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NEWBERR Y. S. C.
A F!u.ntl4m's Great Feat_-Other Wonder
[From Uolden Hours.J
There have been instances of men
and women who possessed prodigious
memories, and among the foremost of
these stands Magliabechi, who was
born in Florence, Italy, in 166;.
He was a poor boy, with so little edu
cation that he could barely read and
write, yet he spent all his time reading
all the books he could lay hands on.
He remembered not only the sense of
what he read, but also the entire con
tents of the book word for word, and
often the very manner of spelling.
William Woodfall, an English journ
alist of the eighteenth century, used to
get through a long debate in the House
of Commons without making a single
note, and afterward write out a full and
faithful account of the proceedings,
which sometimes extended to sixteen
Doctor Johnson, the Ursa Major of
English literature, had a prodigious
memory, and at one period of his life
employed it like Woodfall in reporting
parliamentary debates. Once, when
Doctor Hawkesworth read to him a
poem which he intended to publish,
asked his opinion of it, "Why, sir,"
said Johnson, "I cannot well determine
on a first iearing. Read it again."
Hawk.riworth complied. The next
morning the subject of the poem being
resumed Johnson said he bad but one
oTh etion to it-that he doubted its
originality; and to prove his statement
repeated the wh ,le poem, with the ex
ception of a few lines, which so alarmed
Hawkesworth that be declared he
would never ag"lin r-ad anything of his
composing to ohnsou, who, he said,
had a memo; y .. 1ich would convict
any author of plagiarism.
A somewhat similar story is told of
La Motte, a Fr-enchman, to whom Vol
taire read a tragedy, in five acts.
"Your tragedy is excellent,' said La
Motte, "except that you have allowed
yourself to borrow from the second
scene in the fourth act, and, to prove
it, I shall r !hi:e i is same scene, which
pleased me so much when I first heard
it that I committed it to memory."
And thereupon he repeated, word for
word, the whole scene.
Voltaire and the company present
were astonished. After La 'Iotte had en
joyed himself awhile at their expense
he said: -
"Make yourself eas,, sir; the scene is
your own. But while you were read
ing it, it struck me as so beautiful that
I could not resist the pleasure of com
mitting it to memory.''
Cardinal 31ezzofanti used his wonder
ful memory in mastering languages,
and was so successful that he could
speak fifty-two with hardly any trace
of foreign accent.
Professor Porson of Oxford, the great
Greek scholar, had an astonishing
memory, even in his youth. When
he was a boy at school another boy bor
rowed his copy of Horace, and, when
about to return it, he dexterously sub
stituted an Ovid in its stead. When
the master called upon young Porson
to read and construe from Horace, he
walked up to the desk and began to
rattle off the text and translation until
the master, stopping him, said:
"Why, Porson, you seem to be read
ing from one side of the page and I
from the other. Let me see your
To the astonishment he found it was
Ovid. Not in the least disconcerted,
Porson went on to the end.
At another time, upon a visit to a
gentleman's house,he treated the guests
to a translation, without book, of an
Italian tale he bad just read, and al
though there wvere above thirty names
in the book, he mentioned every one of
A WHOLE NEwsP.WPER COMDUTTED.
George Frederick Cooke, the trage
dian, committed to memory the whole
contents of a newspaper in eight hours.
But his feat was eclipsed by that of a
man who waited on a Dutch minister
of state to display his memory. As a
proof he took up a newspaper which
happened to be lying on the table, and,
after reading it through repeated its en
If the persons present were astonished
at this remarkable feat, what was their
amazement when he repeated the whole
The Emperor Claudius is said to have
retained in his memory all of Homer,
Sallust, Demiosthenes and Aristotle's
metaphiysir.s. Tully and Seneca never
forgot anything. Cyrus is said to have
known the niames oi all his soldiers;
and Mithridates, who ruled over twen
ty-two kingdoms and tribes, could ad
dress them all in their own language
without an interpreter.
Coming down to more recent times.
