Newspaper Page Text
A N STRIKES.
Bill Says Let Everybody Quit Work for a
While-Agitators Order Walk Oats Be
cauAe they Have to do Something
to Keep the Boys Interested.
We are crowded now. What with
all the ramifications of the big strike,
the wide-spread war between capital
and labor, the miserable contention
over the tariff bill and the red-hot
strife of candidates for office, our weak
minds are kept on a continual strain.
Every trade or occupation has got a
union now, even to the barbers and the
newiboys, and if these unions don't
strike or boycott something occasion
ally the boys get lukewarn and quit
paying their dues and that cuts off the
salaries of the otfieers, and so they
must get up a carousement to fire up
the boys again.
It is like the great monarchies of
Europe. When their people get rest
less and discontented and threaten the
government the monarch gets up a lit
tle war with some other nation and
that unites the people a3d kills off the
surplus. Suppose we all strike for a
little while and swear off from any kind
of work unless we can get more for it.
Let the newspapers strike against the
newsboys and quit publishing papers.
Let the railroads stop running. Let the
merchants quit buying and selling. Let
all the manufactoriesclose upforawhile.
Let us all wear our old clothes and live
off our gardens. Capital is just as good
as labor and brains are better than
both. It takes all three to keep the
world going and if they cannot get
along in peace let us dissolve the part
nership awhile and everybody and
everything get on a strike. But that
wouldent do. Just think of the poor;
not the farmers nor the laborers on the
railroads and in the workshops, but the
poor women and children who toil in
the cotton mills or at the needle in
some miserable garret-the sewing wo
men in the great cities who make our
garments for a mere trifle and who still
sing "The Song of the Shirt." Who is
striking for them? Nobody. It is not
the very poor who are raising all this
racket. It is the able-bodied men who
have employment at living wages. I
heard a farmer say yesterday that they
could get along if labor was not so
high, and no doubt his laborers are
growling because wages are not higher,
and so it goes. The farmer grumbles
because wheat is down to 60 cents a
bushel and the laborer would reduce it
to 50.cents if he could. And yet all
classes who are not rich enough to live
without work sympathize with the
strike, and in its last analysis the prime
cause is envy and slfishness. How
rich will a man be allowed to get and
still have the good will of his poorer
neighbors? How poor must a man get
before he will have the help 4nd pity of
But every day the press ventilates the
whole business and everybody knows
all about it.
It was a relief when Mrs. Arp told
me this morning she wanted that bigI
red oak that stood near the corner of
the garden cut down. I've been hint
ing about that a long time, but she is
opposed to cutting down shade trees.
and so I never argued the case at all. I
never do. Some years ago I proposed
to thin out the trees in the front yard,
but she objected. While she was off to
Rome on a visit I got the boys and we
cut down three of them level with the
ground and dian't leave a sign of a
stump, and we hauled away every
chip and scrap and covered the places
with grass and she never found it out
for two mnontns, and wouldn't have
then, but one of the mischievous girls
remarked one day that we dident use
to'see the hills as plain as we do now,
and my wife caught on to the business
right away. She always does. But she.
suggested this morning that that oak
would have to come down and it would
give us more garden. As woman some
times changes her mind, I went at it
like killing snakes. The trunk of the
tree was perpendicular. I krnow it was,
* for I planted it. I tied a pair of big
scissors to a string and stood off and
-sighted and was sure it would fall up
the hill where I wanted it. If it went
down the hill it would fall across my
own fence and across the narrow lane
and onto the wido'w's fence and smash
eup the fruit trees in her lot. So to be
sure I climbed the ladder and sawed off
* some big limbs on that side. and I
knew that the limbs on the other side
would pull it that way. I sharpened
the ax and then Iand Uncle Sam went
to work. When it was most down the
good widow, who is our nearest neign
bor and lives alone in her cottage, came
along and looked anxiously at what we
were doing. I assured her the tree was
bound to fall up the hill pn my side,
and so she went on to spend the day at
a friend's, and we chopped on a lhttle
more. The wind was blowing quite a
breeze, and I got my plumb and sighted
again. Then I sighted the top in line
with another tree, and told Uncle Sam
to chop some more. By and by I saw
it was moving a little up the hill an d
all right. "It's going all right, Uncle
Sam," said I. "Let her go-give an
other lick or two on the lower corner."
Just then the wind got almost a gale,
and before we could say Jack Robinson,
it sent that tree crashing down onto
fences and orchards and into my corn
patch and just tore things all to pieces
generally. "Dar now," said Uncle;
Sam, and "there now" was echoed
from the back door, w6ere my wife and
the girls were watching. "It was the
wind," said I. "I reckon it was gravi
ty," said my wife. They guyed me
almost as bad as the small boys guy a
baseball team from a neighboring town,
and I had to walk into the garden to
let my collar down. I dident care any
thing about my fence nor the corn
patch, but there was the tree top in the
poor widow's orchard. My wife and the
girls came out to comfort me, but I
wouldent be comforted. How long
would the widow be gone I ruminated,
and how long would it take to clean up
things and repair the darmage as far as
possible? But we never stopped a mln
ute. There were three of us now, all
good hands, including myself. I never
.worked as hard in my life. I dragged
off brush as fast as they could trim up
the brushy top. I got tihe step ladder
and sawed off the broken limbs of the
apple trees and unloosed those that
were fastened down. We cut up every
part of the tree t hat, was on t he widow's
side and cleaned up the fragments and
then put a new post in the ground and
brought plank and built up the fenceI
again and replaced the barbed wire.
Every little while I looked down the
lane to see if the widow was comIing,I
but she dident conme. Theni we eut u'p
that part that was in the lane and we
carried or rolled every piece to my
woodpile, and by 5 o'clock you could
hardly t'all that a tree had fallen there
at all. I was hot and tired and my
garmenits stuck to my perspiring flesh.
