Newspaper Page Text
.:THE PARSON'S BtABY.
A Saturday Serinonette.
Y FRANC':S EATON.
A correspondent of the Atlanta Jour
nal furnished that paper with the fol
lowing touching little story, giving
due credit to Harper's Bazar, from
which it had been clipped, and ex
pressi-ng the belief that every woman
would enjoy the sweet little sermon
preached us by "The Parson's Baby:"
Every white flower had been cut in
the village. The parson's baby was
dead. The news of a fire never travel
ed faster through the Main street.
Even the burly saloon keeper, the
one rum-seller in the place, who looked
upon the parson as his natural enemy,
when told the fatal news, exclaimed!
"By God! that's rough ! That's
The cobbler's crippled daughter sent
her one white rose. She had wondered,
as it grew, who could be worthy of its
Small groups of children stopped on
their way to school, and were led into
the dim parlor to look upon the beau
tiful up-turned face. which, for the
first time, refused them a smile. One
of them asked to touch the dimpled
hands which were folded over the little
heart which had known the world's
love, but not its bittersess.
Death had come suddenly, and his
aspect must have been less terrible than
the children had been led to believe,
for there was no hint of resistance in
the peaceful face; but the grim shadow
was still thrown across the room, and it
awed the children, although it could
not make them feel afraid.
"I don't believe he likes it so dark
here," whispered little Betty Parks.
And the parson's wife threw open the
blinds, and the June sunshine shot
past her drawn white face and flooded
the room. It danced upon the tiny
yellow curls until they seemed to-move
"He likes that, I am sure," and little
Betty smiled and her voice grew
stronger, as if the light of the resurrec
tion had already driven the blackest
-. shadoTa'tr -the tomub
"Betty is right," said the parson, try
ing to smile.
As the children passed out, they met
tall, lank Deacon Perkins and little fat
Deacon Potter. They knew that the
two deacons had not spoken to each
other-no, not, even after passing the
bread and wine on communion Sun
day-since the last presidential elec
tion. Yet chance had brought them at
the same moment to the parson's gate,
and neither was willing to retreat. The
children watched them as they passed
up the gravel walk without exchang
ing a word, and went into the house.
"Mean old things!" exclaimed little
Betty. "I should think they'd be
ashamed o' theirselves not to speak
when it makes the parson feel so
In a moment.the deacons were in the
presence of the still, tiny form. Small
as its proportions, pulseless as its heart,
it represented that which man has
reverenced and feared since the human
mind and heart began to'think and
feel-innocence and death.
Even as tactless men as the deacons
were silent before the anguish which
-* could awe their small souls, althougi
they failed to comprehend it; but .w'
its power the lank'deacon was led back
many years, and he saw himself, a
young man, no older than the parson,
.standing beside a little form whence
the spirit had taken its flight; and the
parson's face recalled it as it had not
been biought for years. The deacon's
dry heart rustled a little in his breast as
he drew near the small white shape;
and lo! memory had saved each tear
he shed so long ago, and now she
-poured them freely on his parched old
heart, and for the hour it became fresh
The fat little deacon seeing that he,
lingered near the babe, and wishing
not to be outdone in loyalty to his par
son by a deacon who could desert his
political party in its darkest hour, like
wise advanced with gentle step and
stood near the silent babe.
No sooner had he cast his eye upon
the marble face, than he, too, went
back in years farther than his brother
in the church had gone.
The very day was like this day. The
scent of roses filled the air, and the
sound of children's laughter came in
through the open window.
He rememnbered how it smote his
sore little heart, for the baby, the best
beloved of the household, was dead.
From that day to this he had never
seen a dead baby. He bent over the
little face. He could see the faint blue
outlines underneath the pale lid just as
he saw it through his boyish tears so
many years. ago, and felt that if he
waited patiently the dear eyes would
open and look up again.
He had forgotten his brother deacon.
Never had he forgotten himi in the
church, when, in bitter silence, they
had met and parted.
"You remember, don't you," he said
softly, then stopped suddenly, for the
sound of his voice called him back
from the past.
The tall, lank man beside him was
no longer the school-fenlow who had
led him away after the baby was buried,
and had given him his "new fish-pole
to kind o' take his mind ofi "--but a
brothor deacon who refused to speak
to him even after communion.
"Whbat-what did ye say?" sta m
mered the lank deacon mildly.
"I goin' ter say that he favored my
baby brother that died when we went
to the south parish school. But-but
I didn't s'pose you remember Lim; yet
maybe ye can recolleet 'bout the ish
"I don't remecmber no fish-pole,''
wvhispered the lank deacon, "but I do
recolleet that baby that died jest as
plain as though 'twans only yesterday.
An' don't ye remiember that my first
boy died jest the size o' this little
"So he did, an' I ain't thought of it
for years, E ben. 'Taint right ter forget
em," murmured the fat little deacon,
fast approaching a state of huskiness.
