Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. C.
MINE AND THINE.
What B. R. T. the Governor says and
1 1 ' . the Taxpayer Does About It.
We have waited patiently to ob
serve the comments of Governor
Tillman's newspaper and political
friends on the revelatiuns recently
made of tbegovernor's position as a
tax paver. As we expected, the
ceneral cry is that the Governor's
returns are very fair as compared
with the average of the State. We
are told directly that the South
Carolina farmer as a rule returns all
his possessions at from a fourth
to a third of their value and that in
returning to the State for taxation
at. $10 a head live stock which he
sold to the State for use at $36, the
Governor manifested business sense
and dealt fairly with the treasury
and his fellow citizens.
It would have been natural to
expect from a man who announced
himself as a reformer of evil3 and
an adjuster of all wrongs something
in the way of an example to "tax
dodgers," particularly as he had
offered no relief in the way of a re
lief in the way of reduction of "tax
eaters" The prevailing idea of
politics, however, does not seem to
require that any man shall practice
according to his preaching. The
people seem to have made up their
minds that all talk of patriotism
and honest purpose is intended to
fool them and should be admired
for its smartness and that the man
who can deceive them most com
pletely is entitled to their admiration
and support. At least we get that
kind of doctrine from the descen
dants of the men who loved and
believed in Georg Washington and
from men who were liviug when
Robert E. Lte was on this earth.
However that may be, it would
be but reasonable to think that
what is sauce for the goose is sauce
for the gander; that any rule ap
plied for the management of our
State affairs should work both ways.
If Governor Til-man knew-as his
friends and supporters say he knew
-that most of the people of the
State retnrn their property for tax
ation at a -iIr1 of its value, and if,
acting on that knowledge, he re
turned his own property at a third
of its value, what right had he to
demand that banks, rail roa4s and
factories be taxed at full value?
Does his oath of office to obey
the constitution and enforce the
laws require him to proceed against
these more conspicuous taxpayers
and require. of them full and bon
est returns? Then his oa of office
equally requires him to proceed
against B. R. Tillmnan, for it is
within the knowledge of Governor
Tillman that B. R. Tillman has
returned his property, real and
personal, for taxation at far less
than its real value. He used tc
say that the members of tbe Legis.
lature who refused to pass the ap
portionment bill were guilty of per
jury because they had sworn to
obey the constitution and the con
stitution required the apportion
ment. What will he say of him
se'f ? He swore to obey the tax
laws and yet connives at violation
of their plain requirements.
If it is all right for B. R. Tillman
and nearly every other citizen o:
the State to return property for
taxation at a third of its value,
where is the sense or justice in re
quiring the Richmond and Danville
road, the Greenville National bank
or the Pelzer Manfacturing com
pany to return their possessions at
full value ? We would like the
Abbeville Medium,- the Columbia
Register and the other newspaper
friends of tbe Governor who have
supported his position regarding
his personal tax returns to meet
the question, "How can that be
reconciled with thbe position of his
administration to the banks and
rail roads ?" We hope they will
meet it squarely and frankly. W4
We do not believe in cringing tc
capital or making it master. Busi
ness sense, however, tells us tha1
capital is entitled to fair play anc
to be put on the same footing a:
other property and that it will noi
come to us unless it is.
Capital and immigration are the
two great needs of the State. W<
need more money for loaning a
reasonable rates ef interest and foa
in vestment in enterprises to develo]
our resources. We cannot hope t<
bring it here if we tax all its profit:
away by imposing on it three times
the burden borne by other kinds
of property. Nor can we hope fo:
immigration while our people ar<
kept in a condition cf aggravatioi
anid excetmnt by the efforts of
few sharp schemers to keep them
selves in good offices and drawing
large salaries by setting us togethe:
by the ears and arousing and keep
ing alive class and secional hostili
CLAIMs OF WOUNDED sAILORs.
They Want $1,303,000 for Being Half
Killed in Valparalbo.
