Newspaper Page Text
The lluoag"- of' Flyin;z Ull,; are CLZ~I:lt
on Sen%itized Pllate...
The .\mateunr Photographer contains
some details of the experiments which
G. V. Boys has been making in photo
graphing flying hullets by the aid of an
eleetric spark. These expereniints, it
will be reebelrd, were briePy
touched upon by Captain Abney, in
in his presidential address at the Cani
era club conference. The spark, it is
said, is generated by the discharge of a
Leyden jar, there being in the con
ductor from it two breaks, which, to
gether with the electric fluid has not
pres;ure suficient to jump.
But when the bullet or flying object
makes contact with one the spark is
instantly emitted from the other. As
then the duration of this spark may be
even much less than the one millionth
of a second, it is far and away in ex
cess of the speed of the bullet, which
consequently appears to be stationary,
and a very precise 'view is accon
plished by the camers.
This view records the form of the
buPet, its direction and inclination,
the balling up of the air in front of it,
the long drawn out vacumil and the
various other vortices and contortious
of the surrounding at mospliere through
which it is passing.
Photographs of actual experiments
were then enlarged into gigantic pie
tures on the screen and made perfectly
clear in all their singular details to the
audience. -ome of the most remark
able were those wh;ch showel the
of a bullet th:ough a sheet of
plate glass. In one the -head of the
bullet was seen protruding, carrying
what seemed to be a da1rk cloud of lead
vapor caused by fnion in the impact,
and another sh ,wed the storm of dust
from the srn::siil .-lziss, while others
gave views of the strains set up in the
glass place around the clean perfora
tion the bullet had made.
Clean perforations of this nature have
long been known, but the reason is
rendered additionally clear in that the
speed of the bullet exceeds the speed at
whiih cracks in the giass can progress.
The result consequently, is that the
round portion of the glass in front of
the bullet i !eally pounded into
powder before the exterior portions have
time to start into motion.
Some notice was also taken of the
etrects of the dtust and vapor envelopes
of the bullets in the transmission of
sound, and also, how, by a series of
ditterently inclined diagonal perfora
tions tbrough the bullet and the capac
ity of light being seen through them,
the effects of rotation might. be ob
served, and details of the ditlerences of
spin efTected by the barrel and those
produiced in the rapid passage of the
issile through the air*.
Good Climbing by sailor m.ouinliard.
[From the Toledo Blad.:.1
For a couple of vear' the flagstafl at
F-inlay place has been useless, so far as
hoisting a flag upon it wvas concerned,
for the reason that the rope that ran
through the pulley at the top of the pole
rotted and fell out. The city has
vainly tried to get some man to climb
to the top avid put a new rope through
the pulley. The stafl'is 177 feet high
from the pavemetnt, 100i :f to the plat
form, and 77 feet from there to the top.
Yesterday afternoon a dozen fellowvs
tried to shin up the smooth pole, but
wvere unable to get more than a dozen
feet from the platform. Last night,
about 6; o'cloCk, George Drouilliard, a
fireman on ('ol. Rleynold's yacht Sigma,
came along au~ n' itnessed the attempl~t
and failure of the last man to climb the
"'What will you give to have a rope
through that pulley?"' said he.
"T'wenity-ive dollars." was the an
"'I'll do it for that,'" said Drouilliard,
and he immnediately ::tar'ted up to the
plat form, discarding his coat, sho es,
-and stockings. D)rouilliard started up
the staff' with the rope arouad his arm.
Prmogress was very -'ow, owing to the
frequent rests reg;" ., and he was an
iour in reaching t1.e point where the
fifteen-foot tip of the staf! begins. This
tip is only six inches ill dliameter at the
bottom and less than four at the top),
where the ball is placedl. Immiediately
unider the ball is thle pulley.
,IDrouiilliard started tip to the to'p, but
when he got withiin six feet of the top
lie stopped. The' pole swayed, atd bets
wer'e freely miade by 'persons iln the
crowd (if 1,500 peop)le on the groundl
that lie would not 'each thle top.
1Drouii:iard, however, was a sail
or, iand kniew his business. Hold
ing to the wavering star wvith one
hiand and his legs, lhe mlade2 a noose
about the staff' and a lovp for his
'foot in thle end of the lope. Placinrg
his toot in the 1loop he raised up and his
wveighlt drew the nooYse t rut. Placing
lie o'ther foot on ti1e noose around thle
pole', the nervy elimtber stood u prighit,.
avid mid the cheers of thle big crowd
ran the lope through the pulley. It
wva a very' niervy per'form an'e.
