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THE ANNALS OF NEZPRBERY.
We have a few copies of the Anna
of Newberry left which we desire t
sell. Every Newberrian should have
copy of this book. Only a limite
number,were printed and there will b
no secd*nd edition, at least not for
good manyyears. If you want a cop
now is the time to secure one. Th
price is $3.00 and the book will be sen
postpaid to any address.
We will sell the book and give yo
one year's subscription to the Heral
and news for $4.00 provided you pay u
arrearages on subscription. This give
you one year's subscription for $1.00, a
in no event will the book be sold fu
less than s3;00.. I f you are not now
subscriber to The Herald and New
you can get the book and the paper on
year for $4.00
Send your orders.or call at our offic
and secure a copy of this book befoi
the supply is-exhausted.
The book contains a reprint of Judg
O'Neall's Annals with an addition <
50 pages by Mr. J. A. Chapman.
Do not put this matter off but co
while the money season lasts.
Judge Wallace Declares it to be Coostito
tional-Uader its Potice Power the
State Baa a Perfect Right to
[Special to sunday News.1
ANDERSON, S. C., November 4.-I
the case of the State vs John C
O'Donnell, indicted for selling whiske,
without a license and keeping
place where-whiskey Is kept for sail
etc, etc, which was called in the Cour
of Sessions Wednesday, Judge Wa]
lace rendered orally the following de
cision, on motion of the defendant'
counsel to quash the indictment:
The questipti-as the censtitutionalit:
of the Dispensary Act has beeni n!uc
discussed in. the State, .and has de
veloped considerable diversity o
opinion in regard to it. Some able a'
learned lawyers hold one opinion an(
others.equally as learned hold a dif
ferent opinion. - have my own opin
ion, which I will proceed to announc
without hesitation or delay. The mc
tion was to quash the indictment, be
cause first the Act provided no punish
ment for selling liquor without
license. I may say in passing that tb
words "without a license" containec
in the first count are mere surplusage
and that the offence charged is that c
At common law crimes are dividet
into two classes, namely; inala in A
and prohibita. To illustrate: W
have a statute declaring murder to b
a crime, or rape or arson or burglary
These crimes are decribed and punish
ment -is provided for them. They be
long to the class described as mala it
se. Wheri'the commission of an act i
prohibited by statute it belongs to th
class of mala - probibita.. The 'com
mission of an act prohibited by 9tatut
is an offence; because it is a vioatioi
of law. The offence charged is pro
bibited by the Dispensary Act, an4
thus to sell liquor becomes a violatioi
of the law.and is therefore an offence
No offence created by statute is:
felony unless it is so. declared. There
f r,the slling of liquor in violatioi
of eetio , of the Dispensary Act is;
misderheahor and is puriishable, if no
then under the provisions of th
statute, S.eetion 2,653, Revised Stat
"Section .2,653. In cases of lega
convietioh where no punishment i
provided by statute,.the Court shal
awara such sentence as is conformabl
to the common usage and practice ii
this State according to the nature. c
the offense and not repugnant to th
I am, therefore, of the opinion, an<
so hold, that the offence as chargedi
punishable under the section^ I hay
The next ground was th~ ;. Section 2
of the Dispensary Act, under whici
the indictment is framed, relates onl:
to the sale .or distribution of liquor
kept by clubs or associations for thi
use of the members. The section re
ferred to reads as follows: "Section 21
* Every person who shall directly or in
directly keep or maintain by himself
or by associating or combining witl
others, or who shall in any mianne:
aid, assisi, or abet in keeping or main
taining any club room or other placi
in which any intoxicating liquors arn
* received or kept for the purpose o
barter or sale, as a beverage or distribu
tion of.division among the members o
any club or assocoiation, by any-mean:
whatever, and every person who shal
barter, sell, or assist or abet another it
bartering or selling any intoxicating
liquors so received or kept shall b<
deemed .guilty of a m.isdemeanor, an<
upon conviction thereof be punishe<
*a fine of not less than one hundred bI
dollars, nor more than five hundre(
dollars, and by imprisonment in th<
county jail not less than ninety days
nor more than one year." It is clea:
that this section does nt confine it:
provisions to clubs and associations
t>ut includes the receiving and sellinI
liquor in "any other place."