SAx FRaicisco, Feb. 14.-The Stat<
Department will be astonished wheni
gets in a few days the formal claim of th<
sailors on the Baltimore who were woun
ded by the Talparaiso mob. Lawyer F
Alleyne Orr has the cases of twenty-roun
men, who were all wounded in Valparais<
streets. They are common sailors or coa
heavers, but they want big money fo3
rough handling; by Chilians. Their comn
bined claims foot up $1,305,000. Th<
largest sums are demanded by Johi
Hamilton, sailor, and Jeremiah Anderson
coal heaver. They apply for $150,00(
apiece. Hamilton has three bad wounds
and declares there is still a piece of
Chilian dagger in the wound that refuses
to heal. Anderson is disabled by severa
wounds, the maost -serious being in the
Other claims vary fr.n 9100,000 t<
$30,000. When one asked. why these men
wvho have never had so much in all thei1
lives as one year's interest on the amouni
of indemnity demanded such big sums
"We don't want to have any balance of
indemnity that Chili may pay go back t<
Santiago. Chili may pay $2,000,000, anc
JL. A_JLJL_ A
A Successful Cotton cr.er.
[News and Courier.]
Our neighbor, the Augusta Chronicle,
tells a story of one of its neighbors, "a
successful farmer," which is full of instruc
tion and encouragement for farmers in
South Carolina and all the cotton States.
The successful Georgia farmer is James M.
Smith, of Oglethrope County. who started
after the war, on the red hills near
Athens, without a dollar and now culti
vates one thousand five hundred acres, I
with a fAll fledged broad-gauge railroad I
runing to different parts of his farm, and <
everything about it in keeping with this f
The secret of Mr. Smith's success-he
is Col. Smith now-is contained in the ;
few words of advice he gives his fellow
agriculturists, "to raise everything for
man and beast at home." His barns and
smoke houses are at home, and, whatever
may be the flunctuations of prices of ba
con and corn, etc, in Chicago and St. <
Louis, he is safe and independent. Col.
Smith is a cotton farmer, like all the rest;
but only half of his farm is planted in
field crops for home consumption. This
plan, says Col. Smith, followed year by
year, is bound to be successful in the long
run. His cotton is converted into ready
cash, and with an abundance of corn,
wheat, oats and hay, as well as potatoes,
peas, cabbages, onions, etc, he feeds his
wage hands and tenants, sells a consider
able quantity, and still has enough to
feed his working stock, and his hogs and
cattle which afford him a further in
Among the details of his farming opera
tions, last year, it is mentioned, Colonel
Smith raised five thousand bushels of
rust proof oats, which he s:>ld for seed at
$1 per bushel, after saving enough for his
own and his tenants' use. The average
yield was thirty bushels peZ acre. He also
raised six thousand bushels of wheat,
part of which he sold for $-.25 per bushel.
The rest he ground into ficur, with which
his hands and tenants were supplied. The
bran was fed to his live stock. Ko raised
one hundred and seventy-five hogs, which
averaged one hundred and sixty-five
pounds net. He keeps a herd of six
hundrel cattle, among them being a
numbe of registered Holsteins. He is
now fattening sixty steers, which he will
sell the latter part of March, and which
he thinks will average fifteen hundred
pounds gross. He milks seventy.five cows,
and after amply supplying his plantation
sells qrantities of milk and butter and
feeds quantities more to the hogs. Col.
Smith considers oats and wheat a profit
able crop when utilized as he utilizes it
Aside from the value of the grain, the
straw and bran are valuable for the stock.
Cotton seed hulls and meal in proper
proportion, he thinks are "the best food
for cattle," so there isnoexcuse but ignor
ance or improvidence for any cotton far
mer failing to raise cattle profitably.
Col. Smith admits that farmers in the
South are not very successful, as a rule.
but this in most cases is their own fault.
He advises them "to raise everything for
man and beast at home,' to live within
their income and "abandon the credit sys
tem," and all will go well. If they raise
their own supplies they may not "handle"
so much money, but they will keep more
of what they handle and be better off in
This is the testimony7 of a man who
plants only half a crop of cotton, and has
made an immense fortune by that plan.
