Newspaper Page Text
ALLIANCE LEADERS MEET.
Conference of Presidents and Committee
men-President Polk Favors the Peo
pie's Party-J. F. Tillman Op
poses the Idea.
BIRMINGHAM, ALA., May 3.-Fifteen
States are represented at the meeting
of Alliance presidents and executive
committeemen which convened here
to-day. Mr. Macune was taken ill just
before the meeting convened and was
unable to leave his room.
President Polk called the meeting to
order and made a long speech, saying
that he had expected such a meeting as
this for two years. His speech, while
conservative, was flavored with strong
Third party sentiment. He called on
all the Alliance presidents to render an
account of their stewardship, and in
turn each president arose and told of
the growth of the organization in their
respective districts, its drawbacks and
needs in his State.
J. F. Tillman, of Tennessee, a mem
ber of the National executive board,
was outspoken, and talked to the
point. He said this conference would
not become a Third party meeting. or
a landslide, as some called it, into the
People's party, because it would be
contrary to every principle of the or
ganization as originally designed, and
it would be clearly unconstitutional.
An attempt to throw it in the Third
party would be considered a political
and partisan effort.
In reply to questions, Mr. Tillman
continued: "I have become tired of
designing gentlemen trying to convert
an original grand organization into a
political machine, for their own selfish
purposes. Every member of the entire
order should know that it is strictly un
constitutional, because it is in direct
opposition to the solemn obligation he
took before he could become a member.
He was assured that this organization
would not coutiiet with his political or
religious views, and no man could ever
become a member unless he had taken
this oath. This conference has as
much right to interfere with the
churches, to which hundreds of thous
and of Alliancemen belong, as to inter
fere with their political rights. The
presidents and executive committee
men here have met for the good of the
organizati'jn, and have no power on
earth to attempt to fetter and shackle
its members hand and foot, and de
liver them souls and body to the Third
party. This would be more than a
Southern member could bear. His
liberty would be at stake. No such de
ception and fraud shall be practiced
upon innocent Alliance members.
They have never taken an obligation
to support any such action by a few
designing, self-constituted Third party
leaders. They will never- be captured
in such a manner, and every member
is left free to think and act for himself
and vote with whatever political party
he believes will best advance good gov
Among others who spoke were:
Sledge of Texas, Corput of Georgia,
Adams of Alabama, Baskin of Florida,
Clayton of Louisiana, Leonard of Mis
sousi, Lyer of Mississippi, Gardner of
Kentucky, McDowell of Tennessee, and
mnany others. Several of them boldly
favored an independent political ac
tion, and all showed that the Alliance
was constantly growing.
The hearing of these reports occu
pied the entire morning and evening
sessions. At no time was there a
direct issue on politics whereby the
strength of those favoring and those
opposing the Third party could be dis
At to-night's meeting C. WV. Macune,
who was able to attend, having re
covered from his sickness, opened with
a long speech, counselling harmony
and co-operation and indirectly con
demning political or partisan action.
At to-day's session a resolution was
passed ordering that special watch be
kept on newspaper men to see that
they got nothing.
It was expected that Third party
resolutions would come up this after
noon, but they did not, and strong
efforts are being made to prevent any
political action being taken.
President Polk openly says now that
all true Alliancemen will vote for the
full People's party ticket to be nomi
nated at Omaha.
The Alliance meeting adjourned to
night, after Macune had finished speak
ing, unatil to-morrow.
THE ALLIANCE NON-POLITICAL.
So Declared by the Birmingham Confer
ence Proposed Affiliation with the
Third Party Rejected.
BIrorNGanAM, AL.r., May 4.-At the
morning session of Southern Alliance
presidents and executive committee
men, a committee of nine was ap
-pointed, headed by McDowell, of Ten
nessee, and C. WV. Macune, to frame an
address to the Alliancemenl of the
United States. While the committee
was at work the conference was occu
pied by speech-making and general
discussions. At 1 o'clock this after
noon the committee reported a long
address, which pleads for harmony and
ignores politics. It was taken up and
read by setions, amended and de
'When the matter of throwing the
.:-Iliance with the Third party came
up, a vote was taken, and the move
wa defeated by a vote of 21 to 17.