"No 'tain't. Ye're right, Josiah," the
lank deacon admitted in a warmer
"Then-then-then there's one thing
we agree on, eh, Eben"'
They looked across the small peaceful
face at one another. The lank deacon
said not a word, but over the tiny folded
hands his big bony palm closed closely
over the fat hand of the little deacon
and the troubled soul of the young par
son grev calm, and his overcharged
heart found relief in tears.
That which he had struggled and
prayed to accomplish through nearly
the whole of one administration had
been achieved almost in the passing of
The deacons went their way and, as
they walked up the main street, the
villagers, seeing them together in friend
ly converse, wondered, sneered, smiled
or rejoiced, each according to his na
The parson's wife crept back beside
the little shape to lay her aching head
upon the pillow, where the sun still
lingered and the tiny yellow rings
seemed lost in a golden glory that was
not of earth.
And it seemed to her that at the same
moment she heard the sonorous voice
of her young husband from the old
pulpit, where he had read, only the
Sunday before, her favorite hymn, be
"God moves in a mysterious way,
His wonders to perform."
Thus ends the little story. As I finish
it, I find myself wondering if there is a
mother who reads it, whose aching
heart sometimes questions the purpose
of a little life that throbbed so near her'
own for a few brief months in the years
I wonder if she ever asks why the
treasure was lent at all since it was for
so short a time; if she ever doubts the
wisdom and love of a Creator who
could.permit such apparently unneces
I wonder if it would not be some
small comfort to such a mother to think
for a little of Divine ministry of these
Shining missionaries are they all, I
think. Mighty is the work done by
those tiny hands-so strong in their
very weakness! Deathless is the mes
sage spoken by those baby lips-so
mute but for their sweet smiling!
I knew and loved such a little one
once. - She came to a household dark
ened with heaviest sorrow-she lighted
it with her smile. She found a grief
hard in its misery ; she made it soft
and tender with her baby-touch. She
taught hearts to hope, and eyes to look
up again. And then she went back to
the Father who had sent her.
She had fulfilled her shining mission.
The home circle who knew that gen
tle life-that dear smile-will ever be
the richer for the legacy of love and
tenderness she left them.
Never can they doubt the heavenly
message she brought, nor question the
loving sympathy of Him who took just
such little ones into His arms and
That blessing, I am sure, rests on
all babyhood from everlasting to ever
lasting. EM.EL JAY.
"In God We Trust"--How Placed on Coins.
The motto, "In God we Trust,"
which is now stamped upon all gold
silver coins of the United States, was
suggested by an old farmer living in
Maryland. This conseientieus Chris
tian gentlemen thought that our car
rency should indicate in some way the
Christian character of our nation,which
he argued would be best done by put
ting a motto upon our coins expressing
a national reliance on divine support in
governmental affairs. It was in 1861,
when S. P. Chase was Secretary of the
Treasury, that this man wrote to
Washington respecti:sg his pet idea.
His letter was r' --red to Mint Direc
tor Pollock, who oiscussed the question
in his report of 1862.
Pollock and Chase were in favor of
introducing the motto at once, but Conl
gress gave the suggestion no attention
In his next annus.l report Director
Pollock again referred to the matter,
this time in firm theological argument,
saying, "The motto suggested, 'God
our Trust,' is taken from our national
hymn, 'The Star Spangled Banner';
the sentiment is familiar to every citi
zen of our country; the time is propi
tic.us: 'tis an hour of national peril.
Let us reverently acknowledge his sov
ereignty, and let our -coinage declare
our trust in God."
A two-cent bronze piece was author
ized by Congress to be coined the fol
l,wing year, and on April 22, 1864, the
first United States coin was stamped
with the legend, "In God We Trust."
Children Cr,y for Pitcher's Castorla.
DVICE TO 'WOKEN
If you would potect yourself
from PainfulI, lofuse, Scar.ty,
Suppressed or irregular Men
struation you must use
CATrasvBILLR, April 26 1886
This will certify that two members of my
immedate family, after having suffered for
years from Menstrual Irregularity,
bing treated without beneflt byphysicias
oe afi,' emale Re u ea r. Its
effect 1s truly wone!-tui. J. WSs.D
BRADFIELD FjEGULATOR CO.,
av ~.NvA, GA.
W IIY AMBERCA
Is the BEST WHEEL 0N THE XA.Bn-rtIhiYS ea.
SU~A I3 the combination of
IJLUM U L.Pneumatic Tire and
pring rame makes riding on it a luxury.
TRY IT AND BE ONVINCED.
Send for illustrated
* ,' M'F'G Co.,
*____________ ashir ;ton, D. C.
fie months' t-eatmlent.'Hip.... 53 m. 40. in. 1i.