The third and last ground, and thi
main ground, is that the Dispensar:
Act is unconstitutional, and the argu
nment under this branch is concernet
chiefly with the purpose of the Act an<
the question as to the police power o
There seems to be some confusioi
regarding the distinction between thi
Federal Cnstitution and the Statt
Constitution. They are essentiall;
different.ia their nature. The Con
sti,tution of the United States confer
upon Congress certain wel' define<
powers, and such other powers only a
are hecesssarily implhed from sucl
grant, and when an issue arises t<~
the unconstitutionality of an Act o
Congress the question is, "bas thi
power to legbiate on the subjec
matter of the Act been granted to Con
gress~by .the Federal Constitution?'
On the other band the Constitution o
South Carolina bestows general legisla
tive power utpon the General Assembly
with'wry few limitations; and there
fore, upon an issue regarding the 'con
stitutio.nality of an Act of the Genera
Assembly of the State the question is
"has the power to legislate upon tha
subject mattsr of this Act been with
held by the State Constitution ?"
On this point I have here an excel
lent authority which I shall read: "Thi
people of a State, in creating by thei:
organic law a legislative department o
government, confer upon it the whol<
of their, inherently sovereign and un.
controlled power of legislation, excep
in so far as they have delegated thi:
power~in respect to certain subjects anm
under certain restrictions to the Con
gresi)f the United States, and excep
also in so far as they cotemporaneousi:
impose checks and limiits upon thi
legislative authority. Hence the Legis
lature of a Stat" may enact any lav
(not ingfringing upon the other depart
mients) of any character on any subjec
unless it is prohibited either in expres
terms or by necessary implication ii
the Constitution of the United State
or of that State. In other words th<
Constitutions are to be considered a
limitations upon the legislative powe
of the State, not as gratnts of powe
(31 Am and Eng Encyclopedia Law
In note 2 to the above quotatiot
occurs the following: "The distinctioi
between the United States Constitutioi
for-ner confers upon Congress certain
I specified powers only, wbile the latter
confers upon the Legislature all legisla
tive powers. In the one case the power
specifically granted can only be exer
cised, in the other all legislative powers
1 not prescribed." Citing People vs
o Flagg, 46 N. Y., 401; Page vs Allen, 58
Pa St, 338.
a Applying the doetrine just quoted,
which must be recognized as sound
e doctrine, the unconstitutionality of the
a Dispensary Act must be made to appear
from some limitation contained in our
State Constitution itself upon the
e power of the General Assembly to enact
t such a law.
No such limitation has been pointed
out to me nor am I aware of any such
limitation, either express or implied.
I Even if the power of the General As
p sembly to enact the dispensary law
s could be derived only from its police
power there can be no question that
under that power it would have ample
r authority to restrict the sale or traffic
a in liquor. The State has frequently
s. done so in the past by statutes intended
e to regulate and restrict the traffic in
liquor without question as to its right
and authority so to do.
e This Act declares in its title thatsuch
e is its purpose "An Act to prohibit the
manufacture and sale," etc, "except as
herein provided," and its provisions
e undertake to accomplish that very
f thing by numerous limitations such as
restricting the places at which liquor
is to be sold, the hours at which it is to
e be sold, the persons to whom it shall be
unlawful to sell liquor, the character of
the person by whom it is to be sold, the
not selling on credit, the prohibition
as to drinking on the premises, the
limiting the amount to be sold to pur
chasers, the written application signed
by each pnrchaser and other restric
tions that need not be mentioned here.
It appears upon the face of the Dis
pensary Act as it stands upon the
statute book that the purpose and pri
mary object of those who passed it was
to diminish the sale and consumption
of liquor and to decrease the evils which
are believed to result from the liquor
t traffic for the public good, and I feel
- bound to;say from my own observation
that the Act seems to beaccomplishing
s that beneficent object. On this ground,
as it appears to me, it is without doubt
a propes exercise of the police power of
a the State. It has been learnedly argued
- to-day that the purpose of the Act was
f to raise revenue. But it is to be col
i lected from the Act itself that the rais
) ing of revenue is only incidental to the
main purpose of the Act, which as I
. have already held, is to restrict and
a regulate the sale of and traffic in liquor,
- and as I understand the Chester cases
ex rel Hoover and ex rel Groescheis,
- our Supreme Court has already decided
that the Act in question is an Act to
regulate the sale of liquor.
i In these Chester cases our Supreme
Court has said: "Having reached this
f conclusion, that thesaid Act, (the Dis
pensary Act,) being. in effect an Act to
regulate the sale of spirituout liquors,
the power to do which is universally
reeognized, it is quite clear," etc. 17 S.
