Newspaper Page Text
IHBY'S LAME EXCUSES.
Busy About State Politics When He Should
Have been in the Senate-He Claims
the Credit of Securing South
Carolina's Vote for
[Special to News and Courier.]
WASHINGTON, July 13.-Senator Irby
has returned to Washington, and he
proposes to do everything in his power
to assist in defeating the confirmation
: of Dr. Crum. He is rather severe upon
his critics, who have commented upon
his frequent absence from the Senate,
and justifies his course by saying that
he was attending to the business; of his
State and party until he became ill.
After returning from Chicago he went
home to get his party in line to support
the ticket. His labors were not in vain,
for every Democrat in the State of
South Carolina, whether he is a mem
ber of the Alliance or not, is prepared
to vote for Cleveland and Stevenson.
It was to accomplish this result that
the Senator lingered at his home. He
was sick, thus delaying his return to
Immediately upon his arrival in the
Senate he had a long conference with
Senator Hunton, of Virginia, his asso
ciate on the postoffice committee, and
they went over the case from the be
ginning to the end. It is understood
that final action in committee will be
taken next Monday, in spite of the
efforts of Ckairman Sawyer to post pone
consideration during the present ses
sion. Senator Irby also believes that
the opposition to Crum is strong enough
to prevent his confirmation.
Wade Hampton loves. South Caro
lina and her people. His blood has been
shed, his fortune has been given, his
labor has been spent, his voice has been
raised in their behalf whenever they
have called for his help or needed it.
In his old age he has been spurned
from the State's service, insulted, cast
out as if he had been a criminal or a
A man who plays clown, who has
never, so far as is known, given a day
or a dollar to useful public service,who
has devoted all his efforts to stirring
up strife among ourselves, and gather
ing profit from it for himself in offices
and wages, wantonly and flippantly
and without provocation went out of
his way to insult and deride the faith
ful but discarded old servant of the
Hampton replies in what may be his
last words to the people of the State
he has loved so well and served so
honestly. He answers with spirit and
dignity the accusations against himL.
His answer was not needed. The
people know and love and remember
.Hampton. They will know and love
and remember him when the name of
B. R. Tillman is forgotten except in
Hampton has been thrust out of pub
lie life. He is taking no part in public
affairs, but is accepting as fate meekly
and bravely like the manly old man he
Is. There ls no need for anybody to
.insult or deride him now.
Tillman hates him, however, with
the abiding hate a man of his kind
naturally has for one to whom he has
done an injury. He knows, too, that
Hampton cannot down, that his name
cannot be burned from the popular
heart by any heat of partisan hate or
taken from its honored place in the
history of the State and the country.
Therefore he vents his rage and malice
on a man who has done and is doing
him no harm, and Is giving no cause
for offense to any.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Inventor Cooley's Airship.
John F. Cooley, an ingenious and en
thusiastic inventor of Penn Yan, N. Y.,
thinks he has solved the problem of
successfully navigating the air. A
company of capitalists of his town,
with H. B. Philips as President, has
furnished the money to put the inven
tion to a practical test, and has con
tracted for the building of one of the
airship at an Elmira shop.
The ship will be cigar shaped or in
the form of a double cone, and about
300 feet long and thirty feet in diame
ter at the centre. The principal mate
rial to be usen is aluminum. There
will be no car or aparatus hanging be
neath,tas the passengers and machinery
will be carried within the body of the
The buoyant power will be hydrogen
gas contained in twenty Qeparate cham
bers. The propelling power will be ob
tained from a chemical compound, the
nature of which is one of Mr. Cooley's
secrets, and which will operate pro
pellers weighing only one pound to the
horse power at the rate of 8,000 revolu
tions a minute.
Mr. Cooley expects a machine of the
size Indicated to carry ten passengers
and all needful machinery and sup
plies, at the rate of 100 to 200 miles an
-hour. He maintains that his perfected
airship will at once put an end to all
forms of war, because no body of armed
men and no fortification could exist
for any length of time against a rain of
dynamite shells from an airshi p.
Vhildren Cry for Pitcher's Cast0ria.
" MOTHERs' FRlEED " i3 SLienlt2flc
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. These ing'redients are Corn
W~ILL DO al! that is claimed for
it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " Moi ns "mrailed FR EE, con
taining valuable information and
Sent by express on receipt m~ price $1.50 per bottic
sRASMLD R EGUtATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ga.
VERY BAD SHOOTING.
Two Waltel,oru Editors Empty their PiP
to1+ at Each Other-Nobody Hurt.
\yaI.TERYORO, S. C., Jiy 12.-An
impromptu duel occurred between B.