PTIENTS TREATED BY MAL. CONFIDENTIAL
Harmle. sad with me staretag, i.~nesc, or bad ds
Fon parols ado . wth 6 cents 1.gam
DL U. i. r. SEYDEN- I'VICUI'5 TIUTIL CIlW II~
WORTH A GUINEA A OX."
Iia man is drowsy
in the day time
aiter a good
- there's indiges
tion and stomach
PILLSby removing the waste
LLSmatter which is clog
ing the system, will cure all BilioUs
and Nerroua Disorders, and will
quickly relieve Sick Headache.
Covered with a Tasteless and Soluble Coating.
of all druggists. Price 25 cents a box.
OalNew York Depot. 385 Canal S.box
TILLMAN IN TROUBLE.
rho Governor Accuses Spartanburg of
Being a Republican County.
[Special to News and Courier.]
SPARTANBURG, June 2.-Spartan
burg is one of the most quiet counties
in the State. One would get out of
wind before he could get up a political
discussion. "All bands and the cook"
are busy on the farm and the farmers
say they have no time for candidates
just now. They will attend to them
Notwithstanding our serenity and
great desire to be let alone Governor
Tillman now and then gives us a sort
of back-banded lick, or a dig in the
short ribs, just to remind us that be has
no love for the county, or its people.
A few evenings ago a citizen of this
county happened to be in Columbia.
In one of the hotel lobbies be was in
troduced to Governor Tillman. When
the governor learned what county be
was from he -said: "Oh! you come
from that Republican county, do you?"
The Governor was either ihinking of a
little batch of Tillmanite-Republicans
and Ureenbackers in the vicinity of
Holly Springs, or else he was consider
ing the magnitude and importance of
one of his special friends and the ad
viser of his party here in Spartanburg,
who has always worked with the Re
In behalf of the six thousand simon
pure Democrats of this county we will
inform the Governor that when the
People's party or the Third party, com
bining all sorts of the heretical factions,
captures the Governor and most of the
counties that the Democracy of Spar
tanburg will keep the old Jeffersonian
flag, untarnished, floating from her
battlements, as Judge Pope would say.
If the day ever comes when there is
only one loyal Democrat left in the
State he will be standing not far from
the Morgan monument in the Demo
cratic County of Spartanburg.
Queen Victoria's Newspaper.
Queen Victoria isn't allowed to han
dle a newspaper of any kind, or a mag
azine, or a letter from any person ex
ept from her own family, and no
ember of the royal family or house
hold is allowed to speak to her of any
piece of news in any publication. All
the information the Queen is permitted
o have must first be strained through
the intellect of a man whose business
it is to cut out from the papers each
day what he thinks she would like to
These scraps he fastened on a silk
sheet, with a gold fringe all about it,
and presents it to her unfortunate
The silken sheet with gold fringe is
mperative for all communications to
Any one who wishes to send the
Queen a personal p- m or a communi
cation of any kind (except a personal
letter, which the poor lady isn't allowved
to have at all) must have it printed in
gilt letters on one of these silk sheets
with a gold fringe,-ust so many inches
wide and no wider, about It.
These gold trimmings will be re
turned to him in time as they are ex
pensive, and the Queen is kindly and
thrifty, but for the Queen's presence
they are imperative.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Physicians endorso P. P. p. as a splendid
ombination, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Syphilis, Syphilitig Rheumatism, Scrofu
ios Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
ht have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
.P. p.. is a powerful tonie, and an ex
ellent appetizer, building up the system
ais whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
to menstrual irregularities are peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P. P. ?., Prickly
Lsh, Poke Itoot and Potassium.
LPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
. ippman's Block, SAVANNAH, GA.
RAN ER~ . E lmSt. Incin0
WILL PAY ?
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in-a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price thatyou buy them in Augusta.
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 you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
our cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce 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
p eat many other suites in Walnut,
ak, Poplar, and all the popular
oods, running in price from the
heapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
s our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
ieces, walnut frames, upholstered
n plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
anded or in combination colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
>ought 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 your near
et R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
hese suites I have a great many
ther suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
s a walnut spring seat lounge, re
uced from'$9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Baro'ain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
rimmed up complete for $11.50 all
harges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimming for $15.
Besides these I have te largest
stok of cooking stoves in the city,
including the GaUze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
AK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
harges paid at the price of an
rdinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $5.75 per roll.
1,000 Cornice Poles 25cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 37j ets.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks. N ow see here,
. cannot quote you everything I
ave got in a store containing2,600
feet of fioor room, besides its an
nxes and factory in another p art
f)t o e.y I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NIEWS, published a
New berry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. D., or on coul
signment. I refer you to the editors
ad publishers of this naper or to
ay ban king concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
>f whom know me personally..
L F. PADGETT,
1110 AND 1112 Broad Street,
"ugusta, - -e orga.
Proprietor of Padgett's~ Fur --
tue, Stove, and Carnet Stores.
Jetry, Harrison St
CHARITY BEARING INTEREST.
