Newspaper Page Text
IVEWBERR Y. 'q C.
ELBERT H. AULL, I Proprietors.
WM. P. HOUSEAL, i
ELBERT H. AULL, EDITOR.
WENESKY, JUSE 7, 1893.
The Regis!er is exceedingly anxious
to have The Heiald and News join in
its fight on Mr. Gonzales. We have
nothing to do with that personal mat
ter, neither do we intend to be diverted
from our course to secure harmony by
making a personal fight on individuals'
here and there. Our politics bas been
entirely too personal already, and it is
this personal character (f our politics
that has made much of the unpleas
antness thaz we have had. The Regiswr
can think that The Herald and News
has dodged the question if it likes to,
and it can also believe that we are not
sincerely in earnest in our desire to re
store harmony among the white people
of this State if it likes to. We care
very little for what the Register thinks
on these matters. Our record speaks
Whensthe time comes to put up men
and leaders the conservative people
will know whom to select, and as we
have said before, no man is indispensa
ble, and we are not willing to let any
man stand in the way of harmony and
unity, it matters not who be is. The
life of The Herald and News does not
depend on keeping the passions and
prejudices of the people stirred, and
neither is The Herald and News any
man's organ. We are only interested
in what will be for the best interests of
all the people of this State.
Now we would be glad to know if
the Register is more interested in the
success of the faction to which it be
longs than what will be for the good of
all the people. From its recent deliver
ances we would ::onclude that its sole
and only purpose was the success of its
faction regardless of any other interests.
As we understand the dispensary
bill, it is just as lawful, and in strict
accordince with the Act, not to have a
dispensary as to have one. Was it not
a prohibition compromise? Was not
that freehold voter item put in the bill
so that the property holders could say
whether or not they wanted prohibi
tion-and in this way give us prohibi
tion if we wanted it? How can a re
fusal of the property holders to sign
the petition for a dispensary be con
strued as opposition to the Adminis
tration c: into a desire to act any other
way than in a strictly lawful one?
The ardent advocates of anything that
Mr. Tillman favors seem to have for
gotten that this thing of a dispensary
is left optional by the terms of the
Act with the freehold voters of the
town. The people voted for prohibi
tion, and in its place the dispensary
- law was passed, and it was claimed
that if any town wanted prohibition
it could have it. Why then should
there be stch a kick when some of the
towns seem inclined not to have a dis
pensary, but desire to give prohibition
a trial. So much kicking leads one to
believe that the State wants the rev
enue. Certainly it should not try to
force on the people whiskey unless
they want it.
It would seem to us that a man could
take his name from a petition at any
time up to and before the time upon
which it was to be acted upon. For
instance, a man who has signed a peti
tio': for the appointment of a dispenser
coula take his name off at any time he
desired, pro~vided it was done before
the board of control acted upon it.
Remember, too, that it is just as
much in accordance with the law not
to have a dispensary as to have one.
By the terms of the act it is left op
tional with the freehold voters of each
town to say whether or not they want
a dispensary. If the friends of the ad
ministration desire to call the I.egisla
ture together and take that option
away from the freehold voters, why
let them do it. That is none of our
business. If they can stand it we can.
The editor of the Register passed
through Newberry last week on his
way to Laurens, and in a few days the
whole of its battery was turned loose
on Congressman Shell, and the Lau
rens Herald soon followed suit, and all
because Mr. Shell gave his endorse
ment to Mr. Wash Watts for a small
appointment by Mr. Cleveland. No
one questions Mr. Watts' fitness for
the place, hut the sum and substance
of his inefficiency is that he has not
been, and is not now, a supporter of Mr.
Tillman. He is not a modern reformer
and is reported to have said that he
was sorry he voted for Mr. Tillman.
We would like to know what the
Register thinks of this as a specimen of
The Legislature at its last session
passed a bill to permit the State to en
gage in the whiskey business, and ap
propriated $50,000 to start on. Gov.
Tillmnan and Commissioner Traxler
have already bought something over
6:200,000 worth of whiskey. No won
der the administration is so anxious to
have each county establish a dispen-'
sary. That whiskey must be sold. It
has to be paid for. It is a scheme for
revenue only. How is it that the pro
hibitionists are so easily satisfied. It
makes those who were not such ardent
prohibitionists almost believe that our
prohibition friends were not really in
earnest in their war on the evils of in
temperance. The State now wants its
citizens to buy whiskey.
The commencement season is right
upon us now and in the next few days
many young men and young women
wvill leave the pleasant shades of col
lege life for the stern realties of life.