1 trudderl 'Itast us --(a w ke~ aidi lie
sawV .suthlin' pretty' neat ini lrint thu
htrudder .lones -Sho- no: ht
hope~ I am l mi'staiken, but I thiotught I
saw'1 you tatlking durin~g tile sermIion
5:ravi~ L.amb --ouii certainly are miiis
taken. doctor. WVhy. I never talk ini
Soneer-Ti'i is the toughes,t ie a3
signmenCht I everi -t ruck: her'e, l'arke: p,
wnyv doll't y'erl et miup a zgain11
1ner-WVhat is your' det:uil
Spacer--No sel tzer ferI vie''II
heiar': Il've got to wr'ite tup the a-ehL
tionis ofI a ma:1i wui:h thei deliriami
Shie--Yes, limt il we atre miarriid. 'T'heni
eno'ill be umine.
The Curse of Cheapnew
Whin will men and women learn that
the cheapest goods are almost always
the dearest and that the highest priced
goods, e:teris )aribus, are generally
the cheapest in the long run? As to
the truth of this assertion there can
be no question. Every householder,
every houzewife, every wage earner
knows that cheapness is the trade
mark of shoddy, and that for anything
really worth having the full value of
mouey must be paid.' This is true of
products, and, in spite of bargain
hunters and greedy speculators, this
will hold true of all products as long
as men continue to buy and sell.
Cheapness is one ot the curses of this
age. Cheap ' hes, food, houses, and
cheap books-for such there seems to
be a perennial demand, and the result
is that men and women, otherwise in
teligent, wear flimsy garments, eat*ad
ulterated food, live in Buddensink
houses and crowd their book shelves
with palr covered novels and ephe
meral, fl.tshy magazines. The object
of course, is to save money, and equally
of course, this object is never attained.
It would be if cheap articles were as
durable and otherwise as satisfactory
as high priced articles, but they are
(not, and never can be. Cheap clothes
look well for awhile, but they don't
wear and are far dearer in the end than
clothes which cost twice as much.
Similarly, cheap houses look well for
awhile, but they soon need repairs and
are really far dearer than more sub
stantial and less pretentious houses
which cost a few hundred dollars more.
Unfortunately the cheap articles are
nowadays in v'ogue, and the result is
that a large amount of money is wasted
and, owning to stress of competition,
wages are being gradually reduced to
the starvation point. Even the cheap
est goods cannot be manufactured or
brought into the market without the
aid of human hands, but they can be
manufactured and broght into market
at the lowest possible cost and to our
shame, be it said, manufacturers and
dealers vie with one another in finding
out what this lowest possible cost is
and in reducing the wages of their
workingmen to that point. For this
barbarous state of things competition
is undoubtedly to blame. In every
branch of business the aim of maufac
turers is to undersell competitors and
if possible drive them out of the market,
and the easiest way to achieve this
aim is to pay starvation wages and
thus produce the cheapest possible
goods. We clamor for cheap shirts,
heap cloaks, cheap cigars, cheap food,
and the result is that in all our great
cities thousands of men and women
are working like slaves for a miserable
pittance which barely sutlices to keep
the breath of life in theii ill fed, ill
The only remedy for this crying evil
is a healthy public sentiment-in other
words, a crusade against cheap goods.
Philanthropists mean well, but they
are on the wrong tracle. Instead of
relieving distress by eleemosynlary
gifts they ought to fight against the
ommercial system, wvhich -5 the cause
of starvation wages. "The laborer is
worthy of his hire,'" and no articles
are worth buying which have been
produced by ill paid laborers. More
over, it is a sheer waste of money to
buy articles of inferior material and
quality. There may be for the seller
osiderale profit in such articles, but
there certainly is none for the pur
chaser. On the contrary, they gener
ally prove to be very expensive to the
purchaser. Hence we claim that it is
not only the duty, but that it is also
the interest, of every American citizen
to close his purse strings tightly when
ipor:uned to buy cheap goods. Cheap
goods mean low wvages, and first class
goods mean high wvages, and hence it
naturally follows that when high wa
ges are paid for first class goods, and
there is a healthy demand for such
goods, prosperity for all classes is bound
IY MA Y RIL.EY S.MITH.
The world has a gay guerdon ready,
po hail the fleet foot in the race ;
But on the dull highway of duty,
Aloof from the pomp and the beauty,
The stir and the chance of the chase,
Are toilers, with ster' true and steady,
Pursuing their wearisome pace.