A Pleasing Story in Which a Rothschild
Appears as Hero.
[Froni Paris Ligit.]
The following story comes to us from
Berlin: Eugene Delacroix, dining one
day in Baron James de Rothschild's
hospitable house, fixed his eyes repeat
edly on his host, in so searching a man
ner that the latter could not help ask
ing his g-est, when they left the dining
room, what it was that hai to such a
degree riveted his attention.
Delacroix acknowledged that having
fo; some time been vainly searching for
a head such as he would like to have
far a prominent beggar in his new pic
ture he was suddenly struck that the
Crosus who was entertaining him
would make a splendid model. Would
it be too great a favor to ask the baron
to sit for a beggar? Baron Rot hschild,
wac fond of art and not displeased to
be reckoned aiong its protectors, grace
fully assented to act a part probably
never before performed by a million
aire, and appeared the next morning in
the celebrated painter's studio.
Delacroix hung a tunic on his shoul
ders, placed a tall staff in his hand and
assigned him to a posture, as if he were
resisting on the steps of an ancient Ro
In this attitude he was discovered by
a young friend and pupil of the painter,
who alone had the privilege of being
admitted to the studio at all times.
Surprised by the excellence of the
model, be congratulated his master at
having found exsctly what be wanted.
Not for a moment doubting that the
model had just been begging at the
porch of some church or at the corner
of a bridge, and much struck by his
features, the young man, espying a mo
ment when the artist's eyes were
averted, slipped a twenty franc piece
into the model's hand.
Rothschild took the money, thank
ing the giver by a look, and the young
man went his way. He was, as the
banker soon found out from Delacroix,
without fortune, and obliged to give
lessons to eke out a living. Some time
later, the youth received aletter saying
that charity bears interest, and that the
aecumulated interest on twenty francs,
which he, prompted by a generous im
pulse. had given to a man, in appear
ance a beggar, was lying at his disposal
in Rothschild's office, to the amount of
10,000 francs, having borne 500 fold,
like the seed in the parable.
"Beat the Devil."
In commenting on our State Demo
cratic Convention the Charlotte Obser
ver, which is a staunch Democratic
The convention of South Carolina
people which met at Columbia last
week, calling themselves "the Demo
cratic State Convention," incorporated
the sub-Treasury demand in the plat
form adopted and then declared by re
solution that "Grover Cleveland does
not represent the principles of Demo
cracy." And this from the State of
John C..Calhoun! Doesn't it beat the
To which we can reply only:
"Och wad somePower the giftie gae us
To see ourselves as ithers see us;
It wad fra mony an error frae us,
An foolish notion."
Total F.eHipse of the Sun.
Every year there must be two eclipses
of the sun, and there may be five.
These are partial eclipses, however, ex
cept in the comparatively rare case in
which the moon passes nearly centrally
over the sun's disc and produces a total
obscuration of his light. Since the in
vention of the spectroscope, in 1860,
there have been barely a score of total
eclipses, and a number of these could
not be observed because the belt of to
tality fell at the earth's polar regions
or upon the oceans.
The belt of totality is a narrow strip
-never more than one hundred and
seventy miles wide-where the point
of the moon's shadow falls upon the
earth. Total eclipses rarely recur
therefore, at the same point of the
earth. At London, for example, there
has been no total eclipse since the year
1140 except that of 1715, and there will
he none during the next century.
Prof. E. S. Holden.
NE WBERRY, S. C.
The well known old staa.d of H. C.
Thoroughly Restocked for the Season
Wines and Liquoirs,
FANCY DRINKS & BEVERAGES
Compounded of the very best ingre
dients and served in first class
On Tap or in Bottles always Fresh,
Cool and Ready.
iquors Supplied in Quantities to Suit,
and shipped by express to any point.
Wben you visit Newberry, remember
and give us a call.
J. F. COURSEY, Agt.
CH RON ICL E
Of all the Campaign Meetings this sum
m ier in South Carolina. Re?menmber:
Full, Acculrate and Iminpartial Reports,
so that you can see for yourself just
what is go.fng on-i We give you sim ply
te news. If you want good repo.rts
sbscrbe now to the Chronicle. Ad.
dress: The Augusta Ch.ronicle,
PATR ICK( WALSH, Pres..
Reit by post office montey ordler,
postal note, registered letter or express.
By mail the Daily and Sunday
Chronicle, one year, $6.00.
Si months, $3.00.
Three months, $1.50.
Weekly Chronicle, $1.00 per year.
Latest telegraphic news fronm all over
the world. Correspondence, farm top.
ics, history, stories, poems, fashion,
poitics. The most complete newspapez
in the Sutheast.
Trial. WXhby st[er fromn
E idtnv:td Liver Diva
kimit of ane.or o
antd keep you in heal
,r()ve tl: . I will send
t, av on: on trial. free
Pre .: .and 51
'a: eries. COis nohL ori
unarat ntel'. to ins-t forv
.uce; s ;nilet 1aectr"
Ao.ir ti" n at* Wanted.