After a long struggle and much wrang
ling, a compromise was effected by
issuing the following address, which
was addopted, after which the meeting
To the Brotherhood of the National
Alliance and Industrial Union:
We, the presidc its and executive
ottieers of the States of Tenneessee,
Kentucky, Missouri, Texas, Louisiana,
Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, West
Virginia and Florida, together with
members of our national executive
committee, national legislative com
mjittee, national judiciary committee
and President 2L. L. Polk, having been
called together in council to consid?r
the reported peculiar conditions in the
order in the Southern States, which it
was believed seriously threatened that
harmony, brotherly love and unity of
action so necessary to the success of
.. cause a the success of the order
in these States, after counselling to
gether and hearing detailed reports,
rejoice to say to you that we feel great
lV encouraged and inspired by the
splendid spirit of unity and determined
adherence to principle which pervades
the order in nearly every one of these
States, notwithstanding the combined
efforts of our enemies to sow seeds of
discord in our ranks pending the
heated political contests, l"cal and
We therefore feel it our duty, as ser
vants of the people we represent, stand
ing upon the outposts and watch-tower
of this the greatest political revolution
ever known to the nation, to say to
you that we have entered a crucial
period in the history of our great re
form movement, in which the greatest
caution, earnest deliberation and strict
adherence to cur principles are neces
say to preserve intact that organization
which stands to-day as the sheet-an
chor and hope of millions of wealth
producers in the great battle for the
God-given rights of humanity.
You are congratulated upon the
great harmony and unity of sentiment
in regard to Alliance principles which
prevails within your borders, and upon
the fact that a careful canvass of the
subject at this meeting has shown that
practically the members of the order
in these States stand squarely upon
the demands, with the avowed determi
nation of holding devotion to them
above that to any method of action,
and that to-day the number of those
who so indorse the principles of the
Alliance is much greater than ever be
A sentiment also prevails, strong
and uniform, that this great order, as
an organization, is the greatest of all
modern forces for the spread of reform
education, and that its work must be
perpetuated and encouraged in this
high sphere, entirely free from any
The only dangers which seeni in any
way to threaten a lack of the fullest
development and prosperity of the
order are those wh- h attend the dis
position of a few men and papers to
publicly criticise and condemn others
for their methods. This is not of suffi
cient extent to damage the orde'r, but
it mars that perfect unity that should
prevail, and always injures all con
cerned, and is contrary to the spirit of
brotherly love and forbearance that
Another evil, which fortunately pre
vails only in a very few localities, is
the disposition of members to seek
political office at the hands of their
brethren, forgetting that principle of
Alliance doctrine which declares that
the office should seek the man and not
the man the office.
In consideration of these views as to
the situation, the following rules of
action are suggested, as well calculated
to enable the order to go through the
coming ordeal of fierce political con
test and come out strengthened and
1. Let a spirit of harmony prevail
and let unity of action be the rule. Let
none condemn a brother who stands
squarely by the principles of the order
or speak in any way disparagingly or
disrespectfully of him because they may
difer as to the best methods of enforc
ing our principles. Grant to every
brother honesty of purpose.
2. Let fealty to the principles of the
order be the true and only test of mem
bership, and let those who value their
partisan affiliations more than their
Alliance obligation be informed that
their order demands strict and full de
votion to its principles, and leaves
each to his own choice as to methods,
but that the method can in no case
control the principle, and therefore all
who affiliate should accept as supreme
the principles of the order.
3. Every member who takes the obli
gation always administered to those
who join is first told, as a condition
precedent and upon which all that
is to follow is predicated, that it
shall in no way interfere with your
political or religious liberty. Therefore,
this order, as such, or any of its
branches, has no right to take any par
tisan, political or sectarian religious
action. We urge uponi the brother
hood of all reform organizations, and
all good citizens who believe, as we do,
that the enactment of laws based upon
our demands is for the preservation of
the free institutions of our Government
and to rescue the masses from de
graded servitude, that they use all
honorable means to secure the election
of men to our national legislative coun
cils who stand pledged to work for the
passage of such laws.
