Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. C,
WEDIESK.Y, NOTEMBER 18,
Is it possible that the "cannc
schedule does not suit the Ci
The State I air this year w:
as usual. We were there
-day. There did not *
a crowd as on *
exhibits -- .-A report of the
.y near the Western Union
.Ion has been received by General
.ager Earling, of the Chicago, Mil
wankee and St. Paul Railroad, wbich
str eL that the safes had been recovered
and that the robbers did not get an3
booty. The report says six men board
ed train No 3 at the Western Unior
Junction, sixty-two miles north ol
Chicago, at 11 p. M., and it is supposed
tHe robbers reached the junction ovei
the Northwestern Road. They held
up the engineer and fireman, and when
the train reached Franksville, a small
station of two hundied or three hun
dred inhabitants, about three miles be
yond the Inction, they caused the
engineer f ..op it at the point of re
volvers. .nen they demanded of the
express messenger that he open the
door to the car, wbich he refused to do.
The conductor came up by this time
and he was taken prisoner. The rob
bers then broke in the window of the
car and threw in some kind of explo
sive, which forced out the end of the
car. They then went inside and cover
ed the express messenger with a re
volver and tried to mage him open the
safes. This he positively refused to do,
and the safes were thrown out of the
In the mean time the rear brakeman
understanding the situation rushed
back to the junction and got help and
an engine and posse at once went to
the scene and the robbers tied. The
train went on to Milwaukee and the
fast mail train which leaves Chicago at
3o'clock a. m. picked up the safes and
carried them to Milwaukee. The
police of Milwaukee and the secret ser
vice of the system, together with the
sheriff of Racine couty, were sent in
pursuit of the robbers. Their flight
was so hasty t bat they did not take the
precautions they had evidently in
tended to take, so that the officials be
lieve they will get them beforo noon
*'She who ne'er answers till her hus
Or, if she rules him, never shows she
is a type of wife happily becoming com
mon in these days when women may
have good health, cheerful dispositions
strong nerves and clear minds through
the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription. Before the reputation and
use of this remedy became world-wide,
irritable, cross, nervous, debilitated
women, suffering with displacements,
hysteria, and every female disease, were
the rule rather than the exception.
The 'Favorite Prescription" has proven
to be the to a long and happy life-the
key which effectually locks out that
old array of uterine disorders, periodi
cal pains, weak back, prolapsus, inflam
0mation, ulceration, nervous exhaustion
~nd -general debility. See printed
guarantee on wrapper. Money re
Sfunded if it doesn't give satisfaction in
The Xason Cotton Harvester at the Au
[Special to News and Courier.]
AUGUsTA, November 12.-The Ma
son cotton harvester, which has been
anxiously looked for here for several
days, arrived to-day and was exhit:ited
in operation in a field of cotton in the
Exposition grounds this afternoon, in
the presence of a very large crowd of
The machine gathered at the rate of
300 pounds an hour, or 3,000 pounds
for an ordinary working day. The
bushes have been killed by frost and
and the cotton has been open in the
bolls about two months, but despite
these drawbacks the cotton which was
picked was ginned without being
passed through a cleaner, and produced
a good clean sample.
Mr. Patrick Walsh, the president of
the Exposition and the editor of the
- Augusta Chronicle, was present during
the trial of the machine and said: "I
* consider it a most wonderful machine.
- It picks the cotton buder most adverse
circumstances without injuring the
plants and unripe boIls and it gathers
enough to make it an implement of
The machine will be exhibited again
to-morrow and will probably remain
here until the Exposition closes.
[From the Indianapolis Journal.J
I am the Chrysanthemum.
I know I'm yaller,
And sometimes yallerer;
But I am in it
Just the san's.
I am aware P'm built
After the pattern of a mop;
I am an effiorescent epitome
Of the great American spiriti
Of get thar.
For I stuck this country I
A stranger I
Without a scent C
And no capItal,
Except my blooming shape.
But I stood straight upe
And held my head high,
And do yet.P
And to-day myself
And my descendants si
Are in the floral 400,
And the more
___We develop si
The more we'readnmired.
A klome Farmer.
Mr. M. C. T. Odam, says that he
made this year on four acres of laud
276 bushels of corn and five bales of
cotton, weighing 500 pounds each and
3.5 bushels of cotton seed to the bale.