I looked again for the wvidow, and sure
enough she was in sight. Putting on a
smuile, I said: "Weil, the wind did take
the tree down in your lot." She looked
at the fence and the orchard, and said:
"Well, I don't see where it fell. The
fence looks just like it did, only better."
"It broke a large limb from that beauti
ful apple tree," said 1. "WVell, that
doesent matter." she said. "It hardly
- ever bears any fruit, and when it does
tne apples are not much account."
"There was a young peach tree there,"
said I, "but it is not there now."
"Just a volunteer," she said, "and they
were too thick, anyhow." If I had
known she would be so pleasat abou t
it I wouldent have worked so hard,
but "all's well that ends well." Here
after when 1 go to fell a big tree I shall
make more allowance for wind or wait
till there is none. Now I am going to
make a new strawberry bed and plant!
nut runners when they have taken a
little more root, but that tree business
will never be forgotten. It will be a
photograph on my memory. It actually
crowded out the strike and politics, and
after it was all over it left we calm and
serene. BILL ARP.
NEW BALING PROCESS.
The Cotton is Wound on a Wooden Spool
as it Comes From the Gin.
The Bessonette process of handling
cotton is just being introduced into the
cotton section of the country. By it the
cost of handling the commodity is greatly
reduced by doing away entirely with
sev ral of the many diFerent processes of
compressing, shipping and reshipping, all
of which are absolutely necessary by the
THE OLD METHOD.
Because of tho construction of the pres
ent cotton presses, the services of one or
two men are required constantly to put
the cotton in the box press after it has
been ginned. It is then compressed by
a crudely constructed device at the gin
ning plants, tied securely around the bale,
and what is known as the "farm bale" is
then ready to be shipped,
These farm bales are very large and
awkward to handle, being of such bulk
that only three can be hauled convenient
ly on a two-horse wagon. In this shape it
is sold at the nearest market and placed
in some convenient cotton yard. It is
then assembled, classed and sent to the
nearest compress, where it is repressed
by powerful steam or hydraulic presses.
There is here constanting assembled dur
ing the season from two to ten thousand
bales of cotton, and for this reason cotton
is often delayed for many weeks at the
compress in its origial form waiting for
the second operation of compression,
causing numeroas vexatious and necessi
tating extra insurance, which is always
Its second experience in the press puts
it to the required density for shipping
which is about 22 pounds to the cubic
THE NEW OPERATION.
By the Bessonette method all of this
extra handling is done away with. As
the cotton comes from the gin it is run in
to the Bessonette compress and placed on
a wooden core, around which it is rolled
under the pressure of two rollers. Each
fiber of cotton is thus subjected fo a con
stant and increasing pressure from the
large rollers, as it grows in size.
This press is designed to take the place
of the box press on the cotton farm. It
takes up less room. and as it is self-feed
ing, it dispenses with the service of the
men required to feed the press at the gin
plant. The Bessonette operation is final,
and when the bale has been through the
press it is merely wrapped in bagging and
is ready for shipment. No metallic ties
are necessary. and the cost, as well as the
cost of adjusting them, is saved. The
bale contains thirty-five pounds of cotton
to the cubic foot, instead of twenty-two
14unds, as by the old process, and being
eyYndrical in shape, is more easily han
diad and packed.
REFORM IN COTTON BALIN0.
The necessity of some great reform in
American cotton baling is apparent. The
subject was recently touched upon in a
report by J. C. Monaghan, at Chemnitz,
Saxony. He says:
The packing of American raw cotton
causes a deal of anxiety and complaint
here. The jute-cloth covering is so torn
before the bales reach Chemnitz that the
cotton is exposed to mud, water, fire and
theft. Of the original six or eight iron
bands, two, three, four and sometimes
more are loose or broken; the cotton
bulges out, takes up dirt and the dust
when in a dry place, mud in the docks,
sea water whaen in the ships, and i'ain
water when on land, on wharves, or'in
transmission by boat, rail or wagon. In
transport every gust of wind tears away
pieces of the valuable commodity. The
wharves, Castom House floors and freight
cars are usually covered with pieces torn
or dropped from such bales, and the dan
ger from fire is great, for cotton ignites
easily, and sparks from cigars or locomo- I
tives, fanned by winds, even those caused1
by the movement of a train or wagon,
could cause not only the burning of the
iottou, but of other valuable property.
Contrasted with the packing of Egyp
tan and Indian cotton, the American
must be regarded as very bad. Both
Egyptian and Indian have closed, corn
pact, tough covering, are rather long and
smooth, leave little or none of the cotton
exposed, are easily and plainly marked,
and are wrapped close and tle firm's orE
teller's name appears, and bo nd strong .
and tight. Along the side and both ends the
kind of cotton is indicated to aid in iden-1
bification should one end be torn off in
bandling, as sometimes happens. Thus,
in the case of Indian and Egyptian cotton
mixing of bales and bales without marks1
seldom, if ever, occur; on the other hand,
with American cotton, both happen very,
~requntly-too frequently, hence thea
The Indian and Egyptian bales are so
:ightly pressed,so well overed and bound,
:hat injury from fire, water, dirt, dust,
ste., is minimized. Take this table as to
tpace occupied by the different bales:
Bales * Weight occupied
>f cotton. Pounds. Cubic feet.