Finally, brethren, remember that
devotion to our principles can only be
emphasized and our influence made
effective by voting for our demands at
the ballot box. We send greetings to
the brotherhood in the North and
Great North west, and assure them
that our hearts beat in unison with
them in their efforts for industrial free
dom, and we will stand by them in all
laudable efforts to redeem this country
from the clutches of organized ckpital,
and that we will stand with them at
the ballot box for the en forcement of
[Signed by all the members of the
When by votAe the Third party en
dorsement was defeated, those favor
ing it threatened to bolt, and red-hot
scenes were enacted. One Alliance
president in his speech burst into tears
while he spoke for the Third party. It
Children Cry for Pitchers Castoria.
- -- ADE EASY!
"MOTHEa.s' Ems:m " is ascientific
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dent of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. Thecse ingredients are comn
binecdin amanner hitherto unknown
Wi LL DO all that is claimed for
it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life cf Mother and Child. Book
tining valuable information and
Sent bvxprss on receipt of price $1.50 per bottit
BRAFELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta.6Ga.
SOL BYu A LL DRUGGIT5
was the insertion of the paragraph in
the address that reads, "Finally, breth
ren, remember that devotion to our
principles can only be emphasized and
our influence made effective by voting
for our demands at the ballot box,"
that caused harmony to prevail in the
meeting and prevented a bolt.
J. F. Tillman, of Tennessee, was ac
tive in marshalling the forces of the
anti-Third partyit s, and he won the
President Wilson, of Converse Col
lege, Spartanburg, has issued to the
school commissioners of the several
covn.ts, the following circular letter:
The authorities of Converse College
authorize me to make the following
offer of one scholarship of free tuition
to the collegiate department of Con
verse College to one young woman in
each county in the State of South
Caro.ina. Each scholarship is worth
$50 and is good for two years.
1. The applicant must be at least
thirteen and not more than eighteen
years of age, and must be of good moral
2. The examination must be held at
each county seat on Saturday, July 30,
1892, or as near that time as will be
convenient to the school commissioner
of said county.
3. Applicants must pass a written
examination on: First, arithmetic,
and algebra to equations of the second
degree; second, geography; third, his
tory; fourth, English grammar and
analysis; and the applicant passing the
best examination shall be entitled to
4. The school commissioner may de
termine the successful applicant or ap
point a committee to examine the
papers of the applicants.
5. If there are no applicants for ex
amination on the day appointed the
school commissioner of said county
shall have power to appoint one young
woman to said scholarship.
The school commissioner of each
county will please report to the presi
dent of Converse College as soon after
the examination as possible, officially
certifying to the success of applicant or
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria~
ALL 5KIN DISEA5E'i
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendid
combination, and prescribe it with great
satisaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
ypii,Syphilitie Rheumatism, Scrofua
isUlcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronio Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, and an ex.
ellent 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
clensig~ properties of P. P. P., Prickly
LPPIAN BROS,, Druggists, Proprie?ors,
Lppman's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
asct an tSi.bndIlous andc battitsmalwaialott
remeO sdyu are woeru in wa.I.bth euir fdfectd
ofteane emali d Nou tmone iin a!sffrrnfn
rest.Wl ne at. knuis f chianspt nld fevrpl.
lams adgue . s?ria.u s cosre.l , ban d ves .
Foepiiertorss wt 6m ntsli*nr atp
mo0 W sere. Eegantly sugrcated. O
:ice, L3.fiePrk PiceINsY
Then wreinow t d s tad of H. C.ts
Thoroughly Restckd o th *eao
-hud ewithou thoie.-ei
W reinteatksu of chis nd e',
dubIG ARilos oi, &c.gve
thepoundem ofrengtheto est ingrhe
__eviap o n Boeathye adayspresh,-_
andsiped Elgty sgareso ayeoi.