Farmers who are hesitating about cutting
down their crops one-fifth may learn wis
dom and gather encouragement from his
Thousands of sad and desolate homes
have been made happy by use of "Rose
Buds," which have proven an absolute
cure for the following diseases and
their distressing symptoms. Ulceration,
Congestion and Falling of the Womb.
Ovarian tumors, Dropsy of the WXomb,
Suppressed Menstruation, Rupture at
Childbirth, or any complaint originat
ing in diseases of the reproductive or
gans; whether from ccontagious diseases,
heredity, tight-lacing, overwork, ex
cesses or miscarriages. One lady writes
us that after suffer-g for ten year's
with Leuchorrhea or Whites, that one
application entirely cured her, and fur
thermore, she suffers no more pain
during the menstrual period. It is a
wonderful regulator. "Rose 3uds" are
a simple. harmless prepar.tion, but
wonderful in effect. The patient can
apply it herself. No doctor's examin
ation necessary, to which all modest
women, especially young unmarried
ladies seriously object. From the first
application you will feel like a new
woman. Price $1.00 by~ mail, post-paid,
The Leverette Specific Co., 3l) wasb
ington street, Boston, Mass.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
- - - MADE EASY!
" MOTHERs' FRIEND "S is scietiie"
ally prepared Liient, evecry ingre
dient of recognized value and mn
constant use by the medical pro
fessioni. These ingredie:. .?re comn
rbinedin amnnecr hitherto unknown
WILL DO all that is claimed for
it AND MORE. it Shortens Labor,
-Lessens Pain, Dimin ishes Danger to
Life of Mother :md. Cihild. Book
to 'MMo.'-HERs "maikd FREE, con
tau:;ing valuable inform.'ation and
S::tv ePw '; ecio price S o per bottle
BR An:EU'J EGu.A TCR co., Ai1anta. Ga.
All I L ',WGGSTS,
Recommended as the Best. II
Lx MA3s, Plymouth Co., Is., May, 1889.
I suffered from temporary sleeplessness from
ovrrork for two years, for which I used Pastor
K~oenigs Nerve Tonic, and can recommend same
as the best medicine for similar troubles.
) Cu&acr, Tenn., October, 1890.
Owl::g to a runaway about a year ago, my son
was thrown from a wagon and severely hurt
about the head. For m.any days he was entirely
beside himself and raving, and needed continual
watching.' At this time I learned of Pastor Koe
Inigs Nerve Tonic and at once ordered a bottle.
After I had given him the socond dose he fell
no a quiet sloop and ceased raving. The next
ay he was much better, a.nd when he bad used
up the contents of the bottle he was entirely re
sored and is so still. FIERD DEFRiE WEH.
RAEFValuable Book en Nervous
DiflE'~ seases sent free to any address,
*u,-tis medcine free of he
hi remedy aFbe rerd by te Bvrn
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, Ill.
Z..a n~Sza anna BotIsfortS.
Yields to an American Ghl-e- Plelfdlnx.
ATan--~os, En:n., Feb. 1M..-I;ernar.1
jchmitz, a wel-to-do Atchison County
armer, went to Germany last fall after an
Lbsence of nearly twenty years to visit
elatives. Upon his arrival he was ar
ested and imprisoned for desertion fr< i
he German army. He was sentenced to
ix months' imprisonment, has been re
eased, and is now on his way back to
merica. His release was brought about
yv his 11-year-old daughter, who wrote to
he Emperor from Kansas, and in her
ildish way asked for the pardon of her
ather on his birthday, Jan. 28. The
mperor received the letter on Jan. 27
md immediately issued an order which
ave Schmitz his freedom.
Don't Monkey WithlThe Snake:
It is stated that a rattle-snake can
iot bite if held up by the tail. Would
!ou like to-ut the stateieut. to a prae
ical test? Probably not : but how
)ften do you take far greater risks? A
nake-bite is not the only iueans of in
roducing poison into the system. If
our liver is sluggish, it fails t') remove
he impurities from the h .od vhih
asses through it, and d.l,.v :"'s
re thus thrown iuto ihecireu. i:i, al
.he more dangerous betausu they are
usidious. If your blood is impure, if
our liver is out of order, if you have
Alotches, pimples, boil or eruptions,
'don't monkey with the snake !" Take
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
'he only specific again, al lood-po
onsl, no matter of what name or na
'ure. It is sold under a postive guAr:n
ee that it will benefit or eurt-, or
your money will be refunded.
