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JEALOUSY OF WEALTH.
The Engineering Magazine contains
an interesting article on this subject
by Wili-am Nelson Black, in which he
says: There is a popular impression
that men get their wealth- by taking
something out of the hands other men
and appropriating it to their own uses.
There could hardly be a greater miscon
ception. The accumulation of wealth by
all the honest processes of the produc
tion, or ' buying and selling, is really
the creation of wealth; the production
of something that would absolutely
have had no being had it not been for
- - ~~OD exertions of it creator. 4
Yet this act only dimly compre
hended by most men who bother their
heads with social problems. Some
-times itis not eompreended at all. Men
seem to go upon the assumption that
there is just so much wealth In the
world, and that life is a struggle to see
who shall make the largest grab. But
as a matter of fact the fortune of every
man who earns money by lawful means
is simply his part contributed to the
total of the'national or social wealth.
Take the career of George M., U
man, just now a conspicuous ta g or
the abuse of addle-beaded labor le. rs
and Populist cranks and "reform'
Starting as a poor boy through r
force of inventive genius and masterful
business capacity he has amassed an
enormous fortune. But every dollar
represents new wealth, and no man
has ever dared to cast a suspicion upon
the character or methods of the man.
In fact, William T. Stead, the sensa.
tional English editor and reformer, who
lately had so much to say in favor of
the poor and against the rich and the
corrupt elements of Chicago society,
when it came to Mr. Pullmaa, found
r ncesrto say this:
e st Pullman car which he
constructed and put on the rails cost
$18,000 to b.uild, as against $4,000, which
was the price of the ordinary sleeper.
Railway inen shrugged their shoulders.
It was magnificent, they said, but it
was not business. A palace sleeping
car at $18,000 could not possibly pay.
Mr. Pullman refused to be discouraged.
'Let the traveling public decide,' was all
he asked; 'run your old sleepers and the
new ones together; I will charge half a
dollar more for a berth in the Pullman,
and see which holds the field.' The
verdict of the public was instant and
decisive; every one preferred the Pull
man at the extra price and the success
of. thd inventive car builder was
assumed. He has gone on step by step,
from car to car, until at the present
moment he is said to have a fleet, as
he calls it, of nearly 2,000 sleepers
which are operated by the Pullman
Company. They have besides 58 din
Ing . cars and 650 buffet cars. Alto
gether the cars which the company
operates number 2,573. Other com
petitors have come into the field, but
Mr. Pullman deserves the distinction
of having placed every railway traveler
under -an. obligation by "cting as
pioneer of commodious, luxurious, and
safe railway traveling.
"After building his car in various
parts, Mr. Pullman decide, finally to
centralize in the center of the Ameri
can continent. Carrying out his
decision, he naturally fixed upon
Chicago as the site for his works. The
Pullman company was incorporated
with a capital of $30,000,000, the-quota
a tion for which in the market to-day is
twice that amount. He took up an
estate of over three -thousand acres
round Lake Calumet, which is four
teen miles. from the center of.Chicago,
and which' was at that time far outside
the city limits. There, following the
~-example of Messrs. Krupp at Essen, he
set to work to construct a model city in
his own image. The car works were, of
-course, thecenter and nucleus of all. In
-these gigantic factories, where 14,000
-emnployees work up 50,000,000 feet of
lumber' every yeai-, and 85,000 tons of
-- iron, they have a productive capacity
of -100 miles of cars per annum. Their
annual ontput, when-they are working
at full stretch, is 12,500 freight cars,
313 sleeping cars, 626 passenger cars and
939 street cars." -
Now all this enormous accumlation,
representing millions in value, afford
* ing profitable employment for thou
sands of people, and conferring grateful
comtort upon millions of travelers--all
this had no existence when Mr. Pull
man began, and it has all been created
under his immediate personal direc
tion. To say that his employees did it,
or that it would. have been done by
somne one else, is equivalent to saying
that Napoleon was not necessary to his
work, or that electricity would have
reached its, present practical develop
ment without~ the aid of Morse and
Edison and Bell!
Or take the case of Jay Gould. This
-much-abused millionaire left a fortune
estimated at $70,000,000, the product of
* alife of great activity in planning and
-executing worksof public utility which
continuously employed whole armies
of men. But will any man doubt that
h e contributed the full total of $70,000,
000.to the national wealth? Will any
man doubt indeed, that he contribulted
several times the amount of his own
fortune to the total? Consider. the
wilderness reclaimed, the new towns
that have grown into importance.along
his lines of railway, with their increase
in the values of real estate, the manu
factures promoted, the contractors en
riched, and the various other incidental
profits that follow upon the prosecu
tion of great works. Were it said that
Jay Gould contributed $500,00r "0 to
the national weaith during th,, n>rty
years of his active career, the estimate
would not be excessive.