E. Rep, 756.
Most of the argument against the
constitutionality of the Dispensary
Act made before me, and, I may say
elsewhere, seems to be directed more to
the wisdom of the Act than to the
power of the General Assembly to pass
The question is one of power and not
of policy. As to the wisdom or the un
wisdom of Acts of the General Assem
bly the Courts have nothing to do. That
is a q--estion for the people. It is pro
verbial that ours is a Government of
the people, by the people and for the
people, and it is for the people by the
ballot-box to correct mistakes in legisla
tion when g bey are satisfied that such
mistakes have been made by their
representatives, and not for the Courts.
It has been argued that the General
Asseinbly h'ais no constitutional right
to appropriate money to engage in busi
1ness. Tor all public purposes the power
of the tGeneral Assembly is absolute in
th bece of constitutional provisions.
The same authority holds "the powers
of the Legislature in disposing of the
revenues of the State and its discretion
relating to such disposition are com
plete and unlimited in the absence of
constitutional provisions." (3 Am and
SEng Encyc of Law, 69.)
ofThe State is daily engaged in the sale
ofphosphate rock to individuals for
revenue. If the State can own phos
tpha e territory and sell the rock it can
purchase if necessary other phosphate
territory for the purpose of 'tralfic in
phosphate. It is witbout question that
the State owns both real and personal
property, and can dispose of it at will.
These instances 1 give to illustrate the
Holding the views I have herein an
nounced, I cannot quash the indict
ment. The motion to quash is there
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"Hear John Quincy Adams."
"Silence! Silence!" resounded through
the hall of congress. "Hear him! Hear
him! Hear John Quincy Adams."
It was one of the most dramatic inci
dents in American history. "
This twenty-sixth congress,which began
in December, 1836, had been in session
three days, and yet it had not been able to
organize. It was the custom for the clerk
of the preceding congress to act as the
chairman of the new congress until it had
organized and elected a speaker. Mr.
Hugh H. Garland, the clerk, refused to
proceed in calling the roll after reaching
the State of New Jersey, because the
membefship from that State was in dis
The fourth day opened, and confusion
still prevailed. The clerk had begun the
roll call with Maine, and as he was pro
ceeding toward Massachusetts, John
Quincy Adams, ex-president of the
United States, one of the most learned
and most elocuent statesmen of the world,
was seen to clasp the front edge of his
desk to assist him in rising, for he was an
His keen eye was riveted on the clerk.
"Mr. Garland, call New Jersey," Mr.
The clerk replied that "rather than do
so, I repeat that-"
Before he could finish the sentence Mr.
Adams sprang to the floor and said:
"I rise to interrupt the clerk."
"Silence! Silence!" resounded through
the hall. "Hear him! Hear him! Hear
what he has to say! Hear John Quincy
-In an instant the most profound silence
reigned throughout the hall.
Mr. Adams said: "This is not the time
or place to discuss the merits of the con
flicting elements for seats from New Jer
sey; that subject belongs to the house of
representatives. which by the constitution
is made the ultimate arbiter of the quali
fications of its m'mbers. Jut what a
spectacle we here present! We degrade
and disgrace our constituents and the
"We do not and cannot organize; and
why? Because the clerk of this house,
the mere clerk, whom we create, whom
we employ, and whose existence depends
upon our will, usurps the throne, and
sets us, the representatives and vice-ger
ents, of the whole American people at de
fiance, and holds us, in contempt! And
what is this clerk of yours! Is he to con
trol the destinies of fifteen millions of
freemen! Is he to suspend, by his mere
negative, the functions of government,
and put an end to this congrsss?
"He refused to call the roll! It is in your
power to compel him to call it, if he will
not do it voluntarily."
Here Mr. Adams was interrupted by a
member, who said that he was authorized
to say that compulsion could not reach
the clerk, and that he would resign, rather
than call the State of New Jersey.
"Well, sir," exclaimed Mr. Adams,
"then let him resign, and we may possibly
discover some way by which we can get
along without the aid of his all powerful
talent, learning and genius.
"If we cannot organize in any other
way; if this clerk of yours will not consent
to our discharging the trust confided to
us by our constituents, then let us imitate
the example of the Virginia House of Bur
gesses, which when the colonial governor,
Dinwiddie, ordered it to disperse, refused
to obey the imperious and insulting
mandate, and like men-"
Before Mr. Adams could finish the
sentence, the whole body, together with
the multitude of onlookers, unable longer
to repress their enthusiasm, burst into
cheers. The anarchy of the last few days
was dispelled in a moment.
Several members shouted, "How shall
the.question be put?" "Who will put
the question?" Above the tumult Mr.
Adams' own voice was heard:
"I will put the question myself!"