Whe, you Ovice.t Newbrkrya, emmbe
The wielus anw caldl. no .C
WILL PA Y I
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Cin 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.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
g reat 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 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 gp the price of an
ordinary stove, wfille they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice 2oles 25cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller sa~d frin~ged at SH g.ts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks. Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything 1
have got in a store containg 22,600
feet of floor room, besides its an
nt.xes and factory in another part
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 THrE
HERiALD AND NEWS, publisheda
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sen t C. 0.1)., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this pa per or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern E;press Co., all
of whom know me personally.
.L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Fur,. -
ture. Stove, and Carpet Storei.
Fa4ctory, Harrison St
It is ma<
to other make
00 GENUINE HANI
$ SEIW ED. It equais in
ported French s li o
costing from $8 to $12, an
cannot be dtuplicated at th,
4. kf_H1AND-SEW WE
$4 WELT. The finest cal
styl ish,. com2 fortable an
durable, and the best dress shc
in the country for the pric<
same ;gracleI as custom la(
shoes costing from $6 to $9.
$ 50 POLICE SHOE, f
$ *ar :mers, railroad mei
&c. J'est calf, seainles
smooth :iside, three heavy solc
with extension edge. One pai
will do for a year.
2 5 NE CALF.
a better or more serVic(
able Shoe was ever o:
fered at this price. One trih
$2 25 and $2.00 WORE
$ INGMAN'S Shoe
Equal those of othc
makes costing from $2.50 t
$3.00, and are the best in ti
world for the price.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 BRC
CAN. The best Brogan for the price evi
placed on the market. Solid leatherthrougl
out, very strongly made, and will not rip.
'No Getting Used to Earthquakes.
It is a cuiious fact that the earth
quake scare is the one danger to
which we can never become accus
tomed by familiarity. The oftener
we feel it the more we become de
moralized. I cannot better illus
trate this than by a story told me
by Col. Bailey Peyton. United
Minister to Chili in 1852.
To a party of friends in 1856 he
said: "Boys, it's of no use talking,
we can become accustomed to all
dangers, no matter how imminent.
by familiarity, except the danger of
earthquakes. The more you feel;
'em the more you don't like 'em,
and the worse you hate 'em. I have
heard the whistle- of bullets and
the roar of cannon in battle, and
never dodged. But my experience
in Chili took the starch out of me. I
had been but afe wdays in Santiago,
the capital of Chili, when I visited
the leading store on the Plaza in
that city. While standing behind
the counter, in an instant, without
any premonition, the proprietor
and twenty clerks simultaneously
leaped the counter and rushed out
of the fr-ont door. I looked at them
in astonishment, andi said to myself,
'Are they crazy ? What's the mat
ter with them t' Slowly they re
turned to their places. I asked
them what was the matter-. They
replied, 'El temblor! Didn't you
feel the temblor?' To me it was a
trifle. Two weeks later I was giving
a swell dinner to the diplomatic
corps in Santiago. In the midst of
it camne a temblor, a very lively
one, and every man of the party
leaped from his seat andl rushed
for the door or the window. I said
to myself, 'Of all the cowar-ds I ever
met with, these people exceed.'
But I hadn't been in that countr-y
more than three months before no
guarter herse ip Tennpessec could
beat me oul a break for the front
door when one of those temblors
made his appearance. You can
stand bullets and cannon balls but
the temnbiors will fetch yon."
hildren Cr.y for Pitcher's Castoria.
4 , Cu sciignd.aed hasr titted.
2 d,.ailupO' at newuWood
I.e Parkr scoiner ei t.rsthof' CHar
V.skLugs ebt v -d ~sorPingo Taindn Msc-s
NOELYWEA rkBShop n.
le of the best leather produce
dongola tops. It is as smoot
s costing from $4 to $5. It is
'est Shoe in thi
-'-TAKE NO S
These Shoes are made and gu
the price and name of W. L.
inferior articles, and carefully
LE BY 0, M, J
A Happy Orphait. XI
Ea-ToN Co., Kr., Oct. 9. '90.