What is said of Jay Gould could be
said in different terms of Commodore
Vanderbilt, whose fortune, nogv en
larged in the hands of his family,
causes so . much jealousy. He con
tributed to the total of wealth vastly
more than he secured for himself, and
-- it is reasonable to presume, much more
than his entire family of the third
* generation now holds in its possession.
So with many otber men of his kind,
* and in this field of research examples
crowd upon us. The Bell Telephone
Company, the electric light companies,
and the electric railwaj companies are
all very recent representatives of a
wealth that would have been 'non
existent but for the inventive talents
and enterprise of their promoters. But
even here, too, we must make lrge
estimates for an incidental increase in
values. The electric railways are pene
trating the suburbs of all our large
cities, and by making them more acces
sible they are adding incalculably to
suburban wealth. Yet not a dollar is
taken from the public for which an
equivalent is not given, either in the
form of greater convenience or in ac
The first thing that every man is
forced to do when he sets out to make
a fortune is to employ somebody to
help him; and the more ambitious he
gets, the larger and larger becomes the
niumber of his assistants. Some are
* directly engaged in the promotion of
his plans, and draw theircompensation
directly from his pay rolls; but by far
the larger number are indirectly en
gaged, and remain invisible to all ex
cept the economic analyst. The whole
sale merchant, for example, seems to
employ only a few quilldrivers and
truckmen; but his emnployes are some
times scattered all over the world, and
it is due-to his thirst for wealth, and
the thifst of other men in kindred pur
suits, Jhaat these distant emnployes can
find agnarket for their labor. It will
be sn, therefore, that no man can
* pu~ wealth exclusively in his own
interest, however selfish he may be;
and'bb.en one sees how little there is
beyond the r9achbof menof modest hut
competent ineome t)>at the man of
large fortune canknjoy, he -is led to
wna(ear ma e hsaodnte
o do with it, and the needs and Aspirs
lions of a family impel the riehest man
to further exertion. In this country
men rarely rire from business until
hey die, and it is fortunate for the
ommunity that this is true.
From the material point of view
1hese men are the most useful members
>f the community, and the man is
ither a public enemy, a fool, or both
who seeks to obstruct their operations.
rhe writer could not Write, the painter
sould not paint, and the laborer would
Literally be forced to go fishing were it
2ot for the forees which the wealth
ieekers put in operation. The very
;enius of progress, under the free in
Ititutions that we enjoy, rests npon the
rinciple of great rewards to those who
Wcomplish great works; and whatever
!le may be wrong in our social and
,conomic system, we cannot afford to
iscourage, much less dispense with,
he great "captains of industry" who
marshal the forces of labor and lead us
)n toward the golden age that will see
the race emancipated from poverty.
trominent Confedezates who Have Been
Governors Since the War.
Supplemental to the data embodied
in my recent article on Confederates in
national politics, it may not prove an
uninteresting inquiry to examine into
the question as to which of the men
prominent in the councils or army of
the Southern Confederation have been
honored with the position of State
Governors since the conclusion of the
The list here presented, upon the
preparation of which much time and
labor have been bestowed, may be ac
cepted as complete. It6 chief utility
is to show how freely the Gubernatorial
compliment has, in the past, been ex
tended to those who jeopardized their
lives in defence of home and Tight, and
whose Intellects have imparted special.
lustre to Confederate annals:
David P. Lewis, signer of Confed
erate Conntitution, Goverior of Ala
Williansoir & W. Cobb member of
the Confederate Congress, Governor of
Edward A. O'Neal, brigadier general,
Confederate States of America, Gover
nor of Alabama, 188?-86.
Augustus H. GErland, member of
both Houses of Confederate Congress,
Governor of Arkansas, 1875-77.
T. J. -Churchill, brigadier general,
Coafederate States of America, Gover
nor of Arkansas, 1881-83.
Edward A. Pery, brigadier general,
Confederate States of America, Gov
ernor of Florida, 1885-89.
Charles J. Jenkins, State Supreme
Court Judge of Georgia during Con
federacy, Governor of Georgia, 1865-68.
James M. Smith, member of Con
federate Congress, Governor of Geor
Alfred H. ColquiLt, brigadier gen
eral Confederate States of America,
Governor of Georgia, 1876-82.
Alexander H. Stephens, vicepresi
dent Confede-ate States of America,
Governor of Georgia, 1882-83.
John B. Gordon, lieutenant general
Confederate States of America, Gover
nor of Georgia, 1886-90.
Simon B. dekner lfeatenant gen
eral of the Confederate States of A meri
ca, Governor of Kentucky, 1887-91.
Francis T. Nicholls, brgadier general
of Confederate States of America, Gov
ernor of Louisiana, 1877-80.