Egyptian.......... 700 15
[dian.............. 400 10
A.merican .......... 475 22
The Lloyds, who can pack into their
vessels' holds 16,000 to 18,000 bales of ~
Indian cotton, can take only 6,000 to 10,- C
)'J0 American, when, according to the ratio E
>f weight (4 to 4%.) they should take i
I1t,000 bales. Consider this is in figuring
expenses, where $3, S4, 83, etc., are
paid per cubit yard for ocean freights. ~
What appears here in the matter of ships ~
bolds equally good in relation to trans- '
port wagons, room taken up in freight ~
bouses, magazine and store houses. I am
informed that producers, as well mann
Cacturers, have to pay "enormous sums"
for these "unnecessary" waste large
luautities of unnecessary packing ma
:erial. The loses by dirt, dust, mud. ~
bursting of the bales, by stealing. etc.,
d- ct the producer and manufacturer in
ibout the same ratio.-Charlotte Textile
ATTACKS THE EYES
Ayer' s Pills
''ien h::il to rmain; in a~ .arkented recrei. 0g
I'Ils 1he'.mg re(E'r.nmend(ed, he tried them. C
iin ene1-fir..ach meal. They very c
soo :if forde<i reli.-f. followst~ 1v y perln::- o
in,nt '::re. I 1h :u a .tef.g I aliever inl Ihe
effi*::*ey of A yvr's Pma,l~ an w oulzd to I
I have uszed Ayer' l'ills in lay f:i:ni:y
for fart e:trs. :iaIt.eardI thietr :~s ti e O
rceived ;1ghest Awards '
2~' THE~ W!OflD'3 FAIR~0
- =11 ra
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregork, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castorlaisso well adapted to children that' Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
I recommend it as superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrhma, Eructation,
known to me." H. A. ARcata, 31. D., Kill: Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. gestior,
I Without injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work "For several years I have recommended
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the your 'Cestoria,' and shall always continuo to
intelligent families who de not keep CatOria do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
within easy reach." r s.,
CaRtos XAaTr.%, D. D., EDwim F. rAnr., 31. D.,
New York City. I Msth Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
TE C=rAauR ComAN"y, 77 XUaAy S-r=T, Nzw Yona Crrr
This Famous Resort is now open for visitors. The water has no equal.
Persons who have been given up by the best medical skill of the country as
incurable, but after a short stay at the Springs are entirely cured. The Hotel is
first-class in all departments. All kinds of amusements. Climate very fine.
Scenery very grand. A number of neat cottages for families. Special rates over
ill railroads. Hack meets all trains. Only 21 miles from Cross Hill, on G. C.
& N. R. R. Same distance from Waterloo, on P. R. & W. C. R. R.
of water and testimonials from best physicians throughout the Sonth fur
nished on application
Less Than Two Hours Ride
From Newberry Withoi Change of Cars.
SHUMATE & GARRETT,
Harris Springs, S. C.
A HEAVY BILL. State Campaign Days.l
Che Cost or the Great Strike I.ans into luba ensa,Jl 5
Millions. Oagbr,Tusa,Jl 6
The direct and indirect losses caused tno,Ted~,Jl 1
>y the recent strike will perphaps ex- Sprabr,W nedyAust1
eed 8100,000.000. The president; of one GrnvleThsdyAust2
if the largest railway corporations in ?cesC L rdy uut3
he country is reported as saying:OoneMndyAust.
The earnings of the railroad comn- Ad ,Tedy uut7
lanies of the western roads fell off in Abele,WdsayAust.
wo weeks an average of at least 25 per
ent. The pay rolls that were stopped OFC FS TER,2 ryo tet
vill represent a loss to employes of, let SVYAI A,Dc 6 8)
is say, at least six times as much as that ER.LP?ABos,avnh,a:
uff'ered by the companies. Hundreds of PERSs-wollietadmyet
actories were obliged to close from lack P .P ntecs fMr nrbm e
>f coal or coke. The wages lost in mnlvn nm lc;sebdacntn
bese were five times the amount lost og,srtha,deityet.anws
ythe manufactories. The beef coin m- (itdt ereta h a nbet
>anies lost hundreds of thousands andphicassehdtknteruoss
jalifornia and other fruit crops were cle lo eiie ihu h es f
ither temporary or total lossee. imdaeybgnt mrv n snwi
The following is not an unfair recap-asgohelhaeerihrlf.Yocn
tulation of lossses, I think: rfrt ea.aytm st h feto
Jnited States government.....$ 1,00000 P.I h frgin ae
oss in earnings of railroads SME HRY
centerIng in Chicago......3,000,000 .Frslbyalduit.
oss in earnings of other rail- pei,tngrtsadrnt.
oss by destruction of railwayP.PP.Crshemtsanal hisi
property................... 2,500,000 hp,wit n ons
oss to railway em-ployes in P .P ue yhlsi l t aiu
in wages...............20,000,000 sae,oducr,srsadkde
doss in exports, produce and .PP.Crsctrheceaerlpa,al
merchandise ............... 2,000,000skndeasadmrcilpoo
ioss in fruit crops..........2,.500,000P.P .Cuedyepa,crncfmlco
icss to varied manufacturingpaitanbrkndwcnti
ioss to employes........... .35,000,000 P .P h etbodprfe fteae
ioss to merchants on quick ta l te lo eeis
Total.....................$8100~000 ig aho o unngacl
To t his must be added loss from whatshudrtasmervio:"Epe
rould have been increased summeraliteilobyinasuronor
rafflc and manufactured goods for thewidwsl,ocatyudoran
uming season. The final showing willwid swthayclropinyu
asily be more than $100,000,000. Jk,cnanzgsitesprcn.o
It is probable that this is a reasonableoiofb,whcisrfomepni,
stimate. Now,. who foots the bill?ancabehday er,adnoa
'he raiload comparnies will get~ dam- sol l iletryu os.
