Let your love be founded in admira
tion and friendship.
Strive to correct your own faults and
study to wake the other happy, and be
exceedingly careful that you never re
verse this rule.
Keep your most reflued :ut! gentle
manners for the home.
Never refer to a mi.-take that was
made with good intentions.
When a wrong is pardoned bury it in
Consider the other's honor your own,
and shield each other's weakness with
Remember that ill-temper near:y al
ways comes of disappoint mient or over
work or physical suffering.
Treat each other as courteously in
private as you treat your friends in the
Never allow intimacy to becone
Be rivals in generosity, and let mil -
understandiogs die for the want of
Consider marriage as the par nership
Share the joys and sorrows of Ife, its
toils and profits, as equal partners
A Woman's Way.
They were going to the matinee.
They had scarcely been seated in a
Sixth Avenue car when the lady turued
to him and said:
"How frightfully hot this car i6! I'm
sure it will make my head ache."
There was an open car just behind,
and it was only the work of a moment
'o make the change. Nor was it a
r>luch longer periodof time when, with
a little shiver she remarked:
"I had no idea these open cars were
so drafty. It's a pity, because the
lightest draft always )rings on my neu
As they neared their destination, the
usual blockade occurred. A glance at
his watch showed miy friend that there
was no time to lose if they wished to
witness the rise of the curtain. They
alighted in the middle of the block,
and as they picked their way along, she
"How awful muddy the street is!"
At last tbey reachea the crossing. It
had just been swept. Bending her
bead toward him, she whispered confi
"Do you know, I'm so sorry I put on
my rubbers? I thought the walking
would be so bad."
An Introduction to the Queen
is an honor conferred upon only a fav
ored fewv. But every lady of the land
may have ready access to the Queen of
Remedies-Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription. Once known, always a val
ued friend. It promses to positively
cure every form of weakness peculiar
to women, and confirms this promise
by a written guarantee of satisfaction,
guaranteed in every case. or money re
turned. This Royal Remedy is care
fully prepared for women on/y, and its
efficiency is vouched for by countless
happy homes and countless thousauds
of testimonials. A trial will convince
you that it is invaluable in correcting
all irregularities and weaknesses for
whichr it is desig 2ed.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
ALL 5KIN DI5EA5E5
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
Byphilis, Syphilitie Bheumatism. Scrofu
os Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, and an ex
cellet appetizer, building up the system
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
tomenstrual irregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P. P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke P.oot and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippan's Block SAVANNAH1, GA.
E FA NESS & IlEAD NOISES CUREBby
DEA F reers INViSt ar- TOBOLAR EAR
ggSggggS. whispers hear~d. Co.m
-or. -russe bet as
Is an Inflammation of the bronchial tubes -
the air-passages leading into the lungs.
Few other complaints are so prevalent, or
cal for more prompt and energetic action.
As neglect cr delay may result seriously,
effective remedies should always be at
hand. Apply at once a mustard poultice to
the upper part of the chest, and, for internal
treatment, take frequent doses of
C. 0. Lepper, Druggist. Fort Wayne, Ind.,
writes: "31y little sister, four years of age,
was so ill from bronchitis that we had almost
given up hope d her recovery. Our family
physician, a skilful man and of large experi
ence, pronounced it useless to give her any
more medicine, saying he had done all itwas
possile to do, and we must prepare for the
worst. As a last resort? we determined to
try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. and I can truly
say, with most happy results. After taking
a few doses she seemed to breathe easier,
and, within a week, was out of danger. We
continued giving the Pectoral until satisfied
she was entirely well. This indisputable
evidence of the great merit of Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral has given me unbounded confi
dence in the preparation, and I recommend
it to my customers, knowing it cannot disap
"Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured me of a bad
cough and my partner of bronchitis. I know
of numerous cases in which this preparation
has prov.d very beneficial in families of
so that the medicine Is known among them
as 'the consoler of the afflicted.'"-Jaime
Rufus Vidal, San Cristobel, San Domingo.