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 curep of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Bypnnis, Syphilitie Rbheumatism, Scrofn
lous Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
SP. : [00D P0 0I
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Female
Com laints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scal Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, end an ex
cellent appetizer, building up the system
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
to menstrual irregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P..P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke Root and Potassimm.
URES S P
LIPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
3 A ox. 2', Ne Yor
ESran faddsa B ilbes
Wr itorkal So en
and isipreparas titted
ESTIATE _N BUpLIneS,o
And Anycorer of HWrk,
--A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
-- tL$ -
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUG~H.
IN FACT ANYTH ING IN MY LINE
ON SHORT NOTiCE.
SAISFA CTON GR ANEED.
GNUE US A CALL.
SHOCK LEY BROS.,
S . h:.r| i M cATEten it.,
E WOULD RESPECTFULLY
inform the public that we are pre
pared to insure property against loss by
ire Cvelones and Tornadoes.
Yourpatronage is solicited.
BURTON & WILSON ,Agents.
New berr.y, S. C.
BTB A A syogn,Pao 3 p a.l
igonFRE. Dne .Bat.Wa
WILL PA Y
II) YOU KNOW TH111AT yOl
C.an buy any artivie 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 cau quote you prices
that will Satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar.value for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
ATo 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
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. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Barmain 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,
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 S5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25ets. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 376 ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks. Now see here,
I canniot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing 22,00
feet of floor room, b'asides its au
n.xes and factory L.. another part
of the tow I shall be pleased to>
send you anything above men]
tioned, or will scud my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THEi
HERALD AND NEWS, publishc?da
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. O. D., or on con
signmnent. I refer you to the editors
andl publishers of this paper or. to
any banking concern im Augusta,
or~to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me pe~rsozi:t ly.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Proprietor of P'adgetis' Fi':
I mr. Stove. and Carpet 8to,re.
Facetory, Harrison Si.
It iS M
to other mal
$ 00 GENUINE HAN
E SEWED. It equals
ported French s h<
costing froni $8 to $12,
cannot be duplicated at 1
$140 WELT. The finest c
durable, and the best dress s
in the country for the pr
same grade as custom m.
shoes costing from $6 to $9.
50 POLICE SHOE,
$ 3g* farmers, railroad M9
&c. Best calf, seaml
smooth inside, three heavy s(
with extension edge. . One I
will do for a year.
50 FINE CALF.
$ 2E better or more serv:
able Shoe was ever
fered at this price. One t
$2 25 and $2.00 WOE
$ 2jINGMAN'S Sh4
Equal those of ot
makes costing from $2.50
$3.00, and are the best in
world for the price.
SP3MCT A T_-.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 BI
CAN. The best Brogan for the price
placed on the market. Solid leather thro
ouf, ,ery strongly made, and will not rj
BILL ARP'S LASr LETTER.
He TeU!s now Cyrup iV. Field Refriendel
the Late Hnry W. Grady.
"Bill Arp," the famous Souther
writer, has just retired from thf
Atlanta Constitution, after man:
yea,s' service, in which his nam
as become familiar to every mar
in the South. His last communica
tion to that paper was just at th
moment of the cala mities that hav
fallen on Cyrus W. Field, and h
devotes a whole letter to him an<
to his brothers. After speaking a
David Dudley Field and Mr. Justic
Fieid of the United States Suprem
Court, he says:
"And lagt and youngest of th
brotbers comes Dr. Henry M. Fie!c
the man of God, the gifted editor c
TNKeiv .York Evangelist. I hav
een taking that paperfor years anj
never found a line in it ibat wounc
d my Southern feelings. Iti
always able, conservative an1d inte:
esting. Dr. Field has visited th
South, and his paper has defende
us and pleaded for us with hi
Northern brethren. He is the frien
f all humankind. He was Henr
rady's friend, and I have befor
me now a letter written to me fror
New York, in which the write
"'Not long ago I called on D.