The Herald and News wishes them
all a pleasant and profitable journey
We are informed that The Herald
and News was mistaken in saying last
week that Gov. Tillman had black
lised Mr. Harris of Union. Mr. Harris
was not on the blacklist of Gov. Till
man, but he had the displeasure of.
OFF HIS BASE.
"Needle" knows, if he knows any
thing, or if he was not blinded by preju
dice, that The. Herald and News has
taken no such position as be claims to
have deduced from- a careful reading of
our scheme for peace. The Herald and
News has never indulged in personal
abuse of Gov. Tillman or any one else,
and we have never said anything, the t
most constrained construction of which, i
could be twisted to intimate that we
felt that our side was entirely infallible
and that all the wrong and evil was in t
the opposition. The Herald and News f
never made any such proposition for
peace as "Needle" intimates, by open 1
assertion or insinuation, and "Needle'
knows it. We have said, and said re
peatedly, that the extreme and bitter
partisan leaders on both sides would I
have to go. t
The Herald and News opposed the I
Haskell movement in 1890 as strongly
as any one, and we never brought him
and his followers back into the "Demo- f
cratic fold," but that was done by State t
Chairman Irby and his committee.
Itis not just now that The Herald and
News is admitting that all the right is
not on one side, and "Needle" knows
that no such claim was ever made by
us-that our side had all the virtue and i
As to the third partyites in Oconee
being kicked out, we do not know any
thing about it. We understand that i
the chairman of the Democratic party I
in Pickens County is an avowed third
partyite and voted for Weaver. In this
county there is a member of the Exec
utive Committee who signed the third
party call last year, and he has not been
Since "Needle" has such a fair mind 1
and can see on both sides, and is so I
anxious to single out individuals on
the side opposed t him, why does he
not name some extreme partisan leaders
on his side who will be retired. We sup
pose from his fair and unrejudiced
way of looking at things there are none
on his side. The Herald and News is
not picking out individuals here and
there and making war on them from
either faction. We have not named
any body and for "Needle" to claim I
that we meant any particular per
sons is to admit that they are there. Is
"Needle" ready to be rid of them? We
have repeatedly said that we were wil
ling to be rid of them from either fac
tion, whether they be of high or low
degree, and that we did not consider
any man indispensable.
But it is useless to waste words on
any one so blinded by prejudice as
"Needle," and there will never be
peace as long as such persons as
"Needle" can prevent it, but the peo
ple are going to get together despite
The Herald and News has no objec
tion to its position being criticised or
construed,but when any one undertakes
to put words in our mouth to define
our position we like them to stick to
the truth and not misrepresent us.1
"Needle" has misrepresented the posi
tion of The Herald and News, and if
he does not know that he has, he
ought to know it.1
"Needle," we presume, wants us to
spill ink in personally abusing Gion
zales and Haskell. We are not in that
business. We are not now and never
have been personally abusing any one.
We never abused Gov. Tillman or any
one else. That is not our idea of the
proper way to secure peace and har
mony. No doubt "Needle" with his
ability to see on both sides, thinks that
personal abuse of Gonzales and Has
kell is the proper way to secure peace.
He is entitled to his opinion.
Our friend "H" sees a great argu
ment against harmony in our little
editorial squib against caucuses. Well,
we think they are wrong when they1
are held in the ranks of the same fac
tion, but then we will say nothing
more about them if you say so, for
really we care very little about them,
and if the people desire to go into them
and pledge themselves, it is none of
our business and we say let them go.
Now, come along friend "H," and lets
get the people together on those things
which divide us and are the causes of
all the bitterness and strife.
The Resister says there' are traitors
in the camp and they must be gotten
rid of. They will not be bossed, we
presume, and hence are traitors. WVell,
it is a very interesting Iight.and we
will only stand quietly by' and let the
fight proceed. We want peace, you
know, and we cannot engage in battle
The President on Monday appointed
Charles W. Dayton, of New York City,
to be postmaster of that city. Only one
other appointment of importance was
made that day.
The Baccalaureate Sermon Preached by
Dr. Holland, of Newberry.
SALEM, Va., June 4.--The fortieth
annual commencement exercises of
Roanoke College opened to-day, with
the bacealaureate sermon by Rev.
George W. Holland, Ph.D., D. D.1
(class of '57), President of Newberry
College, S. C. Every man, said the
speaker, is appoited to serve. It re
mained for Christianty to emphasize
and honor this truth. In the lowly
yet subline act of washing his disci
pes' feet, the Master taught, for all
time, the supreme lesson that the truest
greatness is found in t he best service.