ges from the cities whose mobs de
troyed their property, and these dam- ThusofHl'HarRnwrp
ges will comze out of the pockets of the 10rthgowhftehi,anr
ixpayers. Then, the loss in wages soe t aua oo n euy
slls upon the strikers. When thefrethsclofdnuf,tt,ad
rhole business is setted it will bealiputes
yund that ,the big corporations have
uffered less than t heir emnployes and
bird parties whbo had no i.nterest in th -be____________
It is theuduty,ofeeverydoye,Jule her
usiness,Utioe,uiphimdelf July 3th
ny life.nHood's., Friday,iAugukteps
from ?~tisAvANNAro,uG,.Scanty, TI, r890EAK
Mreu~ e- EU,IPMNBo. NRV OUSa,G.
umoeny t ue oulhe Nlot Sarclouep cto
P.eP.kP ntevoaseo a Igraham,ahroug
EMALElov ngwonk Iy suffe;ed mban san
couh, moetrat, dersion.y etc. an was
emcaed so wakge ad sevous unal to
___________________get_ oudt le p wouldd ris ired,b
CanvItsvz. Apil2 18 phydscuasgse ad blueIan tkingo
meet,iuneifabeln, auternder thesu.fPred.forh
imme enihc ieeyeriAoe ~ diatweeytingt improveand Iwi
rfBafedsqaJ euao. seep toundly, an fie brit, aefctoe
ffecistrlywol. J W. TRAY an P.mP.itious orgIn case.oe n n
Yokt" O A~ .hihoti a ow ta e.td ,AUE CH EeY.
RAFEDRG LAO O , F.orae alrvgisetcsolrdt
ATAN. G P.I. t wondrfu eie,igvsap
DrP.. Miues remaIsm sold aln ain in
h E vlubepemus~A lysug ists land f& ontls.fr&.o
woo~1 guesser. . wilbPn. Creypil, in recit ofarius
P.WBLLEtuiisu by thP. les atarrh. eComa eryshpetas,ad.
P,NP. P.TThe bestCblod puriller of theAage
ewdar;ro atuhSre,wok.OAea jouna ALLcommendstS
folwigfahono trin cl
The World's Prayer.
0 Alnigchty Dollar, our acknowleged
governor, preserver ann, benefactor,
we desire to approach thee on this
and every ocessioti with that reverence
which is the due of superior excel
lence, and the regard which shall be
cherished for exalted greatness. Al
mighty Dollar, without thee in the
world we can do nothing, but with
tbee we can do all things. When sick
ness lays its paralyzing hands upon us
thou canst provide for us the tenderest
of nurses, the most skiliTul of physi
cians, and when the last struggle of
mortality is over, and we are being
borne to the resting place of the dead,
thou-cunsi provide a band of musid
and a wilitary escorl to escort to ac
company us hither, and last, but not
least, erect a magnificent moriuent
over our grave with a living epitaph to
perpetuate our memory. And while
hiear,iu the rnisfortuiesand tenp!ations
of life, we perhaps are accused of erime,
and brought before magistrates, thou,
Almighty Dollar, canst secure us a
feed lawyer, a bribed judge, a packed
jury aud we go scot frt e. Be with us,
we pray thee, in all thy decimal parts,
for ibat thou art the only one among
We feel tbere is no conditioni in life
where thy potent and all-powerful
charms are uot felt. In thy absence
bow gloomy is the household, and how
desolate the hearthstone, but when
thou, 0 Almighty Dollar, art with us.
how gleefullly the beef-steak sings upon
the gridiou, how genial is the warmth
that anthracite coal or hickory wood
diffuses throughout the apartment,
and what an exuberance of joy con.
tinues to swell evety bosom; thou are
the joy of our youth and the solace of
our old age; Thou canst adorn the
gentlemen and feed the philost,ber and
the idea of .he lunkbead. When an
election is to be carred, Oh Aluighty
Dollar thou art the most potent aigu
ntent of politicans and demagogues,
and the umpire that decides the con
test.. Almighty Dollar, thou arn wor
shiped the world over; thou hast, no
hypocrites in thy temple, or no false
hearts at thy altar.-; kings and coun
tries bow before thee; and all iations
adore thee; thou art loved by the civil
ized and savages alike, with unfeigned
and unfaltering aflection; we continue
to regard thee as the hand maid of re
ligion and the t% in sister of charity.
0! Almighty Doliar, he with us, we
beseech thee, attended by an inexpress
ible number of thy ruinisteriug angels
radle in thine own image, even they
be but silver quarters and diuvs whose
gladdening light shall illu!zinate the
vale of penury aid want with heaveni
ly radi..ce which shall cause the
awakened coul to break forlb in the
acclainations of joy. Almigb ty.Dollar.
thou art tie guide of our footsteps and
the goal of our being. Guided by thy
silvery light we hope to reach he
golden gate and triumphantly enter,
while bauls harmoniously sweop the
golden harps as we enter the golden
Almighty rollar. thy sbiningr face
Bespeaks thy wonderous power;
11 m1y pockets make they resting place,
I need thee every hour
And now, Almighty Dollar, in clos
ing this invocation, we realize and
seknowledge tMat thou wast the god
)f our grandfathers, the two-fold god
:f their children, and the three-fold god
:f their grandchikiren. Permit us to
possess thee in abundance, and all thy
varied excellence, is our cons ant and
EFFECTUA L.--Charles J.Booth,Olive
wood, Cal., says: "I have used A yer's
Pills in my family for several years,
and have always found them most
efr'eetual in the relief of ailmen ts arising
from a disordered-stomach, torpid liver,
and constipated bowels.
OR. HATHAWAY& COs,
Are the leading and most successful spacialists sa.
will gIvec you help.
Young and mnid
die aged men.
SuIts have follow.
ed our trehtmen.
31any ye ars 01
in the use of curs
live methods that
we alasne own and
-' control for all dia
ordersof men who
have weak, unde
~~veloped or dis-.
eased organs, or
ho are autfering
roma errors of
- .oun and excess
r who are nervous
4he scorn of their
I fellows an d th e
a. ,i~S'contempt of their
friends and com
panions. leads us
a guarantee to all patients if they can possibly
ae restored, our own exclusIvo treatment
will afford a cure.