Benjamir' G. Humphries, brigadier
general ConfederateStates of America,
Governor of Mississippi, 1865-68.
James L. Alcorn, brigadier general
of Mississippi State troops during Con
federacy, Governor of Mississippi,
John. S.- Marninginle, major general
Confederate States- of' America; Gov
ernor of Missouri, 1885-87.
Zebulon B. -Vance, Confederate war
Governor, Governor of North Corolina,
Alfred M. Scales, brigadier general
Confederate States of America, Gov
ernor of North Carolina, 1885-89.
Benjamin F. Perry, Confederate Dis
trict .Judge Governor of South Caro
lina, 186.-6. -
James L. Orr, member of Confed
erate Senate, Governor of South Caro
Wade Hampton, lieutenant general,
Confeerate States of America, Gov
ernor of South Carolina, 1876-78.
William D. Simpson, member of.
Confederate Congress~, Governor of
South Carolina, 1880-82.
Johnson Hagood, brigadier general,
Coufederate States of America, Gov
ernor of South Carolina 1880-82.
John C. Brown, majorgeneral, Con
federate States of America, Governor of
William B.-Bate, majorgeneral.Con
federate States of America, Governor
of Tennessee, 1883-87.
James W. Throckmorton, brigadier
general of Texas State troops during
the Confederacy, Governor of Texas,
Lawrence S._Boss, brigadier general,
Confede-ate States of America, Gov
ernor of Texas,.1887-91.
James L. Kemper, major general,
Confederate States of America, Gov
ernor of Virginia, 1874-78.
F. W. M. Holliday, member of Con
federate Congress, Governor of Vir
Fitzhugh Lee, major general, Con
federate States of America, Governor
of Virginia, 1886-90.
CHAELEs EDGEWOTH JoNES.
Augusta, Ga., August 13.
The aeaebaby boy, -says an ex
ehange, weigh seven pounds, and the
dear little new. girl a trifle over - six
pounds. When they have attained the
ull development of manhood, they should
weigh twenty times as much as at birth:~
That will make the average voter balance
140 pounds, and his gentle sister about
125 pounds. Mr. Baby, if-he can be in
aced to standup straight, will measure 1
!oot 8inches, andMile. Bebe isi1 foot 6
inches in hiehgt on ifer first birthday.
AS IN YOUTH
Ayers Hair Vigor
"I can cordially indorse Ayer's Hair @1
Vigor, as one of the best preparations 0o
fr the hair. When I began using Ayer's
Hrir Vigor, all the front part of my head
-about half of it--was bald. The use
of only two bottles restored a natural os
growth, which still continues as in my ci
youth. I tried several other dressings,
but they all failed. Ayer's Hair Vigor i .
Is the best."--Mrs. J. C. PREUSSER, Oi
AYER'S lAIR VIGORi
Castoria is Dr, Samuel Pitch
and Children. It contains n
other Narcotic substance.
for Paregorie, Drops, Sooth
It is Pleasant. Its guaram
Millions of Mothers. CastoI
-the Mother's Friend.
"castoriaisso wer. adapted toch3dren that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Awc=, M. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
The use rc 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
inteigent fainlies who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach.1v
C=.os MARTn, D. D.,
New York City.
TRZ CEMCE I
GRAVE OF A FAMOUS WOMAN.
Krs. Craik, who Wrote "John Halifax,
Says the Pall Mall Gazette: The au
thoress of "John Halifax, Gentleman,"
and of other pleasing and wholesome
itorles, besides thoughtful essays and
oceasional writings, which contributed
to sustain a high standard of social and
domestic duty in the literature of the
age now passing into elderly retire.
ment was a person much esteemed,
Miss -Dinah Mulock, latterly the wife
of Mr. George Craik. Her grave in
the vi'lage church yard of Keston,
where she died in 1887, may be re.
garded with interest similar to thal
which is felt on visiting the tomb, ir
Highgate Cemetery, of Mrs. Cross, the
"George Eliot" of authorship, a mor
powerful genius unqueqtionably, whose
fame will be more enduring. But thert
are many readers who feel, withoul
making critical comparisons, that they
o*e to books written by some English.
women of our time a large debt ol
gratitude for wise and gentle instrue
A Grand Feature
Of Hood's Sarsaparilla is that while il
purifies the blood and sends-it coutains
through the veins full of richness anc
health, it also imparts new life and
vigor to every function of the body
Hence the expression so ofteu heard
"Hood's Sarsaparilla made a new per
son of me." It overcomes that tire
feeling so common now.
HooD's Piu.s are purely vegetable
perfectly harmless, always reliable and
Hadn't Landed Him.
Manager-Hold on there, my friend
You can't vote after six o'clock!
Perspiring Voter-Can't help it; m:
man ain't elected yet!