Te motto of a right life miust there
fore be, in the words of his text, "Not
to be ministered unto, but to minis- t
ter." No condition in life absolves
man from the duty of serving others.
THE TIME EXPIRES.
No Likelihood of Any Dispensary In
ISpecial to The State.]
CHARLBSTON, June 5.--The time for i
filing application for State dispensaries
expired to-day. No petitions were fHled, t
and it is believed that none of the (
candidates have over 1000 names to
their petition. It requires 756 names.
ANOTHER CHANCE IN GREENVILLE' ~
GREBNvILLE, June 5.--At last the t
county board of control has met and i
organized. A fter a full discussion of the d
dispensary question for this county it c
was decided to invite applicants for the a
position of State Barkeeper for Green- d
vlle to file their applications by the s
11th of this month. The board will meet Ia
again on the 21st to act on such appli- It
(;brriNG READ)Y FOR RUSINESS
L Vssit to the Dipensary in Columbia-The E
Appropriation of o50.000 for Whiskey
is not a Drop In the Bucket.
While in Columbia last week in con
iany with Mr. H-. C. Moseley, of Pros- r:
>erity, I visited the State's wholesale o
iquor establishment-the State Dispen- a
ary. We found Mr. H. A. Traxler in r,
he office, and we, also, found him a o
rery polite, courteous an.l accommo- r
Lating gentleman. He seemed to take m
>leasure in showing us through the a
-tablishment, and explaining all those a
hings we could not understand, and n
or which we are very thankful, for it 'I
s worth any man's time and trouble to c
ee what a big thing the State has in r
his whiskey business. Whether one p
vill be exactly proud of what the State s
s doing in this direction, will, of course, t
lepend somewhat on how he looks at a
hings-whether he considers the whis- 3
:ey businessjust the sort of thing for b
he good Christian and prohibition peo- 'I
>le of the State to engage in or not- v
out that all depends. There ca-n be no a
viping out the fact that the State means t
>usiness and expects to sell the stuff b
or the money that is in it, and that v
he moral question does not enter into I
he calculation. f
A BIG THING.
When I saw it stated in some pAper r
few days ago that the State had al- a
eady bought $23,000 worth of whiskey, A
: thought it was a big thing. But that
s not a drop in the bucket. The appro
>riation was only $50,000, and that, I
>resumue, is what made me think this e
mall sum such a larg. one. Every a
>ody remembers that in one order there t
vas 1050 barrels, which is about 50,000 o
allons, and this at two d6llars a gallon E
ould be $100,000 and that is only one L
>rder for only one kind of liquor. It is E
-ye only. Then there are difflerent I
rades of corn whiskey, not to speak of b
he brandies, wiies and beers, and bit- c
ers and champagne. In all it will not (
ake less than $300,000 to start this busi- o
iess and when you come to think of it d
t is not too much, for if there is a dis- a
ensary in every county it would cer- c
;ainly take an average of $15,000 to the t
,ounty, which multiplied by thirty- a
lve, the number of counties, would 'I
nake $525,000, so you see the State go- s
ng in the whiskey business is no small f
;hing, and will take something more v
;han a little capital of $50,000. But V
;hen Mr. Traxler says the credit of the t
State is good and they can buy all the v
whiskey they want on all the time they t
ant. Mr. Traxler told us that one
>rder for glass ware was $12,000 and I
;hat since then another order had been I
nade and now, no doubt, they have c
)ought something like $25,000 worth of r
)ottles. It is a big thing. t
In addition to the supply of stock
3ecessary, the State, for the past three eC
nonths, has been at work with several
2ands and carpenters repairing and
1xing up the old agricultural hall so as
:o put in all the modern conveniences 1
nd appliances. Commissioner Trax
er said they could hardly have found a
nore desirable building and one better 2
tdapted to their wants. In fact he said
;hat it had been used many years ago
)y the republicans as-not exactly- a
tate barroom-but it was the place
where the officials got their wines and
hampagnes. I do not suppose he
neant t-N compare the present a'rrange
nent with what the republicans had- t
ertainly I do not, for comparisons are t
dious. Well, they have an engine and tJ
oiler and all bottling machinery and ;
orkers and hoisters and one of the r
inest wine cellars in the State. Every e
hig is being fitted up in good shape 'I
ad the building Is well adapted to the y~
arposes for which it is now being used.