-W 0 6*
A Happy Orphar.. XIL
REN'To" Co., i., Oct. 9. '90.
In our orphan asylum here there is a 15.
year-old child that had been suffering for years
from nervousness to such an extent that she
ofttimes in tho night got up, ard with fear d.
picted on every teature and in a delirious con
dition, would seek protection among the oldez
people from an iniaginary put suer, and could
only with great difficulty be again prt to bed.
Last year Rer. E. Koenig, while, on a vi5it here,
happened to observe the child, and advised the
use of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic, and kindly
furnished us several bottles of it. The first bot
tle showed a marked improvement, and after
using the second bottle and up to the present
time the child is a happy and contented being.
All those suffering from ne?vousness should
seek refuge in Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic.
.iV. B. HILLER31ANT, St. John's Asylum.
A Valuable =cohc en 1ervous
Diasases :eut frce to any address,
FREE and poor patin.s can also obtain
this meeedicine r:eo of char,c.
This remedy has been prepar+ o by the reverend
Pastor Koenug. ct Fort V.yne, nd., since 1SIG and
is now prepared under his tilret ou by the
KOENZC MED. CO.. +:hicago, ill.
$ -i by Dru'; ists at '1 ra.ottie. J for $3.
T.ae.-"ize. y.-- 3. i :ot'les rr .r.
Tffs Tiny Pills
Tocura constipationp urgingthebow-?
elsshould be avoided; it weakenstheir
0 power of motion. A g-jntle aperlent*
efrect is only required. Tutt's Tiny
Liver Pills are prepared with special
views to the permanen t cure of
COST:VENESS and EADACHE.
They are mild and remain in the sys-O
tem until they act on the liver, cause
a natural flow of bile a nd their tonic
0 properties impart power to the bov
els to remove unhealthy acc:mu;a
tions. Good appetite and d:estion
? result from the use oft 'e ' aoIn (it'1.
Price, 2c. CGlice,39Parki'!a:X:,Z. Y.
Health for the Baby,
Pleasure for the Parents,
New Life for the Old Folkc.
A afamily Affair ust
Plaurfo the e.Ar2 ent
Ne ielior srthening,oks
eeveH n bevraes
Sbe sakR of Bareft elsyo
-'ta famil. No aiitatron uisitgeo
as the genuine IREas'.
For the Campaign.
The p)resent poli :ieal campaign prom
ises to be the most exciting in the his
tory of the State. IL is necessary to a
proper understanding of the issues in
volved that the people shall be fully in
formed of thle progress of the discussion
from day to day. Adopting the words
of Capt. Tillman, in his speech at
Ridgeway in the camlpaignl of 1890, we
say to the Democratic voters ot South
Carolina: "You nleed good newspapers,
honet newspapers, because I say sto
you that we are too ignorant in Ibis
State; we read too little, and that is tile
cause of the trout e in the party to-day."
Holding steadf'astly to its owvn con
victions of right and wrong, The News
and Courier give s bot h sides of the con
troversy, confident that the State can
rely upon the w sdomt, moderation and
patriotism of her sons. Full and accu
rate rep)orts oft the tmatss meetings held
in the several counties will be pub
lished in' Tlhe News and Courier with
out prejudice to anty of the speakers
and with the ut most impartiality.
The News and Courier is a Demo
cratic newspapier, first, last and all the
time. It has invariably sought to ad
vance the best .nteret-ts of the farmers
of South Carolina aud of the country.
It is one of the three Democratic morn
ig newspapers in the State that are
uncompromiinitg inl their allegiance to
the Democracy. It ou:gbt to be read
b every Denwierat in the State. For
te pur'pose of placing the paper within
the reach of all who want the news and
to hear both sides of the piresent caml
paiin within the party, The News and
Courier has made the followingr ver'y
low rates of subhscript ion sor the cam
Te Newts and Courier wvill tbe sent
o any addres; from tIle date of recei pt
t the oider:.ent direct to this olEce
u3til the mneeting of thle State Demo
cratic Con vet tion on September 10) at
the following rates:
Daily excep una..........520
Daily (with b un day)........... .
The Sunday News......-......
CLU-U IAT.S FORl THlE CA'.AIN
.. Subscr ;p.i mis to The News and
Cou rir, ( iiy,) ordereni to
10t-ubcri ns to The New sanid
Courier, (Daidly. ordered to
geth.-r.................------- 19 0
20 Subw"ripit mls to The Newvs andI(
Corie r, I D)aily,) ordered to
.30 -Suscrt pt ioniS to T beii N e- w sil
Courier, ,Daily,) orde'red to- -
geter....... ....------.------: 00
50 Subscri pt ions to t hes N ews anti
Coureivr (il ortesre teen
riror rtheO (':aiI!i.:
10t Sbl ri tin to The W\eeky--.