Right Arm Paralyzed!
Saved from St. Vitus Dance.
"Our daughter, Blanche, now fit.
teen years of age, had been terribly
afflicted with nervousness, and had
lost the entire use of her right arm.
We feared St. Vitus dance, and tried
the best physicians, with no benefit.
She has taken three bottles of Dr.
Miles' Nervine and has gained 31
pounds. Her nervousness and symp
toms of St. Vitus dance are entirely
gone, she attends school regularly,
and has recovered complete use of
her arm, her appetite is splendid."
MBs. B. B. BULLOCK, Brighton, N. Y.
Dr. Miles' Nervinie
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on a postive
gurnsee that the nrst bottle will bnenlt.
AI drugis sell it at $1,6 bottles for $5, or
by wDl be setrepad on receip ofprice
OR SALE BY ALL DRUJGGISTE
an reduce your expenses materially
y purchasing your Groceries, Fruits
and Confectioneries from
Yo for o CAN
fouafbrdtopay fancy prices, wher
bf comparison you find you can
etough to pay you for the trouble .o
nvestigating the quality and quantity
will get for you. A fresh, choice stock o:
yrup, Canned Goods,
Tobaccos, Cigars, Oranges,
Plain and French Candies
Look to Yoir laterest and
Give Ma a Call.
H. G. HOOF.
r's prescription for Infants
ithir Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
ing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
tee is thirty years' use by
mia Is the Children's Panacea
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, - 1
Sour Stomach, Diarrha, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
V,lithout injurious medication.
"For several years I have recomme:ded
your 'Cpstoria,' and shall always continue to
do so as It has invariably produced beneficial
EnwLe F. Par:Dzz, M. D.,
l2th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
3mxPrv, 77 MuRaar STnXr, Nzw YoRK Crrr
A Sugar Catechism
Q.What is the.sngar tax? A. It is a
duty of 40 per cent upon the value of all
sugar imported, and one-eight of a cent
addition upon refined sugars.
Q. Who pays the taxes? A. All taxes are
paid ultimately by the 'people-the con
sumers. When the McKinley law removed
and reduced the duties on sugar, the price
declined by almost precisely the amount
of the taxes abated.
Q. How are sugar taxes collected?
A. The taxes on raw sugar inported are
paid by the refiners, organized as a sugar
trust. The trust then adds this tax and
the duty on refined sugar -to the selling
price, and the grocers collect it from the
Q. What does this tax amount to? A.
In 1893 the Sugar Trust imported 3,731,
219,367 pounds of raw material, costing
8114,959,609. the people paid the Trust a
sugar tax of t!9,854,609. The Treasury
got nothing. Under the new tariff the tax
on the same importation will amount to
$5,000,00 on raw Sugar, which goes to
the Treasury and the Trust, which has
an absolute monopoly of the market, will
collect $20,000,000 more for its own benfit.
Q. Is a tax needed to protect our re
finers? A. It is not. Sugar refining is
done more cheaply here than in any other
country. In this testimony before the
Ways and Means Committee in -1881 Mr.
Havemeyer, President of the Sugar Trust'
said: "I do not see why, under free trade
proportionvof the world7s consumption."
Q. What have been the Sugar Trust's
profits under the favoring tarifV? A. In
1888 the trust paid $5,000,000 cash in divi
dends, equalling 27,5 per sent on its certi
ficates. . In 1889 it paid the same and dis
tributed 8 per sent in stock certificates.
In 1893 the profits were "nearly 165 per
-cent, in necessary invesments."
Q. And this is the concern that has just
been licensed by Gorman, Brice, Smith
& Co. to tax the people of the United
States $20,000,000 and more a year for its
exclusive benefit? A; It is..
Q. what do the people propose to do
about it? A. They propose to smashlhe
trust-New York World.
-His Exclusive Privilege.
Irate German (to stranger who has
stepped on bis toe):--"Mine frent, I know
mine feet was ment to be valked on, but
dot brivilege pelongs to me."
. To Brace Up
The system after "LaGrippe," pneu
monia, fevers, and other prostrating
acute diseases; to build up needed flesh.
and strength, and to restore health and
vigor when you feel "run-down" and
used-up, the best thing in the world is
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
It promotes all the bodily functions,
rouses every organ into healthful ac
tion, purifies and enriches the blood,
and through it cleanses, repairs and in
vigorates the entire system.
For the most stubborn Scrofulous,
Skin or Scalp Diseases, Dyspepsia, Bil
iousness, and kindred ailments, the
"Discovery" Is the only remedy that's
guarantdeed. If it doesn't benefit or cure,
you have your money back.
Can yon think of anything more con
Ivincing than the promise that is made
by the prprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy It is this: "If we can't cure
your Catarrh, we'll pay you $500 in
At The Herald and News OfBice.