In our orphan asylum iere there is a 15.
year-old child that had bee.: etering for years
from nervousness to such an extent that she
ofttimes in the night got up, and with fear de
pi.ted on every teature and in a delirious con
dition, would seek protection among the older
people from an imaginary pu:suer, and could
.uly with great ditficulty be al;ain- put to bed.
Last year .tev. E. Koenig, while on a vicit here,
happened to observe the child, and advised the
ube of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic, and kindly 4
:urvished us several bottles of it. The first bot.
ale showed a n:arked improv"ment. and after
uiig the second b>ottle and up to :he present
tile the child is a happy and contented being.
All those suffering from ne.vousness should
seek refuge in Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic.
KiV. B. EILLEBltAND, St. John's Asylum.
REE- ValableBeo1 en ervous
Diseases sent frese to any addres
this medicine free of charge.
his remedy has been prepared by the Eeverend
Patr Koenig. of Fort Wayne. Ind., sinzce 18, nd
nowprepared underhis direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. 1
Sod b Dugs8s 1PrBotte 6 forS5.
Targebize, 1.75, GBottles for S9. (
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUN'I'Y OF NEWIBERRY-IN1
David H. WVheeler. Platintiff, against]
Wad'e Hamptou Coleman, usually
known as Hamp ColIeman, Defen
Summons for Relief-C..mplaint filed.
T THE DEFENDA NT W ADE HAMiPTONI
COLEMAN, USU~ALLY~ KNOWN AS
HA3MP COLEMA N:
Y OU ARE HEFEBY SUMf
moned and requ red to answer
tbe cornplaint in this act ion which is
filed in the offtice of the Clerk of
Court for said County, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on the subscribers at their office,
Newberry, in said County and State,
within twenty (days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such
service; and if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the Plaintiff'in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in
Dated 1st A pril, A. D. 1892.
JNO. M. KINA RD,
SEAL) C. C. C.P
JONES & JONES,
To the? Defendant;
Tfake r4olice that the above is a copy
of the original Sunmns, filed A pril
1st, 189'2, in the otfice of the Clerk of
Lourt for Newberry County, S. C.
JON ES & JONES,
THE M1AGNOLiA ROU'TE.
Condensed Through Schedule.
Lv seneca, S. C., R. &D. 8 5 a m
Anderson,.a - l100 am in
Greenwood, " 11 57 a m n
Greenv ille, " " 9J 15 a in
Ilelton, " " 105 a in
Laurens, " " 11 06amt
Hodges, " " 11 32 aimn
Newsberry, " -" 157 pm1)
Alston, " '" 3 00p m
Ar Columbia. ' " - 39 pm
Uv Columbia, " South Bound, 5 13 pin
Deinmark, " " 7 2tpm
Fairfax, "~ " 20p m
Xr Savan nah, Ga., - 1045 p m
Lv Savan nah, - .F. . 7('i at me
&ir Waycross. " " 9 45 am .
Brunswick. " B. & W., 1 10 pm -
Albany, " " 4 20p m
Callahan. Fla., S. F.& W, 1123lam
Fernandinti, V . C.& P., 30Opin
Waldo. " 148pm
Gainesville, " " 231m
('cala, " ' 344pma
Tampa. " ' 820pm
Jackgonvi!!, " . F. &W.. 1200 n'u
it. Aagust-ine, " J. r t..A.& H. R., 2 20p m
Sanford, 4J. Tr. & K. W., 4 40) p mn
Tam pa, " f o. Fla., 8 50 p mt
Trains north of Columbia run by Eastern
yr 75th tuIerl(dian time. Trains south of Cc
umbia run by (tentral or90)th meridian time.
For inrformation apply to
J. . BABBIT, JR.,(
G en'] Pass. .Aat., Savannaii, Ga.