Mr. Richard Barnwell Rhett, of South
Carolina, leaped upon one of the desks,
waved his hand, and exclaimed:
"I move that the Hon. John Quincy
Adams take the chair of the speaker of
this house, and officiate as presiding offic
er till the house be organized by the elec
tion of its constitutional officers. As
many as are agreed to this will say aye,
-He had no opportunity to put the nega
tive, for one universal. deafening, thunder
Mr. Adams was conducted in honor to
Mr. Wise, of Virginia, addressing Mr.
"Sir, i regard this as the proudest hour
of your life; and if when you shall be
gathered to your fathers, I were asked to
select the words which, in my judgment.
are best calculated to give at once tbe
character of the man, I would inscribe
upon your tomb tbis sentence: 'I will put,
the question myself.'"
IF YovR RACK ACRES.
Or you are asu womn out, reanl good for noth
It wml cure yo. cee oulver, mn4 give
Consider the Source, and Believe.
[From the Churchman.],
In the western part of Massachusetts
a man had a fine stock farm. But a few
weeks ago a fire broke out in the barn,
Bud burned not only the building and
the hay, but most of the animals also.
After the fire the owner walked over the
ruins, .It was a sad sight to see the charr
ed bodies of his fine Jersey cows and his
high-spirited horses, to say nothing of the
money lost with them. But at the end of
'he barn he saw a sight which touched him
more than all the rest. There sat an old
black her# He wondered that she did not
move her head to look at him as he came
near her, but he thought she must be
asleep. He poked her with his cane, and
to his surprise the wing which he touched
'ell into ashes. Then he knew that she
had been burned to death. But ouit from
under her wing came a faint little peep,
and pushing her aside with his cane, the
man found-what do you think?- ten
little live yellow chickens! The poor hen
had sacrificed her own life to save them,
and had held her place in the fire, as
Casabianca held his on the burning deck.
That sight touched the man more than
The oldest man in Georgia, and even in
the UnitedStates,lives in Emanuel Countyv.
He is 140 years old, and has lived fo>r
over 100 years with the Youngblood fam
ily of that courity. He was brought from
Africa in a s'Y ye ship, and was purchased
by the Youngb'oods. He was called
Marsl . After the war he adopted the
name of his owners. This was the only
difference the civil war made with the old
man, for ever since freedom he has lived
with hiz former masters. Marsh is a hale
and hearty old negro, whose kinky hair
and beard is now snow white. In no other
way, however, does he show the signs of
his extreme age. He does as .much work
as any of the young bucks in the neighbor
w'th a woman of vigorous health passes
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comfort; but when she approaches this
crisis MONTH LY with a frail constitu
tion and feeble health she endangers
both her physical and mental powers.
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No Heart to Ask for More.
[From the Detroit Tribune.]
The new shades of green were very be
com'ng to her, and she could nr.t help but
tbink how beautiful she was as she stood
there and said no, Edwin, she didn't be
lieve she would. "What!" exclamed the
youth, as he gazed fondly upon the chry
santhemum in his coat, "not invite them
to our wedding?"
She shook her head.
"But they are old friends,"he urged.
"I know it, Edwin."
"And they are interested in you surely."
"Without a doubt."
"But you will not send them an invita
As she spoke she laid her hand trusting
ly upon his diamond ring.
"-dearest, I cannot. They have given
me so much already that I haven't the
All he could do was to wonder why it
had never occured to him before.
If you 'feel weak
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BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
He Wasn't Drinking.
[From Kate Field's Washington.)
Tbat usually interesting and original
figure in this .city, the new member of
Congress, has again said something
amusing. He was enjoying the hospitality
of the most amiable and att. active woman
and was doing admirably as a conversation
alist until she led him into trouble with
"I am afraid you fmnd Washington
rather dull at present. There is very little
excitement, excepting what you find in the
way of duty at the capitol."
"*It is rather monotonous," he asserted.
"No doubt you have an occasional
mauvais quart d'heure?"
"No," he replied, and then leaning over
confidentially, "I haven't tasted anything
stronger than tea in a year."
S Heals E!l
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Newberry, 8. C.
MIMEGRAPils AN SIJP
The Editor's Mistake.
[From the Richmond Star.]
The editor of a weekly journal late]
lost two of his subscribers through acciden
tally departing from the beaten trat it
his answers to correspondents. Two of hii
subscribers wrote to ask him his remed3
for their respective trobtles. No. 1, s
happy father of twins, wrote to inquire the
best way to get them safely over theii
teething, and No. 2 wanted to know how
to protect his orchards from the myriadf
of grasshoppers. The editor framed hii
answer upon the orthodox lines, but un
fortunately transposed their two namet
with the result that No. 1, who was
blessed with the twins, read, in reply tc
his query: "Cover them carefully with
straw and set fire to them, and the little
pests, after jumping about in the flames i
few minutes, will speedily be settled."