'lse prowess and noisy insistence
May capture the garrulous throng,
But the"average" fa'.her and brother,
The home-keeping sister and mother,
G ron gentle and p)atient and strong,
Shall learn in the fast-nearing distanCe
Vherein life's awards have been
Then here's to the "average people,"
The makers of home and its rest;
To theu the wvorld turns for a blessing
When life its hard burdens is pressing,
For sta-at-homie hearts are the best,
Birds build if they will in the steeple,
But safer the eaves for a nest.
''Even~i the grip has its good points,"
sad pretty MIrs. Jones; "it's apt to
miake a harming widow of one."
"\ell, it'll never make a charming
widow of you,"said her grumpy hus
andn "I'd cut my 1hroat before I'd let
t d hat.'
Chldren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria~
A1ICE TO WJMEN
If you woulid protect yourself
fron Painful, Profuse,'Scanty,
Suppressed or b'regular Men
struation you must use
RADI E LD'S
CARTERSvILL, ApriluB 86
Ths will certify that two memb~ers of my
e ntndiate family, after having sutTered for
esfro ylenatrualI Irregularity,
n bengtread without benefit by physicians,
wee at length completely cured by one bottle
of Badleld"s Femalne RegulaSor. Its
cectct i~truly wondejful. J. W. sTa-.'iGE.
..' 'ong" mailed FREE. which contains
'. al .'k 1:.f.rmatu3n on all female dses.
BRADFIELD E GULATOR CO..
,n.e LE BY ALL W'GG2'.*'
Pric!!J rth a ,B o x. " 1 26c.
Stir up the Liver,
Remove Disease and
Promote Good Health.
Covered with a Taxteless & Soluble Oating.
Famous the world over.
Ask for Beecham's and take no others.
Of au drgists. Price 25 cents a box.
New York Depot. 36s Canal St.
For Music Lovers.
Brainard's Mutical World for June
contains a tine portrait and interesting
sketch of Crouch, the author of the fa
mous old song "Kathleen Mavour
neen," and a large amount of other
choice reading iatter. It also contains
"Kathleen Ma-:ourneenI" for piano by
Richards; "Berceuse" (Cradle Song for
piano) by Renard; and "The Vater
Lily" arranged for piano by Otto Dres
sel. Besides these three piauo pieces
it contains the popular success, "Song
of the Nightingale," as sung by Marie
Tempest in "Tyroleon." The music in
this number is alone worth $2.00.
Mailed post-paid for 15 cents in stamps,
or three back numbers mailed for 25
cents. Published monthly at $1 50 per
The Musicians' Guide (Spring Edi
tion 1892) contains, besides 212 pages of
musical information, biographies of 150
musicians, with 23 portraits, a "Teach
ers' Guide" and other valuatbles, three
new songs, "My Kathleens Coming
Back," "Last Night" and two piano
dieces, "Sounds from the Ball-room"
and "Stolen Kisses"-Gavotte. Mailed
free for eight two-cent stamps, or the
World and Guide, containing the above
nine songs and pieces, mailed for
twelve two cent stamps. Address, The
S. Brainard's Sous Co., Chicago, Ill.
Sie Merely Pressed the Button.
[From the San Francisco Examiner.1
A tall and elegantly dressed lady
whom nobody knew walked into the
ofice of the Palace the other night. A
big crowd was around. The place wae
thronged with Eastern editors, and
outside bordering the circular driv 7
way there was a rattle and crashing of
baggage, for hacks and carriages had
just arrived from the overland train
Over a dozen persons stood before the
dek, valises and satchels in hand,
waiting to te registered. Clerks stood,
pen in band or disappeared and then
came into view aga like automatons
on an oiled track.
Tie lady asked for a messenger, hav
ing penciled her name in a brief note
on a card. She was in a hurry, and
deemed the matter in hand of prime
importance. Slight imperiousness was
noticed in her manner. It grew stronger
as she paused there for the messenger
to come. Then, as if she would end it
all at once and with the words "I will
ring for one myself," depicted on her
face, she reached for the bell and gave
it a cordial punch.
Utter darkness fell upon the bustling
throngs throughout the building. Her
hand had fallen upon the electric key
board and every light went out. There
were speculations of astonishment and
chargin, and the stillness was broken
at intervals by a dozen questions.
The clerks sprang to the seat of the
difficulty, and when at length the light
was turned on the crowd noticed the
figure of the impetuous lady vanishing
as quietly and rapidly as possible from
their astonished gaze. She never came
Out of Sight.
Miss Blossom-I didn't see youat the
Miss Budd-It was probably because
I was surrounded by men all the time.
CIldIren Cry for Pitcher's Casto ria.