Call at The Herald and News office
in front Newberry Hotel if you want
lead pencils, pencil tablets, paper, ink,
and envelopes. We keep a small stock
always on hand and sell it cheap.
Also legal cap paper at a bargain. We
also have the best cigar in to'wn. Give
us a trial and you will come again. tf
N. C. WILLIAMS
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Iwpo ro teslrauigmwh.E
Cures seai d seesa &hair fning.
''Efflele.ey. It doeslits workt
practica.lly, quickly, and in a sciensf
ner. Thirty rninutes does the work.
for the scruo board and battling stick;
saving greatly in the wear and tepr of
The more you use it the betry like
For sale in Newberry, s. C., by
0 . B. WHEE
Send' a Dollar Seventyy
for an Electric Bell outfit that you can
r yourself, and when you want
.* Hotel Annuncia.ors
331~. ~ Door Openers. -
A young'woman hunting for some eggs
-emarked that they must have been mis
Lady Blessington remarked that friends
Lre. the themometer by which we may
udge of the temperature of our fortunes.
A lady said to Charles Summer that he
;hould never have married, as self.conceit
was so intense as to make it bigamy.
. A man rose to go out of a car, and said
o a young woman, "Tgke my seat." Her
-eply was, "No, thank you; I get out here
A minister's wife once said that she'
lisliked living in a certain town near
Boston because, though it had the quiet
)f the grave, it lacked its peace.
A conductor said to .a young woman
retting on at the rear end of a car,"Thesp
eats are for smokers," and the young
voman said "Dear me, must I smoke?'
When Diderot spoke of the dirty bodies
>f the Russian peasants, Catherine of
lussia said: "Why should they care for
heir bodies when they do not belong to
Rudyard Kipling's mother said of her
on that he was a clever man, but that he
hould never be allowed to talk; he should
>e used as a dictionary, and consulted
Mrs. Pendleton, when told by a Brit
aher that America was deficient in anti
Iities and curiosities, remarked: "The
tntiquities will come; as for our curios
ties we import them."
Before going on a sea-voyage or into
:hecountry, be sure and put a box of
kyer's Pills in your valise. You may
3ave occasion to thank us for this hint.
ro relieve constipation, biliousness, and
3ausea, Ayer's Pills are the best in the
world. They are also easy to take.
The Soft Answer.
[From the New York Sun.1
"I'm goin to turn my brains into
asb," said M. Snodgrass, who had an
idea that he would make a ncted I'writer.
"Then you believe that it is possible to
3oin a vacuum, do you?" replied Miss
Hall's Hair Renewer contains the
natural food and solor-matter for the
hair, and medicinal herbs for the scalp,
curing grayness, baldness, dandruff,
and scalp sores.
Why They Do It.
[From Town Topics.]
Mrs. Hauton-Don't you know, my
dear, it is extremely bad form to turn and
look after a gentlemen in the street.
Daughter-Yes, but, mamma. I was
only looking to see if hd was looking to
see if I was looking, that's all.
Haveusedand recommended itOyIYfnds
All derived great benetfrOm its use.
Mas. w.nA LAsor, Peoria, I.
Best remedy I have ever used for irregular
mestraationl. ' MEs. G. JErr,
November, 1888. . Sehrna, Col.
I have suffered a great deal from Pemale
Troubles, andthinkIam completely cured by
Bradfleld's Female Regulator.
Mas. TMn'A F. SwORD,MUldOld 0.
Book "To Woman" mailed free.
- BRADFIEW. REQUL.ATOR CC-,
lor sale by alDrUists. Ani.mTA G.
A LIFE POLICY IN THE
OE POBTLAND, MAINE,
The Union ]Iutual Is the only company
that Issues plicies giving the benefit of the
Non-Forfeture Law, and spciyig in
dnite Poliey contract tatere can
be no forfeiture of insurance, by non-pay.
ment of p:emlum, after three years' pre
miums have been pi, until the value pro.
vided for is exhauste inExtended Insurance.
The Union Mutual
Has been In business over Forty Years,
during schich time it has raid to Its policy
holders over Twenty-six Million Dollars.
It Pays It ose UpnRee of
There can be no rrore certain provision for
your famialy than your policy in The Union
Tle UnionRIliftual Polici88
Are the miost liberal now offered to the
public; they are lneoutestable after one
year fromf date of issue and free from limita
tion as to Remidence, Travel, Suicide,or Oc
cupaton-Miiy ad .Naval Service in
times of war exceped After the payment of
three fulleas premiums In case thyare
protected bythe popular Maine Non:For-i
ture Law, provisilons of which can apply only
to policies written by this company.