Henry Field, a splendid old genth
man whose heart is full o;f the mil
of human kindness, and who ie
great lover of the South. WS
catted of Georgia and of the Sout
ahd of Grady. He said 'Yes, I sha
nev tr forget how Grady got hi
start in the world. One morning
dropped in to see my brother Cyru
at his effice andl found him openin
is mail. Among the letters wa
one from General Gordon askin
for a loau, a loan for Grady, wh<
e said, gave promise of be comin
a brilliant journalist if he could ge
a start on tbe up grade. HeI wante
820.000 to purchase a fifth interet
in the Constitution. Gordon wrot
so much in his favor that Cy,ru
asked me what I thought of it.
replied that inasmuch as he ha
the money to spare and wouldn
miss i, I would let the young ma
ave it. He drew a check for it e
once and sent it to him by the nem
mail. Grady paid half the mont
ack at the end of the year and th
other half at the second year. wh;e
he was here shortly before his deat
we talked anid laughed c.v&r th
matter and he' said: 'Doctor, I pai
your brother G p-r cent interest fc
that money. How much do y'o
suppose I made out of that innts
"Of course I could not guoss. an
he said 'Just 41 per cent.' "
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorn
ie~ Wilcox & Gibbs Gillo C(
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
WIITH EVERYTHING CON1
Vplete in my Undertaking Dt
nent, I :am pre-paredl to give promr
nd careful attention to all orders.
ae always on hand a hage selectio
f Caskeis~ C'omusn, Burial Robes, etc.
Cals answered at-al hours night an
'RBn. T. CALT WT,T.
ade of the best kather product
st dongola tops. It is as smoo
ces costing from $4 to $3. It is
Best Shoe in th
g :TAKE NO E
These Shoes are made and gi
the price and name of W. L.
inferior articles, and carefuH
BY MINTER J
,dl$ Wart a Thouandl
The Twenty-Year Ton
tine policies of the
Equitable Life Assur
ance Society maturing
in 1891 returnthe pol
icyholder all the pre
- mims nad and the
following :raies of~iiir
terest on the premiums
Swhich have been paid
during the twenty
years, in addition to
the assurance of his
life during the entire
Life Rate Policies.
s A reurn in cash of all
I premiums with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
g 35 21 per cent.
S20-Payment Life Policies.
. A return in cash of all
t p-emiumns with inter
e Au E. est at the rate of
S35 45 per cent.
t 55 s
t A return in cash of all
premiums with inter
Aa E.. est at the rate of
2 5 65 per cent.
55 8 "
rThe return on other kinds of
Spolicies is in proportion, de
pending upon the kind of policy
and the prennums paid.
Theim isT[o assurance extant
- in any comnpany which comi
pares with t his.
The Equitable islte strong.
est e:unpany in the World and(
tran-:acts th e largevst business.
Suri n, :23,74 ).44~7
sJAS. A. BUR'10N~,
.r.ak fo catalogue.i.;
TERE M'GirCrO., Naa I et.Let TENtL
BOltrNG WTRS.- o'l MiLKCO
F ~ '
L ABELE 1- Ln . i TNC ONLY
id in this country. It is a ca
:h inside as a hand-sewed Sho'
stylish, durable and comfortabh
e World for the
aranteed by the manufacturer to be
DOUGLAS stamped on bottom. ]
y examine bottom of each shoe for si
W. L~. 1
(NE WV YORK)
F OR 1 89-2-.
Hn's a ILarger Daily Circulation than any
other Republican Newlspaper In A.meriea.
DALY. SUNDAY. WEEKLY.
The Aggressiye Republican Journa.
of the Metropolis.
A NEWSPAPER FOR THE MASSES
Founded December ist, 1887.
Circulation Over 100,000
TIuE PRESS 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 .Nwspaper.
Ceap news, vulgar sensations and trash
find no place in.the columns of THE PRESS.
TH E PaEss hats the brightest Editori:al page
THE PESS ~. Isa slendid
twenty page paper, covering evez;; n.. ,
to ic of interest.