By the time the business is started the I
state will not have less than half a i
million dollars invested. s
Mr. Traxler says they have no end to
tamples.. Every dealer in the country a
was anxious to sell the State, and no
>ne could be blamed, for to sell $100,000
worth of one kind of whiskey to one
stablishment is no small thing. We e
were showed the samples, but I suppose
Mr. Trailer thought we were prohibi
ionists, as he did not offer to let us
aste. He has quite a number and
variety of samples. Then the Governor ~
ient to different places in the State
md had samples of whiskey sent to
um so that he could have it analyzed
mndthus, by comparison, show the su
erior quality of the dispensary whis
key. saw one sample from one of the
Sewberry bars. We no not think thet
overnor should have taken this
cheme to show the advantage of d is-,
sensary whiskey. It looks to me like I
i rather small thing for the State of a
outh Carolina to do, for these individ
2al bar keepers will no longer be in the I
usiness and certainly will not be in
iompetition with the State. a
THE PALMETTO. c
On the bottles has been blown the 't
Palmetto tree growing up from the E
rostrate oak and the letters "S. C.", on t
ll of the bottles, which means that the t
state wants it to be.- known that the a
ontents of those bottles will be South
arolina dispensary whiskey. I asked 2
Mr. Traxler to let me have one of the a
ottles but be said he could not until o
ifter the first of July, and then I only v
ould get it with the stuff in it.
REFERRED TO THE REGISTER.
I noticed on nearly all the barrels of
the whiskey that were in and being put
n, that they had the word "bourbon"'
n them. Just what this means I dot
sot know, but I have a faint recollec
ion that our~ esteemerd cunter porary,
:he Register, has had a gnod deal to say
bout bourbons and their rule in this
State and that they wanted again 2
o control things. Surely the Reg
ster did not know that the State was
buying burbon whiskey, or we would
dave heard from it. WVe simply refer ~
:his to the Register without charge or _
ONE OF Two THINGS.
There is one of two things certain.
his dispensary business is either going
;o be a big financial success, or it is
going to be the biggest financial sink
uole the State han ever had. Mir. Trax
er said there were ten or twelve coun
.ies in which dispensaries would be
~stablished to start out with. There
will have to be more than that to make
,e thing pay. If it pays we presume o
hat the prohibitionists will be satisfied. c
[f it pays, as the Governor says he n
xpects it to, it will relieve the people.
f taxation, and on the other hand if it t
oes not pay it may cost them more ni
,han a year's tax to pay for the whiskey s
lready bought. The amount of stuff u
iready bought is about equal to the s
inhole amount of the State tax for one s1
WVell, it is a big thing and the next Ih
ime you go to Columbia do not fail to b
o and see thbe State's big bar room. C
bir. Traxler will take pleasure in show
ug you through. E. H. A.
Miss Elvira Mfarshall, of Columbia, ei
inas on a visit to Mirs. B. E. Julien last
Mrs. Sudie Lawson returned last o:
reek from a visit to Spartanburg.
Mr. W. D. Divver has been promoted b
o the foremanship of the floating gang, c
X & G. R. R., under Capt. W. U. Lev
iter, now working at Silver Street. fc
Last Thursday afternoon one of the is
ugriest looking clouds we had seen
:r a long time gathered above the
restern horizon, apparently ready to
escend upon us, when fortunately its s'
entre was broken, the wings going
round us toward the north and south, u
istributing heavy downpours to other o1
ections. We received a heavy shower sl
companed with some wind, but, by \
be breaking of the storm-centre it is w
osibtat e+ ecapedn a coud-burst. u:
F.1T.L WRECK NEAR COLUMilA.
nr.iueer Jack Gertnany mn ile Fireinan
Intantly Killed by Running Into a
CorM uIA, S. C., June 2.-A furious
tin storm generally prevailed through
at this State last night and washouts
re reported on different- lines of rail
)ads. Mixed train No. 9 coming south
a the Richmoud and Danville rail
>ad when three miles south of Ridge
ay at 3 o'clock this morning ran into
washout about a hundred feet wide
ud Engineer Jack Germany and Fire
ian T. D. Henry were instantly killed.
'he washout occurred on what was
>nsidered a particularly fine stretch of
)ad, there being a stone culvert at the
lace filled in with rock, and it had
;ood severest storms heretofore. The
3in xas badly wrecked, going down
n embankment twenty feet. Express
lessenger' Holmes, who is badly
ruised, is the only other person hurt.
'he tender turned bottom side up to
ard the engine, turning the engineer
round with his back to the front of
Le engine penming him between the
oiler head and tender. His hands
ere thrown up in front of his face.
[is face was crushed in and scalded.