T. d. SLA DE,
Tray. Pass. Agt., Columbia, S. C. i<
TLANTIC COAST LINE. X
Wilmington, N. C., A pr. 21, 1892. L
Betwee' (Charleston anil Columnbia and Uppe
suth Carolna and western
OING WEsT. GOING EAST
No. 52. No.353.
6; 50 L,v....Cha riestomn..A r. '.o 20
8 2 ... Lanes..........40
9~ 43l " ...Sumiter........ 7 25
10455 Ar....Colum bia.. .
5:37 " ...'.Winnslharo... "4 i -
6 :9) " ...Ch ester..,."
'7 (a ...Rock Hill...... "
S -) " ...('harlot te. .... "
pn m- pi
Io5 Ar... w erry ...Lv 1.57
9 to"... Grenwood.. "117
5 43 .. A nd erson...0"
5 .> ....Green ville... "~92
.....".....Waalla.. " 2
4 08 "... A b ville..... " i
5. " ..Henderson ville " 1
......... Ahevlle.. 1 571
No.5and .3Siwomlid irains1. Sbeteen Cals
.o in and Colum a. wTi. Wt.
d in this country. It is a c;
h inside as a hand-sewed Sho
5tylish, durable and comfortabli
e World for the
ranteed by the manufacturer to be
DOUGLAS stamped on bottom.
examine bottom of each shoe for s
SWoIj a Thouald
[lhe Twenty-Year Ton
ine policies of the
quitable Life Assur
mee Society maturing
:n 1891 return the pol
iyholder all the pre
niums paid, and the
ollowing rates of in
:erest on the premiums
which~have been paid
luring the twenty
rears, in addition to
;he assurance of his
ife during the entire
Life Rate Policies.
A return in cash of all
premiums with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
35 2k per cent.
55 5k "
20-Payment Life Policies.
A return in cash of all
premiums with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
35 49 per cent.
45 5k "
55 6k "
A return in casb or all
premiums with inter
AGE. est at the rate of 1
35 6k per cent.
45 6k "
55 8 " .
The return on other kinds of
>olicies is in proportion, de
ending upon the kind of policy
nd the premiums paid.
There is no assurance extant
a any company which corn
ares with this.
The Equitable is the strong,.
st campany in the World andj
ransacts the largest business.
Assets, $119, 243,744
JAS. A. B (TGN,
NEWBERRY, S. (2.
10LUM1BA.NEWBEREY& LAUE-' 3
Operated by D. H. Chamnberlc.ln, Reeeiver
Seul in eZTec TesdayJan tary 19)1S2
EST BOUND Daily except .
v Columbia... ........ 3 30 p mn
Irio...9.......... 4 mpi
Slighs............ 550p m
Prosperity. .~....... 6 13 p mn
Ne wberry.......6 44p m
ala pa. ........... 1p m
Kin arda . ... .....7 43 prm
d)~c 'ucto.... ... 5 1 p mn
r Clinto............. s 80 n mn
AST BOUND. Daily excepi,
rCouma............ 1 09 a m
Chapins........... 9 20) a m n
Little Mountain..... 9 00 a mn
1ighs.............. 848a m
Prosperity ........ 24 a mn 1
N e Wberry...... ....4Mam 4
Jalapa...... ....... 2 aim
iary's Lane.... ... 16 a mn
Kinards.......... 7 4 anm I
Godville.......... 6 2 a mn
Dover Junction.. 6 a mn
~nnts na't~1r Coubia wIth S. C. Railway
andanrorCharlestn Aut aa the
t G. Cand N. Rala to Abbeville and
or uter information apply to
E. H. MorrE, Agent, Newberry,
1lf Shoe, made
e. It is equal
e to the feet.
3 HAND-SEWED SHOE.
is made of the best
Dongola; stylish, durable
and easy fitting. Equals
Imported French shoes costing from
$4.00 to $6.00.
$25O BEST DONGOLA, per
feet in every way.
Success has attended our
efforts to produce a flirt
class shoe at this popular price.