Joseph Scaliger said hie learned Homer
in ten days, and all the G:. ek poets in
four tuonths; and Lord Gre ille knew
the Greek Testament from the begin
niig of Matthew to the end of Revela
Lord Macauiiey is said to have had a
prodigious miemlory, and1 certainly anyv
one who reads his "History of En
gland'' will be convinc?d of that fact;
for such a wealth of illustration, drawvn
from ICe miost diversified and abund
ant stores of info'rmation concerning
both ancient and modern times, has
never been surpassed, and could have
been e'nnuded only by the most,b
wonderful capacious memon ry.
At the praent day we have Mr. ~
IMaine, the secretary of .State, who has 1
t'he reputation of never forgetting the
mafi'or the name of the man once in- s
troduced to him, and many of ot!r liv-1
iug statesmen have cultivated this fac
uitv in a similar wvar.
Some ye'ars ago there wvas a postmnas
ter at Altany, N. Y., who knew the
liames and residences of ,000( persons
living in thiat city.
One of thle most curious inistances of
memory was possd by a servant at3
Delmuonico's restaurant in New York
eity. This man would take 100s or 200
hats from diiTerent men in the course
of an ever'ir.g, and upon their comningt
his own hat. He was never known to
make a mi, take.
THE WANDERING JEW.
A Rabbi Sas that the Prophet Elijah was
[From the Cleveland Plain-Dealer.]
Dr. Phillpson, Rabbi of the Mount
Street Temple, Cincinnati, lectured on
the "Wandering Jew" in the Scovil
Avenue Temple last night. In part
the lecture was as follows:
"All nations are loth to believe that
their good and great men, their heroes,
are not alive. In former ages they have
willingly listened to any tradition
which said that their illustrious prede
ce-sors were not dead. King Arthur
was supposed by the English to live ont
although he did not appear before them.
The Germ-ans imagined that Frederick
Barbarossa lay in a trance until the
time of great need would come to the
nation, when he would again lead them
to victory. Many nations have gimilar
traditiom. Everywhere we find the
story of tae immortal sleepers.
"It is ta this class that the story of
the 'War dering Jew' probably belongs.
Early in the thirteenth century a form
of the legend was given to the English
speaking people by an Armenian
Bishop. It was not the legend of a
wandere-, but of an immortal or wait
ing Jew, who must exist to the end of
time. Ir the sixteenth century we hear
of a v.rsion which has been the text
of many a drama, the legend of a Jew
doomed to wander up and down the
earth to the end of time because of an
insult offered the Christian Saviour.
Let us loor for the source of the story.
"The Jews, like other nations, had
their legends of their immortal great
men. Enoch was supposed to have
been taken from his surroundings
without dying a natural death. Elijah
was taken to the skies in a chariot of
dre. Tradition stated that Elijah was
wandering in disguise among his peo
ple, doing good wherever he went.
rhere is no doubt that this was the
rst Wandering Jew, the immortal
Elijah. This is no doubt the source
Lrom which the Christian story took
its rise. The first appearances of the
legend were during the middle ages, at
about the time of the most relentless
persecution of the Jews.
"A Christian monk perhaps shaped
the legend of Elijah to his own
purpose to represent the Jews as a
Dursed race. By the flimsy logic pre
valent at that age a Scriptural ques
tion was fitted to the altered legend,
and the tale of the 'Wandering Jew'
augmented the bitterness of the per
secution. But this legend once be
lieved is now known to be but a legend.
Still it is ignorantly thought and
preached in too many places. But
D'Israeli has proved in his writings
that the scattering of the Jews is not
the result of a curse. Historically and
dogmatically it is proved to be impos
sible. The Jews were present in every
quarter of the known world before the
crucifixion, allowing the story of the
erucifixion to be true. This surely
was not the- result of the Saviour's
curse. Dogmatically the only grounds
for the supposed curse are found in the
words attributed to Matthew to the
rabble : 'His blood be upon us and
our children.' These were the words
of the judged and not of the judge, if
the tale be true."
An Awful Tragedy!