'ireman Henry was found with his
ead almost in the furnace door and
ierced through the head by an iron
>d. Both men were badly blackened
ud evidently died instantly.
NOTHER ACCOUNTOF THETRAGEDY.
[Special to Greenville News.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 2.-When the
rly morning train on the Richmond
nd Danville road stopped atRidgeway
bis morning a black chicken flew into
ne of the cars like a bird of evil omen.
everal hours later that same car was
urrying on to this city with the re
iins of Engineer Jack Germany and
'ireman T. D. Henry and the sable
ird sat perched above their mangled
rpses. The train was in charge of
'ondactor J. C. Wilson. The wreck
curred at 4 o'clock in the blackest of
arkness. A cloud burst had washed
way the road bed, making a crevasse
ne hundred feet long and about twen
y feet deep, leaving the delusive rails
nd crossties across the yawning gap.
'he men must have been hurled to de
truction without an instant's notice,
)r the air brakes were not applied nor
ras the danger signal sounded. The
assengers on the train probably owe
heir escape to the fact that the train
ras a mixed one with five freight cars
etween them and the express car.
V. J. Germany, who was born in New
erry, S. C., was 49 years old and was
nown all over the State in railroad
ircles. He had been running on the
ad where he met his death for twenty
wo years and had the reputation of
eing the best engineer on the line.
'or the last twenty years he was chief
igineer of Division 8-, Brotherhood
f Locomotive Engineers, and repre
anted the division ten times. He be
an engineering in. Greenville and left
bere to take his part in the war. He
maves a widow, one son and two
aughters. Fireman Henry was 25
ears old, came here from Mooresville,
. C., was married last winter and
aves a young wife.
For the Herald and News.
"Needle" on the Pending Discussion.
The Herald and News says there is
Do much bitterness and strife; that
ere should now be peace and unity.
'hat in order to bring about this hap
y state of affairs, mutual concessions
aust be made, as right is not altogeth
r on one side or wrong on the other.
'o these sentiments every honest man
We congratulate the editor that he
as at last come to acknowledge that
iuch-his writings have not always
bown such a spirit: it was not ever
at there was right on both sides.
This has been our position since the
eginning of the campaign of 1890
nd that there must be a stop to all
To this end The Herald and News
2akes a proposition-get rid of the
So far so good.
From a careful reading of its scheme
nd its reply to The Register, however,
'e conclude that the way peace is to
e restored is in this wise:
"You Tilimanites come here; we
ave a proposition for peace-it is a
ood and wise one, and will restore
armony to our poor old State. We
ist get rid of our extreme men. You
re in a large majority, but we have
de sense to know that you made mis
kes in the two last campaigns
herefore, we must get rid of your
aders-throw Tillman overboard.
~ever mind Gonzales and the other
~aders on our side-you must get rid
f your leaders. We want peace and
3ust make mutual concessions-we
re perfectly willing for you to throw
ur Governor overboard, but are un
illing that you should disturb our
itate editor; he is a conscientious and
ruth ful man-a little extreme some
imes in his views, perhaps, but he is
11 right; he is not worrying us-it is
Ulman we want. Yes, we desire peace.
Iow, you Tillmanites must under
tand that concessions must be made
n both sides to bring about this unity
rhich we want and must have; hence,
it those who voted the Republican
icket in Richland County with A. C.
laskell come back into the Democrat
fold, but kick out the men who
oted the Third party ticket in Oco
ee. The former made a mistake,
hat is all-they are honest in their
pinions; Lhe latter committed an un
ardonable blunder and d?serve no
onsideration whatever. Don't say
nything against Haskell and Gon
ales-it is not right, and prevents
eace; but allow us, for the sake of
nity and harmony, to say what we
lease about the Tillman gang, and
all them what we may; it is not abuse
-it is legitimate criticism. We must
.ave peace-if it takes war to make
I am afraid, Mr. Editor, you will
ever have peace-not next year.
Of course, I am prejudiced-you have
o prejudice at all.
That is logic and reason and argu
ient in a nutshell. NEEDLE.
Prof. J. E. Bnzhardt.
MULuIS, S. C., May 31.--The session
f 1892-93 of the Mullins' Institute
losed last Friday, the 26th, and last
ight the public exercise took place.
..Prof. J. E. Buzhardt, who-for
no years has been in charge of the
istitute, and who has given eminent
tisfaction as principal, has been
nanimously re-elected for another ses
on, but has not yet accepted. He has
sown himself to be a select educator,
rd it is hoped that the youth of Mul
ns may further enjoy the benefits of
is skillful work in the class-room.
orrespondence Columbia Journal.