Bring up any farmer in your sections,
contemporaries, who can beat this.
Coi. Donn Platt Dead.
CLEvELAND, Ohio, Nov. 12.-Col
onel Donn Pint; died to-day at his
home from a form of grip, Hie was in 1
active newspaper work for yea rs, and
at Cleveland's request in 1885 founded
"Belford's Magazine." Lately he has!
worked on the history of General
- - 25 - -
Satip-ied the Alliance Men Are'
*1 LAURENS, S. C., Nov
""- tali with Senatog.-The Hon.
, ball" morning and I,-w
nal the many P_peka, Kansas, was
)lumibia our peirn Hotel to-day. Mr.
t.'in the political "push" in
aLsas, having been State Senator
from Marshall County and State House
com missioner, and he is one of the best
advised and most active among the
political workers of the State.
"The Alliance," said Mr. Smith, "is
dore for in the State. The falling off
in the Alliance vote this year warrants
the assumptio)n that it will never cast
as great a vote again as this fall's elec
tion. The Alliance last year cast about
140,0() votes. This year the poll was
less than 70,000, and no less an author
ity than Ex-Preside;t McGrath has
gloomily predicted further losses. The
Alliance is doue for, and one of the
most remarkable things of the elect!on
is that at the homes of every one of the
Alliance Congressmen, and at the
home of the Alliance Senator, the vote
was overwhelmingly Republican."
"Except at Jerry Simpson's home!"
"That is a mistake. Harper County
elected the Republican ticket, and
Jerry's peculiar eloquence failed to save
his party. I have seen the contrary
stated in the papers, but the fact is
Harper County was redeemed from
Alliance influeico at this fall's election.
"It is the judgment of leading citi
zens of the state, irrespective of party
that the joint discussion between J. R.
Aurton, of Adeline, and Senator W.
A. Peffer, the Alliance champion, con
tributed largely to the discomfiture of
of the Alliance. Mr. Burton's argu
ments will make him the next Con
gressman at large from Kansas."
Asked about the effect and the future
possibilities arising from the union of
Democrats and Republicans this fall to
down the Alliance, Mr. Smith said:
"Too much credit cinnot be given the
Democrats and Republicans alike for
joining hands in the several judicial
districts to wipe out the stain on the
integrity of the people of Kansas which
the Alliance had sought by misrepre
sentation to attack. The Democrats
and Republicans buried all party hos
tiliy and prejudice (and they have
been greater in Kansas than any other
State) and harmoniously worked for
the election of a Republican candidate
for Judge in one district, and a Demo
crat in another. The object was to
preserve the judiciary from the crank
ism of the Alliance, it having been
proven that it was materially injurious
to the State in the purely political de
partments. The Democrats and Re
publicans succeeded in electing all the
"It is a fact that the Democrats and
Republicans won in the victory over
the Alliance, because, however antag- E
onistic they have been in the past, the i
Democrats and Republicans of Kansas 1
are, above all things, loyal to their
SCHOOL CHILDREN OF THE STATE.
Comparative Enrollment and Average At
tendance by Races.
[The State, Nov. 8th.1 b
Yesterday Superintendent of Educa
tion Mayfield compiled other figures -
concerning the schools of the Stete, I
which are even mo.e interesting than t<
those already given. The statistics fol- d
lowing are taken from his annual re- e
port, and show the comparative num- b
ber of pupils, by races, for this year as
compared with the last year. In the j5
average attendance the figures pre
sented show a slight decrease, but
Oconee County is outstanding and last
year its total was 2,415, which would -
make a uni form increase. In the en
rollment figures Oconee is also left out. (
White-Males, this year, 46,491; last
year, 46,360; increase, 131. Females,
this year, 48,588; last year, 43,102; in
crease, 486. Total whites, this year,
90,07.9; last year, 89,372; increase, 707.
Colored-Males, this year, 55,137;
last year, 54,131; increase, 1,006. Fe -
males, this year, 60,336; last year, 58,
737; increase, 1,579. Total colored, this
year, 115,467; last year, 111,888. 'nereae,
Total males-This year, 101,622; last cc
year, 100,491; increase, 1,131-.s
Trotal Females- This year, 103,924, at
ast year, 101,769; i aerease, 2,155; grand
totail, this year, 20,546; last year, 203,
141; increase, 2,493.