Thousands o'f lives have been sacri
iced, thousands of hcmes made deso
late by the fatal mistake of the "old
school' physicians, still persisted in by
sme,nowitstanding the light thrown
upon the subject by the modern re
search, that Consumption is incurable.
It is not. Consumption is a scrofulous
:disease of the lungs, and any remedy
which strikes right at the seat of the
:omplaint must and will cure it. Such
s remedy is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medi
sal Discovery. IR is r, certain specific
'r all scrofulous complaints, it was
2ever known to fail if given a fair trial,
td that is why the manufacturers sell
t under a positive guarantee that if it
loes not benefit or cure, the money
>aid for it will be refunded. The only
ung remedy possessed of such remark
tble curative properties as to warrant
ts makers in selling it on trial?
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
-.- - MIADE EASY!
" MOTHERs' FPIEND is a scient iIC
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. ThLse ingr dients are com
bined in amanner hitherto unknown
"MOT HE RS'
WILL DO all that is claimed for
t AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lssens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to ".MovsRas " mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and
Sent by e xpre'ss on receipt of price $1.50 per bottkc
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. Ca.
sOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Recommended as the Best. IX
LE MAlts, Plymouth Co., Ia., May. 1889.
I suffered from temporary sleeplessness from
rerwork for two years. for which I used Pastor
.oenig's Nervo Tonic, and can recommend same
a the best medicine for similar troubles.
CRaxcY, Tenn., October, 1890.
Owing to a runaway about a year ago, my son
-as thrown from a wagon and severely hurt
youit the hed. For many davs he was entirely
aside himself and raving, and needed continual
achi.g. At this time I learned of Pastor Koe
gg's Nerve Tonic and at once ordered a bottle.
f:cr I had given him the second dose he fell
tOo a quiet sleep and ceased raving. The next
syyhe was much better, and when he had used
t he cntents of the bottle he was entirely re.
ored and is so still. FRED DERISE WEB.
*m~- Valuable Book en Nervous
pIJLDseases sent free to any address.
Kand poor patients can also obtain
* this medicine free of charge.
This remedy has been prepared by the Beverend
astor Koemg. of Fort wayne. Ind., sinee 215.6 and
nowprepared under his direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, lII.
SldbyDu.,-rstsat Sl er Bottle. 6for$5.
Lare size.S$L75. 6BEottles for 59.
Srelief and Is an infallible I
Care for Riles. PriceS1. By,
Box2416,2Kew York City.
HR AS T IRS . TAFT'S ATBZLA RE
some Ideas of Women.
There was a Vu1 wIaI in I 41':1
apolis who took soi,e bolzitig cloti,
which is a silk, gauzy fabric used in
the manufacture of flour, firm in tex
ture and beautiful to the eye. On this
she painted some native Hoosier plants,
roots, stem and flour, and sent it to an
exhibition in this city, says the New
York evening Sun. Nothing of the
kind had ever been seen before.
Correspondence was opened with her!
and this led the way to many orders
and much money for the young wo
man. Another western girl got sheets
of chamois and made theni :to por
tieres, which she painted i.: Inoian
fashion and strung with beads. This
was sent to New York and placed in
an exhibition w, here ori-in:ziiy is sure
to be appreciated, anfi she, to, pros
pered by means of orders for eurtains,
to be hung in Adirondaek -odg:-s and
fishing and hunting clubs.
There was a womau down ria ar
in Tennessee who wrote an article on
pigkiling and sent it to a New York ed
itor. It was a subject she kow w a l ot
and she set it forth with wo : , wi.
vivacity and learning that the editor
wrote to her, and .she is doing good
work with her pen in this city.
Only a short time ago a young girl
came to town with a letter from her
pastor to the Young Wornen's Christian
Association, where she was able to find
lodgings. The next d; in a large
plaid ulster, she presented heiself at
one of the largest publishing houses in
town and announced that she had
brought three stories to sell. It was
the fisit writing she had ever done,
and she thought she would just bri?lg
it to New York herself. When she left
the ofie she irried away a check for
The three stories were taken on the
spot. The girl was pretty, but the va
rious editors declared that her beauty
had nothing to do with the case.