Physicians en dorso P. P. P. assa splendid
combination, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Syphilis, Syphilitie Rheumatism, 8erofu-1
ios Ulcers and Sores, Glandular SWellingsl,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chromoi Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Sin Diseases, Eezema, Chronio Female
Coplaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald ead, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonie, and an ex
eellent appetizer, building up the system
Lais whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition duo
t enstrual irregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P. P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke ioot and Potassium.
LUPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Uppma...nsa BlckAVANNAll GA.
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOr
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in Augusta
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar.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 mateh, 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
gra many other suites in Walnut,
Ok, Poplar, and all the pop.ular
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 BaromIin N~o. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove 1
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
gaze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary atove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mall.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 371 ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks. Now see bere,
I cannot quote you everything 1
havegot in a store containing22,600 (
feet of fioor room, besides itsan
ne.xes and factory in another part
ot1 t)A'.>, Ishall be pleae to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE a
HERALD AND NEwd, published a
Newberry, S. C.
No goods-sent~ C. 0.1)., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking concern in Augus'ta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
f whom know me personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
tugusta,- - Georgia.
Proprietor of Padget' Fur. -
ture, Stove. and Carpet Store.
ictory, Harrison S8.
We Sleep Too Little.
There is more danger from too little
sleep than too much for the American
people, writes a physician. Sleeg is the
great nerve tonic and preservative of
our systems which nature gives freely.
One that is blessed with good sleeping
powers should never abuse thenm by
taking less sleep than the system de
A very few may be naturally lazy,
and undue sleep may make them
stupid and idle: but the vast majority
of working people require from eight to
ten hours' sleep.
Early rising is a relic of past ageQ,
and its pleasures are only enjoyed when
early retiring is also practiced. If one
goes to bed with the birds he can rise
refreshed with the cocks; but plenty of
sleep is essential to good health no mat
ter what time of night we retire.
Excessive fatigue can only be re
lieved by plenty of rest and sleep, and
one who does not receive these is more
susceptible to fevers and other diseases.
If one spends most of the night in
fashionable dissipation she needs sleep
in the day-time. It is the only way to
preserve the freshness and beauty of
complexion which nature has given to
her. English women of fashion gen
erally sleep a few hours in the evening
or afternoon just before a ball, and in
this way they are bright and beautiful
during the night, and not very much
fatigued the next morning. American
society women and girls might learn a
lesson from this practice that would be
No Use for a Circulation Liar.
A London insurance man, who is in
this city, said yesterday: "We have in
London one of the most unique ,aws
papers in the world; for, while j..
published every day in the year except
Sundays, a copy~of it is never sold or
circulated. The Evening Telegraph of
London is issued each afternoon from
the office of the Daily Telegraph, which
paper is a morning daily issued six
imes a week, and has the largest cir
ulation of any paper in England and,
with one exception, the largest in the
world. The proprietors of the Daily
relegraph, in printing the evening edi
ion, wbich is copyrighted, do so mere
ly in order to prote'et themselves in the
right to the use of the name in case
they ever care to issue an evening edi
tion, and also to prevent any one else
rrom starting such a sheet and gaining
Jhe great advantage which the use of
e title, Evening Telegraph, would
The All.Inportant Organ.
[Atchison Daily Globe.]
A man feels pretty badly scared when
is heart is in his thrnat, but he feels a
rest deal more scared whent his stom
ich is there. That is one of the signs
)f dyspeps ia.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
WfyH THE AMERICAN
iathBET WHEL ON THE )CR3EthISYeW.
SESUthe combination of
A the celebrated 0.a .
BECAPneumatic Tire and
pla Frameakas riding on it a luxury.
TRY IT AND BE CONVINCED.
SSend for llustrted -
............... WasinIgton, D.C. 1
le months- treatmensfl. m15... e,na. 4ub 3 na
ATIENTS TREAtED BY MAIL CONFIDENTIAL,
gi"Lis 0..V WE CKfTIETE.-LAWS i
'e well known old stand of H. C.
['oroughly Restocked for the SeasonI
IVines and Liquors,,
'ANCY DRINKS & BEVERAGESv
Compounded of the very best ingre- o
dients and served in first class I
) Tap or in Bottles always Fresh,
Cool and Ready.t
dqu ..rs Supplied in Quanmities to Suit, t
and shipped by express to any point.t
Vhen you visit Newberry, remember
ud give us a call.