White- Males, this year, 3.3,766; last,
14,093; decrease. 327. Females, this year,
>2,024; last, 33,092; decrease, 1,068. 'Total
>vbites this year, 6.5,709, last, 67,185; 'le- By
3rease, 1,475. lo
Colored-Males, this year, 38,203; last, R
18,26.3; decrease, 60. Females, this year,t
12,195; last, 42,3.51; decrease, 156. Total
:olored, this year, 80,:398; last, 80,614,
Totals-Males this year. 71,07; last,
-2,356; decrease, 387. Total females this
~ear, 74,219; last, 7.5,443; decrease, 1,224.
lrand total,this year, 140,188,lat14,
99; decrease, 1,611. S1I
T. Thos. Fortune's Wlndfall. Sc
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.-The action of
.Thos Fortune, colored, editor of the
few York Age, to recover from James
7rainor, proprietor of thbe Sixth Avenue
aloon and Hotel, $10,000 damages for
ssault, was concluded to-day in theh
uperior Court. Fortune was refused a
rink, it was alleged, because of his
olor, and was assaulted. The jury
ave averdict for $82 i in favor of the
laintiff, with an allowance of 5 per
eut for his counsel.r
The Lady Godiva must have had
xceptionally long hair since it com1
letely concealed her lovely person.L
ince Ayer's Hair Vigor came into use
.ich examples are not so rare as for- be
ierly. It not only p)romotes the ele
rowvth of the hair, but gives it a rich, A
ADVICE TO 'WOMNr
If you would protect yoursel
from Painful, Profuse, Scanty,
struation you must use LUp
R EGU LA TOR ha"
CAR'rERSrIIL.IE Xpril 26, 1886.
This will certify that two members of my Iday
mniediate famlly, after having suftered for
-ears from YIensrual Irregularity, _
~eing treated without benefitb physicians,
rere at length completely cedbone bottle
t Bradfield's Female R ulor. Its
ifect is truly wondeI-ful. J. STaANGE.
3RADFIELD @GULATOR CO. pro
AT' NTA, GA. gIV
m'Q a 4 r. 4 .Z. numeramG ' .
THE CONFEDERATE VETERANS.
Election of Officers-Constitution and By
Pursuant to the call of President M
C. Butler, a meeting of the State Con
federate Veteranus' Association was
held at the Court House yesterday
morning, at 9 o'clock. Although there
was some mistake as to the hour of
meeting and it was an unlucky hour,
still it did not matter to Confed rate
veterans, for they were used to early
engagements and always kept them,
the meeting was largely attended.
On taking the chair Gen. Butler
addressed his old brothers in arms at
length, and was listened to attentively
and wikh interest.
On motion of Col. F. W. McMaster
the following special committees were
appointed to organize the veterans in
each County in the State:
Gen. M. C. Butler, Gen. Juo. D.
Kennedy, Elias S. Reeves, R. T. Mock
by, W. H. Reeves, W. J. Arrauts, T.
A. Huguenin, D. B. Gilliland, W. G.
Hinson, S. A. Durham, J. P. Garrick,
Jno E. Bacon, Jno. B. Davis, Geo. L.
Lake, J. C. Brooks, U. R. Brooks, Ed.
A. Joyner, Samuel W. Rowan.
The committee appointed at the
meeting last May to draft a constitu
tion and by-laws submitted its report,
which adopoted with only one minior
change, that of changing the day of
annual meeting from the second to the
third day of the State Fair.
Your committee, impressed with the
importance, if not necessity, of County
associations as auxiliaries the State or
ganization, present for the considera
tion of this association the following
resolutions and recommend their adop
Resolved, 1. That a committee of
ne member be appointed by the chair
whose duty it shall be to secure the
:rganizations in every County in this
State of County associations -of Con
rederate veterans, to be composed of
cembers as provided in article 3, sec
ion 1 of the constitution of this associa
Resolved, 2. That when said County
)rganizations have been perfected, the
innual meetings of this associatOu I
ihall be composed of delegates ap
ointed to the same by the County or
Resolved, 3. That the representation b
)f the County and local associations in c
he State association shall not be less t
han two delegates nor more than
Resolved, 4. That the executive com- P
nittee have power and is a6thorized c
md directed to prepare and report at
:he next meeting rules and by laws for t
he government of this asaociation at
Lnnual or called meetings.