"A short time ago, I was taken with a
severe attack of bronchitis. The remedies
ordinarily used in such cases failed to givc
me relief. Almost in despair of ever finding
anything to cure me, I bought a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and was helped
from the first dose. I had not finished one
bottle before the disease left me, and my
throat and lungs were as sound as ever."
Geo. B. Hunter, Altoona, Pa. *
Ayers Cherry Pectoral,
DR. J. C. AYE- & CO., Lowell Mass.
iSold by al Druggists. Price $1;.six bottes. $5.
HISCOCK FOR WAR SECRETARY.
Fassett Slated for the Senatorial Vacancy
Thus to be Created.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov.5.-Infor
mation was received by the Palladium
to-night, from what it ternis a source of
unden:iable authority, that Senator
Hiscock had been offered the portfolio
of Secretary of War by President
Hariison, to succeed Mr. Proctor, who
has resigned. The information also
states that it is the intention of Repub
lican managers to fix upon J. Sloat
Fassett as Mr. Hiscock's successor in
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
FI.nMons, Dubuque Co., Ia., Sept., 1585.
Miss K. Finnigan writes: My moother and
sister used Pastor Koenig's Nervo Tonic for
neural.'a. They are both perfectly we%: now
and r.evdr tired of praising the Tonic.
i-As VEGAs, New Mexico, July '., 1890.
When I was young may mother had a bad
fright and she gave me her bosom because I
wss crying, anud two hoairs after I had the first
atack of heart udivaso. Pastor Koenig's Nerve
Tonic has done me mruch good and has had the
desired ottoct. MIGUE.L A. GUERIN.
MoRRIL Tox, Ark., Oct. 13, 1890.
For four years my stepdaughter was subjeco
to epileptic fits, and the use of Pastor Koenig's
Nerve toiiic gave immediate satisfaction and
since she comimenced tiq,king it she has not had
even thbe sli,:htest symptonas of the disease. My
heartfelt tha :kp to ith.is medicine.
EEA Valuable Boolc en Nervous
sdpi"Een ree toayaddres
this medicine free of charge.
Pastor Koeng.ha of F r eae b the sine 186.en
is now prepared under his diretion by the
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III.
Sold by Drugists at Si1per Bottle. 6 for$5.
Iarge Size, SI.75. 6Bottlesfor 69.
relief and is an infalliblo
Care for Miles. PriceS1. By
THE UNION CENTRAL
IFE llNSllANl (1OMIPN
s one of the Standard Companies o
the United States. The best Policy
written is by this Company. Call and
M. L. BONHAM,
State Agent SouthI Carolina,
Office in Rear Central National Ban.
CDLUMBIA, S. C.
YES, IT IS SO!
7HAT YOU CAN BUY YOUR
Tin, Glass, Crockery, Lamnps,
ases, Jewelry, Laces, Ribbons, Ball
Thiread, Spool Thread, Needles, Pins,
ad everythbing else you can think of, at
The 10 Cent Store,
for less monley than you can cnywhere
SH ERARD& MINOR,
The 10t Centers,
Foot's Old Stand.
large -. Every Machine has a
drop leaf, fancy cover,
wo aredrawers, with nickel rings, and full
set of Attachmente, equal to any Singer Ma
hine sold from $40 to $60 by Canvassers,
he High Arm Machine has a self-setting nee
dle and self-threading shuttle. A trial in your
one before payment is asked. Buy direct of
the Manufacturer-s and save agents' profits be
sdes getting certincates of warrantee for five
years. Send for machine with name of a business
man as reference and we wvill ship one at once.
Co-Operative Sewing Machine Co.,
269 S. 11th St., Phii'.-,deiphia, Pa.
==W PAY. T I'ruE FEEIGHT.E
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
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 vtlue 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 Iwill deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No. 2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Resides
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 a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock ot cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges 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.
Frill particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
:oll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 2.5ets. each.
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) cts.,
each. You m,ust pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everythinig I
have got in a store containing 22, 600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nxes 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
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
ad publishers of this naper or to
ay banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
f whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Fun
ure. Stove. and Carpet Store.