The Union Mutual
Is a purely mutual company; Its resources
belong to the policy-holders and are utilized
in giigto them a maximum of benenits
consitnt with absolute security, there being
no stockholders to absorb large pronits. Each
policy Is stock in the company. Its ofilcers
and agents are paid their salarIes and com
missions and triey lEARN THEX. These are
include in the current expenses. Every
dollar of the profit goes to the POLICY
The Union Mutual
ssues a polhcy which Is as safe as Giovern
ment Bonds, and far more proiltable.
It is not subject to taxes
ItIs not sub!eci toadmnistrationl..
It is your financial safeguard.
ii keeps a man's NAME GOOD even beyond
tit goes wherelyou wish It to go; !soutside of
all controversy, will or no will.
It requires none of your time,
It requires none of your attention.
it causes no care or worry.
It is absolutely YouEs. No doubt about
It Is looking out for "number one."
It is "nailing down" somethIng; "saltine'
away" something for YoUt and i cUss beyona
the emergencies and risks of ordinary busi
.ASSURES the success of that for which
you are striving. It makes your future a
It s the only property you can buy by simf
ply loaning a per cent. of Its value yearly for
Ict givesa c nn satisfaction that no other
it lpe canl ce ort taL will surely cling
to you thogiAi iancial storms.
It Is your 7L.uT which may prove In
later life a sHBtOVIPEaTY.
In fact, '-ml above, A LIFE POLICY
The Usiion Miutual,
sthe best Ir esie a Man can Mfake!
undersl ~,.~ eral Manager for
Caroi1aH esetly, and with the
aof the oNewbervadet
to thtldulSof TE UNIOl
dip. _P. p.
a. PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
O AND POTASSIUM
o Marvelous Cures
in Blood Poison
dP-- a i
~'P. P. P. purifles the blood. builds up
the weak and (eblltated,g
stre to weakened nerves, epela
2., hap ines whr*ikes "p'roe"
dise v aander nterea
dp-- n dyppia and
%'5* 4r**sela. *a*
inot a nd aineasem
d 'b lotches, pimpls,d chronic Ce*s
o~~~~W DPelas.hs $
dp- tetter. scald head, bols erepsi
g i out fear of
. P. P. lAthe best
dp-. odp pIer in teworldasnd makes
&oItve, apedand permanent cures
ilR Ll as ONes.O
LAdles whose I1tm ar osned
l r ad whose bl sinSan9Veure condi
tion. due o eenstral irre u batties,
are b6eAted by the won
0:889&UsofP. 1 .P-Prickly Ash,';009
SP20GP7=1D Mo. Aug1thj193
- can speak In the hinhest t of
ur medicine ownpersonal
kowledge a fowith heart
disCr hea , eriene tism for
pmT- 3Z yeas e by beat
hysic iran s a thr dol
la;dtieD every knw mremedy with
ou nig rolleL I heolytaken
e bottle! of your P. P. P., iad can
Sd fcheerfully say it has done me more
~~ rood~ tasythung Iaeoetaken.
o gre y dic toa
Pm- SUVerers of the above dieas.to
DIS 'BLLERS AN
PURRE OLD M~OEW -NO!
C~ORNIAND BYIE WIlM
stndrd adAPPLE j
We ma e a specialt $re g8 for pri
all r ,7 as we ll' nohib
tors of the Ceipbrated KEY Brand of old i.;;h
brandy pacr ed in cases of one dozen bottles.
N. C. ,Poplar Log" Corn Whiskey,I
tExtra chage for
We can furnish Corn Whiskey in cases of'
quarts. rayfor use, at low prices.
Can mae= eilpie on barrel shipmnez
of old Corn eped and melowed
PODGETT- PAYS THE FREIGHT
Wh Pay Elte MMc fma. GooS!
o oe. forCApe a7 see Whbgyou ca S46I
t IrROO i p i
ua t of at.u fr d
sand-forctlogues o Funtre o
Stovs a yparic g , -
SA MOEY Adress adonti r
968nt4lua BROADO. SUT, nita
otSfArgus, lotagi, G lia
th toyoret Lorquor hse n
Rums and Liquor of
Now s th tim to e te best
Mower thr s nteakt forh
smthall u~m .00.e?S Aor
-ONL $ES8.50- AK
PrGics to ui theltims. Cl n e
devre you Thin?t
Sledo aaogeswio Thniurr abe,sb Coo
eaQs, Ta Set y cl~ rSets LpeecL a
sEM NEY tdrea ls
and Old Sores
Catarrh, Malaia -
and Kidney Troubles -d
re entirely removea by P,.P.P
-Prickly Ash. Poke Root and Potas
SUm, the greatest blood purifter on
AssnDEmR, 0.. July 21, 1891. -.