Your committee has prepared and j
ubmits herewith the accompanying t
>lank applications for membership to t.
he Confederate Veterans Associations 8
All of which is respect fully submitted
M. C. BUTLERt,
F. W. McMASTER, C
J. E. TINDA L,
WV. K. BACH.MAN, 0
U. R. BRoo1:s, S
J. D. GRAhAM.
WM. AIKEN KELLY,
The followin g resolution was offered
y Col. W. Aiken Kelly, of Charleston: .
Resolved, That the Executive Comn- .
ittee be instructed to memorialize the -
5egislature to make an aDpropriation
> publish the list of Conmederate sol
iers now on file in the Adjutant Gen
ral's office, and that the Legislature
e requested to appoint a suitable party
>correct said list before being pub
shed in permanent form.
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendid he
mbiation, and prescribe it with great
tisfaction for the cures of all forms and
ges of Primary, Secondary and Tertiaryr
phlis, Syphilitie Bheumatism, Sorofu
is Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
eumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
at have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
in Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Female
plaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
ld Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonie, and an ex
lent appetizer, building up the system
adies whose systems are poisoned and 1s
ose blood is in an impure condition due th(
menstrual irregularities are peculiarly -
efited by the wonderful tonic and blood
ansing properties of-P. P. P., Prickly
, Poke loot and Potassium.U
.IPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
pman's Block, SAVAtNAH, GA.
ITH EVERYTHING COM- MA
VLlete in my Undertaking De- anl
nt, am prepared to give prompt i
i careful attention to all orders. I
e always on hand a large selection test.
askets, Coffins, Burial Robe~s, etc. c
als answered at all hours night and mea
ROBT. T. CA LDWE LL. Bo
)TTON WEIGHING. 2
CAN BE FOUND AT THE C. N. "4*r2
and L. Depot, prepared to give
npt attention to weighing cotton
me a call. ,
- CaHASA. BOtWM AN. --u
That only honest and reliable medicines
should be placed upon the market. it can
not, therefore, be stated too emphatically,
nor repeated too often. that all who are in
need of a genuine Blood-purifier should
be sure and ask for
Sarsaparilla. Your life, or that of some one
near and dear to you, may depend on the
use of this well-approved remedy in prefer
ence to any other preparation of similar
name. It is coipounded of Honduras sar
saparilla (the variety niost rich in curative
properties). stillingia, mandrake, yellow
dock, and the iodides. The process of man
ufacture is original, skilful, scrupulously
clean, and such as to secure the very best
medicinal qualities of each ingredient. This
medicine is not boiled nor heated, and is,
therefore, not a decoction: but it is a coni
pound extract, obtained by a method ex
clusively our own, of the best and most
powerful alteratives. tonics, and diuretics
known to pharmacy. For the last forty
has been the standard blood-purifier of the
world-no other approaching It iii popular
confidence or universal demand. Its form
ula is approved by the leading plhysicians
and druggists. Being pure and highly con
centrated, it is the most economical of any
possible blood medicine. Every purchaser
of Sarsaparilla should insist upon having
this preparation and see that each bottle
bears the well-known name of
J. C. Ayer & Co.,
In every quarter of the globe Ayer's Sar
saparilla is proved to be the best renredy for
all disenses of the blood. Lowell druggists
unite in testifying to the superior excellence
of this medicine and to its great popularity
In the city of its manufacture. *
Prepaed by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Towell, Mass.
gold by all Drugglite. 11rice $1; six bottles, $5.
Cures others,wilI cure you
relief and is an infallible
Cure for Iles. PriceS1. By
Drug * orrmail. Samples
PILE ox, New Yori City.
HE RICE FOR TE; SPEA)ERSHIP
or1rip and Mills the Only Candidarra
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.-The contest.