G. Price, editor of the Press and Stand
ard, and D. H. Behre, editor of the
Colleton Courier, about 10.30 o'clock
this morning. The difficulty was
caused by the publication of a card in
the St. George's News last Friday in
which Behre denounced Price as a
poltroon and a coward. Some time ago
Bebre's father under a nom de plume
published an article in the St. George's
News directed against the Press and
Standard. Upon ascertaining the name
of the author of the article, Price pub
lished a card stating that he could not
enter into a controversy with a man of
Bebre's character. To this young Bebre
replied as stated. To-day as Bebre was
passing the Mastei's office, in which
Price was sitting, he was accosted by
Price with the words, "I want to see
you." Bebre immediately threw his
hand to his hip pocket and both drew
pistols and commenced firing, Behre
retreating towards his office. The
shoocing was kept up, Price following,
until both pistols were emptied. When
Behre had emptied his pistol he threw
it down and continued to retreat. The
pistols of both being empty, Price
challenged Benre to fight a fisticuff.
Behre refused, and struck Price once
with a stick. Price continued to ad
vance, cursing and daring Bebre to
fight. Bebre continued to retreat until
he gained the safety of his office and
thus the affair ended. Neither of them
Tillman on I'roperty or Educational Quali
One of th. incidents of the campaign
meeting at Aiken on the 6th instant
was this: Governor Sheppard turned
to Governor Tillman and asked him if
he did not favor a constitutional con
vention to qualify the suffrage? He
replied: "I will make my speech when
I come to it." Then Sheppard charged
that Tillman had written aletter favor
ing the qualification of suffrage, but
strange to say-Tillman when he spoke
did not say a word on the subject, thus
virtually admitting that he had written
such a letter.
Here is the proof. We have before
us a copy of the News and Courier of
Jenuary 2fth, 1888, in which is con
tained a two column letter from Mr.
Tillman- one of a series of letters which
he was then writing to stir up the peo
ple, and in that letter appears the fol
"The remembrance of our sufferings
under radical domination grows dim
mer year by year, and contests over rail
road taxes, prohibition and municipal
politics are familiarizing our people
with the use of the negro to carry elec
tions. We toy with this monster which
is now lethargic and torpid, but if we
do not get a constitutional convention to
draw his fangs while he is yet asleep by
a property or educational qualifratiotn
for suffrage he will one day be en. gized
by a dfikion among the whites and de
There is no disputing the fact then
that Tillman favors a constitutional
convention for a "property or educa
tional qualification for suffrage." His
friends may say that he does it to affect
the negro vote, but that will not do. If
the negro vote is qualified by a property
or educational qualification in the con
stitution then the poor or uneducated
white men will also suffer in the same
way. This is one of the burning issues
of the campaign. What do you think
of it, voters of Aiken County?
"Lay Down, Forty-ninth."
"When Gov. 'Extra Billy' Smith, of
Virginia, was placed in command of
the Forty-ninth regiment, in 1861,,"
said a Missourian to a St. Louis Repub
ic writer, "he was really too old forser
vice and not disposed to learn military
tactics. So whben it became necessary
to give an order he would simply give
it in his own wvay and in his own lan
guage. Whenever he took his regiment
into line and placed it in position and
the skirmishing began his first order
"'Lay down, Forty-ninth!'
"By this order he protected his men
from the fire of the enemy and saved
them from un:2ecessary exposure. But
this saying became common in the
army of North ern Virginia. WVhen we
were in winter quarters and no enemy
near, a soldier would fire off his gun
and then the famous order of Governor
Smith to his idolized regiment would
be repeated by the boys all along the
"At the recent national couvention
at Chicago, on the last day of its pro
ceedings, while the candidate for vice
president was being nominated, a num
ber of men stood up and so obstructed
the view that no one behind them
could see the delegates. There were
cries of 'sit down!' but the obstruction
ists paid no attention to the audience
until some old soldier of Lee's army
"'Lay down, Forty-ninth!'
"Well, sir, it was recognized at once
by all of those old 'boys' and repeated
Iby many of them, doubtless bringing
back to their memories in a vivid way
the exciting scenes of those years
from 1861 to 18.0. It had a pleasing
effect, too, for they promptly sat
Helhfor the Baby,
e Pleasure for the Parents,
New Life for the Old Folks.
r e 9
. THE GREAT
sa family affair-a requisite
of the home. A 2s cent
y - package makes 5 gallons of
a delicious, strengthening,
Don't be deceived if a dealer, for
the sake of larger profit, tells you
sorne other kind is " ust as good"
-tis fals. No itation is a gooa
Millionaire and Pauper.