These are sufficient instances to show
that a woman with a new idea of
.lue, no matter how obscure the
place in which she lives, can make the
value of her idea felt in the place where
it will receive the most substantial re
It is not necessary to follow* the ex
ample of the young woman who writes
stories and brings them herself. On
the contrary, it is more prudent to trust
first to the mails and other common
carriers. But the point is this. The
usual callings of women are so crowded
that the survival of the fittest in all
the large cities is of practical and speedy
operation, but for new ideas there was
never, since the days of the Athenians
of old, so large or so profitable a de
mand. It doesn't seem to make much
difference in what directi,on such tend.
There is always somebody waiting and
ready to pay the price.
Necessary to Health.
(From the Chiautauquan.]
Whoever would perform eflicien tly
the difficult task of nursing the sick
must first curb his belief in marvelous
cures, in extraordinary means, and
hearken only to the voice of reason.
Seven things are absolutely necessary
to maintain or restore health-fresh
air, light, warmth, rest, cleanliness, the
correct selection and well timed offer
ings of food and drink. Tyhe lack of
only one of these requisites may hinder
the exercise of a physici'"n's skill and
bring to iaught both good will and
Children Cr.y 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
Syphilis, Syph2ilitie Bheumatism, Scrofn
ios 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 tomnic, and an ex
ellent appetizer, buni!ding up the system
Ladies who.se a'sysns are poisroned and
whose blood is in an impara condition due
to menstrual irreg-lia-it'es are pec'uia 'rly
beenfted by the wr,derul tonic and blood
leansing properrt4 of P. . P., P'.iekly
Ash, Poke 1oot anzd Pti'.. ?
U IPPAN BROS., Drugis Prcprietors,
Lippman's Bioc, SAVANJNA'I, GA.
ontains One Hundred Recipes for mat
na delicious Candy cheaply. and quickly
athome This bookis ginawa dug
an enel stores.
. y- I
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOA
Can bny any article of
FURINN ITu"R E
a 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
pricethat you buy themin Augusta
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
.that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
- 'To introduce my business in every
'neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
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
Tbis suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
[ will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges patid 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
aBargain No. 3.
Isawalnut spring seat lounge, re
dcdfrom $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 of 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.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
. 1,000 Corn'ce Poles 25ets. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37) cts.,
ea,,h. 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 22,00
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the tow 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 TH Ei
HERALD AND NEWS, publisheda
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D)., or on con
si,gument. I refer you to the editors
andi publishers of this naper or to
any banking conceru in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
->f whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
ill' AND 1112 Broad Street,
agata,- - Georgis.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furn:
ture. Stove, and Carpet Stores.
F atry, HarrIson St
It is mad(
to other makes
$ 0 GENUnE HAND
5a SEWED. It equals im
ported French s h o e s
costing from $8 to $12, and
cannot be duplicated at this
$4g WELT. The finest calf.
stylish, comfortable and
durable, and the best dress shoe
in the country for the price;
same grade as custom made
shoes costing from $6 to $9.
3 50 POLICE SHOE, for
$3 farmers, railroad men,
&c. Best calf, seamless,
smooth inside, three heavy soles
with extension edge. . One pair
will do for a year.
- 50 FINE CALF. No
2 better or more service
able Shoe was ever of
fered at this price. One trial
25 and $2.00 WORK
$ INGIAN'S Shoes.
Equal those of other
makes costing from $2.50 to
$3.00, and are the best in the
world for the price.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 DRO
CAN. The best Brogan for the price ever
placed on the markeL Solid leather through
out, very s'tongly made, and will not rip.
FOR SALE E
and Builders1f. 4
v signed has fitted
up a new Wood
Work Shop on
corner of .;Har
rington and Mc- z*
Kbben Streets i
and is prepared to make E
ESTIMATES CN BUILIKIN-S,
And Any Kind of Wood Work, ai
-A SPECIALTY OF- 0
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSD OR ROUGH.
NOVELTY WEATHERBOADING. d
[N FACT ANYTHING IN MY LINE
ON SHORT NOTICE.