While No.2, plagued with grasshoppers
was told to "Give a little caator oil and
rub their gums gently with a bone."
A Sitting Duck Walled in by Bees.
[Fro n the Red Bluff Democrat.]
A couple of days ago, at the farm of G.
W. Hutchins, seven miles fro. Marys
ville, a bee tree was found near the bank
of Feather River, which was cut down to
obtain the honey. After the tree w:.s cut
down to the ground an investigation was
instituted and the honey located in a hol
low half way between where it was cut
and the top. On cutting open the body
of the tree they secured about eighty
pounds of honey, eleven duck eggs, and
a dead duck. It appears that a wood
duck had formed a cavity through a hole
originally large enough to admit her body.
After laying eleven eggs she had com
menced sitting to hatch them, and while
doing so the bees had filled the hole with
comb so that she could not get out, and
she dled on the nest.
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IT THE HEAD."
RAN DITYe DURABILITY AND
>VER 100,000 IN.DAILY USE
[ AS BEEN THOROUGHLY TEST
ed by the public for twelve years
I the large number in use to-day is a
i,aitee to its qualities.
'hi Typewriters taken in part payment
new Caligraphs. We rent and sell on
'. IRV.INE WALKER, JR., & Co.
9 Broad Street, Charleston, S. C.
DTLIE Write for
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchi
and Children. It contains n<
other Narcotic substance.
for Paregoric, Drops, Sooth
It is Pleasant. Its guaran
Millions of Mothers. Castoi
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castoriaisso well adapted tochildrenthat
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." I. A. Ancaza, 31. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N.Y.
"The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who- do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Caluos 3 ARTYr, D. D.,
New York City.
THs C a.ia (
WE GUARANTEE 1
PADGETT PAYS THE FREIGH'
Why Pay Extreme Prices fgt Good!
Send for talogue and See What Yos CauSam
slating of Bureau,
Bedstead & Wash
qtand- worth 325;:
PRICE NOW $15 If
100) other Bedroom I ,
Suits, all prices.
No freight paid on this Or
gan. Guaranteed to be a
* g7od organ or noney re
iClegant Plush PARLORt SUITS, consistin
of Sofa. Arm Chair, ITocktng Chnfr, })ivar
and 2 side Chaire -worth $4. Will delive
It to your depot for $3 . T. s o
~, pieces af
- ware, wil
be deli vel
- ed to you
A $55 SEWfle XACEI
qit.h all attachments, for
-oN LY $18.50.
delivered to your depot.
* The regular price of this
IIUGGY Is 65 to 75 dollars.
The mnanufwieturer pays all
the expenses and T 11l them
to you for *4.2.78
and guarantee every one a
bargain. No freight paid
on this Buggy
A *65O PIAN(
delivered at your depot --
all freigh' naid for $190
Send for catalogues of I'urniture, Cook i
Stoves, Baby Carriages. Bicycles, Ogns, P
anos, Tea Sets. Dinner Sets, Lamps, c., an<
sAVE MONEY. Address
Between Charleston and Columbia and Uppe
South Carolina and North Carolina
and A thens and A tlanta.
G>INEG WEST. GorYG EAs
No.52. . No.53.
7 15 Lv....Charleston..A-. 8 45
8 44 " ...Lanes..... " 7 05
9 43 " ...Sumnter...." 5 45
l1106 Ar....Colum'bia..Lv. 4 0
1229 " ...,Prosperity.. 257
1241 " .....Newberry...... -' 242
. 133 "..Clinton......" 200
2 41 " .....Greenwood..... " 1248
3 09 " ...Abbeville..." 12 15
5(08 " .......Athens....." 10O05
7 4' "....Atlan ta....." 7 30
pm .Winbr... am
5 10 "..inbr..." 11 54
7 30 " .....Charlotte..." 9 35
p m p in
3 57 " .....Anderson... "125
4 4.5 "...Greenville... " 11 57
6.50 " ......Spartanburg" 10 20
9 11 " ..Henderson ie " 8(02
10 15 " ......Asheville... ' 7 00
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains between Charles
ton and Clinton, S. C.
H. M. EMERSON,Ass't'Gen'l Pass.Agent.
T.M. E ME RSON. Traffic Manager.