Facory Harrison St
Out of Styl
fast. We shall probably never be able I
allow as much for your old square piano i
we can now. They will soon have litt
or no marketable value.
GET YOUR UPRIGHT OR GRAND NOW
If ou contemplate changing send . a postal car
We will send printed que"tione about the old piani
and from e,;ur answers we can estirmate its valt
as well as ii -e saw it.
92Prices low for first-cla-s pianos.
UrTOr e to 3 years to complete Pa.vment.
r-We ll orders subject to approval.
13"You keep your old piano til you approve t
Ivers & Pond Pial
W HICHE8rER'S ENGUSH
THE ORIGINAL AND GENUIP
Ldy ala Drugfor Mestea
9boxes %eak%.l wit blue ribbon. Takez
Au1 pills in pasteboard boxes, pink wr
4e. In tAMp- for naniclrs. tesumon
I2Z.000 Testonials. Name Paper.
Soldt by all T,~.. Dr'UW*t.
Ask my~ agents for W. L. Douglas Shoes.
if not for sale in your place ask your
denier to send for catalogue, secure the
agency. and get thems for you.
W-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.&.E3
WHY IS THE
W. L DOUCLAS
S3 SHOE CENTLEMEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR T4E MONEY?
it is a samless shoe, with no tacks or w. thread
to hurt the feet; made of the best tiue calf. st lish
and easy. and because we hake iore sh;l s ig
rade than any other manufac!urer, it equals had
seed shoes costing from a4. e to SUO.
5 an entine Haud-llewed, the flnest calf
shoe ever offered for 85.1A); equals Freneh
imported shoes which cost from .U, to $2.Ut.
2. an-Sewed We"r Shoe flue calf,
QS90stylish. comfortable and durable. The best
shoe ever offered at this price; same grade as cus
tom-made shoe- costing front $.11 to S11).
" 0Police Sloe" Farmers Railroad Men
$3,and Letter Carriersaill wear themt; fine calf.
seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear a year.
.0fin e calf; no better shoe ever offered at
SZ-5this price; one trial will convince those
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
$224$ and *,%..00 Workingnian's shoes
2 are very strong and durable. Those who
have given themi a trial will wear no other make.
Dayg 8-2.00 and $1.7.1 school shoes are
0UJ worn by the boys everywhere; they sell
on their merits, as the Increasing sales show.
R3.00 Hand-sewed shoe. best
Ladies Dongo!a. verystylish; equalFrech
imported shoes costing from $4.Ou) to SUMlo
Ladies' 2.30, 1,2.00 and Q1.75 shoe' for
1is.4es are the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable.
C,aution.--See that W. L. Douglas' name and
pV.t:e ure stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
W.L. DOGLAS, Brockton. Ma.
FWR SALE BY
.MITER & JAM ESON
NEWBERRY, S. C.
W E KEEP A GOOD LINE OF
I-N STOCK ALL THE TIMIE AT
for ptn i ollt A
BURD WILO At.
CAL Newbery IT.C
SHBOOM T RS.,
I.J.WorkT Sho COn
-AEWOL ESECIA T FULL
ON H N A sFORe hsALitEd
SAIMACTI ON GVAR ANED.
BRCES,OCK LDIBR S,
ON HNOW OPE FOR B SALES.
Deoit Hn usofoe ola n
Lat BER, Dc. R OUH
Cor. Harigton Prsient.
o C Masonic Temple,
0 Co 183 Tremont St. Boston
RED CROSS DIAMOND SRAN A
o e e c aTh f for sale.