In one of the great London drapery
ware houses an old man, dressed in
shabby clothes that were tasbionable
years ago, is wandering aimlessly ab,out.
The ware house developed into one of
those gigantic concerns whose transae
tions are world wide.
The shabby old gentleman has a
pencil behind his ear and a small book
in his band, and as he walks about he
moves his lips as if he were casting up
a sum. Every now and then he stoops
to pick up a pin or a piece of paper from I
the floor. The pin he sticks in his coat
and the paper he sticks in his pocket.
Few people know that this shabby
and miserable old man is the founder of
this mighty house; that he is a mil
lionair.; that, though long past wo.k,
he conies down to the ware house when
it opens and stays till it closes, and
that he performs the duties of door
keeper and receives a salary of $7.50 a
week, which he carefully hoards up.
This mighty merchant, this million
aire, is haunted day and night by the
thought that he is a pauper and that he
will come to the work house.
To ease his mind his sons employ
him and give him $7.50 a week, and
this he hoards up so that he may have
enough to bury him decently.
Fifty years ago the world was 1fore
him; he was young, strong and clear
headed, and he determin:d to make a
fortune. He married and children were
born to him in the days before his
great prosperity came.
By the time he was a middle aged
man he had distanced most of his trade
rivals, and the name of his firm was
widely known as one of the most flour
ishing houses in London.
Even then he was not satisfied. His
sons were partners in the firm, and he
might well have retired and let them
manage it. But no, his establishment
only filled one side of the street; he
wanted the other half.
His turnover was four millions yearly;
why not make it eight? His fi rm was
second in importance in the eyes of the
trade; why shouldn't it be the first? He
would devote another five years to the
task and then retire.
Five years passed away, and he con
fessed himself satisfied. He would re
tire. The deeds should be prepared,
and in six months he would begin to
take his well earned rest, leaving his
sons in absolute control of the busi
When five months of the six had yet
to run he had a fit in the counting
house, and was carried home to his
West End mansion. le rose from his
illness an imaginary pauper. His mind
was gone and he was possessed with an
He thought he was ruined, that he
had lost every penny, and that ie was
compelled to work for his living. As
son, as he could move he wandered
down to the warehouse and solicted
emploment of his sons. With taars in
his eyes he begged to be taken on to do
anything-he didn't care what. Act
ing on the doctor's advice the sons em
He actually believed he would die in
the work house. A t home he would
not sit in the grand rooms, but slink
away into the kitchen among the ser
vants the proper place, he said, for a
His family tried all ways to dispel the
illusion. One day they kept him at
home. He tore his hair and moaned
that he should be discharged, and
would have to go to the work house.
They were obliged to let him out.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria'
Physicians endorse P. P. P. as a splendid
combiation, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
yphilis, Slyphilitto Bheumatism, Serofua
os Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronlo Female
Comlaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scad Had,Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonie, and an ex.
eallent appetizer, building up the system
ade 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 Loot and Potassium.
UPPEAN BROS, Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
pricethat 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 S20, but to in
treduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot. a?l
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 prie~e 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 celo:-s
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 y.our near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites.[ 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 $11.54) all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stoe~k 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 2.5cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37} cts.,
each. You mast pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks. Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing 22,630
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the ..o w Ishi all be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will &ay you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NEws, published a
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D)., or onm con
signment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
af whom know me personally.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 ANY) 1112 Broad Street.
Ingusta, - - Georgi.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furn -
ture,8Stove. anid Carpet Stores.
Gladstone's Care of His Body.
Mr. !h Istoie is perhaps the ui.it
distiiguihled per=on of this age, and
well he may be. He has one of the
most superb bodies ever given to man
and he takes the very best care of it.
His chest and all the vital organs are
large. His health is excellent. At the
age of eighty-two he seems possessed of
most of his phy-icai powers to almost
as high a degree as at fifty. If he feels
over-worked at all, which is seldom,
be goes to bed and stays there till well.
This is a great panacea with him.
First among his meutal qualities one
may reckon power of going to sleep, for
this is a mental power as much as that
of itemory. -No matter what cares
press upon him, lie dismisses them all
the moment he touches the bed. If
this is not an element. f greatness, it
certainly contributes to it in a most
marked manner. Many men who have
only achieved mediocregreatness would
have achieved it in a higher degree if
they had cultivated this power or sleep
ing as Mr. Gladstone has.
Next conies his habits of exercise.