>r the speakership ot the House of
epresetatives wil. begin in earnest
ere in about ten day- The Demo
rats will open their headquarters here
ien, and an active canvass will be
iade until the opening of Congress. A
rge number of members will come to
Vashington unpledged to support ey
articular candidate, and their non
>mnmittance leaves the fight an open
Apparently the struggle will be be
ween Messrs. Millsand Crisp with Mr.
cMillan a close third. Mr. McMillan,
is claimed, will draw chiefly from
o Mills, and the longer he stays in
ie fight, the more injury will be done
) the Texan. Uncertainty surrounds
e respective strength of Messrs.
pringer, Hatch and Bynum.
Gen. Clark, of Missouri, and ex-Rep
~sentative Kerr, of Pennsylvania, are
tdidates for the clerkship, while ex
~epresentative Yoder, of Ohio, is the
ly candidate so far announced for
Candidates for other offices are men
ned, but no announcement of inten
ns to run have been made.
ilren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
FILI,Mons, Dnbuque Co., Is.., Sept., 15s9.
Ifiss K. Finnigas writes: My mother and
rter used Pastor Koenig's Nierve Tonic for
ralgia. They are both perfectly weh now
:never tired of praising the Tonic.
Las VEGAS, New Mexico, July 9, 1890.
when I we,s young my mother had a bad
ht and she gave me her bosom because I
a crying, aLnd two hours after I had the first
ack of heart dl:,eso. Pastor Koenig's Nerve
nic has done me much good and has had the
red effect. . MIGUEL A. GUERIN.
MORaILToy, Ark., Oct. 13, 1890.
or four years may stepdaughter was subjec.
pileptic fits, and the use of Pastor Koenig's
ve Tionic gave immediate satisfaction, and
e she conmmced taking it she has not had
on the slightest symptoms or the disease. My
rtfet thanks to this medicine.
EE -A Valuable Book 9-a Nervous
Diseases sent free to any address,
ts meicinefree of care
his remedy has been prepared by the Beverend
tor Koenig. of Fort wayne, Ind., since 18i6, and
:wprepared underbhis direction by the
OENIC MED. CO., Chicago, Ill.
d byDruggists at 81 per Bottle. 6for 85.
are Size, SI.75. 6Bottles for 89.
UnitdSate .-he bet Plc
ae AentSSoutAN 0ag,loth
'th enrsermentras ai.i'ia~
H O EmEECtC
ELFPEEiVIOt X. Au e 's;~
SealbodyZ ESAY nsiut haOS man mi
, UB Du oECnLIIE,rall S~E
W ceeYo iEE ofrAN selfPreseatio,
tre morevaluable thanc goldn. Read it ow
WEA dEEOSmn scadedlearcnipto
eOPr-ess ed Reilunoyrgte.
WEIL PA V
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOr
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors. Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts. Blankets, and a tbousand
and one articles neeeed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the sme
price tbat you buy them in Augustaf
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship fou one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
trod uce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all tbe popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds- of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive. blue, old gold, either in
banded or in comni.nation colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to yaor near
est R. R. depot for $3.3.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shape?
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Baro'ain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a .5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock ot cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of atn
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
l(00 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll %5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25Scts. eaci . ~
1,0' Window Shades 3x7 reet oui
spring roller and fringed at 37h cts,
each. You nmmut pay your own
freight on Cormee Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quomte you everting~ I
have got in a store containing 22,Ei:0
feet of floor room, besides its an
ne.xes and factory in another p art
of the town. Ishall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my a
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this. advertisement in THE
H ERALD AND NEWS, published at
Newherry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. V., or on con
sign ment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper oiu
any banking concernin4
or to the Southern Engs Uguta,
'if whom 1E ,r IWSCo., all
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 AND) 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - (orgia.
Proprietor of Padgett's Furn -
nr. StA va. and Carr,et Stores.
Out of Styl
fast. We shall probably never be able
allow as much for your old square piano
we can now. They will soon have lit
or no marketable value.
GET YOUR UPRIGHT OR GRAND NOI
If you contemplate changing send us a posta- ca
We will send printed questionse about the old pia,
and from your answers we can estmate its"va
as well as if we saw it.
MPrices low for first-class pianos.
WOr e to 3 years to compiete payment.
MWe fill orde-s subject to approval.
MYou keep your old pio till you approve
Ivers & Pond Pia
THlE ORIGINAL AND GENUME.