SATiSFACTION GU!AR ANT EED. t
GLVE US A CALL.
SH OCKLEY BROS., J
Cor. Harrington & McKibb en St ,
NEWBERRY, S. C
FIRE, CYCLONES AND
W E WOULD RESPECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
Fire, Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON, Agent..
Newberr.y, S. C.j
Published Weekly at One Dollar per
V OL IHI. ( Wholc No.in".)
Wedv itsume of Politics: [.cgislatie, Juodicial,
SPECI A t. A ND CO.1PLETE REFPIORITS OJF
All the State Legislaturese
Abst racts of Proceedings in Congres-DPritishl
P'ar.iamnent -Fr.-nch Chiamber of DeputiesI
he only sounld gn:de to' polits in the
Subscribe ait once. Tirial, 10i cts a P
Ad dress TfO-D)AY, 5 Soinerse t Si., :lli
TATE' OF SOUTiH CAR1OLINA
COL*NTY OF NEWBElURY-IN
John3 Ml. Kxinaird., rs A'.dmiin istrator of
Matthew Gry, Pl inti:i, aoinst
Walter F,. Gray, ats Executor of An a tra
Gray et al., Defd.nk s. ~
(omip'lit to IIl Land to Pay i)ebts.
A.Courit heren ali persons hing.u"
iemands algains-t the Estate of Mat t bew
(ray aire hiereby req:ired to render. in
m rd est ablish the Samehi bi! fore me~ on! or
efore the lit h day of February, A. D.
180)2 or be bhrredl of their dennaids.
J. B. FE:L LER~s,
J. P. N. C.
Ne wberry, :-. C., .Ja nuary 19, 15P2.
BoILINC WATER 0-1 :.
LABELLED 1-2 LB. TE2 O>.LY.
S HAIR BALSAM -
- :r tits ycihu Cotor.
Cur. er. . i ai
ca rur,ius, or iCO &W.N.i I
-.- 1 -
c-7AJk for C-s:lgu.
ERRY M'FPG CO3 NASHVILLE,TENN.
~hlMren Cry for Pitcher' Castorial
of the best leather produc
dongola tops. It is as smoc
costing from $4 to $5. It is
est Shoe in th
za TAKE NO 5
These Shoes are made and gi
the price a ad name of W. L.
inferior articles, and carefull
y M1INTER A
WoPt1 a Illalu[and
Lie Twenty-Year Ton
ne policies of the
uitable Life Assur
ice Society maturing
1891 return the pol
yholder all the pre
iums paid, and the
llowing rates of in
rest on the premiums
hich have been paid
iring the twenty
sars, in addition to
ie assurance of his
re during tlie entire
Life Rate Policiss.
A return in cash of all
premuiumfs with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
35 23 per een v.
10-Paymnent Life Policies.
A return in cash of all
premiumns with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
35 40 per cent.
20-Year Endo:.. nents.
A return in cash of all
premiumlns with inter
Aa::. est at the rate of
3565 per cent.
55 8 "
rhe return on other kinds of
lies is in proportion. de-1
adir'g upon the kind of policy
. the premimums: paid.
There is nto assurance extant
any cominn Wiivichl COfl
Cs Witl thlis.
ihe IOp jti:able is Ille Strong".
canllpaflly in tlle X\orld alld
asset- the hu-gest business.
urp1) us, 2-,40,447
JAS. A. BURTON,
3 ilcox & Gibbs Gao o O
CHARtLESTON, S. C.,
qG A & > .
ed in this country. It is a
>th inside as a hand-sewed Sh
stylish, durable and comfortal:
e World for thE
1aatedb h mnfcurrt
DOUGLA stamed on.ottom
DO G A enmine o bottom. hso o
F O R 1 892.
Has a Larger Daily Circulation than any
other Republican Newspaper in America.
DALY. SUNDAY. WEEKLY.
The Aggressive Republican Journal
of the Metropolis.
A NEWSPAPE FOE THE MIASSES
Founded December 1st, 1887.