J. R. KENLY. Gen'l Manager..
cured a ho.n.e withy
r's prescription for Tints
Aither Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
ing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
tee is thirty years' use by
-ia is the Children's Panacea
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhaea, Eructaion,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di.
Without injurious medication.
"ror several years I have recommended
your 'Crstoria,' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced bene8c.al
Evwnr F. P&anza, L D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
oPANT, ?I MuRaar Srsmr, NIw YosE Crsr
-j~ IIEMOST SIMPLE AND LIGHT
RUNNING Machine made
It does the largest range of work
of any machine and gives entire
satisfaction. Being a continuous
movement, gels rid of all friction.
. SIX YEARS on the market,
and 200,000 Machines sold, 10,000
sold within last the year.
TEE L&DILS LKI IT and PRI81 if
[Standard Rotary Snuttle
one solid piece of steel.1
Breakng Keedles or Skipping Stit s.
T ,FOR FIVE YEARS.
D. B. WHEELER,
WITH HEADQUARTERS AT
NEWBERRY, 8. C.
It would be tn -the interest of
every citizen of Newberry and the
County who are thinking of buy
ing a machine to call on D. B.
Examine. The Standard
IEFeRE BUYIG ANY OTI EL
rRN HMOND.A1I U) AIVIL LEDRAIE
ICOAI) COMl PA .
Samuel Spencer, F.W. Enidekoper & Reuben
COLUKBIA AND GREsENVILLE DIvrsIcN.
Condensed Schedule--In eflect July 2nd, 1>98.
(Trains run bY75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN CHARLESTON.COLUMBA., SNECA AND
No 1 STATIONS. No 12.
7 30 a mLv......Carleston........ Ar. 8 45p m
1203 pm ........... Alaton............ 330 pm
-' .......Pomar ........... 3 14p m
1235 pm ....,Prosperity......... 255pma
u opm ......Newberry......... 229 p
1254 pm ............Hlena........... 235 pm
1 30 pm .......Chappells......... 156p m
2 18 pm .....Nnety-S......... 1 32p m
-23 p m .....Greenwood........ 1256p m
3 20 pm ..........Donalda.......... 12 16p m
335 pm .......Hones Path....... 122.3p m
355 p mAr. ......Belton..........L. 1145a m
4 00 p mLv ......1-lton ........Ar.11 4,a m
4 24 pm .........Anderson ......... 111 a m
4 58p m ......endleton......... 1034a m
5.95p m Lv.........enec...........Ar.10 00a m
r 605p mAr. ......Walhalla......... Lv 93 a m
.. 15 p m Ar.(....reevile.......Lv. 10 15 a m
BETWEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND GEEEN
No. 12 ST ATIONS. N.I
308 pm Lv. Anderson Ar. 1267p m
3 40p mAr Belton, Lv 1145a m
4 00 p mLv. Belton Ar.li8OMaim
4 20 pm Ar. Williamston. I1109a m
4 26 pm Pelzer, 11'S4a m
4 4' pm Piedmont, 10 48a m
5615 pm Greenville C &G 10Q15a m
BETWEEN CHARLESlToN. COLUMBIA, ALSTOY
Daily. ra. 1
o.dSTATIONS. lo.14 I
7 30 amiLv.......Chareston......... Ar. 845 p m I
11 30 am .........Columbia... 3 45pm I
1 15 p m ........ A.ton ..... 30 p m I
I106 pm ...........Carlisle....... 200 pm I
1 Mp m ..........Saa tuc..... 1 50 p m
-1 47p m ............Union..... 1 aspm 2
2 '0 n m ......Joniesville......12 40 pn I
2 23 pm ............Paolet... 12 21pm ]
z ym Ar. ........$partanburg........Lv.11 45 a I
t 4Op m Ar. .........Asheville.......Lv.Sl 2 am ]
BETWEENq NEWBERRY, CLINTON AND LAURENs.
No.15. STATIONS. No. 16.
1 20amn....Columbia... 4 15pm
1250pm ...Newberry.. 3 239pm
1l'-0pm .....Goldvlleo..... '135 am1
2iopm .linton..... 1leamn q
25 pm Ar Laurens Lv 10 40) am -
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVI.E.
Daily. Daily. STATIONS. No. 10. Er Sun
No. 9 No. 11 Mixed. No.61
12 40p m 305 pm.LvHodgesAr 255 pm 1225pm
1 00p m f3:'.5pm.i-arraugh's f2 35pm*120- pm
115p m 3440 pmArAbbevilleLv230O amli150p m
CONNECTIONS TIA SOUTH BOUND RAILROAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Daily.