20 Sbhscrities 00 to Tne i'Mt
onrd-rel tre her...............'0
5 i0 subsli,,' tionls to Thi' W\e-'!V- -
oreredI toge t her ..............-... 5
These rd tes plac~e theC three' editions
of The News andl Courie.r witin reatch
*of eery man i:: Sout h Carolina. There
is no reason why any voter should east
his hallot without full knowledge of
the issues at stake. lDith sides are
given in lie Nevs and Coturier. Se.'zd
in vor subiscriptions witho.ut delay.
Read what tile speakers and candidates
RlICUMONI) A') DAXVIL LE RAIL
COLUMBIA AND GREINvILLX DIVISI:N.
CondenseZ Schedule-In efteet May 15, 182.
(Trains ru hy75th Meridian time.)
BETWEE. COLCSL'A, SENECA AND'wALHALLA
No. 11 S"ATIONS. No 12.
11 20 a m Lv. .........Columbia......... Ar. 6 05 D m
12 0 p m ........... Al:ton............ 5 15p m
12 24 p m ..........Pomaria.......... 4 52 p m
12 43 p m .......Prosperity......... 4 32 p m
S10 p m .........Newberry........ 4 15 pim
105 p m ............Helena........... 4 30 p m
146 p m .........Chappells......... 3 31 p m
2 25 p in .......Ninety-Six...... 3 r9 p m
2 50 p m ........Green wood....... 2 50 p m
3 10 p m .......... Hodges.......... 229 p m
3'27 p In .........Donalds....... 211 p m
33pI ........HoneaPath....... 1 58pm
3;,.pim Ar ............Belton............ Lv 140pm
4 05 p in Lv ............Belton............ Ar 135p m
4 35 p n .........Andec on ......... 1 l5pm
5 18 p In ..Pendlcton......... 12 45 p m
6 00 p m Ar............Seneca............ Lv 12 16 pim
724 p m Lv.........Seneca ........ Ar 1155 am
8 0Op m A r. .....alhalla....Lv 1115a m
5 29 p m Ar. .........Greenville........ 12 00 n'n
BETwEES ANDERsON. BELTON AND GREEN
Daily. VILL. Daily.
No 12 STATIONS. No. 13
8 .5pm 1 i5pmLv Anderson Ar 4 35pm 805pm
8:t5pm 1 S5pm.%r .Belton. Lv 405pm 7 40pm
910pm ::pmLv Belton Ar 12pm 735pm
9 :.tpm 42Oprn.. Williamston.. I (2pm 713pm
9 36 pn 4 2t1p... Pelzer ...... 12 5 pm 7 07pm
9 1pm 4 4'pm... Piedmont. ... 12 40pm: 6 50pm
1030pm 5 2'pmArGreenviileLv1200N'N 610pm
BETWEEN COLUMBIA, ALSTON & SPARTANBURG.
No.13 STATIONS No. 14
11 20a m Lv. .........Columbia........... Ar. 6 05 p m
12 10 p m ............Alstci ............ 510]pm
113 p m .............Carli. ......... 410pm
123 p m .........Sant.,.......... 4 00 p m
2 0 pm . .............Unc.......... 3 40 p m
233 p .......... Paco?et.......... 252 p m
3 05 p n A r. ........Spartanburg......Lv. 220 p m
BETwEEN COLUMBia. NEWBERRY CLINTON AND
Ex.Sun ExSun. -
No. 15. STATIONS. No. 16.
11 20am .... Columbia..... 6 05 pm
4 25pin ...Newberry ... 12 35 pm
5 2lpm .....Goldville..... 11 21 am
547pm ......Clinton..... '055am
6 30pm Ar Laurens Lv 10.15 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE.
No.11. STATIONS. No. 12.
3 45pn..Lv...Hodges...Ar 2 20 pm
4 U5 pm......Darraeghs'......200 pm
4 20 pm..Lv.Abbeville.Lv..1 45 pm
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
ion, Northbound. 3 54 a m. 4 50 pm, 704 pm.
Vestibuled Limited): Southbound. 3 29 a m. 4 28
p m. 11 43 a m. (Ves:ibited Limited); West
bound. W. N. C. Division, 310 p m and 7 10p m.
for lendersonville, Asheville. Hot Springs and
Trains leave Greenville. S. C., A. & C. Divi
sion, Northbound, 2 44 a m. 2 11 p m. 6 08 p m.
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbound. 6 10 a m, 5 33
p m, 12 36 p m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca. S. C., A. & C. Division,
Northaound, 1 17 am, 12 15 p m; Southbound 7 58
a m, 7 17 p m.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9. 10,
11, 12, 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Pullman
Parlor Cars on Trains Nos. 13 nnd 14. between
Columbia and Spartanburg.