Beth Eden Dots.
Heavy rains have visited us during
ie past ten days and it will require
uite an effort to keep the grass in
Planting peas proceeds on a large
ale and we hope the crop will a large
Mrs. A. Burton and her niece Ida
ave returned home from a visit to
linton and Smyrna section.
Capt. H. Rikard has been quite ill
.r two weeAs. We regret that his case
thought to be very serious.
Mrs. L. A. Hawkins and Mr. Henry
urton's Infant have been sick for
Mr. L. A. Hawkins went into the
per part of the county last week and
>ened one of the finest organs he ever
tipped. The lucky purchaser was
rs. Laura Mayer, at Harmons. Who
ill be the next to enjoy such a pleas
Mr. George Smith
What Mr. Smith Thinks He
Said About Hood's Sarsaparilla
'Had Shakespearo lived here and suffered as
I have, I think he would have said, Throw
away all medicine except Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. As an Englishman. coming to this
Ihav the heat e much. In
the sprig I felt as if I had all te care and
anxiety of America on my mind. I got one
bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla and after I had
taken it I felt as If I could undertake
The President's Duties.
Last month I had a return of prickly heat; it
seemed impossible to stand up or lie down
without almost tearing myself to pieces. I
then got one more bottle and it has not only
cured the heat but I believe it put my blood
H ood'sa Cu res
in good condition. I advise all to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla in the spring and fall."
GEoitGE SmirH, Uvalde, Texas.
Hood's Pills cure Nausea, Sick Headache,
Indigestion, Biliousness. Sold by all druggists.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
To the Commissioners of Elections for
the County of Newberry.
W HEREAS, HON. JEFFERSON
A. Sligh, who, at the General
Election held in November, 1892, was
hosen a Senator of the General Assem
bly for the Election District of New
berry County, to serve for four years,
bas since said election resigned; And
whereas, the Constitution of the State
>f South Carolina directs that in such a
:ase a Writ of Election shall be issued
by the President of the Senate for the
purpose of filling the vacancy thus oc
asioned for the remainder of the term
ror which the Senator so resigning was
lected to serve.
Now therefore, you and each of you
re hereby required after due advertise
ment, and with strict regard to all the
provisions of the Constitution and laws
f the said State touching your duty in
uch case, to hold an election for a
senator of the General Assembly, for
he election District aforesaid, to serve
for the remainder of the term for which
he said Jefferson A. Sligh was elected;
~he Polls to be opened at the various
laces of election in the said District on
[esay, the eighteenth day of July,
893, by the various sets of managers
for those places respectively ; and the
ounting of the votes cast and the
ieclaration of the result of the elec
ion to be in accordance with the pro
isions of law providing for the General
Elections and the manner of conducting
This Writ, together with your returns
f the election to be held under it, have
efore the Senate at Its next meeting
fter the election.
Witness the Honorable Eugene B.
G?ry, Esquire, President of the Sen-|
ate, at At>beville, this fifth day of
May, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and ninety
EUGENE B. GARY,
President of the Senate.
Clerk of the Senate.
SEO. S. MOWER IS HEREBY
announced as a candidate in the
Democratic Primary for the nomina
ion for Senator from New berry County.
WINTHROP STATE NORMAL
COLLEGE, COLUMIBIA, S. C.
Open to white girls over 17. Session
egins September 27. Graduates se
ure good positions. Each county
riven two scholarships-one worth
l50 a session and one of free tuition.
'irst scholarship not vacant in New
erry County. Competitive examina
tion July 7th at Court House of each
ounty. Address D. B. JOHNSON,
resident, Columbia, S. C.
Notice of Final Settle
ment and Discharge.
IWILL MAKE A SETTV1LEMENT
1.of the estate of H. M. Singley. de
eased, in the Probate Court for New
erry County. South Carolina, on
aturday the 3rd day of June, 1893, at
0 o'clock in the forenoon, and ime
iately thereafter apply for a final dis
harge as administrator thereof.
J3HN J. SINGLEY,
May 2nd, 1893. Administrator.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that I will apply to the Probate
ourt for Newberry County on Satur
iay, June 3, 1893, at eleven o'clock in
bhe forenoon, for letters dismissory as
~dministrator of the personal estate of
ynthia Mower, deceased.
GEO. S. MOWER.
MRS. S. A. RISER'S.
A very select stock of the choicest
lovelties in Millinery and Notions.