WOWEN! Don't you want to get eured of that
weakness with a treatment that y-ou can use at
home without instruments? Our wonderful treate
ment has cured others. Whybot you? Try it.
CATARRE, and dIseases of the Skin, Blood,
Heart, Liver and Etdneys.
STPHILIS-The most rapid. ,afe nd effeetive
remedy. A comnplete Care Guaranteed.
BK I) ISEASE.S of all kinds eured whr're
many others have failed.
UNNATURAL DISCHARGES promptly
eured inafew days. Quick, sure tad safe. This
includes Gleet and eonorhma.
have Tfli AND FACTS.
We haecured cases of Chronic Dist.sses that
have failed to get cured at the ha'nds of other specWa
iste and medical institutes.
~. R EfM PER thatthi.re ts hope
for Y .i. ,Gasuit no other, as you may wastea valuable
time. Obtain our treatment at once.
Beware af free and cheap treatments. We give
the best snd most scientific treatment at moderate
prices-as tow as can be done for safe and skililful
r-eament. FREE counltation t' the Otfice ca
ay mail. Thorough exaittnation and carefni ding
nlosis. A home treatment enn he g!ven in am:'jority
of cases. Send fur Symratom Blan1s No. Ifo r Ment
.do. 2for woman: No.~ for Skeir sesses. At corre
sp,onde-nce aswered promnptiy. Biusiness strhi y con
flderntial. rntire tren..ment sent free f:-in ob5trA~
tion. Riefe. to our patients, bar.as and business meit
DR. HATHAWAY & CO.
za i-a Soth Broad Street. AT LANTA, (2.
. COR DOVAN
'-4.-. * EN ON AINE
4-' BROCKTON, MASS.
You can save money by purchasina W. L
Because, we are the largest manu facturers of
advertised shoes in the world, and guarantee
the value by stamping the name and.price on
the bottom, which protects you against high
prices s-d the middleman's profits. Our shoesI
equal custom work in style, easy fitting and
wearing qualities. We have them sold every
where at lower prices for the value given than
any other make. Take no substitute. If your
dealcr cannot supply you, we can. Sold by.
0. R. JA~iES0N - - NHWERRY, S, C.|
0HA8. 'ID931S811 - - W lllRES, S. U.1
wtill positively protet Horses and Cattle,
from any annoyance from Flies, Gnats and
.Inseccs of every kind, improves appearance
of the coait, dispetusing wit hfly nets Recomn
mend'ed by thonusands. 'Try it anid be con
vinced. Price of "Fly-flend," tncluidin,r brtuih, I
quart enans. $S .CO; half-gallon S 1.75; one
-pllon 52.50. vune gnllon wit hot three
thead of hor,.es or catt:c an ent ire seas.o'. Be
ware of imit,tions. A-iddress
Crescent Mfg. Co., 2109 Indiana Ave., Phila
For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va
( pe.ns $tept. 1:, 1i9l. One of the' leadi ng
SchoolsI for YIountg Lad ies in t he south. M'ae
an iient butiflns, at l mnodern im11provemnts.
Campus.ti ten acres. Urand miocuntain senery
in va.iev of va.. fin m. d for henil h. European
ta ad tnerten: n tec.-s Fll course. in, .-i ri
anul M u-ie un,eeli-d. Pu niis from seventeen
Stat es. Fur cat., o.;ues address tne President.
BEADACHEcuredin20minptes b Dr.Miles'
PAIN PZL.&.s.Oo cent a deee." At r~ss
~Pu P1 -Pe
d -PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
.p Marvelous Cures
e in Blood Poison
d -and Scrofula
th P. P. Purifles the builds up
thweake and debilitatd, giVes
sten=,tto weakene nerves, e Iel
P- diseass.ivinXthe pattentheh =nd
MrapZnss whero sicknes glom
el and lassitude rst prevaed
For primnry.seco nd tertiary
syphilis, for bloodposng.ec
Srial Dotson. malara dyspePs;Ia, and
In a lood and skin diseases like
bloche, pmpls,old chronic ulcers,
~'tetter, scadohea,is', erysipelas,
eczema -we may say, ithoat fr of
Contradiction,ta ..P slebs
MO- blood purifter'inrthe rorld?f.and?mes=
Foiie p" and permanent coreg,
Ladies whose a stems are poisoned
and whose blood= isnampr condi
dp-. tion. due to meastrual irregularities,
p- derfu tonic and bdeleedleasing on
erties of P. P. P. -Prickly As-, poe
Root and Potassium.
-PaNrr 1, hig.' s 14th. 183
-' can speak in the higheo termso
dw lour edice from y onprsona
w%die a afectd wit h
disf h eae,t leu rsy and rheumatism for
dp--. 35:yas was reated by the very best
r pyicia ns a peST thundrods of dol
lar trie Cory n remedy with
dP- outrndggrellef. abave only taken
one Dotl of your P. P. P., and can
S cheerfully say It has done me more
dNdw good than anyting I have ever ske36
I can recommend your medicine to aln
dpb- sufferers of tt~e above diseases.
XRS. X1. X1. YEARY.
401Sprkqdeld. Oreen Conty. No.
MIRE OLD FIISHIONE0 N9111
tOR AND RYp WrcI
. APPL$ *
We make a specialty of pute goods for priv
L recoMy.d as standard: and we setl netbi
ors of te Ceebrn.ted KEY Brand of old fasbi
iraudy I ac; ed ID vded of one dozen brttles.