J. F. COURSEY, Agt.
CH ROIC5LE E
JL, IMP 1RTIu1I REPORTSL
)f all the Campaign Meetings this sum
eerin South Carolina. Remember:
lull, Accurate and Impartial Reports,
> that you can see for yourself just2
-hat is going on. We give you simply
he news. If you want good reports
uribe now to the Chronicle. Ad- ~
re: The Augusta Chromecle,
PARCK WALSH, Pres., .
Augusta, G3a. "
Remit by post office money order,
iostal note, registered letter or express .
Bynmail the Daily and Sunday'
b ronicle, one year, $6.00.
Six months, $3.0-. r
Tbree months, $1.50.
Weekly Chronicle, $100 per year
Ls est telegraphic news from all over .
he world. Correspondence, farm top
s,, history, stories, poems, fashion,
olities. The most complete newspaper
n the Sout beast.
A E '
eClc. and eutfan4'e is
4 RE2aIe etre *r h
* tin Xa O.141
Trial. Why suffer from
Kidney and Liver Diseas
kind of weakness, or ot]
and keep you in healt!
prove this, I will send I
to any one on trial, free I
prices, $3 *6. $10, and $15
Batteries. Cests notbhi
guaranteed to last for ye
duces sufficient Electri
to-day. Giive waist mea
A Hapr Orphan. XIL
Rt-Mon Co., XT., Oct 9. 90.
In our orphan asylum here there is a 15
year-old child that bad beon suffering for years
from nervousness to such an extent that she
orttimes in the night got up, and with fear do
picted on every teature and in a delirious con
dition, would seek protection among the older
people from an imaginary pursuer, and could
only with great ditficulty be again put to bed.
Last year Itev. E. Koenig, while on a vidit here,
happened to observe the child, and advised the
use of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic, and kindly
furnished us several bottles of it. The first bot
tle showed a marked improvement. and after
using the second bottle and up to the present
ime the child is a happy and contented being.
All those suffering from nervousness should
seek refuge in Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic.
itEV. B. HIT-7JMHAND. St. John's Asylum.
-A VaMable Book en lerm=
Diseases sent fkee to any address,
and poor patien-ts can also ObtA
this medicine free of chargc.
This remedy has been repared by the Reverend
Pastor hoeni, of Fort ay Ind. since 18= a
now prepared under his deon by the
KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, IlL
Sold by Druggists at 1 prBOttW- C for 83,
T.a-e Size. $1.75. 6 Bottles fnr e9.
.,..n.US Pul in the warUa
WhyVU do you suffer
from Digpepd and SickHeada-^ *
rendering miserable, wha A
remedy is at your hand ?
eTiny Liver Pilse
will speedilyremovm gl ths troubl,
e enable outoat"AfteyoUrfood-4W
*re*e* he*sEohId Impart a
0ejoyment of Ife to wbICh yo" have h
been a stranger. Dose 8 W
25 cents. offloe, Park ;eeN.
Heaith for the Babys
% Pleasure for t3 e Parents,
New Life for the Old Folio.
TSMP*% Ex E D L
IsAFamily A ffr a qir
N elifue fornthe diolks
someot kid eejatgod
-'sia fase milai-a eqisit
as the e. lA 25a'e.
ae ob th eio,st engintheig,
erfherviescenecesveryag e a
Do ndtdg oe d te i a delr ir
old htthe paeopler prolbftulyo in
-Jme oe ogrs fthe isus sod
may the genuoing msb' .od
iFort T then Cain.sseeha
Tgewa irsnt it campaign prom- w
e to bethe mostcrating iner ouths
>ryeof thewspape.r s ecessay toat
opa e ndetoodinot ine tin
vdtat he dopitle, anshalt is thel n
>rseof the robessf the rttdiscussio
-olding tedaty Adotinthe owods
udCourie ilman bot is ofpteeon-a
oery, cint th atpaitecn cJ 9,
ey uon the wido,i voeraton andt
atethaportsare te igas etns heldis
useo the trlountiesn wihe bert pb-dy"
iishe righ nwog The News an] ih
tud porieudies ot y of the con-es
ndesy cnidht enmot imatieate cn
yupnthe wisdom, C ourertin a do
raticmewspaer, fst,s. ul and alcu
ne hebestsits of the farmeetins d
fhe inuThe rlNaw and ourher wuth-y.
utprjuisoe tan,of the theeDeocatirs
dwitgesaesi the m statetat.r
-acnwparfirst, lst aldgiall te
eeorc. It vrasought to rad
me he estinrst of alwo n the faew s
ouhearolinaean of the resntry.m
israe of theite seocrathecaon
TeNewas in thre willte at are
fcyomps rom inher datlegianrceito
tDeodrcy.nt direct to thi ore
eiter Deotin the State. DFo
epratposeton lcng Sethembaer wi ti
auirhs ete following very~t
w aI wt ofSundcri)-tin-sor-th 2a
CB AT FTECAMPAIGN.