His large lungs reguire a great deal of
fresh air, and he takes vigorous exer
cise out of doors, but not to exhaustior,
either with his ax or in other ways. A
cold bath every morniiig seenis to him
a delight, as it is to so many English
He masticates his for d thoroughly,
and this is onie secret of his splendid
digestion. His stomach is never upset,
which few can say.
His mental aork is done without
much friction. His mind is orderly in
its workings and lie knows how to get
the best out of it as well as out of his
subordinates, whether in a Liberal
cabinet, or in his office stenographers.
A few definitions may help our read
ers to understand the wise and learned
speeches of zome of our candidates
when they discuss national finance:
Monomnetalism- The use of a single
metal as the standard of money.
Binietalism-The legalized use of
two motals in the currency of a coun
try at a fixed relative value.
Demonetiztion-The act of with
drawing from use as currency of a
standard of value.
Renonetization-The act of restoring
a metal to the legal standard and using
it as currency.
Fiat money-Paper money not rest
ing on a specie basis, but deriving its
value from the declaratory acts of the
government issuing the money.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
CIVIL ENGTERf6 G,
yuUl Commrcal Couse
Practical Course in Telegraphy. Instruction
in Music and Art Cornet Band.
7LocaLtion famous for Beauty and Health.
For those not prepared for College Classes,
.. Complete Primary Department.
Resident Surgeons. Preparatory Medical
1)epartment. No charge for medical atten
tion. Low rates. For partleulars, address
DAVIS SCHOOL, Winston, N. C.
ALL PERSON HOLDING
elams gaist heestate of Mrs.
Frances L. Peoples, deceased, are re
quested to present the same, duly at
tested, to me or to nmy attorney, W. H.
Hunt, Jr., Esq., on or before the 1st
day of August. 1892.
JOH N 0. PEOPLES,
THE A'NUAL MEETING OF
the Si.ckholders of the Columbia,
New berry and Laurens Railroad Com
pany will be held at the office of the
company, in the city of Columbia, S. C'.,
on Tuesday, July 19th, at 12 M.
T. H. GIBBES,
Notice of Final Settlement
I WILL MAKE A SETT'LEMENT
on tbe estate of John B. Mangum,
deceased, in the Probate Court for New
berry County, in the State of South
Carolina, on thbe 30t h day of July, 1892,
and immediately thereafter apply for a
final discharge as executor of the will
of said deceased.
THOMAS P. LANE, Executor.
f have given special and care
ful attention to the selection
of the Colors and Designs
for summer wear.
Many designs are confined
exclusively to me. I am show
ing a large and more complete
Iline than ever before in
French Lawns and Organ
IDomestic Lawns, Cambrics,
both shirting and dress patterns,
Scotch and American Chev
Silkolines, Cotton China
Out ing Cloth.s;Cacesilghan
India Linen anad Victoria Lmwn from
from Gir to '0c.
Apron Lawns in hem.titched and fancyi
India Dimity. Persian anti India
Mul,ls Crepe Cloths, Turkingst. All
ot'er Embroderies and Flouncinais.
.iomie C'loth.s, Colored Bedford C'ords,
Welt or C'o'ded Pique.
i\ore/ties in Inported White Good..
suchi as Plaid and Striped Lmans.
t)pen Work Checks and Stripes and
~Fney liqured Cherks at 14. 1.5,
2' guarantee Prices on all gocds
J. 0. Davenport.
Newberry, S. C.
ing for us. Persons prf e h - urnish
a horse and give their}ihole timt to the b
ness. Spare mnomenje may be proutably em-'
Iployed also. A f~ vacancies in tawn and
-cities. B. F. JOR!'NSON & CO.. 26th and
jfaIn St.. Richthaond. Va.
IT IS A DUTY you owe yourself and famn
Ily to get the best value for your money.
coaomize in your footwear by purchasing
W. L. Douglas bhoew. which represent the
best value for prices asked, as thousands
Will LE NO SUBSTITUTE...3
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CEN#.EEN
TlE BErST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY.
A geilne sewed shoe, that witl n.t rip, fine
tase.mless,, smooth Inside, flexible, more com
fortabe tylish and durable than any oter shoe ever
sold at le p rice. B4uais custom made shoesc,:."!Dg
snd $5 Hand-sewed, Snecalfshoes The
$4 m~ost tylih easy and durable shoes ever sold
at the Vice. They equal line imported shoes costing
from *s to $l
$3 olice Shoe, worn by farmers and all
$3m ) whowant a good heavy calf, three
soled, extens.on edge shoe, easy to walk in. and will
keep tho feet dry and warm.