X. C "Poplar Log" Corn Whiskey,
l ye Whiskey. 2.00, aceorsing to ag
Peaeh ky, *: L lv5
Extra c yg for
We can f urn Ish Corn Whiskey tia eses of I
uarts rewly for use, Tt low prices.
Can make speclal prices on barrel shipmn
)f old COra Whiskey, ripened and mellowed b
INDEff PAYS TH FREIGHT
MyJ Fay Exhrme PAM fa Co*d!
-ewd foraMaogue amd see What You CauSm I
o ufo o4 "riB- adonti'r
r a 1uarane oar ob
rv41 A%WA A60 PIN
r a n td~o onyr
os ' e t ~~. St,Lap . n
9 A8iROA S.,
phiLrgstius ous fi
Effhal atevescent too
Jeustre to 3e tgt uldu h
pure bor d fre frm oil5c
cdaruncles. erneral odhat
-areaiults fromgh pdrknRS
Paeiger at e vr e gilnst2c
il rih A-s your rus rgoeo t
send fo-centa,tue tof the Cberes E.oHie
Cto., B7Abryc1 st. Phiclpia, forgbanut
tI pitEO YA cr.-s. ap,&. a
I IUDEA E TH ECOL
lUie Sagest Lfor use rabn
dthpo er dugthe iilwr
1860186e M.nds A.ines, inS,
N E fem, se nt,n too.
Pimples, Blotches -
and Old Sores
and Kidney Troubles 4
Are entirely removed by P.P.P.
-Prickly Ash. Poke Root and Pov*S
slYm, the greatest biod puriner on
Arnzm r, O..Tuly 21, 181.
isss LrpPMA B: os.,-SavanD3h,
Ga.: DEAx Sias-I bought a bottle of
your P.P. P. at Hot Springs.Ark..and
It has done me more good than three
months' trea-mentat she Hot Springs.
Send three bottles C. . D.
Aberdeen, Brown County, b. .-W
Capt. J. D. Johnstom.
To all :hom It may concern: I here
by testify to the wonderful properties -q
o P. P. P. for eruptions o' the skin. I
suffered for several years with an un
sightly and disagreeable eruption on
my face. I tried every known reme
dy but in vain,,ntil P. p. p. was used,
and am now entirely ured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSTON.
skin Caneer eared.
Tentiy from?he Mayr of Segtdn,Taz.
Szqnr Tzz., January 14, 1893.
Esans. nIPPAN" Bos., Savannah,
Ga.: Gentlemen-I have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually
known as skin cancer.of thirty years'
standing and found great relief: It
purifies the blood and removes all ir
ritation from the seat of the disease -
and prevents any sDreading of the
sores. I have taken fiveor six bottles
and feel conudent that another course
will effect a cure. It has also relieved
me from Indigestion and stomach 4
troubles. Yours truly
CAPT. W0. X. RUST,
Attorney at LaW.
BA M Bog Iseases iKea FKen
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
LIPPMAN BROS. -
Jippnaa's Block,Savaa=ahs Ga
D JOBBERS OF
C CXIROLINI IND MIDS
ND PEACH BRANDIE,
ate use and medical 3urposes. Or branda sr
but high grade g,.ods. We are sole priprie
oned Hand Made corn Whiskey and Appl
W quo' e as follows. in ots I to 10 gaL,:
1.25 to $3.0). according to age.
keg and jugs.
,2,4, 6,aozen bottles to eafe. in piats, and
t. We have the largest stock in the country
y age, and especially recenimeud it for 1.ri
COLUBIA & REEMILIE RAILROAD.
Samuel Spencer, F. W. 'Buldekoper and
Reuben. Foster, Beceivers.
6ondensed Schedule in Effect June 17, '94.
Trains run by 25th Meridian Timne.
STATIONS. - jDaily.
tv. Charlesten....................7.15 a m
" Columbia................... 11 40 ai
" Prosperity.....................i125 p in
Ar. Newberry..........,..........j1.10 pin
Ar. Clinton ..-- (Ex Sun).............(2.35 p m
" Laurents....(Ex mn)......... . 3.l0 pm
" Hodges ................3.15 p m
"Abbevinie.....................3.55 p m
" Belton ........... ............14.05 p,m
" Anderson......................I 4ia3pim
" Atlanta..... .... ..............i 16liGpm
Lv. Walhalla.......................15 am
"Seneca........................ 10.00 am
"Belton........................ 11. am
Ars. Donald a....................... 12.1 pm
Lv. Abtevil19.........-..........r1.ZO am
-Hodges.. ........... ..........I 12:5 pm
SGreenwood....................I 12.5~> pm
" iNinety-Six...................l.32~ pm
-Laurens(Ex Sun).............10 :0am
" Clinten (Ex Sun)...............111.101am
-Newterry ................ ... 2.3" pmn
" Prosperity................... 2"15pm
" Charleston.......... ... .., .5p
B3etween Anderson, Belton and Greenville.
Daily.] | aily.
Ne. 11.| STATIONS. INo. 15.
3.08 p. niLv..,nderson....Ar'1207p
4.05 p. m * .......] e1ton.........'^ I .4a
4.25 p. ml " ....Wiflamaston......".ew
4.31 p. ml "....elzer ......... " llam
5.15 p. ml Ar ...Greenville......Li l0.1ara
Eichmond and DanviHe B. L.
(Between Columbi'a and Ashevil1e.)
Daily. Daily l BaIly,i Daily,
No. 13. No. 15.1 STATIONS. I No.16.R4o. 14,
7.15a.ml,.........r.Olreste.r.... ... .4. p
.....l00 a.mn;LvJaek'ville A'10.15am4...
....lu.43a.i " Savannah "' 5 30.i .....