~ usrtoi oThe News andC:rirwlbesn
the orier, (Dent, deredt thso- ic
ally excpt Sa- dy.....----------$--0
'eek ry...-......-.------------- -----
2eSna ews....-----.------- -
Su uscriptins1 to The News and
Courier, (Daily,) ordered to
t scipoi o'ie esa
Co urier, (Daily,) ordered to-190
et er...------------- -- -- (
Subcriptnsl to The News and
Corier, (Daily,) ordered to
et tlher-...........-------- -
iaderfptiThe toekly News and Cn
ge c r f..........
riSubscriptions to The Neewsand.
get ere to...-.........--- ..---- ---
adeu ori~t The Weekly,sa..Cu
or red together.....--....----- 0- --
1Sbse i iptions to The Weekly,-..- [
ordered togt'her-....--.------- S ~ '
These rates -place the three editions
fTheNews and Courier within reach .r
evrey muan in South Carolina. There -
no eason why any voter should cast la
is ballot without full knowledge of b6
ee issues at stake. Both sides are h
ie en inThe News and Courier. Send Is
your subscriptions without delay.
eaddwhat the speakers and candidates to
..i ea, adjdefor yourself.
the bad effects of the La Grip, Lame Back.
e. Rbeamatisix, 1ndip_e4-UOn. s, any5
2er diseases. when k2sectriciltylwiflcu're YOU
ti. ,Headache relievel in one minute) To
~LJU'S 1:0118LE1 BILT
tLened. Also), 2ectI reu a
to try them. Can be regulated to suit, and
4rs. A Belt and Battery combined. and pro
,ity to shock. F.ree Medical Advice. Wit&
ure, price aird full Pticulars.
Address jDR. JU'DD, Dletr*%tt ich
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
David H. Wheeler, Plaintiff, against
Wade Hampton Coleman, usually
known as Hamp Coleman, Defen
Summons for Relief-Cowplaint filed.
To THE DEFENDANT WADE HAMPToN
COLEMAN, USUALLY KNOWN AS
YOU ARE HEREBY SUA
moned a%id required to answer the
complaint in this action which is filed
in the office of tbe Clerk of Court for said
County, State aforesaid, ad to serve a
copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on th e subscribers at their office,
Newberry, in said County and State,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive ~of the day of sucl'
service; and if you fail tc answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the Plaintiff in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in
Dated Ist April, A. D. 1892.
JNO. H. KINARD,
[SEAL] C. C. C. P.
JONES & JONES,
Filed ist April, 1892.
JNO. M. KINARD,
C. C. C. P.
To the Defendant:
Take notice that the complaint in
this action was filed April 1st., 1892, in
the of-ice of the Clerk of Court for
New be rry (ountyv, S. C.
JON ES & JONES,
5TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COjNTY OF NEWBERRY
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
3eorge S. Mower as Administrator of
the pe:sonal estate of Cynthia Mower,
det%eased, Plaintiff, against Rebecca
A. Cole, as Executrix of the last will
ar.d testament of Milton Cole, de
epaed,and in her own right, William
Y. Cole, Rachel Cole, Lucretia Cole,
SAlie Cole, Mary Blanch'e Cole, Idella
Cole, Anna Cole and Wade M. Cole,
Summon ..)r Relief.
ro he Defendants above hamed:
You are hereby summoned and re
uired to answer the complaint in this
ction which is on file in the odice of
:he Clerk of the Pourt for Newberry
'utity in said State, and to serve a
opy of your answer to the said com
)aint on the subscriber at his oftce at
.ewberry C. H., within twenty days
Mfter the service hereof, exclusive of
:he day of such service; and if you fail
:o answer the complaint within the
ime aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this
ction will apply to the Court for the
alief demanded in the complaint.
Dated August 13th, A. D. 1891.
GEO. S. MOWER,
Plaintiff's Attorney. .
ro the Defendants, Idella Cole, Anna
Cole and Wade -1. Cole:
Take notice that the complaint In
his action was filed in the office of the
31erk of the Court of Common Pleas
r Newberry County, State of South
3arolina, on the thirteenth day of Au
nst, 1891. GEO. S. MOWE R,
New berry, S. C.
This is the only store that does
iot carry a mixed stock but does
larry the best line of Fire Cloth
ng in the State. The best dressed
~entlemen say so, and my aim is
o keep it so.