Fne Calf, $2.25 and $2.00 Work
Smoney thaa any other make. ey are made for aer
rice. The in as ag sales show that workingmo
Mee=un art wrnbyth bosetey
Boys'3 -.* E $o*z5* "''*. *
where. Themost serriceableshoessold at te ces.
LadIes .00 an$.5She..o
Misses are made of the be: Dongola or fine Calf, as
desired.. They are very styllsh, comfortable and dura.1
ble. Tbe$sboe egualscustommadeshcescotin
from $0to$6.00. ladles who wish to economizein
their fc wear are finding this out.
Caution.-W. I.. Doga' name- and the price Is
samnped: on the bottom of each shoe: look for it
whenyco abuy. Bewareof deelesattemptinto sub
stitufe o tber makes for thecm. Such substituti,ons are'
fraudlentand subject to prosecution by law for ob
taiingmony uderfalse pretences.
W. L bOUGLAS. Brockton. Blass. Sold b7 )
O. M. .JAMIESON.
Isanallost Pill 1in the World .
of recruiting health is discovered In,
*Tiny Liver Pilse
Inliverfecions, sick headache. dys
pepria, flatulence, heartburn, bilious
colkc, eruptions of the skin, and all
troubles of the bowels, their eurat!ev
effects are marvelous. They are a cor
rectivo as well as a gentle cathartic.
r r em uaii anzd easy to takee. Price, j
y O e, 39 & 41 Park l'lace, -.. T.
relief and is an infalible
Cure forlliles. Price$1.
PILE Druggistsorlmail. Samples
]3ox 241, \eW York City.
$c rs. 2n.L.1
.-~ ~ ~ ~ ~ V~ rgsl?, :1':.i.. say :' <l<bAtsF.
Of lay % Vi .. . . . ..i:. ur-b . -. n. in.1^i
Thefcon:we t +'. L
dYe 111U:lti ... .. .. ..t.1
PATIE4TS :~ 2: '( by c L. 4~it
:L 11.1."1.1 :"i(. i::i"::i1 it" ..r ..- --
NE WBERRY, S C.
The wveil known ould standic of H-. C.
Thoroughly Restocked' for t he S-:-s'i
FANCY DRINKS & BEVERAGES
Compounded of the very best ingre
dients and served in first class
On Tap or in Bottles always Fresh,
Cool and Ready.
Liquors Supplied in Quantities to Suit,
and shipped by expresh to any point.
When you visit Newberry, rememnber
and give us a call.
J. F. COURSEY, Agt.
WIL L GIVE
FLL, i1P iTIiI R PORTS
Of all the Campaign Meetings this sum
mer in South Carolina.. Remember:
Full, Acc urate anld Im partial Reports,
so that vou canI see Mr yourself just
what, is going on. Wes give you him ply
the news. If you want good reports
subscrbe no0w to thle Chronicle. Ad
dress: T:he Augusta Chronicle,
PATRICK WALSH, Pres.,
Remit by post office money ordecr,
postal no..e, registered letter or express.
By mail the Daily and Hunday
Chronice, one year, $u.mn.
Six months, $3.00.
Three months. $1..50.
Weekly Chronicle, $1.00 per year.
Latest telegrapnlie news from all over
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ics, histo ry, stories, poems, fash ion,
politics. The most com11plete newspaper
in the Southeast.'
N OR TH OF NEWBERFIY.
ANID .S GOOD) AS Nl- W.
READYX FOIl WOR Ni.
BING Y'JUR WIIEA 1' ANI) CORN
ALOW( -.NY DAY Oli! NlIGIT
Good Oualit.y F"lour~ and1
The mill is ini myI individu ii eb:re,
aid I amn LvingL it nmy psr,on:al attenl
WM. B. .\'L L.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT
I WILL MAKE A SETTLEMENT
on the p.ersonal vs!ate of .hanrius W.
Williams. deiceasedI, oI t he !irst day of
A uust, 1S892, in I he P'roba:te (Court: for
Newberry C'ounty, and immerndrately
thereafer will apply for letters disizis
sory as Adn. nistrator of said estate.
All persons klolding demand1I(] aizainst
said estate are hereby re<juired to pire
sent themi duly attested as required by
law on that day or else be barred. |.
GE0. S. MOWER,
As Administrator, &c., of .Jas. WV.