THE PRESS WEEKLY EDIYIO.N' contains all
the good things of the Daily and Sunday edi
For nsthose who cannot afTord the DAILY or
are prevented by distance from early receiv
ing it, TR E WEEKLY Is a splendid substitute.
AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM
THE PRESSi has no superior in New York.
Within the reach of all. The Best and Cheap
est Newspaper in America.
DaIly and Sunday, One Year........... s 5 00
-- - 6Mont hs........... 250
. " one ' .......... 45
Da ily only, One Year.................... 3 00
o four months.............. 1 00
Sun day, one year.................... 2 0
Weekly Press, one year..................... 1 00
Send for The Press Circular.
Samples i'ree. Agents wanted everywhere.
Address THE PRESN,
3S Park Row.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY.
(ommencing Tr-esday, Jan. 19, 11. , at 2.55
P. M.,Passeng'e' Trains will run as follows un
ti further notice "Eastern Time":
TO A2"D FROM CHARLESToN.
Depart Columbia..6 50 am 6 00p m
Arrive Charleston.11 05 a m 10 20 p m
Depart Charleston 6 50 am 5 00p m
Arrive Columbia...10 50 a m 9 45 p m
TO AND) FkOM AUGUSTA.
Deart Charleston 6 0a a mn 6 15 p mn
Ari-ive Augusta...l1 50 a mn 12 15 p ni
Depart Augusta... 8 (0 a in 4 30 p m
Arrive Charleston 1 15 p mn 9 50 p mn
Depart Augusta... 4 30u p mn
Arrive Colum'da. 9 45 p m
liepart Columbia.. 6S 50 a im
Arrive Augustta...1 50 a in
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
DepartColumbia... 9 00 amr
Derart Charleston. 6 50 a in
A rrive Camden...... 11 2 a mn
Depart Camden...... 5 00 p mn
A rrive Columbia....... 7 3 p mn
Arrive Charleston..... 10 20 p mn
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum
ba and Greenville Division R. & D. R. R. to
and from Greenville and waitnatia daily ex
cept Sunday by train arriving lat 10.50 a. mn.
and leaving Columbaat 6 10 p. mn.t and daily
with Charlotte. Co!umbia and Augusta
Division R. & D. R1. Rt. by train arriving
at Colum bla at 10..50 a. mn. and 9 4 p. in.. and
leaving Columbia at 6.50 a. mn. and 6.00 p. mn.
A t Charleston with steamers for New Y orir.
Monday, Wednesday andFriday with steamer
for Jac,: sonville and points on the St. John's
River; a'sowithi Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Satvar.Dah and at
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points South and West.
At Blackville to and from points on Carolina
Midland Railroad. Through tickets can be
purch'sed to all points South and West, by
R. L. SF.AY. U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
E.tP. W AIRING, Gen Pass. AE't.
Charleston, S. C~.
C 4LIUMBfA. NEW55ERRY& LAURI
E~NS R. 14.
Oprated by D. H1. Chamberlain. Receiver
for S. C. Railway Co.
Schedule in effect Tuesday,.January 19 1892
W EST EOU ND Daily excep t
L v Colum bia......... a pm
1 ri( rm ............4 2n P mn
W h i Rock ......4 52~ p mt
Lit tle Mounitaiun...537 p mn
S!i h5......... ..... m
Ne wberry ...........
(.iry s Lane.........
Kina rds .. ........
Ar&oluinb7a1 p mn2
A r into.............. 9:1 rp
Whte o( 15...-I E D
EASTaEONs.. Daily excep
Ar tlm bouain......1 00 a m:
SIr..................$ 09 a in
Prsperity ........ 8 4 a mn
Lv New berry........ . anm
Ja Ilpa..... .....7 25 a mn
e r 's Lane .......71 a rn
K inrds......... .. 04o a n.
lver .Juneion... I, .' a rn~
L v i'):.tn ....... .....6 a mi
conneioni1~s at Columb~ia witlh S. C~. Railway
o o.i from ( ha~rleston. AuEusta and the
Wa -t. and' for the' North and East via~the S.