LadIeA. ak Drug, for Chicar
boxeA "ed witb bine bbon Takt n04
All pills in p3oteboard box,es. iuk' rap
4e. in tbamp- F-r iwtcoLwse.. :,-Azm)L
T0.000'resdmo4h4s. ame Pnpe.
Sold by a -r,-nal Drun-Lta.
B Y AUTHORITY GIVEN US IN
the will of F. H. Domninick, de
ceased, we will sell at public auction, at
Newberry Court House, on Saleday in
December, 1891, the following prop
Ten Shares of the Capital Stock of
the Newbe. ery Cotton Seed Oil Mili.
O-e 12 horse power Engine and Saw
The Engine, Gins and Press, with
Shafting, Pulleys, Belting and other
appurtenances now on the Mill and Gin
lot in the town of Newberry.
Also the following real estate, in
1. Mill Lot in Newberry fronting on
Pratt Street, and containing 35-100 of
an acre, more or less.
2. Lot in Newberry, in corner of
Harrington and Vincent streets, con
taining 69-100 of an acre, more or less.
3. 99 1-5 acres, more or less, known as
the River Mill place, and bounded by
lands of Wi. Dorroh, B. R. Matigum
and others: Mill, Gin, Press and appur
tenances will be sold with the land.
4. 145 acres, more or less, hounded by
lands of Randall Goggans, Henry Cole
man and F. H. Dominick.
5. 25acres, more or lss, b(unded by
lands of Randall Goggans, Toni Floyd
and F. H. Dominick.
6. 116 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of Charlie Seboltz, L. W.
Floyd and F. H. Dominick.
7. 100 acres, more or less. bouded by
lands formerly owned by Jas. Waldrop,
Sam Stevens, and by other lands of F.
S. 100 acres, more or less, bounded by
lands of Frank Boozer, Jacob Cleland,
Sam Tribble and Asa Longshore.
9. 93 acres, more or less, bounded by
lands of L. 'V. Floyd, Ligie Floyd,
Isaac Floyd and F. H. Dominick.
10. 1963-10 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of Sam Tribble, Charles Krou
ser and F. H. Dominick. Sold under
power given in mortgage by Prince
11. 153 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of Prince Canghian, Frank
Boozer and Ed. Rhodes. Sold under
power given in mortgage by Asa Long
12. 506-10acres, more orless, bounded
by lands of Henry Floyd, James Atch
inson, Drayton WVert z and others. Sold
under power given in mortgage by
13. 50) acres, more or less, bounded by
lands of James A tchinson, Man Floyd,
Henry Coleman and others. Sold under
power given in .dortgage by Drayton
14. 100 acres, more or less, boun'dd
by lands of L. WV. Floyd,Jacob CleiateI,
Winfield Wertz and others. Sold under
power given in Mortgage by Sam Ste
1.5. 100 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of Isaac Floyd, .Jacob Cleland
and Frank Boozer. Sold under power
given in mortgage by Winfield Wertz.
16. 1(0 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of Asa Longshore, Jchn Me
Connell, Estate of Barney Floyd,
Prince Caughmian and others. Sold
under power giveni in mnortgage by Ed
17. 50 acres, more or lest, bounded by
lands of F. H. Dominick, Claude Floyd,
Henry Floyd and others. Sold under
power given in Mortgage by Randall
18. 29i81 acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of L. WV. Floyd, .J. M. WVork
mian, Jan. Floyd, Jon. McConinell and
thers. Sold under power given in;
mortgage by Jacob Cleland. I
TERMS: The personal property will
>e sold for cash. The lands will be sold
o)r one third cash, balance payable in
;wo equal annual installments, with
ntererst from day of sale, secured by!
)ond of purchaser and mortgage of
Purchaser must pay for papers.
J. L. DOM INICK,
THOS. M. NEEL,
GEO. B. CROMER,
Nov. 10, 1891.
8HOCKL EY BROS.,
STHE U NDERl
-- s nignied has fitted
%P__ ____ up a new Wood
Work Shop on
corner of Har
-~ rington and Mc
Kib ben Streets
nd is prepared to make
SIMATES ON Mo3JS
Sp:y' Dd Of WogdWOk,
"Y-A SPECIALTY OF
ND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
UMBER. DRESSED OR ROUGH.1
C FACT ANYTHING IN MY LINE
ON SHORT NOTICE.