T1.som 5.10 a.mnLv.ColumbiaAi-j 1.20OraI .55pmn
1.20pm1 6.53 a.r..' . .Santue. ..." '1.20pm 200;,m
1.Spm( 7.10 a.m~ ".fUoIon. "1.10pml 1.40pm
2.13m 7.30 p.m ' . .Jonesiile "1048pm12.4aism
2.25pmj 7.43 p.m " Pacolni... '10.33pm id.m
3.05pm1 8.15 p. m Lv BarV Ar 10.0pn 33Qm
6.2Spm 11.20 p.n r Ashevflle Lv 7.40pn A.4lu
Nos. 11 and 12 are solid trnins between Gharles
ton and Wal4ialla.
Trains leave Spartatiborg. A. and C. tivision,
northbeund. 4.S1.a. mn., 4.14 p. mn., 6.22 p. mn., (Ves
tibuled LimnitedI; southbouin4, 12.67 a. mn., 2,30 p.
mn., 11.37 a. mn., (Vestibuled Liified: west
bound. W. N. C. Diy. ien, 8.3 p. mn. fer-Eender,
sonville and Ast evile.
Trains leave Grecnville. A. and C. Division,
northbounid. 3. a.m..3.05 p.m.. and 5,40 p.m..t'Yes
tibuled Limited.; southOounda 1.5ta. in., 4.10 p.
mn.. 12.28 p. iv., (Vestibuled Lfu~it4).
Trains leave Seneca, A. ndC. Ykion. north
bound,-1.40 a. m. and 1.4 p:im.; souztlibua'd, A01
a. m. and 0.4 p. mn.
Pu)lmon Palace Sleeping Can's on Tein 5
and 36, 37 mnd M. on A. and C. Ifivisioir.
Trainps 15n 16 Pullm.an Sleepes be
Gen't Fais. Agt.,A 1 l IZ
Wa'shington, D. C. Atlsnar Sa.
R. C. WILLIAMS
NEWBERRY, S. C.
CAN YOU WRITE?
ft you can we wii! give you a
FOUNTAIN PEN FREE
Cnrried In the pocket. Always ready for use.
The Holder is of hard rubber perfect'y
foirmed and finished. The F- ed is of ihe most
approved pattern, (the same na.d in a pen
costing 82.00.) Insoriug an evn tiow andl no
leakage. The Point will write and lat r,ear
ly as long as gold. Each pen is filled with
'h ebes.t i nk and tried before senstout. NOW
FOR TH E PLAN. Send us 25 cents in ic and
2c Stamps or silver, for a half year's sub
scription to VIsozsf.A, a beautifully 11;us.
trated, 24 Page monthly mawazine, with ex.
cellent Information for the office, parlor, bed-*
room, dining-roomn, kitchen, farm .and gar
den, with just wit and humor enough to
drive away the blues.
Don't put it off but write to-day and yon
will have both the pen and magazine p)i:at
VIRGINIA PUBLISRING CO,
R1CH MOND. V A.
MPIB Morp hin-abit Caxted in f
FOOa adtral Ml
To Savannah. Jacksonville. Stf Au
OcalaTampa, Orlando. and all
EFF.crivs: February 5.%1894.
SOUTh iOUND. TUAIN TRAIN TRAIW
No.31. NoA. No.37.
Lv'Newberry.... 2ripm ......
Al SO? ........ 33 p M ......
Colwn,bia..... 12 40 a m 6.00 a m 12p0- P 2
Arl>enmark.... 2-4 pM 65tam 133pm
"Fairfax......... 2 41 a A 745am 213p a.
"Allendale ..... . ...... 655 pm
"Hampton...... ...... 951am
-' Yensasee...... ...... 10 am ......
"Beaufort...... . ...... 1129 a m
"Port Royal... . 1145am ..
"Savannah..... 4 30 am 10 (0 a m 400p p
Ar Brunswik... 110 n ...... 850 p-T
Jackson % lle.. 92U a m 155p m 900 pm
Lv 4 40 a m 8 40 a m 4 10 p I
-St.Augustive150 am 34jpm ...
"Fernandlna.. .0a- 4 10 p M
LvJack%o!ville 930am 9 15 p m 9D lpm
Ar Waio ........ 11 46 am ti2Dpm 1203&m
Gainesvide... 1253pm 25p m- -..
Lv -P -- 0* 5pm sP m..
A r Oc'aa............. 2118pm 15pm 2
"Homosasst.... 64:5pm ..... -
Ar Wildwood.. 2.9 p m t7 09 p m 883
Orlando ........ 5 2. p M ...... 75 a
"WinterPark.. 550pm ..... 1L3a
ArLacoochee... 356pm1SLpm 5dfing
"Tarpowsp'ngs'19 Opm ...... 04A
".'eters-.urgtf040 p m ... .. a i
Lv Jacksonville 930am 632pm
ArTallahassee. 30Ppm 1245am
River Junct'n 515pm
South of Columa. Trains use 90th Merk -
1an lime. North of Columbia Trains ue7th
t'Daily except Sunday. s Surday only.
No. 35 carries through %deepers to St. Atk.
No 37 Sleepers Jacksonville and Tampa- -
Close conuection at Savannah with Ocean
SteamshIp's Elegaot !teanern for New York
Philadelphia and &oston. Also with Mer
chan t.s' Nad M ners-2teamships for Baltimoi.
Connectious at Tampa for Steamsbips to
Key West and Havana. als) for Steamers to
mt. Petersburg, .raidentown and alU Manatee
Connections at Jacksonville for an pinu.
on East Coast Liue. and with the Jackeo
Nille, Timpa and Key West WIallway. and
St. John's Wver -teamers. Also for New Ur- -
leans, only line with through Sleers.
Connectiou at River Janction for Cbaf= -
boochee River Steamers.