~SA D R EF LECTION
Res, it is inleed very sad to
siect over the fact that we must
?l1 our goods at such very low
rices. Still we are bound to
We Must 1ake aStir
When we get on the warpath
Lie people chuckle with almost
endish glee as they
Listen to the Crack
f falliug prices. It is the sig
.al that they are going to be
enefited, and they
Rush With Eager Haste
o look over and buy BAR
IAINS from our large and care
ully selected stock of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
3oots, Shoes, Hats, Caps,
Lmd General Merchandise.
t is no time to hesitate. You
a ast come at once and take ad
antage of this
Yours to please,
WHY THE AMERICAN
is the BEST wHEEL Oi THE MARKET this yea.
U~F~~Athe combinat.ion of
1~VEi U~Fthe celebrated G. & .
UL.U1 UUL~Pneumatin 'av. and
Spring Frame makes riding on :t a luxury.
STRY IT AND BE CONVINCED.
" Send for illustrated
/ -~ * M'F'G cO.,
This is the only store that does
.t carry a mixed stock but does
'arrv the best line of Fine Cloth
ng in the State. The best dressed
entlemen say so, and my aim is
o keep it so.
31y line of Spring Clothing is
he most attractive in the city,
howing all the latest patterus of
3Iy line of Hats comprises the
atest shapes and colors that can
e had this season, giving you a
reat variety to select from.
Unlaundered Shirts are what I
~al your attention to. The best
Unlaundered Shirt in the city is
iinard's Specialty, price $1. Then
[ have the best for 75c and 50c
hat can be found. The celebrated
tar Shirt will give you better
satisfaction in a Landered Shirt
han any you can find elsewhere;
price, $1, $1,25, and $1.50. Try
ne and you will be well pleased
for they fit perfectly.
~Anything you need in my
line will be sold at the lowest
price. and the workmanship is the
M. L. KINARD,
OColuznbia, S. C.
MI(AR AND TOBAQ00,
T. Q. BOOZER.
A CHOICE LINE OF
ALWAYS ON H- AD AT
T. Q. BOZER'8.
How L.ost ! How Regained!I
Goed PRIZ ESA oeial ntEuhS anm.
ATHM XAUSE VIALTYEE
IIAU.= s Ji"RE DCIEb" alDSAE
RICHMOND AND DANVI.LLERAIL
COLr'MEIA AND (;RPEVILI.K DrviIeW.
CondensedSehedule-Ineftect May 15.5.2.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
I.: WEEN COIXMr.IA, SENECA AND WALIALLA.
No. 11 STATIONS. Nol2.
11 2.i a in Lv. ......... Colnbia......... Ar. 6 05 a m
1205pm . . .. lton........... 5 15 p m
12 21 p mn ........ .P"oma ria.......... 4 52 p as
12 43 p in ......... Properity........ 4 32 p m
I OuP>n ......... New erry ......... 4 15 pm
1051pn1 ............Helena........... 4 10 p m
1 46 p in .........Chappells........ 3 31 p m
2 25 p m ........Ninety-Six......... 5 r 9 p m
2 50 p m ........Green wood...... 2 50 e m
3 10 p ru ........... Hodges.......... 2 29 p m
.127 p m ..........1)onald+.......... 211 p m
3 S p n .......Ho aPath... 1 58 p m
3 p m Ar ............Belton........... Lv 1'40 p m
4 05 p n Lv ............Belton............ Ar 135p m
4 35 p m .........A nderson ......... 1 15p m
5 1IS p n .........Pendleton......... 12 45 p m
6 00 p in Ar. ...........eea. ... Lv 12-I6 pim
7 20p m Lv.............Seneca ......... Ar 1155 am
8 O p i Ar. ..........Walhalla.......... Lv 1115 am
5 20 p i Ar.........Greenville........ 1200 n'n
BETWEEN ANDERSON. BELTON AND GREEN
Daily. VIL.E. Daily.
No 12 STATIONS. No. 13
8 '5pm 1 15pmLv Ande,son Ar 4 35pm 805pm
8 5t'pm 135pmnAr Belten. Lv 405pm 740pm
910pm 35iprLv Belton Ar 12tpm 735pm
9 3 pm 4 20pm.. Williamaton... 1 02pm 7
9 36pm 426pm...... Pelzer ...... 12 S pm 7 07pm
9 51pm 4 42pm... Piedmont.-... 12 4Ipm.650pm
10a)pn 52hpmArGreenvilleLvl206N'N 610pm
BETWEEN COLU-MBIA, ALSTON s SPArTANBUR .
D>.ily. DaRy.. -
No.lJ STATIONS. No. 14
11 20a m Lv.c.........Columbia........... Ar. 6 05 pm
1210 p n ..........Alston ........... 5 10pm
1 13 p n .............Car:isle........... 410 p a
123 p m ........... -"ntue............ 4 00pI
2 0 p m. .............Union............ 3 40 p m
233pim ........ ...Paolet......... 232pm
3 05 p i Ar. ........Spartanburg........Lv. 2 20 p a
BETWREN COLLMERA. NEWEBRRY CLINTON AND
No. 15. STATIONS. No. 16.