Circulation Over 100,000
TH E PREs.s is the organ of no faction; pulls
no wires; has no animosities to avenge.
The Most Remarkable Newspaper
Success in New York.
The Press is a National Newspaper.
Cheap news, vulgar sensations and trash
find no place in'the columns of THE PREss.
THE PRE~SS has the brightest Editorial page
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THE PREss SUNDAY yI:>AvioN is a splendid
twenty page pap)er, covering every currents
to~pic of interest.
THE PRESS WEEKLY EDITION contains all
the good things of the Daily aud Sunday edi
For those who cannot aff'ord the DA ILY or
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log it, ThE WR.EELY is a splendid substitute.
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THE PRESS has no superiorin New York.
Within the reach of all. The Best and Cheap
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Condensed Schedule-In effect Jan. 31., 1812
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN COLUMBIIA AND GREENVILLE VIA
ALSTON, NEIWBERRY AND LAURENS.
No. 61 No. 60'
Mixed Ex.Sun STATI oNS. Ex.Sun Mixed
TuThu No.15 No.16 TuThu
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......11 10am .... Columbia..) pm.......
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00am 1 0~> ...New berry..... I 5'7 8 00pm
9 30 .) 31...Clinton...11 36 645
10 15 Silo .....Laurens .... 11 29 5 30
1i10 4 19 ...Gray Court... 10 42 4 19
t 50 41 37 .Fountain Inn.. 10 25 :320
12 l3pm 4 .50 .Sinmpsonville . 10 14 2 58)
L237 .01 ...Mudi... 002 235
Ar. Ar. Lv. Lv.
1 33pm 5 15 pm ...Greenville... 9 30 am 1 50pm
BETWEEN CoLU.MBIA, AL.STON & SPARTANBURG.
.dSTA TIONS. No. It
il a mLv.....Columbia.......Ar. 50p m
L2 05p m..........Aston .......... 255p m
L252 p m .......Cril...... 202p m
1 04p m..........Santuc.......... 152p m
114 pnm ............Union...........I1p m
2Op m ........Pacolet........121p m
2 45 p m A r.....Spartanburg.....L. 1205 p m
3ETWEEN COLUM3BIA AND GREENvILLE VIA
x. Sun BELTON. Ex. Sun.
INo. 11 STATIONS. No 12. I
2la mLv....Columbia......Ar. 3 50pam
110p m.........ltn.........to 3 00p m
i 2 pn m .....Pomaria..... 2 40p m
l 15p in .....Prosperity ..... 2 17 p m
1 u5 p mn ......Ncwerry.... 1 5 p m
2 10p m..........Helena...... 152p m
:02 pc n ....Chappells..... 107 pm
.; pr m .....Ninety-Six ..... 1240p m
3 06 pi ....Greenwood.... 113 7 a,,
3 28 pm .......Hodges......... 11 i32 am
3 48 pm .....Donaids........ 11 10a m
4 01 pm .......onea Path.... 10 56 am
4 20p m........ .Belton......... 13 a m
4 45 i.m.......iliamston.... 10 16 a m
4 52 p im..........Pezer..........10 00a m
5 07 p in .....Piedmont..... ' a m
5 45 p im A r...Greenville......Lv. .,15a m
IETWEEN WALHIALLA. ANDERSON, UEaLTON AND
x. Sun, GPt.ENvILLE. L.Sn
No 14 STATIONS N.1
SO00 anm Lv. ....Walalla........p.
5 a m Lv. .....Seneca.t.........
0 3a m Ar. ....Anderson........
0 0 a m ...........Beltn...........
i 411 a mn Lv.J.....elt on..........51pm
1 Cr a n A . Witiast A 4 s45 p m
2 it p i Grenvlle Lv. 730 p m
CESIIONI) No1 r. 15p
Lr Abevill 4 L1p. 5 15p .
AYBUND No.12A No. 12p.
.v2 A r.il ....... illam stn... 2 - 4 pm p.