UssEs IPmxA Baos.. Savannah
G.: DEr Sins-I bought a bottle o?
our P.P. P. at Hot Sprlu-s
rohaLoe me mOre COoW thatn tj=e
months, treatmentat the Hotsprinlgs.
Bond three bottles C. 0. D.
Respect ully E N
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0.
Capt. J.D. Johnston. -
To all tchos t may concern: I here^
by testify to the wonderful properties -m4
of P. P. P. for eruptions of the skin. I
suffered for several years with an un
sightly and disa eesble eruption on
my face. I trie every known reme
dy but in vain.Zntii P. P. P. was used.
ad am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSTON.
Savannah. G -4
Skin Cancer Cured.
Ga.: Gentlemen-I have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually
known as skin caPcer,of thirty yearso 4
standing and found great relief: it
puries lthe blood and removes al pr- 4
ritation from the seat of the disease --4
and prevents any sDreading of the
sores. I have taken iveor six bottles
and feel condent that another course
will effect a cure. It has also relieved
me from indigestion and stomach -
7rAPT ff. M. RUST,
Attorney at Law.
Ba 0l Bgoo.i18fl888 &CS i Free. l-F
ALL DRUGGISTS .SELL IT.
ID JOBBERS OF
PH CAULINI1IND MOBE
INO PE JH jBIANI1,
rate use and medical purposes. Ounrbrands ar
g but high grade goods. We are sole pr4prie
[oned Hand Made Corn Whirkey and Appl
W quote as follows. in lotS I to 10 gals:
11.25 to 23.00, according'to age.
kegs and Jugs.
, 2,4, 6,8 dozen bottles to case. In pints, and
it. We have the largest stock in the country
)y age, and especially recommend it for pr i
SOUTHERN kATWAY CO.
Condensed Schedule, In Effect Au. 1t,
Trains run by 75th Meridian 'rime
Lv Carlstn......t.......... :f1am
" Columbia.................. .40 a m
" Prosperity.-............ P
Ar Newberry............... ....... -1 pm
" iNinety-Six...:................f 2.16
" Hodges.......................3.Ip m
" Abb,evl11e.....................5 pem
" Anderson.. ...... .........4.:i p m
" Seneca ... ............540 p m
" Walhalla.......................16.Sp m
"Atlant.. ........ ........ ..-.--110.3pm
Lv. Walhalla................ .... . am
"Seneca ......................--1000 am
" Anderson......--.........- 11.15 am
"o............................ 115 am
Li. Ab~eville ........._....- _1.0a
" Greenwood. ...... ...........153 pm
" iNinety-Six... ...............1 L3pm
" Laurens (Ex Sun).......--.....110 40 am
" Clinton (Ex Sun)...............111.0 am
" NewteOrry ....... ..............3' pm
Ar. Coumftia...........-...... 4-1. pm
"Charleston...........-...... .4 pm
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville.
No.11. STATIONS. - No1.
3.08 p. mLv..,anderson.......Ar1207 pm
40 p."....Belton......... - 11 41am
4.25p. -"... Wilamston......"1 0J) am
431 p. m".... Pglzer;:........"l1.% am
5.15 p. miAr... Greenville....... l1.5 am
Between Columbia and Asheville.
Daily. IDaily. ..= I Dlaily.i Daily,
No. 13. No. 15.1 STATIONS |No.16.No. 14.
........00 .a.mmy Jack'ville Ar'10.1Em.-...
...... 1nam!" Savannab "'L530amJ....
1.. 5.10 a m LIv.Co?umaoia.arf 1.20p *.55pm
20pm 5.10 a m~ " ..Alston... "jF'2. 3.10pm
1.20pm 6.53 a ' " ..Santuc. .. ."11. 200yma
1.55p 7.1Oa m". Unlon.. "1.lO
2.13m 7.30 p m "..onesville "104 48p
2.5pm 7.43 p m" . Pacole..." "1.3 '21pm
3.5m8.5pmLv Snart'b'g A .10. .0mll
6.2pm1.20 p m!Ar Asheville Lvl 7.00pmj SAOam
Nos.11I and12are solid tans between Charles
tn and Walhaila.
Trains leave Spartanburg. A. and C. division,
northbound. 4.01 a. in., 4.11 p. m.,.6.22p. in., (Ves
tibuled Limited!; southbournl. 12.57 a. in., 2.0 p.
mn., 11.37 a. mn., (Vestibuled Liinited): west
bound. W. N. C. Division, 8.15 p. m. forHenar
sonville and Asheville.
Trains leave Greenville. A. and C. Division,
northbound, 3 a.m..3 05 p.m., and 5.30 p.m.,iVes
tibuled Limited); southbound. 1.52a. mn., 4.10 p.
mn.. 12.28 p. m., (Vestibaled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca. A. and C. Division. north
bound. 1.40 a. mn.and 1.35 p. mn.; southbound, 3.01
a. mn. and 5.45 p. in.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on Trains U
and 36 37and 38, on A. and C. Division.