No.37- No. 38
800pm Ar...Savannah... Lv.600am
320pm. Lv. Columbia.Ar. 10 20am
No's. La and .14 are solid trains betWeen
Charleston and AshevIlle.
Through coach between Savannah asd
iAsbeville on 14 and 13.
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
ion Nothoun. 143a m50 p m, 612 p m,
(Vestibuled Limitedj; Soutbbound,1225 a m, 251
p m, 11 37 a ;n. (Vestibuled Limited'; West. -
bound . N. C. Division,62 p mand 31p~
for Hendersonville, Asheville. and Hot Spig.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C. A. & C.
sion. Northbound, 12 42 a m, 4 00 p m, an 2
p m. (Vestibuled Limited); Southbound,1 2a.rn
4 00p. m,, 12 28p. m. (Vestibuled Liited).
Trains leave Se'neca, S. C., A. & (3. Division, e
Northroound. 113.' p. in.. 2 37 p. in., and 4 10
p. mn.; Southbound 23 aa. mn., 535 p. mn,, and
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Sleepers on 13 and 14, between Char
leston and Asheville, via Columbia and Sprtn
Pullmnax Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 35 and I
3. 37 a.nd 38 on A. & I.. Division.
W. A. T URK., S. H. HARDIR
Gen'1 Pas.Agent, Asa't Gen1 Pass.
Washingtn, D.C. Aitlata
V. E. McB. SOL HAA.S,
Gen'i Sup t.., Traffic M'r,
Columbia, S. C. Washingon. .
W. H. GREEN. Gen'1 Mg'r, Washington, D.C.
- cai dm.andc... toIs .th Oo.e.
i Neer rfts o 2etoreGra
I am receiving and opening up daily
my stock of Fall and Winter Clothing,
Furnishing Goods and Hats for men
and boys, and never before have I
offered to my patrons such a beautiful
and extensive variety of styles and
patterns, Doubtless you have been
thinking for some time past about your
Fall Suit, and figuring on what the
cost of it would be. Don't purchase it
until you consult or write me. I can
give you suits at $8.50, $10.50, $12.50,
$13.50 and $15.00 which will hardly be
duplicated elsewhere, and the finer
ones at $18.50, $22 50 and $25.00. These
garments are not the ordinary ready
made traeh which is puton thegeneral
markpt, but are tailor-made espeaially
to order for my trade.
The Boys' Department is more com
plete than ever, and is full of bright
and nobby patterns in Knee Pants
Suits, 5 to 16 years, at 75c. to $7.50 per
suit. Also a beautiful line of Youths'
Long Pants Suits, 14 to 19 years, at
$3.50 to $18.50 per suit.
The stoek of Furnishing Goods is the
admiration of all who see it, and an
endless variety of Underwear Is here at
any price and in any quality you sasy
No house in this State will show you
as complete a line of Extra Size, Stout
and Slim or Long Suits as I now have.
in stock. I can fit you, no matter what
your shape and size is.
If you cannot vidit Columbia, write
for what you want. Special attention
given to mail orders.
m. L. KINARD,
The Leading Clothier.
120 MAIN STREET.
QOlu2m1biaw B. O0
EABOARD AIR LINt-hort line to
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Columbia,
B.C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Effect Jaly
No.88 No. 3 Eastern Time No. it7 N 41
Dail. Dany. escept Atlanta Daily. DuAy.
6 sm'am 5 05pm-lv Atlanta ar 7 30am 6 *4M
0 05am 81 Iv Athen ar 6 im n 50pm
111:lam 91 p ar Elberton IT 522am 4 Ui'p
12 1000pt arAbbeville lv 4 lam 30pm
12 m10 2SpmjarGreenw'd IV 402am 241
14pm 1112m ar Clinton 1 am I
a'p122Yam ar Chester ar 2.7am145am
50pm 15Uamlar Mongoe Iv'1250am10ISum
i 65m ar Raleiglv 830pm
900am'ar Weldon lv S
340pm arWaah'ton IT 10R
5 24pm ar Baltlmorelv 9 42am
10 8plar NewYosklv 12 War
500am ar Charlotte 1 1008pm4
. 900amlar Wilm'g'n lv 500pml
200pm lIV Clinton ar 130
242pm - ewberry 2
257p IV 12 21
4 1pm ar Columbia T I -
5 45p ar Sumter Iv 9 58am
84bpm arCharlestoly 715m
753pm I l arDarlingt'alv I 7Oasam
925am lvWeldon&sa)ar 521pm
135am ar Portsm'thear 311pm
1145am IV Norfolk Iv 300pm
16 5pm1 arNorf'lk bar 800m
700am ar Balto Iv 63pm
10 47am ar Philadel Iv 4 41pm
120pm ar NewYork lvit210pm
5 1pm lv Porta'h(n)Iv 9 10am
5 aren vPMrtaLw art 11~
8 a0mjarWash't'n iv 700pml
tlaaily ect Sunday.