A POPULAR FAMILY.
e to a o t the .new th
whate. may, you always seem to get ahead
a : ot e do not
46e any de.inCEXR CHnMtA C dieatnaM "
fJEN ellc duro n the last ew nt s
gha n ray e u ruay se to ge head
or example, you have taken up painting
without any teacher; you came to the rescue
when Miss Latarge deserted her Delarte -lsr
so suddenly, and certainly we are all improv
ing in grace under your instruction I heard
Kou telling Tommy Eames last evening how
his club made mistakes in plaing baseball;
ou seem to be up onall the latest 'fads.' and
noivjustwhatto do under all circumstances
you entertain beautifuRy; and in the last
mont nyou tave improvedso in health, owing
re etyour physia culture exercises.
sVbere doouget al of Your information
from in this little out-of-the way place' 1-for
you never go to the city. 1
KATE: " Why. Jennie you will make me
rain. I have only one source of information,
but it is surprising how it meets all wants. I
very seldom hear of any thing new but what
the nexttrew days bring me full information
on the subject. Dmags? Nol Magazine!
And a greLt treasure it is to s all, for it
really furnishes the reading for the whole
household: father hos given up his magazine
that he has taken for years, as he says this
one gives more and better information on
tlh subjects of the day; and mother says
that it is that that makes her such a famous
housekeeper. In fact, we all aee that it is
the only reilly FA.viLy magazine published.
as we have sent for samples of al of them,
and find that one is all for mens another all
for women, and another for children only,
while this cne suits every one of us; so we
only need to take one In%tead of several, and
that is where the economy comes in. for it L4
only $2Z00 a year. Perhaps vou think I am
too lavish in my praise; but I will let you see
ours, or. bettr still, send 10 cents to the pub
lisher, W. Jennings Demorest. East th
Street, New York, for a sample copv, and I
shall always consider that I have done you
a gret favor; and way be yoii will be cutting
us out, asv oa say we have the reputation of
being the best informed family in town. If
that be so, it is DlemoresC's Family 31agizine
that does it,"
IIH EVrYTHrIG COM
WmEnt , ampenrdt iveompt
CIGARS T OB O
AVLL. AT TEN
T.n . BOZER.
SPAs1r for catulogne.
Has it ever occurred to you that, In
selecting a company in which to assure
your life, there are three points which,
if correctly ascertained, will determine
beyond all question the best company.
for you to choose ?
Here they are:
I. SAFETY (or Strength) is all impor
tant: for an insurance contract is either en
*red into for a long period of years or for if
In the case of an insurance co:npany (as
vith an individual or with any other business
)rganization), strength is determined.by the
Lmount of assets oVER AND ABOVE ALL LIA
3.LTEs or, in other words, by the Surplus
As the surplus of the Equitable Life Assur
Lnce Society of the United States on Dee
Jst, 189i,amounted to Twenty-three andThree
tuarter Millions (a sum many millions Ii
excess of the surplus held by any other life
company in the world), and as tbc EqUtable's
ratio of assets to liabilities is 125 per cent.,
i. e., $125 to meet each $100 of indftedness (a
percentage greatly in excess of that of any
other leading company), the question of
greatest safety must be decided in favor of
LIABILITIES (4 percent) 95,593,297
X. CONTRACT (or Policy) -This deter
mines your rights and privileges. The Free
Tontine policy and application of the Equi
able is free from aay and all restrictions
ifter one year, is absolutely incontestable
ifter two years,gives a choice of jix methods
)f settlement at the end of the stated period,
nd is payable immediately on receipt of
proofs of death. Compare this with the
policy of any other company, and the
verdict will necessarily be in favor of tIhe.
3. RESU'ig-The settlements that are
being made on the twenty-year Tontine pol
dcies of the Equitable Society, maturing in
1891, show a cash return to the policy-holder
2imself IN ADMTION to the protection far-.
niEhed by the life assuraee for twenty yeaug,.
Df all the premiums paid, with interest at:
From 2, to 7 per cent. per annum besidts:
according to the kind of policy and age ot
he assured). No other company can show
uch results, and hence it Is that the Equita
ble's business has outstrippEd that of every
Further information w4ll be promptly
urnished on application to
JAS. A. BURTON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
C OLUMBIA.NEWBEERY& LAUR
S.%it R. it.
Operated by D. B. Chamberlain, Receiver
'or S. C. Railway Co.
CHARLESTON, S. C.. * ept. 20, 18M1.