J. A. DODSON, W. A. TURK,
Superintendent. Ass't Gen'i Pass. Agt.,
Columbia, S. C. Charlotte, N. C.
W. H.GREEN. JAS. L. TA YLOR,
Gen'1 Manager, Gen'1 Pass. Ygen ,
Atlauta, Ga. AItianta. Ga.
SOL HAAS, Traffic Manager,
At lanta, Ga
SOUTH CAOLIA RAILWAY.
commencing Sunday, May 15, 1892, at 2.55
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
tii further notice "Eastern Time":
TO Av D FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia.....6 50 a m 6 10 p m
Arrive Charleston.11 05 a m 1020 p in
Depart Charleston 6 50 a m 5 0' p m
Arrive Columbia...10 50 a in 9 4.5 p n.
TO AND FUOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Charleston 6 0 a in 1 15 p m
Arrive Augusta...ll 5: a m 1 15 p in
Depart Augusta... S to a m 4 :30 p m
Arrive Charle.ton 115 p in ' 50 p in
Depart Augusta... 4 30 p Ia
Arrive Columbia. 945 p Im
Depart Columbia..6 5') a n
Arrive A ugnsta....11 5) a i
TO AN> FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00 a ni
Depart Charleston... 6 .s a is
.arrive Camden......... 11 25 a m -
Depart Camden.......... 5 i0 p m
Arrive Columbia...... 7 ::5 p m
Arrive Charleston.. 10 20 p m
Made at UTnion Depot, Columbia, with Colum -
bIla and Greenville Division Richmond and
Danville R1. R. to and from Greenville and
Walhalla daily by train arriving at 10.50 a.ma.
and leaving Columbiaat6 10 p. m.; and daily
with Charlotte, Columbia and A ugusta
Division R. & D. R. R. by traln arriving
at Columubla at 10.50 a. m. and 9 45 p. m.. and
leaving Columbia at 6.50 a. m. and 6.10 p. m.
At Charleston with steamerr, for New Yok.
Monday, Wednesday andFriday withsteamer
for Jac, sonville and points on the St. John's
River; also with Charleston and vannaht
Railroad to and from Say and at
At Auguistawith'.ieorgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points South and West.
At Blackville to and from points on Carolina
Midland Railroad. Through tickets can be
purci.nsed to all points South and West,by
R. L. SFAY, U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
E. P. WARING, Gen Pass. Agrt.
Charleston, S. C1.
ATLANiTIC COAST LINE.
- Wilmington, N. C., Apr. 24, 1B52.
Between Charleston and Columbia and Uppe
South Carolina and Western
GOING WEST. GoiG EASr
6 50 Lv....Charleston..Ar.102
8:12 " ...Lanes......' 8-40
9 4 " ...Sumter.......... " 7 25
1l 55 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 6 00
pm7 ...Winnsboro... " 4 29
p m p m .
S05 Ar......Ne wberry...LV 1 57
3 (06 "...Greenwood.. " 11 57
5 43 "...Anderson..... " 10 05
5 35"...Greenville... " 9 25
800 "...Wahalla..." 8 20
408 "...Abbeville..... " 10 50
2 45 " ......Spartanburg " 11 3
5 01 " ..Hendersonville " 9 16*
553 " ......Asheville... " 8 15
Nos. 52 and 53 SolId trains between Charles
ton and Columbia, S. C.
H. M. EMERSON, Ass't Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
T. Mt. EM ERSON, Traffic Manager.
J. II. K ENLY, Gen'l Manager
THE MAGNOLIA ROUTE.
Condensed Through Schedule.
Lv Seneca, S. C., R.& D. 850a m
Anderson, " 10 04 am
Greenwood, " " 1157 a m
Greenville, " -" 915am
Belton, " " .135am~
Laurens, ". " 11 06 a m
Hodges, l " 1 2a m
Newberry, "' " 157pm
Alston. " " 300pm
ArColumbla. "' - :35pm
Lv Columbia, " Sooth Bound, 515pm
Fairfax, " " 8S9pm
ArSavanniah, (Ga., - 1045pm
Lv Savannah, S. F.&V."., 704am
Ar Waycross. " " 9 45am -
Brunsw!ck, " B. & W., 110p m
Albany, " " 429pm
Callahan, Fla:., S. F. & W, 11 a m
Fernandina, F. C.& P., 35l0 pm
Waldo. " " 1 48p m
Gainesville, " " 231p m
Ocaia, " " 344pm
Tampa. " " 820pm
.lacksonville, " S.F.&W., 1200n'n
St. Augiustine, " J.St. A.& H. R., 22 p m
Sanford, "~ J. T.A&K. W., 4 40p m
Tampa, ' So. Fla , 8 50 pm
Trainis nort.h of Columbia run by Eastern
or 75th meridian time. Trains south of Co
lumbia run by Central or 90th meridian tim.