002 LOW IN PRICE, but
I not in quality. No
shoe at this price has given -
75 FOR MISSES, combines
style with the hygienic
principles so necessary in
the footwear of misses and
$ 1 SCHOOL
zuu ant $1.7 SHOES.
are made of the best mate
rial throughout; will not
rip, and will stand more hard usage
than any other shoes sold at these
prices. SPMCXA .
W. L.DODGLAs' 82.00 CALF SNON
FOR LADIES and Si .75 CALF SO1
FOR GIRLS have just boom perfected.
They are made seamles of selected
calf, with kangaroo calf tops, and spe"
ciaily suitable for outdoor wear and
school shoes. Keep the feet dry, with
out tae use of rubbers.
price-worthy goods, and all have
Be sure you are not deceived by
tamp before purchasing.
DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
RICHMOND AND DANVILLE RAIL
COLUMBA AND GREENVILLE DIvrstF N.
ondensed Schedule-In effect Apr. li, 1&2
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE VIA
Ex. Sun. BELTON. Er. Sun.
No. 11 STATIONS. No12.
11 10 a m Lv..........Columbia......... Ar. 350pm
1210pm ........... Alston.......... 3(0pm
12 25pm .......Pomaria.......... 2 40 p m
12 15 p m .......,Prosperity......... 217 p m
105p m ......Newberry....... 1 57p m
10 p m .....Helena........ 152 p m
2 02 p m .........Chappells........ 1 47 p m
2 45 p m ........Ninety-Six....... 12 40 p m
3 06.p m ........Greenwood........ 1157 am
3 28 p m .........Hodges........... 1132 a m
3 48 p m ........--Donalds.......... 1110 a m
4 01p m ......Honea Path....... 10 56a m
4 20 p m ........... Beton....... 10 35a m
4 45 p m ...... Williamston....... 1016 a m
4 52 p n .......Pelzer.......... 10 09 a m
5 07 p m ........Piedmont........ 95a m
5 45 p m Ar..........Greenville......... Lv. 915a.m
BETWEEN COLUMBIA, ALSTON & SPARTANBURG.
No.ld STATIONS. No.1.
11 IO a m Lv .........Columbia.......... Ar. 35ap m
L2 05p m ............Alston........... 300pm
1 tS p m ............Carlisle.......... 132pm
115 p m ............Santuc........... 120 p m
146 p m ..........Union...... 100 p m
218 p m ...... .. Pacoolet........... 1203 p=
2 45 p m Ar.........Spartanburg........Lv.1135 p m
BETWEEN COLUMBIA. NEWBEKRY AND LA UaENs
Ex.Sun STATIONS. Ex.Sun.
No. 15. No. 16.
11 10an.....Columnbia..... 350 pm
12 05pm ......Alston......S00pm
1 05pm ...Newberry ... l57 pm
30(7pm .....Goldville..... 11 21 am
3 30pm...Clinton..... O0 55am
41Ipm .....aurens .... 10 15 am
BETwEEN WALHALLA. ANDERSON, BELTON AND
Ex. Sun. GREENTIL[LE. Ex.Suna
No 12 STATIONS No. 1g
8 2s mLv. ....Wahalla........ Ar.500pm -..-'
8 50a mAr. ......Seneca............ Lv. 730 p -2
8 50 am Lv. ........Seneca......... Ar. 7 15pm
1003a m Ar........Anderson......... " 545p m
LO 4a mLv.........Beltn..........Ar.512p m
11 10a m"...........Pelzer............" 4 36p m
1 27 a m ..... Piedmont........ " 420 pm
1210 pm'"......Greenville......... LV.S4p m
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEYILLE.
WEsTBOUND No.-11 No.-16
Lv Hodges... 3 3pm........137am..........
Ar Abbeville.... 4 0i8pm........2%m.....
EASTBOUND. No. 12..... No. 1$ . -
ExSun...... ExSun ........o.
Lv Abbeville.... 10 50am ..... 245pm .......
Ar Hodges.....1125 ...... 3 20 ......