(b)Vlay u s VIa New York, Phila
and 137 run solid with Pullu=n buffet,aeea
osa between Atlanta and Wahintonan
l'ullman Bufret parlor cars between Wamhing
Ion and New York. Parlor car Weldon ani
Portsmouth: Steening car Hamlet. and Wil.
minntn. Trains Nom.3 and 41 wary through
ooae.bes between Atlanta and Charlestom, 5S.. -
0. V. SMJTH. TraMe Ma .e
JOHN C. W INDEE. Gen'1 eanaer.
K.W.B. GLOVEE. Div. Pam. Agent, AaMm.=
I8 IN YOUR OWN HAN~D. -
Pa mkt=ynss to tenI What the lieefa ye
Itdldos. w21 amase you.ff seno more
1mto which yes w,li Miv.Ec RW1t
th~osirty yer. Well-mbrkd LINE O?
heoesurla power; ear ?133.;o?
PUIITiME. famie er riches. Bo&h combinemseia
paccss in life; lhe yesmietkbepup withmodera
[deaseto win t. Toe wililnd etyothiS
LINE OF BEART b emtmadma taight
6DNE OF FATE, pm ullfe: the reverae If
zooked, A well. deNLBOF BaLTH
aris yes dco'hiIe: sow h eu it
nan t h wR
marked; keep u iritshavingnnaii's
lagasine to Byebcilgto is for 1894
moe will receive maflyoof twe(fa.t
if great valne, teupr Imucue
2tilnches, "'m a Daisryr is abnossaea
aby, and equal to the original oil taaingwhick
enb awfor Itabenfu
lustrations an subject metner, that will keep
ou0 posedo al te topeser the lay, andantbia
ads, and di*reet item e Istesemsab the.
---" besies funhhing edn
ad h'eDete.s"s ':'et a ....im.e,
ta fashion peare perfect, and, gea wih It,
re fcs,the pattenm you touaedarbag
hya,aninany eise you hoose. Sead is
wars?Iubsrpon t .Ily 31e0.ndswR
Dhe. W ne 15~m 14th 8.
ew or. f ouare a twithth
ir faculty. The MOUNT OF JUFIbesokeam
ubitien: thater SATURN, pedeme: theSN
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,-- '
COUNTY OF NEWBEBRY-IN
COURT OF PROBATE. 3
ohn M. Kinard, Clerkof Courtof Comn
mon Pleas,asAdministratorofWash-- 'n- r
ington L. Gourdine, deceased, Plain- pha r
tiff, agalnst Coroline Gourdine, Charrinfl rn
lotte Whelly, Henry Gourdine, Moefar- A
Iey Gourdine, Penelope Martin3oS 440n
Florence Hargrove and David Blttir gud
Wheeler, Defendants. r. I dy,
mended Summons I (Complaint O - y
Served.) * ' -itbe
~o the Defendants:,twt
7OU ARE HEREBY S T bereof
moned and required to anS ??vice; a
he complaInt in this action whi ar .,comlfll
tied in the office of the Ju o.'vhi the plait
te for New berry County, atg o - athe Cot
aid, and to serve acopy ofyour.:at .;: the ,comT
o the said complaint on the subi'Jr=9)NES & .T
t their office at Newberry Courd1 <dIantiffs' A
r said Coonty and State withir>tr4er 6, A. D.
ays after the service hereof, e?A fFEL LE~~
f the day of such service; and - 1-. . *C.
uil to answer the complainthl C -
be time aforesaid, the plaintiinl idi ne:
etion will apply to the Cout g;otice that thi
alief demanded in tecompai' - stionl was
JONES & JONf Probate fo
PlaIntiffs' Attor~i fo South C
Dated December 6, A. D. 1893 tDecemnber, 11
L.L. S.J.RB.FELEB EONES &JO
J. P. N. C. Plaintiffs' A!
'o Molsey Gourdine:
Please take notice that throrai"ZX
t the foregoing action was hlec'J0 BfgW 1M*3
mcoe of Judge of Probati for Ne~
'Ounty, Stat' of South Carolii eengh
6l 6th day of December, 1892. ''
JONES &JONE8, -ud -r IS
Plaintiffs' Attornc "5* "
hiaWhab t S. ~ b - -.