Commencing this day the following sched
ile will be in effect:
PASs1a PAS'R a
WEST BOUND) (Daily) EIT
Iv Columbia.........3ts2pm m 6
Saluda-........... 4 m000pam
I rmo................419 pn m 00a
Chap ins...........447 p 11a
Little Mountain... 8301 pm m i2a
Prosperity............ 3t9 p 115p
Newberry-........535pm m 2p
EASTBOUN. (Dily) FREIGHT
Cha~s------013a 00 apm -
IrvUlinton-............ 6 5am 220p m
ASTBOnger (n~fegtDaily)ecp udy
rolumbtiosat...........1bia ihmC ala
e.and farth.. ........h ad astvi he
Forosprterin...........on4 apl to
ES.M rEAgent New berry.........92am
TO A~D ROM CFALESTON
)epatColmbia5am 556p 550p m
)ueChzlesonjl5am 015p 10apm
)epaClinon........... 5a (3m 2500pm
)onectionsmaColumb 0amt .C ala
Set n o h th andl iath):
)ep'yan Cade... Stemshpm.A lno
)eo mia it..... 70p
Forfurt efatio aply t
Eeatolmi.S. oTTE, WAmnt 553pmry.
)UT Columbia NA R A Y.AY.i Csp
ome niong Dunda, Sepumb2, 189 th-2.85
.Mass renle Dvinsillrn as. folow un.i
1d frorthenie asn Tihme":ytr
)epinartumia0 a md leain pombi a'p
)ne m Chalethn..par35nanmg, 15io and25 aom
)epat 9arlso.5 20 a me 6i00 pmb0 p
)ue.m.wt halte Columbia...935am50 and 1 10u
)etColumbita.. 010 . m ..
)uein Columbia....... 7n and p .5 .m
AtehArgusta..............h 50 ea~r for..1 p,e Xok
oday, UnionDepot, Codumia,with-Cotm-e,
ndrfrom Grenville and Wantlo hell St.raihn
55er also. with Carltanugnon and Cona
laira divso .&D .R to and fromSanahnda
ointsinleHotSring ndicint..Y ri
AtAp. m.;with hargt.Cmia and Al R
[ on dand o Wensallpiy Ws andFrdywtstme
.t Jack ovlle and fo points on erSt.J's
aioants ThrFoui tceda.nb prba
all points South and West, by applying t
R. L. SFAY, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WA RD, General Manager.
-L.P. WA RiNG, Act'g Gen. Pass Ag't.
ITLANTIC COAST LINE.
5.. PASEGER DEPARTMmIUY,
Wilmington. N. C.. Sept, 20, 1891
etween Charleston and Colu mbla and Uppe
South Carolina and Western
)ING WEsT. GoUro EA-r
o- 14. No. 52. No. 58. NoAg,
~m *a m *am ta m
18 6 60 Lv....Charleston.A. 12 5;r.j
10 7.30 " ...Lanes.......... " 9 ~
i5 8 40 " ...Sumter.........P1007 8 10
) 0 9 50 Ar....Columbia,...Lv 90 7 10
...4 41 "...Winnsboro... " 4 23...
-... 6 59 " ...Yorkville -..." 1l40 .....
.....8 1 " ...L.ancaster..." 8 20 ....
.....6 5 ..Rock Bill-..."24
.. ... 710 " ...Charlotte----- "1n.
... 2 57 Ar....Newberry ...Lv 3 49,
.... 6"-...Greenwood." )3 .....
...9 45 ".....Laurens,......o 4 2
....5,50" ....nderson,... " 13
..... 34".....Greenvill.... " 11 05...
...... ---54-.,..Walhalla....." 94
...4 00 "-...Abbevile..... " 12 85.
...1 55 "-.....partanburg " 5320 ....
... 5 17 " -...Asheville... " 2 00 .........
Solid trains betweenCharleston and Colum-.
Ia, S. C. T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 Pass. Agsu,
I. WALTERS. G'en'l Manager.
4e1 uns Dbu.igeonain.Taes s
Needing a tonic, or chlrn w at bufd
Itis~a paEWQqt to tak, 4us a aIn
getieBl-U -ad - r