1 1 H a dm e". .......Pe z r........"') 6
n,27 oa m h" .n......Pie m,nt.......... " 72 p m
2e1tibume" .........Greenviloe.d.......)La.m 42p7
iETon.D143ai. Noe b11 N-o.ed~ We5 t
oEx . .Dvsion. Exn.frlndr
kr ile Ab hevle. H O Sp..........2 2 m--------- an
;ATBranD. veGeNoi. S. C...... N. 6 C.-----i
onxNrtbond ........ 3Expm. ......... ?
estiuled Limited); Southbound. 6 10 a m. 4
m. 123 apm. (Vestibuled Limited Wet
Trains leave Srenill. S. C., A. & . Divi
lorth ound, 1 17 a m, 1 47 p mn; Southbound i 56 t
m, 7 22 p m.
Trains leave Greenwood. S. C., An<'era,n, S.C.C
rd Laurens, S. C., for Augusta, Ga., our points S
auth '' S
PUL.LMAN CAR SERVICE. i
Trains leaving Greenwood 630 p in. carries
hroug.Pullman Sleeper from Spartanburg to
vannah. Ga., via Augusta, arriving Savannah
301 a mn. Returning leave Savannah 8 10 p mn-; --
rrive Greenwood 10 'i5 a mn. nmaking connection
'ith C. & G. Division. Pullman Palace Sleep.
gCar on Traiins 9. 10. 3. and .35 on A. & C..
.A. DDSON. W. A. TCIRK.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'1 Pass. A gt..
Colum bia, S. C. Charlotte, . C.
. H. GRE&EN, JA1S. L. TAZrLOR,
GJenl -1t3anages- Gien'1 Pa-. Agen',
Atlauta. Ga. A tlanta. Ga. t
SOL IIAAS, TratTic Manager, y
At lanta, Gae
NESS & HEAD NOISES CUEgmi,
keck's I'nvisBLE TUBULAR EA.2
C WSIDM .wises-heard. Comn.
e:.swadm.wbeen1I Remdie-ran. s.bhy V. HISCOX,
FATTY . DanieilF. Bat,Wa
:alf Shoe, made
:e. It is equal
le to the feet.
Is made of the best
Dongola; stylish, durable
and easy Itting. EqAl
Imported French shoes costing oM
$4.00 to $6.00.
O BEST DONGOLA, per
5 feet in every way.
Success has ~attended our
$ efforts to produce a first
class shoe at this popular price.
$ 0 LOW IN PRICE, but
e not in quality. No
shoe at this Price has given
$2 better satisfaction.
$ I 1 FOR MISSES, combines
style wih the hygienie
principles so necessary in
Sthe footwear of misses and
$1900 and $1.N15R8
are made of the best mate
i rial throughout; will not
rip, and will stand more hard usag
than any other shoes sold at these
W. M. DO4GXAS'S2.*0 CALr sOE
FOR LADIES and 81.7r CALF S3OE
FOR GTRLS8 have just been perfeCted.
They are made seanales, of "I"ted
calf, with kangaroo calf tops, and s.
clalty suitable for outdoor wear an&
school shoes. Keep the feet dry, with.
out the use of rubbers.
price-worthy goods, and all have
Be sure you are not deceived by
tamp before purchasing.
DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
SOUTH CAROLNA RAILWAY.
commencing Tuesday, Jan. 19,1892, at 2.55
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows Un
til 1urthaer notice "Eastern Time":
TO A'_D FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia.....6 o am 600pm 0
Arrive Charleston.11 05m. m Jo 20 p M'i
1)epart+Charleston 650am 500plm
Arrive Colunibia...10 ZO a m 9 p rt
TO AND FxOM AUGU2A
Depart Charleston 6 01 a m 6 15 p m
Arrive Augusta... 1 50 am V 15 p=in
Depart Augusta... 8 0 a m 4 30 p m
Arrive Charleston 115 p m 9 50 pm
Depart Augusta... 4 30 p in
Arrive Columbia. 9 45 p m
epart Columbia.. 6 50 a m
Arrive Augusta....11 50 a m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
DepartColumbia...... 9 00 a m
Derart Charleston... d 50 a m
.Arrive Camden....... 11 25 am
Arrive Columbia-..... 7 -5 p m
Arrive Charleston..... 10 20 pm
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum.