. IWy and Clyde Steams-hips. At Clinton
with (. C. and N. Railway' to A bteville and
For further inf'ormation apply to
E. S. MOTTE, Agent. Newberry.
C. M. W ARD. It. P. WA RING.
Ge'i Manager. Gen'1 Pass. Agent
If Shoe, made
. It is equal
to the feet
$3 00 HAND-SEWED SHO
Dongola; stylish, durable
I and easy f1tting, EQuals
imported French shoes costingrom
$4.00 to $6.00.
JBEST DONGOLA, per'
Success has attended our
efforts to produce a first
class shoe at this popular price.
$ 0 LOW Iy PRItE, but
a not in quality. No
shoe at this rice has given
$ better satis action.
1 FOR MISSES, combines
75style with the hygienic
rinciples so necessy in
the footwear of misses and
young ladies. -
00 and $1 s15 NROES
are made of the best me
$ rial throughout; will "ot
rip, and will stand more hard usage
than any other shoes sold at these
prices. i MC MA UCS.
W. L.DOUGMAS' 02-00 CAXY SMO3
FOR .A IES and $1.75 CAX 1M03
FOR GRLa have Just been rf*Gte&
They are made seames$, of 0410*t"
calf, with kangaroo calf tops, a" SPSO
-al1y suitable for outdoor wear S&
school shoes. Keep the le4t dry, with
out the use of rubbers.
price-worthy goods, and all have
le sure you are not deceived by
amp before purchasing.
)OUGLAS, Brockton, MaM
DICHXON) AND DANVILLE RAIl
R ItOAD COMPANY.
COLUMBIA A_ND GEEENVILLE r ISIM -
Condensed Schedule-I eft Jan. 31, 2
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
ETWEEN -COLUMBIA AND GREENYMIE VIA
ALSTON, NBWBEERY A-ND LAUMNS
~o61 No. so
ixed Ex.Sun STATIONS. x-SuM Mixed
uTha No.15 No.i1 TulThu
Sat, & Bat.
sat LY. Ar. Ar.
. 11 10am .... Columbia-... 3 50 pm..
12 05pm ......Alston....... 300
iZai 105 ...Newberry..... 167 800pm
90S 3 00 .....Goldville..... 11 54pm 6 45
930 32-) ...... Clinton...... 1136 645
- 350 Laurens.... 1120 530
1 50 4r, PFountai In 10 5S ma
2 13pm 460 Ie-01014 258
L2 3, 501 .....Mauldin.... 002 235
Ar. Ar. Lv. Lv.
33pm 5 35 pm ...Greenville... 930am 150pm
ETWEEN COLUMBIA, ALSTON & SPARTAIBUM .
o. STATIONS. NO.
a i am Lv. .........Columbia......... Ar. 3 50 p
L2 05 p m ............Alsron ......... . 255 pm
L252pm .....-Care... 202PM
104 p m ..110 . .Santu........ 152pm
114,pm ............-Uion....... . 1PM
205 p m .........Paolet 1251pm
245 p m Ar. ........Spartanburg....Lv. 2L005 p3
BETWEEN COLUMBIA AND GEEMNWILLE VIA
EZ. Sun. BETrON Ex. Swn.
iNo. 11 STATIONS. No12.
Ii210a mLv....Columbia......Ar. 350m
i105pm......Alson.----Al: .-------- 300pma
l125 pm .....Pomaria.-. 240pm
4p m .....,Pro speity......... 217pm .a
.....N'wer..... 157pm a
2 10 pm Helena.......... 152 p
2 02 pm ........ -------- 1 07 pma
3 45 pm .....Ni .---.. 12 40pm
3 06pm ....-ree:nwouu
3 28 pm ........Hodlges.......