11 2:'am ... Columbia..... 6 05 pm
4 '2>pm ...Newberry ... 1. 3S pra
S 24pn .....Goldville..... 11 21 am
5 yml ......Clinton..... 05iam
6: Opnm Ar Laurens Lv 10 15 am
BETWEEN 10DGB8 AND ABEVILLE.
No. 11. STATIONS. No. 12.
3 4;pn..Lv...Hodges...Ar 2 20 pm
4 05 pm......1)arraugh.<......200 pm
4 20 pm..Lv.Abbeville.I.v..1 45 pm
Tr-ins lea.ve Spartanburg. S. C., A - C. Divis
ion. Nortlbound. 3 54 a m. 4 50 p m, 7 04 p m,
(Vestibuled Limited): Southbound, 3 28 a m, 4 28
p in. 11 43 a m. (Vestibuled Limited); West
bound. W. N. C. Division, 310 p m and 710 p m,
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 mt.
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 6 10 a m, 5 35
p in, 12 36 p in. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C., A. & C. Division,
Northoound, 1 17 am, 12 15 p m; Southbound 7 58.
a m,7 17 pm.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9, 10,
11, 12. 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Pullman
Parlor Cars on Trains Nos. 13 :.nd 14. between
Columbia and Spartanburg.
J. A. 1)UDLD N. W. A. TURK.
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.,
Colambia, S. C. Chariotte, .4. C.
W. H. GREE-., JAS. L. TA 2LOR,
(ien'. Manager, Gen'l Pass. . gent,
Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta. Ga.
SOL H AAS, Traffic Manager,
SUT KOUAD RAILROAD- l2
Ti me Table in ef'ect May 22nd, 18'2.
To Savannah and 1":>rida via Columbia.
Read Down. Read Up.
Eastern Ti rr e. - Eastern Time.
12 .0 pm...Lv Hot Springs, N C Ar... 757 pm
1100am... Asheville, ... 62apm
1125 am... Skyland, " ... 6 02 pm
12 00 m.... Hender onville " ... 6 pm
12 10 pm... Fiat Rock, ... 523pm
145 pm... Abbeville. S C ... 4 29 pm
10 15 am... Laurens, -- ... 630 pm
10 55am... Clinton, ... 547 pm
11 15 am... Walhalla, " ... 800 pm
.1216 pm... Seneca, " 0... 0pm
1 17 pm ., Anderson, ... 4 33 pm
220 pun... Spartanburg, ... 805pm
4 1.4 pi.... Union, ... 145 pm
12(0 m...... Greenvcilie, ... 520 pm
2 5) p:n... Greenwcod, - ... 210 pm
4 15 pm... Newberry. " ... 100 pm
515pm... Alston, ..1205pm
6 05 pm... Ar Columbia " Lv...1120 am
Central Time. Ceneral Time.
A M P 31 AM P M
645 510 Lv Columbia, SC Ar 1120 900
834 644 A r Denmark, -Lv 834 610
9 741 Fairfax" 745 5 10
9 20pm... A llendale, S C 11 10 500)
9 53 am...HA mpton C H " ....... 4 43
11 50am... Beaufort " ........3
1145 am...Port Royal " .....30
11 45 10 00 Ar Savannah, G;a. Lv 800 .50
PM AM PM
I 30 701 Lv Savannah, " Ar 819 1244
3:.0 8:>*Ar Jesnp, " Lv 624 1025
5 15 9 4.5 Waycross " 516 9 15
7 10 11..3 Callahan. Fla. 1 45 735
800 1200m Jacksonville, 'a 45 700
South of Columbia. Trains use 90th Merid
Ian Time. North of Columbia, Trains use
75th Meridian Time.
Close connections at Savannah with the
Ocean Steamship Co's elegant Steamers for
New York, Philadelphia and Boston, and
wit.h the Plant System of Railways and
Steamers for Cu ha and all points In Floida
W. P. E:PPERSoN, Mast. Trans.
Gao. DoLE WADLEY, G. M.
T. B. SLADE, Tray. Pass. Agt.
J. F. BABBIT, Gen. Pass. A>. '
Wilmington. N. C.. July 31892.
Between Charleston and Columnbia'a.nd Upper
South Carolina and Western~ North
Carolina and Athens and Atlanta.
GOING WES-r. - GOrNG RAmr
No. 52. No.53.