TllCE OF ANNHA MET
IN OF B. AND I. 00O.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the regular annual meeting
)f the Stockholders of the Newberry
Building and Investment Company
aill take place on Thursday, the
Lh day of June, 1893, at 8.30 p. mn., in
irmory. All Stockholders are re
1uested to be present in person or by .
~roxy.R. H. v E ARN,
Secretary N. B. and I. Co.
GERMAN AND PE ARL
For sale at cost at
EmRRRTSON & GTILDR RS.
C10AIP ('011 PA X Y.
.W. lluidek(pin-r- Iul.-n F'oster, :.'CeivPrw
COLUMBIA AND RE:NVJ1,. iVJSk' N.
;ondensed Schedule-In fflect.June 4th, I1.
(Trains run by7s5th Meridian time.)
ETWPEEN CMA RLESTON COLUM BIA, SENECA A ND
No. II STATIONS. No 12.
6 50 a I N. ........UhnrIeston........ Ar. 5 ) pm
1 05 a ......... Columbia......... 110 p in
1 46a nit ............ Aktoin............ 1: 20 p m
I 4S i i ...... . ...P ake4........... 12 17 p in
223 p im .........P peri1'y......... I1 V a in
237 ) za ..........Newbe -ry......... I119 aim
.2 41 p in ............llelena........... It 14 a m
1 22 p In ......Chapells ......... o 129 a in
1 45 p In ........Ninety-Six......... 1) VS a m
2.0p)m ........ Greenwood........ 9 5a in
2 42 p in ........... Iodges........... 9 3) a in
3 00 p mn ..........Dona1<4........... 9 13 a m
3 12 p in ........I le PAth....... 02a m
3 .7 p : ............leltonl............ S n45.a m
3 52 p m .........A nderson ......... a n
4 28 p in .........1'emdleton ......... a In
5 5 In . . ca........... 58 a in
5 30 p m ...... West ilnlion......... 635a m
536pm Ar. ..........Walhalla.......... Lv t 30 a m
tIlX EDBETWEENGItJ-:NWoODAN) WALIIALLA.
No.63 No. 62
Daily Ex. Sun. Dily E..x. Sun.
G 00 a in Lv. G6reenwood, Ar. 9 00 p i
6 45 a ir. H-odges, 7 45 p m
7 33 a in Donald., 7 01) p in
7 56 a in Honea Path, ; .;0 p in
8-30 am Belton, to00 p m
ll to a in Anderson, 3 40 p m
[2 00 in Pendleton, 2 59 p in
130 p In S--nee:a. I 10 p in
2 50 p in West. U7nion. 12 40 p ra
3 00 p i Ar. Walhalla, Lv. 12 -30 p I
BETWEEN 1,ELTON AND GREENVILLE.
No 11 STA TIONS. No. 12
3 38pm Lv 11elt4on. Ar . 43 a in
3 57 p in Williaiston. 8 24 a m
4 ('3 p m Pelzer, m 1saim
4 15 p in Piedmont. 93 a in
4 45 p i Greenville. C & G 7 36 a i
4 55 p m Greenville, A & C 7 30a m
BETWEEN SPARTANIBURG AN D COLUMBIA.
So.13 STATIONS. No.14
L2 00 n'n LV. .........Charleston......... Ar. 5.30 p in
3 50 p m .........Columbia........... 120 p m
4:30 p m ............Alton ............ 12 40 p m
5 23 p m ............Carlisle............ 1144 a m
5 2pm ............Santuc............ 1136 a m
550 p m .............Union............ 1117 am
623pim .....- Pacolet........... 10 44 am
6 50 p in Ar. ........Spartanburg........Lv. 10 20 a in
0 10 p m Ar. .........Asheville..........Lv. 700 a m
BETWEEN NEWBEIRY AND LAURENS.
Ex.Sun . Ex.Sun.
No. 15. STATIONS. No. 16.
12-58pm ...Newberry... 1 10am
I 05pm .....Goldville..... ;0 15 am
1 20pm ......Clinton..... ) 50 am
2 5 pm Ar Laurenr Lv 9 20 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE.
Rx Sun No.11. STATIONS. No. 12. Ex Sun
Yo. 9 Mixed. Mixed. No. 10
9 45a m 252 pm.LvHodgesAr 925am 2 25p m
to0am 32pmArAbbevilleLv850am 200pm
3ONNECTIONS VIA SOUTH BOUND RAILROAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Daily.
So. 9. No.9. No.38. No-10
>. M. a. m. a.m. p. mn.
230 6 O4 Lv.....Colubia...Ar. 2 40 900
5 10 11 45 Ar...Savannah...Lv. 10 20 400
Parlor Cars between
Columbia and '
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
on, Northbound. 4 09 a m, 3 48 p m. 6 0) p m.