Trains 15 and 16 carry Pullman Sleepers be
tween Savannah and Hot Springs.
W. H. GREEN, J. M ,P
Geni1Mg'r. Traffic Mgr.
Washington. D. C.
W. B. EYDEE, Supt., Columbia. S. C.
WA. TURK, S. H. HIARDWICK,
Gen:1 Pass. AgI., Ass's Gen1 Pass. A.gt.,
Washington. D. C. A.tlanta. G6.
catalogue at Whole
se Prices. Ship for
as gents sell for $75, ours at 155 same as agents sell
for311W, ours ati80 wood-rtms, 5b. aea n
$125 wheel. 12 styles$l16 o$8L S 5bs.ane.s
AGME ROADSTER $55
Guaranteed same as agents sell for 175 to 11.
ACME ROAD RACER, 25 lbs. M
Guyanteedsame as agents for $1or and 3135.
Wrten warranty wit evr""
It costs about as mueh to selietcl
agepaand dealers salt does s n~t~ e
rdecand Cs temIf
B sta-dCtaoe .
To Savannah, Jackontviffe, 9t.
Ocala, Tampa, Orlandoat
Florida Plonts .
EFFEcrIVE Febraaiy 28.
SOTIBOUND. TILUIN -a
Lv Ncwberry..23U pin
Atw)- t - - ..... 4 30 P M ...
"Columbia..... 124 am 5.0am
Ar Ljenmark..... 204pim 65iam'
Fairfax..... 244 am 745am
"Allentale...... ..... .. .
"Hampton...... ...... sa
" Y emas:-;ee...... ..... 1 0 al,
"Be9aUfor,. 1120 t
"Port RoyaL. ..... 11454am
"Savannah..... 4 a m -1000a n
ArBrunswe... 11(*am ...
"jackson e..92uam !5pmS
Lv 44Iam 840am
.4, Augustive Ito )a m 3 40 p,
Lv Jackbonville 9 33 a M 23gnpmi
Ar Walao..........&11 .a g 20 P m -
(Gaineville... 125&p m 5pm.
"bilverSpring 1L.pim 00 paf.
Lv" " 154 pm a S p .,
Ar Ocala............ 206pm 11 pm
" Homosasa....64 p m ..
Ar Wildwood. 239 p mt709 p
" Orlando......... 525pm ......
" WinterPark.. 550pm . 1
ArLacoochee ... 356 p m tS11p af
"St.retersturgtO40pm .... -
Tampa......5 45 p m tIO25pm t7
Lv Jacksonville 9 30 a m . 6 32 pm
Ar Tallahasee.. 3W p m 1245 a m
"Piver Junct'n 515 pm
Southof Columbia TainsmIOti
Ian Time. N 'orthf Colubi ATr IS
Meridian Time. .
No 37 Sleepers Jacksonvillead.
Close connection at Savannah Vi
Steamship's Elega:Steamers for
Pbiladelpbta and Boston. Also
chants' and Miners'xteemahipor
Connections at Tampa for
Key West and Havana aso Joe'
s~Pt. s Brat 16denown and all
Connections at Jackson 1 r
on East coast Line. sand, wiga
leans, only line witt tbro'v&
Is the Great Trunk o
rescues all -orincIpal pointe.in
send for best, indexed.
General P Aane .s t,Z
N. R PEANN . !,X. K
Tranic Manager. Div1sbi
Ticket OfAc6 at Banab'
Bryan Sts. Ticket Ofieea
or. day at Eoga.StA.
Nor and PoiAnt, V&"d
sI.. New lne:to arleson&C
2,183. -- -
Nqo.38 No. IUEateTn n'.
Dmany Dift excA-u-t a
t006am A13pm v
U11 9 tpm ar El itc Wv &---4
125pm10 0pr ar Abbevillwi
4 m 0Anpm ArGreenw'dl v
I 40pi ?112pmar ClintondI 6
5ODpmI 15(amaar Koro - -
7 4a maH am i
sl ar Wel" -lZ
. 11 4 aml
a41 Vp r,Ab3n 1*
- 1 arNewYol
I Schamtar Charlotie'
i 00amar WH'lad
2 OOPM ITConson.
5 Ar; * 1
o31 m1s4 -
o t Caoiew ndKr
m War - -
87 15 LV...har ts -
pm8 m8 ".Ta
15 Ar..u.......VD.. -
20s " ......C11rnto......
ton " .olmbl: .C.ei.
5H. " --.......Aten
7M 45 " ... ...Alata -
Cas ont A hTe O
T.MEvub m rfingte nae
J.n B.KENIm w Man n ay