For information apply to
J. F. IIABBIT, Ja.,
Gen'l1Pass. Agt., Savannah, Ga,
T. B. SLADE,
Tray. Pass. Agt., Columbia, S. C.
How Lost!I How Reani
PHYSICAL 'DEBJTY RRR
MATUEE DECLINE, and allD
us with endorsements
of the P'ress and vol~
testmonials o h
mnent LNVIOLXE SECY
The Peabody Medical Institute has miayh.
tators, but no egnaL-erad.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservaion, Ir a
treasure more valuable than gold. Bead itseno
every WEAK and NERVOUS mean, and lesam
be ST EONG .-J aedcRememo. (CopyigSd
LIrelief and is an infnab
the bad effects of the La Grippe. Lame Back.
se. Rheumatism. IudiLe-tion. Dyspepsia, any
ther diseases. when Electricity will cure you
th. (hteadache relieved in one minute.) To
DR, JUDD'S ELECTRIC BELT
if s:ttisn::d. Also. Electric Trussesatnd Box
to try them. Can be regulated to suit, and
trs. A Be.t and Battery combiudl. and p:o
icity to shock. Free Medical Adviee. Wrte
.sure, price attd full pxrticular=.
dure, Ir.* L DD, Detroit, MIieh.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
David H. Wheeler. Plaintiff, against
Wade Haipton Coleman, usually
known : s Hamp Coleman, Defen
Summons for Relief-Complaint filed.
To TH E DEFE~NIA NT WADF. H AM1PTON
COLEMAN, USU.ALLY. KNOWN AS
HAMP CoLEM. N:
*TOU ARE HEREBY S,"'d
moned and required to answer the
complaint in this action which is Wled
in the oiliee of the Clerk of Court fur said
County, State aforesaid, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on the subscribers :.t their office,
Newberry, in said County and State,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such
service: and if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the Plaintiff in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in
Dated 1st April, A. D. 1S92.
Jso. M. KINARD,
[SEAL] C. C. C. P.
JONES & JONES,
Filed 1st April, 1S92.
JNo. M. KINARD,
c. C'. C. P.
To the Defendant:
Take notice that the complaint in
this action was filed April 1st, 1892, in
the office of the Clerk of Court for
Newberry County, S. C.
JON ES & JONES,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
George S. Mower as Administrator of
the personal estate of Cynthia Mower,
deceased, Plaintiff, against Rebecca
A. Cole, as Executrix of toe last will
and testament of Milton Cole, de
ceased.and in her own right, William
Y. Cole, Rachel Cole, Lucretia Cole,
Sal lie Cole, Mary BlancheCole, Idella
Cole, Anna Cole and Wade M. Cole,
Summons for Relief.
To the Defendants above named:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint in this
action which is on file in the office of
the Clerk of the Court for Newberry
Couuty in said State, and to serve a
copy of your answer tc, the said com
>latut on the stxbscriber at his office at
ewberry C. H., within t-wenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service; and If you fail
to answer the complaint within the
time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this
act ion will apply to the Court for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated August 13th, A. D. 1891.
GEO. S. MOWER,
To the Defendants, Idella Cole, Anna
Cole and Wade if. Cole:
Take notice that the complaint in
this action was iled in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas
for Newberry County, State of South
Carolina, on the thirteenth day of Au
gust, 1891. G E0. S. MOWE R,
Newh erry, S. C.
This is thEi oiiyjstore thatldoes
not carry a mixed stock but does
carry the best line of Fine Cloth
ing in the State. The best dressed
gentlemen say so, and my aim is
to keep it soi.
My line of Spring Clothing is
the most attractive in the city,
showing all the latest patterns of
My line of Fats comprises the
latest shapes and colors that can
be had this season, giving you a
great variety to select from.
Unlaundered Shirts are what I
call your attention to. The best
Unlaundered .Shirt in the city is
Kinard's Specialty, price $1. Then
I have the best for 75c and 50c
that can be found. The celebrated
Star Shirt will give you better
satisfaction in a Laundered Shirt
than any you can find elsewhere;
price, $1, $1,25, and $1.50. - Try
one and you will be well pleased
for they fit perfectly.
Gi!Anything you need in my
line will be sold at the lowest
price, and the workmanship is the
M. L. KINARD,
Codl.1ri1a, S. C.
IARS AND TOBACt00,
T. Q. BOOZER.
A CHOICE LINE OF
ALWA YS ON HAND AT
T. 1g BOOZER'.
TOTHE PEOPLE OF NEW
.berry: I have opened for Black
siith and Wood work in the shop
lately run by Mr. J. 0. Rivers. Wagons
built to order and repaired in t.he very
bet manner and absolutely guaranteed.
I solicit your patronage and will do
my best to please you.
\i r. Rivers wiil be found In the shop
to serv;e you as heretofore.
. ~ JAS. S. MATTHEWS.