Vestibuled Limited); Southbound. 1 56 a i, :3 36
> m, 11 37 a mu. (Ves'ibuled Limited); West -
ound, W. N. C. Division, 6 53 p m for Hender
onville, Asheville, and Hot Springs.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C., A. & C. Divi
ion, Northbound, 3 07 a m, 2 26 p m, 5 08 p m.
Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 3 07 a in, 4 42
Sin, 12 28 p in. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C., A. & C. Division,
.orthoound, 136 am, 12 15 p in; Southbound 4 38
. m, 6 30 p m.
Trains Nos, 11 and 12 on C. and G. Division,
md Trains 13 and 14 on the A. and S. Divisiou
will run solid to and from Charieston over the
i. C. R. R.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Sleepers on 13 and 14. between Char
eston and Asheville, via Columbia and Spartan
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9, 10,
.1, 12,37 and 3z on A. & C. Division.
W. H. GREEN, V. E. MCBEE,
Gen'l Mg'r, Gen'l Superintendent.
Washington, D. C. Columbia, S. C.
. A. TURK, S. H1. HARDWICK,
len'1l Pass. Agent, Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agt.,
Washington, D C. AtLanta, Ga.
We call special
attention to our
ilowel & Bijnum.
The nicest line of Ofordsn
n Xewberry at.Tanmieso's. lxv
Has Greatly. edeA IIIS ff
SPRING .WOOL SUITS.
Now is your chance to get great bargains in Suits. This class of
goods must be sold in order to get space to place my light-weight
SEE WHAT THE CASH -WILL DO FOR YOUI
SUITS WORTH $8 85 FOR $ 6.50
SUITS 'WORTH 1000 FOR 8,00
SUITS WORTH 12.50 FOR 10,00
SUITS WORTH 15,00 FOR 12.50
CHILDREN'S KNEE SUITS IN GREAT VARIETY TO BE CLOSED
OUT AT NEW YORK COST.
If you need anything for the Children, now is your time to buy. -
In StrW 1atS I am offering big bargains. If you need a
raw nice Straw Hat for the hot season, .1 will sell
you one very cheap. ", God!ewlot of Shirts,
A conplte ineof ""'y *Collars, Cuffs
"compeln|e o%Furnishing Goods.Ne'*wi,
Cravats, &c. Call and examine those 25-cent Half Hose that we
sell at 1(;e. We carry the Screven the
Elastic Seam Drawers. They are
I have the best stock of Shoes ever
T HESH10E HOUSEcarried in Newberry. If you need
of NEwBERRYr: : anything in Shoes, come to me and I
will be sure to please you. An
elegant line of Ladies' Oxfords, all styles and prices.
The Cheapest Line of Domesticsin Town. When you need anything is
my line give me a call. I want your trade, and will try and please yofi
in every way. Respectfully,
The I.aea1er ot
0. M. JAMIESON,Isom Prices.
EVER SOLD IN NEWBERRY,
CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF
Yow's to please,
BROWN & SMITH.
Blalock's Old Stand.
Are you among those whobe
lieve in life assurance, but regard
it as a luxury which you cannot
Thenl your attention has not Ap ls
been called to such letters as the
following, which testify to the
fact that many Equitable policies
have proved a sou-ce of income, 'IfA
having in some instances yieldedEl~U W
oveo six per cent. interest.
AN INVESTMENT YIELDING
OVER SIX PER CENT. DidPahs>
Cincinnati, April 15, 1893.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society,
New York. -
Gentlemen: Your settlement of my
Twenty-year Tontine Endowment
Policy, No. 77,773, gives me much sat
paid, amounting to $4,949, my life has
been assured or $.000 for twenty
years, and you now offer me $8,224.45
in cash. This is equivalent to a return
of all thiepreminms I have paid, wth lflf~
interest on the same at the Tate of 6 3-10 WU. W
per cent. per annum.
nho prefer to continue my as-N uIf~~
paid-up policy for $16,000 in lieu of the WUSU
cash. Ihave decided to take the paid
up policy for $16,000.
This is a magnificent settlement, for
I had the protection of $5,000 of life as
surance for twenty years, and am now
given a policy for more than threeo: -
times that amount, upon which there
are no more premiums to pay. Yours
very truly, HENRY MENDEL.
An Equitable Policy is exactly
adapted to your needs. Get one. AUiI i L T
Write for particulars to
Department of the Carolinas,
HIL, SC. FinnerCaset
4. 4OC LOT