My line of Spring Clothing is
he most attractive in the city,
howing all the latest patterns of
My line of Hats comprises the
atest shapes and colors that can
e had this season, giving you a
rat variety to select from.
Unlaundered Shirts are what I
al your attention to. The bei
Jnlaundered Shirt in the city is
Iinard's Specialty, price $1. Then
:have the best for 75c and 50e
hat can be found. The celebrated'
star Shirt will give you better.
atisfaction in a Laundered Shirt
han any you can find elsewhere;
>rice, $1, $1,25, and $1.50. Try
>e and yon will be well pleased
or they fit perfectly.
;gAnythiing you need in my
ne will be sold at the lowest
>rice, and the workmanship is the
M. L KINARD,
Colx1xmbia, S. C.
A CHOI(* E OF
AL WA YS ON H AND AT
T. U. BOOZER'S.3
flAD ITOR BIJMI
:Ibare ~olenedfor Black
uih u4Wood twork ;n 'the :shop
t ely run by Mr?.& 3. Rirn Wagons
allt to-orera'd iun- he very
et manner and - ytaaranteed.
solicit your pameagead will do
bes t -leseyou. .
serve you a heretofore.F W.
JAk& . MAfH~WS
IC AND DAN-VILLE I L
CoLUMBIA AND (jEzzzILLE DIVISIt 1.
Condensed Schedule-In effect May 15. 1S 2.
(TraInS run by75th Meridian tme.)
BtwEEN COLUMBIA, SENECA AND WALALLA.
o. 4 STATIONS. N 1
1120 a m Lv. .........Columbia......... Ar. 605om
1205pm ...--.Alston........... i 15p 3
24 p m .........Pomaria.......... 452pu
1243pm ..-----.,Prosperity....... 432pim
100pm ...------Newberry....... 415plm
105pm ......-----Helena-- 410 p m
146pm Chappells...... 3 31 p m
25Pm ..NinetySix......... 39pui
250pm ...Greenwood-.... 2zopm
3 10 pm ...------Hodges-.... 2 29 p m
327pm ....Donald ........-- 211Pm
3 I8 p m ......Honea Path....... 1 58pa
355pm Ar ............Beln....... Lv 4Opm
4 05 p m Lv ............Belton............ Ar 135p m
4 35pm .......Anderson ......... A 15pm
518pm .....Pendleton....... 12 45 p k.
6 00 p m Ar. ........ -Seneca............ Lv 12 16 p m
720pm Lv. ....eneca . Ar 115 a ia
8_opT Ar. ..........Walhalla.......... Lv 11 5a
5 0p m &r. ....Greenville...... 1200 n'n
BETWEEN ANDEESON, BELTON AND GREEN
Daily. VILLE. Daily.
No 12. STATIONS. No. 13
8 25pm 1 ]pmLv Anderson Ar 4 35pm 805in
850pm I 35pmAr .Belton. Lv 405pm 740pm
910pm 3 55pwLv Belton Ar 1 25pm 735pm
9 Spm 4 m-*Wiliamton- 10PM 7 1303
9 3pm 4 %m...... Pelzer ...... 12 5 707pt
9 51pm 4 Z2m... eiedmont. ... 12 40MA 6 Wom
tu30pm 520pmArGreenvilleLvl20fuN 6)Opm
BETWEEN COLUMBIA, ALSTON & SPARTANBURG.
N2.13 STATIONS. No.14
1120 am Lv. .........Columbia.......... Ar. 605 p m
12 10p m ............Alton . 5 10pm
113 pm ........arlise.- 4 10 p m
123 p m ............Santuc........... 400pm
201pm ...........Union............ 340po
23pm . 252pim
3~05 p n Ar. .......Spartanburg........Lv. 2:0p m
BETWE.EN COLUMBIA. NEW8ERY CLINTON AND
No.15. STATIONS. No. 16.
1120am .... Columbia.... 6 05 pm
425pm ...Newberry.. .35pm
554pm .....Goldville-. 11 2l am
547pm ......Clinton.... -0 55 am
6 3pm Ar Laurens Lv 10 15 am
73hrwEEN NODGES AND ABEXTILLI.
No. IL STATIONS. No. 12.
3 45pm..Lv...Hodges...Ar 220pm
4 20pm.Lv.Abbeville Lv.1 45 pm
Trains leave S&burg S. C., A & C. Divis
ion, Northbound. 3 % a m, 4 50 p m, 704 p ,
iVestibuled Limited); Southbound. 328 a ni, 42R
Um, 1143 a m. (Vestibuled Linited); West.
s;d. W. N. C. Diviion, 310 p m and 710 p w,
for Hendersonville, Asheville. Hot Springs and
Trains leave Greenville. S. C.. A. & C. Divi
sion, Northbound, 2 44 a m. 2 11 p m. 6 08 p m.