bla and Greenville Division R. & D. R. R. to
and from Greenville and Walhalla daily ex
cept Sunday by train arriving at 10.50 a. m.
and leaving Columbia at 6 10 p. m. and daily
with Charlotte. Columbia and Au
Division R. & D. R. R. by tra!uin l
at ColumbIa at 10.50 a. in. and 9 41p.m..ad
leaving Columbia at 6..50 a. mn. and 6 .0p.r
At Charleston with steamersfor SewTorir.
Monday, Wednesday andFriday withsteamer
for Jac.. sonville and pints on the St. John'
River; also wit h Chareston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah .and at
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points South and We.
A t Blackville to and from points on Caroln
Midland Rir . Through tickets
B. L. SEAY, U. T. A., Columba.
C. M. WARD, General Manage?.
E.P. W ARING, Gen Pass. Ag't.
Charleston, S. C
C OLUYIBIA.NEWBERRY & LAUE-.
E38 I. It.
Operated by D. S. Chamberlain, Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
Schedule in effect Tuesday, January 19. 1892.
No. 1 1-MIxED.
W EST BOUND Daily except.
Lv Columbia.......3 30 p in
.Irmo..............4 21 pm
White Rock......4 52p m
Cha pins........ .... 5 14 p m
Little Mountain... 5 37 p m
Prosperity......6 13 p m
New berry....... 644p m
Jalapa............7 I5 pim
- Gary's Lane......7 29 pnm
Kin ards.......... 7 42p m
Gold ville.........7 57 pim
Dover Junction.... 8 16 p m
A rClinton...........3 pim
EAST BOUND Daily except
Ar.Columbia .......11 00a m
.Irmo..............10 09a m
Wh ite Rock.....9 41am
ChaAins............9 20 a m
Little Mountain..... 9 00a m
Sligh............8 48 am
Prosperity........8 24a m
Jalapa......-.... 72 a m
Gary's Lane....... 7 16 a m
Kin ards..........7 04 a mn
Gold ville..........652a m
Dover Junction..... 6 38 a mn
Uv Cnton.... .....6 30a m
~onnections at Columbia with S. C. Railway
o and from Charleston, Augusta and the -
West, and for the North and East via the S.
3. R'y and Clyde Steamships. At Clinton
vith G. C. and N. Railway to Abbeville and
For further informati.on apply to
E. S. MorrE, Ag ,Nwer.
3M. WA RD, E. ~i.,WNze,br
Gen'l Manager. Gen'1 Pass. Agent
How Lost! How R ned!
GoldMedsP=EsAY on waBYOUl
PHYsICAL -DEJ3ILITYr ==30n5 er
EOUT,TAUSTED VIA BEL .
IAUBE DECLINE, and afl DIimSZ
md WE AKNEsSES of3[AN. mdam.
t;12 invaluable I.S
is with endorsements
>f the Press andon
etimoniais of teNW
cnt. LNVIOI E CB
The Peabody Medical Institute has may kul.
stors, but no equal.-Hcrald.
The Science of Life or Self-Pheservation, isa
resure more valuable than gold. Read Itseir
ery WEAK and NERVOUS man, and lean to
e STRtONG.-Af.dicalB~ews. (Copyr1ghas4.
;TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF' NEWBERRY-I.N
Notice to Creditors.
fHE CREDITORS OF THE ES
Ltate of Catheries H. Boyce, de
eased, are hereby requested to render
beir respective demands to the Judge
f Probate for Newberry, or the under
igned at Anderson Court House in
aid State, on or~ before the first day of
ay, A. D. 1892.
A. P. JOHNSTONE.
TH UNION CENTRAk
LIFE llmUAcE cOIAm
s one of the Standard COmpanieS o
2e United States. The best Plc
'ritten is by this Company. Call and
M. L. BONI4AM,
State Agent South Carolina,
ifiee in Rear Central National Ba.
COUBIA. S. C_