SA4TZSFACTZON GVAR ANTEED.I
GIVE US A CALL.
S HOCK LEY BROS.,
?or. Harringto~n & McKfibben St., 1
NHWBER~RY, Z. C.
PDuring my absence Mr. Roblev [.
uee will have charge.
S NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS.
'Deposits in sums of one -ollar and
wards receivgd and interest paid on SC
ne at the rate of four (4) p-er cen t per
rium if left exceeding n'nety days.
doney loaned on easy termhs oni Per
tai, Rc-.1 Estate. Steea,Bog.ds, Col
erals, etc. MLAcj ~
JAEES. Mc SNTO nH
fl Masonic Temple,
flO 0 183 Tremont St. Boston
ED CROSS DlA Sita D
Tb. only Suf, Suro.mrA -i
:s Pi'na Brand Cfi;.
ther kind. eueS.s .. nr: .
-s arr u cnterc!u n . se.da
and "telef for f.ic." e - tr. Y return MaE.
CHICHESTER CME.AICAL CO. ,.fi- am Quar,
CALL A TrIG1
<>14 311ITN S1111'rE.
H-4 Y1 MORRISJ
T. G. BOOZER.
A CHOICE LINE OF
AL WA YS ON HAD AT
ST. IQ. BOOZER'S.
dealer to send for catalogue, secure the
gi"TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE..23
WHY IS TH
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CENTEMEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY?
to ha .a he , with notks or isxthread
ad ey nd ea s 1 '.r m cs- nu r sh- it o1 thi
0(en iue Hand-sewed. the finest calf
i,, p he ed o i tr nj.c t . q as French
< ? tn alew re n .oe nu-de alus
seamless. smooth insidle, heavy three soles. exten
scanldfe i etr v ar. ever offered at
.54 thi e :one trial -vl onv.i: ce those
have given tb-m a trial wil wear no otermae.
Boy eern b thte hoseer-here theysell
Ladies Dogoa "eytrih "sMali en"
Laimptsuo osti0 00rar iS t<.7 shoe for
Caionre tht at W L.Donls' name and
price are stampedi on the bto of ead, hoe
JM1~'R~ SALE BY
M IN TE R&AU1s t ..
wE KEEP A GOODL' L.'OF
N STOCK ALL THlE TIME AT
Our Xo. 7 Stov j
For Ten Dollars.
S HARD TO BEAT.
CALL AND seis Ir.
AND ALL OTHER GjOODS b
)LD BY US AT PRITCES TO SUIT
.J. 800TT & CO.
'ewherry, S. C, I
I -- '-a
Has it ever occurred to you that, in
selecting a company in which to assure
your life, there are three points which,
if correctly ascertained, will determine
beyond all question the best company
for vou to choose?
Aere they are:
I. SAFETY (or Strength) is all impor
tant: for an insurance contract is either en
tered into for a long period of years or for lif
In the case of an iusurancecompany(as
with an individual or with any other business
organizm-ion), strength is determined by the
amountof assets OVER AND AnOVE ALL LIA
13ILITIES: or. in other words, by the Surplus
As the surplus of the Equitable Life Assur
ance Society of the United States on Dec.
:31st. t-,, amounted to Twenty-three and Three
Quarter Millions (a sum m:)y millions in
exceNs of the surplus hc!d by any other life
company in the world), and as the Equitble's
ratio of assets to liabilities is 125 per cent.,
i. c., $125 to meet each $100 of indebtedness (aL
percentage greatly in excess of that of any
other leading company), the question of
greatest safety must be decided in favor of
LIABILITIES (4 per cent.) 95,593,297
2. CONTRACT (or Policy) -This deter
mines your rights and privileges. The Free
Tontine policy and applica:on of the Equi
table is free from any and all restrictions
after one year, is absolutely incontestable
after two years, gives a choice of six methods
of settlement at the end of thestated period,
and is payable immediately on receipt of
proofs of death. Compare this with the
policy of any other company, and the
verdict will necessarily be in favor of r'ie
3. RESULTS.-The settlements that are
being made on th^ twenty year Tontine pol
icies of the Equitable Society, maturing in
1891, show a cash return to the policy-holder
himself, IN ADDITION to the protection fur
nished by the life assra ce for twenty years,
of all the premiums paid, with interest at
from 2 to 7 per cent. per annum besides
(according to the kind of policy and age of
the assured). No other ceipany can show
such results, and hence it .s that the Equita
ble's business has outstripp(d that of every
Further information will be promptly
furnished on application to
JAS. A. BURTON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
FINE SHOW CASES.