3 48p m........-Donalds..... II 10 am -
4 01 pm ......onea Path.. 10 56 am
4 20 pm ........Belton.......... 10 35 am
4 45 pm ....willi'.mston... 10 16 am
4 52 p m.........Pelze.......... 10 00a m
5 07 pm .....Pedmont..... 955 am
5 45 pm Ar. .....Greenville......... LV. 9 15 am
BETWEEN~ WALHALLA, ANDERSON, DELTOIN AP
E. Sun, GREENVILLE. Ex. Se..
No. 14 STATI ONS No. 13
8 00am Lt...... Waihalla........ Ar. 00 pm
..... .... Ar..... ...Seneca.. ...... L . 7 0 py
8 50 am Lv. ........Seneca.......Ar. 7 15p m
0 03a m Ar. .....Anderson..... " 545 pm
1030 a m-...........Belten. ......-. Lv,S5I1 pm
1 40amLt.......Blln. ....... Ar. 512Jm
1 02 a mAr. ....Wlliamton........ 4 45pma
11 10 am.".........Pezer...~..... 4 36 y
11 27a m" .... Piedmont...... 420 pm
12 10 pm " ....Greenville......L. 4pB
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLB.
WESTBOUND. No. 11 NYo. 15
Lv Hodges... 3 Npm........l 37am.........
Ar Abbeville.... 4 Ospm.....212 pm.......-.
EASTBOUND. No. 52 ...... No. 16.""' -
ExSun..... Eun ........
Lv Abbeville.... 10 50am ......2 45pm ....
Ar Hodges... 11 25..... 3 20 ......
Trains leave Spnrtanburg, S. C., A & C. Divle
ion, Northbonnd.S a m, 4 50 p m, 8 57 p .,
Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 500a m. 4 27
p m, 11 43 a m. (Vestibuled Limited~ West
bound W. N C. Division, 250pm m.forede
sonville, Asheville, Hot Springs, Knoxvine and
Trains leave Greewville, S. C., A. & C. Divi
sion, Northbound, 24 a m, 3 37p m, 6 05 pm.
(Vestibuled Limited) Southbound, 6 10 a m, 8 84
p m, 12 38 o m. (Vetbuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C., A. & Cl. Divsea,
Northnound,7 am, 147 pm; SouthbounldY75s
a m, 7 22 p m.
Trains leave Greenwood. S. C., Anderson, S.C.
and Laurens, S. C., for Augusta, Ga., for points
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Trains leaving Greenwood 630 p m. carries
Through Pullman Sleleper from Sparttnburg to
Savannah, Ga., via Augusta. arrivmng Savanna
6830 a mn. Bet,urning leave Savannah 8 10 p m;
Arrive Greenwood 10 05 a m. makring connection
with C. & G. Divisio:2. Pullman Palace Sleep
ing Car on Trains 9, 10. 37 and 38 on A. A C.,
3. A. DDSON. W. A. TLURKC.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'1 Pass. Agt
Columbia. S. C. Charlotte, N. C.
W. H. GREEN. JTAS. L. TAY.'OR,
Gen'l Manager, Gen'lPass.Agent,
Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta. Ga.
SOL H AAS, Trafnec Manager,
Howost! HowigLned I
rSEPWRSL OL. A mersa
GodMedPXZE ESSAY on NEBVOUS
PEYSICA, .DEBILITY m 33 af
YOUTHEWAUTED ViS BBY. U
1AUEE DECLI1qE, and sil AI*e
and WEEi(ESSES of XAN.30
as ni zdorsements EI ED
of the Press an 1 OW
Cisutesti onl of h obyal.Rp e.
ment IIO LESECEC adCE
es "am n=it"iOL.
The Peabody Medical Tnstitt has niny 1mg. -
tators, but no equaL--Beral
The Science of Life or Self-Premston, Is a
treasure more valuabl than gold. Eead is now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STEONG.-Xsd3calBeWt. (Copyrlghtedj
STATE OF SOUTH CAR6LINA
COUNTY OF' NEWBERRY-IN
Notice to Creditors.
T HE CREDITORS OF THE ES
tate of Catherine H. Boyce, de
eased, are hereby requested to render
their respective demands to the Judge
of Probate for New berry, or the under
iigned at Anderson Court House in
said State, on or before the first day of
May, A. D. 1892.
A. P. JOHNSTONE.
TH UNION CENTRAi
[s one of the Standard Compan'
te United States. The best P
writteni is by thi.s Company. Call a
M. L. BONHAM,
State Agent South Carolina, ~
fice in Rear Central National Ru.