The Florida Central d Peninsnl;tr Railroad
Is the Great Truna Line of Florida and
reacnes all prt ncipal pt*ints in the Stae.'
send for best Iudexed map of Florida to
A 0. MAc D)ONEL,
General Passeuger &ttet, Jacksonvile.
N. F. PESNINiTOS, J. bi.FL4INU.
Traffic Manager. Divtsion 'mAg
Ticket Offce aL Savannah. Cor. Bail and
B yan Sts. Ticket Office at JacksonvilS
Cor.' .ay and Hogan Ats.
SEABOARD AIR I1NE.-ftort No. s
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Coa-lab
s.C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Eoot July: .
No. 3 -No. 34, rn Time No. 117 No.41..
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta Day. Da
6 30am 6 05pi- Iv Atlanta ar 730am 6s4p
0 05an 8 13pm IV Athens ar 6 IA: 5ot=.
I11;am1 9 ipmu ar 1Alberton lv 522am 4
12 15p;m 10 OOprm ar Abbeville lV 4 27am 3
1246pm 1025pm arGreenw'dlvl 02m 241
140pm 112pmraur Clinton lv 3 Uam I
332pm1l223am1ar Chester ari 2 7am JL -
5v0pwj 15eamiar Monroe 1vil250am 103m
6 15sam ar Raleigh 8v! 830pm
7;r- am S.rHndrol 6 -;
9 0Kam, ar eldon 16 3
- 10 lpnar NewYorkv I 2 Idgm
50(am ar Charlotte lv:1 OOpw.
90amlar Wilm'g'n lvj 500pm
200pm Iv Clinton ar I
2 42pm arNewlerry iv 12
2 57pin arProhperity Iv 2
4 Ipm ar Co)u abia I 1
5 45p ar Sumter I 5m
8 4pm arCharlestonlv 715M I
7 63pm I (aDsdigt'n I 20
9 25am:lvWeldona) ar, 5 21pm
1 3am arPortsw'thari 3 Ilpm
11 45amlV Nerfolk 17 300pm
16 -pm arNorf'lkb ar 800am
700am'ar Balto 1v630pm
10 47am ar Philadel lv! 4 41pm
I120pm iar NewYork lvlf210pm
555pm-lv Ports'h(n)lv 9 10ami
5 1am ar Philadel lvlllpI'
800am lar NewYerk1 lv -iOm
60marWash'gt' nv 0pn
tDaly7 excp Sunday.
(b) Via Byine. (nj 71a New York, P~'
delphia adNorfolkBailroad. (w)Vlsoa 4
and Washington l4teamboat Co. Trains ilos. - 3.
and 117 run solid with Pul1man buffet deI
cars between Atlanta and ,~
ton and New York. Parlor car W l?~
Portsmeuth: Steeping car Hamlef,ad
mington. Trains Nos.34 and !'carry 1z h~2
coaches between Atlanta and Chresto.
0. V. SMITH. TraffBc Managr.;
JOHN C. WINDER. Gen'1 Managua.
H.W.B. GLOVER. Div. Pasls. Agent, AM
Between Charleston and Columbia and1ye
South Caroilna and North Crln
and Athens and Atlanta.j
. CONDENSED SCBEDUJLE.
GoUIG WeJeT. -GonEg r.~
No. 52. No.58.
7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 8 40
8 40 " ...Lanes............ " 710
9 13 " ...Sumter.......... " 535
11015 Ar....Columnbia......1 V. 420
1229 " ...,Prierty..... --'251
12 43 4 .....Newberry...... -' 2)'8
'241 " .....Greenwood.... "1245
309 " ......Abbeville...... "1215
508 " .......Athens........ " 105
7 45 "....Atlanta....." 730
pm0 ...Wlnnsboro..... " 114
8 30 " .....Charlotte....... " 9 30
4 24 " ......Anderson..... " 21 15
S 15 "......Greenville... " 10 15
102 ' .Nenersnv1e." -
11 2S " ......Asheville... " 6 50
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains bten~~.
ton and Clinton, 8. C.
H. M. ZMERSON, Aj,st Gen'IPad. Agent.~e
T.M. EME:RSON. Traffic Manager.
J. R. KENLY. Gen'1 Mapager.
I~~~Prroe a xurset gowth.I
~ Never Pails to Restore GragrI
- Cures asap disases a hair talling.
U.. Parker's G-inges Toni.. It cures the worst ouh
Weak Lunsty. Debsilir, Indigess!on, Paia, Tak in time.~.,
MIINDERCORINS.. nTe onlvsurecurefor c.ra.
Slops au pas. lie. at Druggas.s er EISCOX a 60.. NL. Y
ave.ek.....loI,e,, le. Toe
- ~dishemsrtaailin e msss.
liashem. zs ara nd es see
wisbaa wouing lbs basds. Tes
pel s baa. lbe...uaMana.
-asgg . She seLs &rIche, pesei Us.s,
E81BICYCLESo agns W f
esamiatten befoe .
agets ellfjy~s.ousale. Ours at 364 sace
asae elforIli75. ours a t 3~ oodl5s sae a agents sell
3125 wheel. 3tstyleslA6 oS3W. lb,saemn
ACME ROADSTER $55
Guaranteed same as agents sen for 8"2 to 351
ACME ROAD RACER, 25 lbss Q0f
Perfect lines. perfectsteering. perfectadjuetment.
Guaranteed same as agents sell for $1.5 and 8135.
Written warranty with every machine Ever
you buy a bicycle throragS an agent you payia0toI
more than our wholesale price for-same quality.
It costs about as mnch to sell bicycles hog
agents and dealers as It does to make"Uatn.Le
prudence and economy suggest the betier w~m
buy from us direct at wholesale ze
E Illustrated Catalogne free.
Acme Cycle Company,
jPhySICians and Surgeons. A
Omee-Main Street; Room 14, over
12nzer & Anocrana' store.