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 6 10 a in, 5 35
p i 12 36 p mi. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains- leave Seneca, S. C., A. & (- Division,
Northtsound, 117 am, 12 15 p m; Southbound ; 58
a m, 7 17 p in.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9. 10.
11, 12, 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Pullman
Parlor Car4 on Trains Nos. 13 nnd 14. between
Columbia and Spartanburg.
J. A. DODSON. W.. A. TURK.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.,
C61ambia. . C. Charlotte, N. C.
W. H. GREEN. JAR. L. TA YLOP,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'&Pass. &geut,
Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta. Ga.
SOL HAAS, Traffie Manager,
At Ianta. Ga
S*""" CA"ROINA RALWAY.
commencing Sunday, May 15, 192, at 2.5
P. M.,Pasenger Trains will run as follows un
Ul further notice "Eastern Time":
TO A1 D FOM CH A R&I ERMq.
Depart Columba..... 50 a m 6 10 p m
Arrive Carestou.0 a m jo2 p
Dep CharlostWn 6 50 a m 50;pm
Arrive Columbia...1o 50 a m 9 45p nj
TO I-ND FNOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Charleston 601 a m 6 15 p m
Arrive Auguta...ll 50 am 1. 15)p u
Dep Augusta... 8 W a m 4 30pm
Arrive Charleton 115 p m 950pm
epart AuguSts... 4 3) p m
Arrive Columbia. 9 45 p m
Depart Columbia.. 6 50 a m
Arrive Augusta....11 50a m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00 a m
Depart Charleston... 6 5U am
Arrive Camden... 11 2i am
Depart Camden...... o 0u p m
Arrive Columbia..... 7 '15 p m
Arrive Charleston..... 10 20 p m
Made at Union Depot, Columba, with Colum
bia and Greenville Division Richmond and
Danville R. R. to and from Greenville and
Walalla daily by train arriving at 1050a.m.
and leaving Columblaat 6 10 p. m.; and daily
with Charlotte. Columbia and A ta
Division R. &r D. R. R. by train arving
at Colm bl t 1.d. a. mn. and 94 p. m.. and
leaving Columbia at 6.50 a. mn. and 6.0 ..
At Carleston with steamera for New York.
orJacr sonville and points on the St. Johns
River also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to' and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
At uguawt orgi and Central Bail
roads to and from all points 8outh and West.
At Blackvlle to and~from points on Carolina
Midland Railroad."Through tickets can be
purchased toall points South and West, by
IL. SFKAY, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD,-General Manager.
E.P. W ARING, (3en Pass. Az't.
Charleston, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBMRRY-IN
vy M. Suber et al. vs. Dolle L. Chan
dler et al.
BYORDER OF THE COURT
herein, dat&Z 22nd November,
190, I will sell a: public outcry, before
be Court House at Newberry, on the
first monday rin July, 1892, 41 that
>n taton ad-tract of lad, contain
ntwo 'hundred and sixty acres, more
a less, situate, lying and being-in the
somnty and State aforesaid, en waieus
> Gilder's creek, adjoining kuand of
samuel-.Sieg, William Kibard and
y the -Beth-Edenebhurch -lottnd lands
i Drayton L. J. Chandler,and Is.abp
raed frobn lands of Lambert -H C.
Chandler by the public ro6d nown as
tbe Union road.
Trs.-The purcbaser will be re
lired to pay one-third of the purcbase
noney in cash, and 'to secure the al
ine, payable at twelve months, with
uttst'rom the day of sale, by a bond
md mortgage of the premees, and to
>ay for papers.- The purchaser has
eaeav, however, to anticipate payments
an hole or in part.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Of fice, lst June, 1892.
AT 4 O'CLOCK, P. M., THURS
:Lday, June 16th Inst., the Trustees
> Newberry-School District will elect
eehers for thieenutingyearas follows:
One Superintendent at the salary of
1,000 per year. Six female teachers
orr white school at the salary of $35.00
)e onth each. One male Principal
or colored.school at the alary of $40.00
er onth. Two female teachers for
olored school at the salary of $25.00
er month each..
Applications may be filed with the
JAS. K. P. GOGGANS, See'y.
sa lS IS t Inuu.e5 s mab
sos btto -B7ld. b
W w 'EAK.n E and le.as tob#3m2
r ee and is an iM"l*
CNLE De. rce1.B