Ag-Ask fcr catalogue.
TERRY M'F'G CO., NASHVILLE, TEN6
C OLUMIBIA.'NEWBFRRY& LAUR
ENs~ B. B.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, ReceIver
for S. C. Railway Co.
CHARI.Es-TON S. C.. *sept. 20, 1891
Commencing t hiE day the foilowing sched
ule will be in effect:
WEST BOUND (DaIl3) RGT
Lv Colum ba......... 3 ipm m oa
Saiuda-& ....... 4 00t pi 90a
.VLeapharts........ 4 itipm m 2a
Irmo.............. 4:9m 100a
Chapins ..........4 47pm m lOt
Lit tle Mlountain. 3 01 p rm 1 25a
Prosperity...... 319pm 1m 5p
Ne wberry.............12 35ppm
F ASTI3OUt' (Dily) FREIGHIT
.~rClunbia . .llSat 740pam
Leahars . 050m 15p am
Chapi~.......013a 555p m
ALrClin ton........... 5am 2250p m
Ase Ongr (n regtdaily) e E GHTay
AColumis... Col.....mb(a it 7. C. paiw
e.anp harthe .........b 5nd ast 7 the pS.
C. m ...............d Clde St a m . A C55nton
Prosprter information... 4 apl to 5
Lv . oTE, ewt, eberry........ 92 41
PMPassenger ains it dil excep asfowunay
Conetobio ft6Couma withp 9.00pmiwa
todu fmCharleston,m1T iuuta andthe
~~~West. n o h ot Day): t l heS
DC.lvia. CydeSamhis tAL Clinton
wit h 'G.< ast (.ailyt bvil n
So utenormtho aply t
DeatCmE.nS 3 oE 0gnt p t wery
Due CbAROL :ARA WA Ct .
TO AND FOM CAUUSTO.
DepartColumbia.56am 5 5amp. 9 0p m
Due Carleston...ll 5 lam 0a r. 15pam
epart CArlstn. 0am600m.500p m
Due Columbia....94 l 10105p m
Maea o ep ot. Columbia,.....h8C00ma,
atd rom reeSioutan (Dalh abytri
a)iue a9.0.n.an evn Columbia.......at0
TO'sp ANDwit SFatOAtrUnionTAnd
)earitza9o. n evn Columbia........65 ... 55ap
rust Di~i West Dail . yan rivn
)eart uusat$a. ......... an 010 ... andp
)le ; Colum bia a ....... ......... d ...15 p m
n deay, Unedat.a dolumia, with steam
inr Jan. drenville ivis on the &SD. R.oh.ts
aaiot nd from Grenavea alh and tri
rrivinguat9.a. m.and Georgin Coumbl Rat
55i. m.; anifomal Spintsug Unest and oto.
::a DicvisinRe .R to and from pit nBrwi
.sevill,odt sprigs cannint be r n
rr'in at95a. aAn eA g Colum bl a
50 p. ni.;wt ChaLotte.ubardA
usa ivsing & . . .. Spti 20,ving
Aet~ve Charleston tsan, erja and Newppoer
: Soutay Cedneida andda Wihste me
.ie; Nloth Carlin andSvn
niro ad toadfo a aa ada
maIs to and fv.hroalpit1esto.i and0 South.
a South) .Land est,by. pmligt
. 4~l ... in'soral. '' -r..
.5: ,.:A Y,.1 -. 3ss.Ag
Wi ".lingtn." C.$et20, 9
-t5ee' hreenwod.."ubi and.Uppe
Sout Carlinaand estrn
)ING i" . irevi: WEs1*0Go ......
...... ~abev.......... " 12 : .
---422 " ...Wen nesovo...f 2 42
-~657 " ...Yorville......00.
-- TR Gen"'L .anaer...
- 9 45 '~... ....an........ ..