6 .50 L.v....Charleston..Ar. 10230
10 55 Ar....Coi<nbia....Lv. 61.0
1221-....Prosiperity... - 4 S'
2 -.....Newberry..." 416
1: -) ...Clinton..... - 325
4 . - .... bbeville... - 42
5 5 ......-A thens --- 11 06
%]1 --.....At anta..... " 535
1 10 " ... Winnsboro-. " 42
-__ :___ - ....Charlotte..... " 50
pm pm .
435"-.....A nderson... - 1
5 10 -......reenville.. 1.. *0
:s05 ...Spar.nburg "22:)
53:-..Hei ,e-.onville" 12 IX
6 :5 "..Ahevlle... "11 00
No<. 5: and 5:s Solid trains between Charles
ton and CiinIe ni. S. C,
Ht. M. E.MERSON Ass't Gen'1 Passa. Agent.
T. M1. E.M E R;SON, Trattle Man acer.
J. Rt. K EN LY, Gen'l Managrer
oc"rfE CAR@LI3iA RAILWA !.
(.ommencing Sunday, May 15, 1892, at 2.51
P. M.,Passenge- Trains will run as follows an
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia.....6 .50 a mi 6 10 p mn
Arrive Charleston.1D 0.5 a m 10 20 p m
Depart Charleston 6 50 am 5 00p m
Arrive Columbia...1O 50 a m 9 45 r m
TO AND F?rWM AUGU:STA.
Depart Charleston 6 0" a ni 8 15 p m '
Arrive Augusta...il 50 a m 1D 15
Depart Augusta... 8 00 a m p m
Arrive Charleston 1 15 pm 50p m
Depart Augusta... 4 30 p
A rrive Columbia. 9 45i5m
Depart Columbia.. 6 50 a mi
A rrive Augusta....11 50 a mi
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia. 9 00 a na
Depart Charles.ton. 6 50 a mn
A rrive Camden...... 11 2.5 am
Depart Camden....... 5, 03 p m
Arrive Columbia....... 7 :15 p mi
Arrive Charleston..... 10 20 p mn
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum -
bia and Greenville Division Richmondi and
Danville Rt. R. to and from Greenville and
Walhalla daily b: train arrivring at 10.50 a. m.
and leaving Columnbiaat 8 10 p. mn.; and daily
with Charlotte. - Columbia and Augs.
IDivIsion R. & D. Rt. Rt. by 1rain arving
at Columbla at 10.50 a. m. and 9 45p. m., and
l eavng Columibia at 1.50 a. mi. and 6.10 p. m.
At Charleston with steamers for New York.
Monday. Wednesday andFriday withsteamer
for Jaca oniville and points en the St. John's -
River; alsao wit h Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
A t Augusta wit h Georgia and Central Rail-,..~
roads to and from all points South and Wet
At Blackville to and from points on Carulna
Midland Railroad. Through tickets -en be
pureb' sed to all points South and West, by
app 51 i to
It L SFAY. U. T. A.. Col q*bia.
c. M1. WART), Gien rd Rlanager.
E. P. W AiNG, Gen Pass A w't. *
Charleston, 5. C.
C3LU.I!H1A.NEWREERY& L AUR.
scheduie in e!Ict Sunday, Jine Zth, 18il2.
SorTrio1-NI NonTH BouND
No. ]. No. 53. No. 52. No. 2,
A.M.\. P. M. P-.M. P. M
6: 3i 3 25...1L....Cl i ton..Ar... 1 30) 341
6 :C 7 .:.......Dover...... 1:5 8 37
6 .(3..... old vil le ... .... 1 17 8 23
7 ir............Kin ard'...... 11. 8 1
.......:.....Gary's Lane ... 102 0
7 2 4 m.......Jlp .....1255 76
7:55 4 16....Ne wberry ....125 717
8 35 4 32....Proserity......2 45
$ 52 .441......Sli gas......121:9 6)
8 58 4 a...Little M?ountain...1201 62
P I5 5v1........Capin.......I 52 7'
9 X2 5 13..Wh ite Rock.....II 40 63
9# 40 5 19..... Balentine...,11 54 54
9 L5 5 3u.......rmo...........1 23
10 o7 5:t..... ...eaphart...111 435
10 21 3 4........aLuda......... 8 436
10 30 555 Ar...Columibia...LY~v...4 6
A.M P.1 . 8 P.M -
Nc,. 1and2 lcalfrigh an pase 00r
J. R KEXV, W G. UILD, C.0.7UTLS
(enl Mnaer. Sut. sstSot7 17