Trains leave Spsrtanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
ion, Northbound. 3 4 a m, 4 50 p m, 6 57 p m
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 500. a,
p m, 11 43 a m. (Vestibuled Lnimited We
bound. W. N. C. Division, 2 50Opm.forkndr
onville, Asheville, Hot Springs, Knoxville and
Trains leave Greenvile, S. C., A. & C. Divi
ion, Northbound, 2 44 am, 3 37 p n., 6 05 pm.
IVestibuled Limited); Southbouna, 6 10 am,5 34
p m, 1236 p m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S.C., A. & (. Division,
Northooun.l. I 17 am, 147 pm; Southbound 756
m, 7252 p mn.
PULLMAN CAR SEEViCE. ~ -
Pullman Palace Slein' Car on Train 9, e
1 and 38 on A. & C. Iiian
7. A. DODISON, W.. A.'TIR.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'! Pass. .Ag.
Columbia, S. C. Charlotte, 4. C
W. H. GREEN, JAB. LTAYLOB,
Gen'l Manager, Gen'1 Pass. Agn,
Atlanta, Ga. Atlata Ga.
SOL HA AS, TrafBe Manager,
At lanta, Ga
OUTi. CAEOLINA R AILWAY.
Commencing Tuesday, Jan. 19.,189/,, at 2.56
P.M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
J further notice "Eastern Tlme":
TO AlN'D FROM 'H A RLFRTON.
3epart Columbia.....6S0a m 6 00p m
arrive Charleston.11 05 a m 10 20 p in
.epart Charleston 6850 am 5 00p m
arrve Columba...0 50 am 945m
TO AND FitOM AUGUTA
epart Carleston 6 0.a m 615p m
rrive Augusta...ll 50 ar m1115p m
)epart Augusta... s00a m 4 30p m
rrive Charlestoni 115 pm 9 50p m
)epart Augusta... 4 30p m
rrive Columbia. 9 45p m
)epart Columnbia.. 650a m
rrive Augusta..11 50 a m
TO AND) FROM CAMDEN.
)epart Columbia..... *00 a m.
)epart Charleston. 650 a m
rrive Camden...... 11 25 a m
)epart Camden.......... .5 00 p m
rrive Columbia....... 7 .55 p m
rrive Charleston..... 1a020p m
fade at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum
sa and Greenville Dlvlion E. & D. E. S. to
,nd from Greenville and Waihalla daily ex
ept Sunday by train arriving at 10.50 a. m.
.nd leaving Columbia at 6 lO p. m.; and daily
rith Charlotte. Columbia and Aust
)vison R. & D. R. R. by train arvin
t ColmbIa at 10.50 a. m. and 9 49p. in..an
eaving Columbia at 6.50 a. mn. and 8.00 p. m.
At Charleston with stesmerslfor New Yore'.
[on day, Wednesday andFriday withsteamer
or Jac, sonville and ponts on the St.John's
iver;~ also with Chareston and Savannaht
airoad to and from Savannah and at
oints in Florida.
At Augusta with t*eorgia and Central Rail
sas to and from all points South and West
t Blackville to and from points on Carolina,
idland Railroad. Through tickets can be
urchased to all points South and West.,by'
SA,U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD. General Mange.
E. P. WARING, Gen Pass. Ag't.
Charleston. S. C.~
Iow Lost!I How Reaned I
oldMedalPRIZ ESSAY an EEEVOUS
PHYSICAL 'DEBITY.Y RRORS O
rOUTH,1rAUSTEDVIA TY E
lATURE DELN,ad all -Ik E
ndWEANESSES of N 8N l~oh
a it endorsements
f the Press and
nsIon In oE bEiaCT bp EE
hPeabody Medical InTtute has mnsy ind
ttors, but no eqa--erald.
The Science ofLife, or Self-Prservation, isa
easure rnore valuable than gold. Read is no,
rery WEAK and NERVOUS ma, and lear to
S STEONG.-MsdicaLBeniet. (CopyighIedJ
AS DR. TATS ASTwar aL:Nr
.des ewnmi ra oT-~.