Newspaper Page Text
HAM'S CAMPAIGN STORIES*
enecdotes With Which the New Mountain
Orator Makes the Geo gians Laugh.
Down from the mountains has come
a young fellow who heretofore has
been unknown throughout the btate
only in hisown bailiwick as a country
editor. He had been a member of the
legislature in a quiet, peaceful time
when there was nothing to be done to
attract attention. Alighting in a coun
ty in the tenth congressional district
where the brash and breezy campaign
between Black and Watson bad at
tracted his attention he proceeded to
make a speech for Democracy that has.
caused all Georgia to look upon him
as the wonder from the mountains.
Col. H. W. J. Ham is a clean-shaved,
hard-mouthed looking man, with the
merriest twinkle out of the corners of
his eyes while he gets ready for a big
punch into the ribs of the other side
that a man ever saw. He is about five
feet ten, broad shouldered, and hunches
up his shoulders as he talks, to get his
harness right, as it were. He never
smiles while speaking. He seems to
take it asa joke that other people laugh
at what he says. It is all a very serious
matter to him.
He declared that he felt, when he
started to speak, in the plight of little.
Johnny, whose mother sent him to get
a basket of. chips. "Johnny was a
merry little fellow, and he went and
put the basket down by the woodpile,
and the first thing lohnny knew he
had been down in the gasture half an
hour, and his mother's voice was calling
him. And the voice had arising infiex
ion at the last of it-'John--e' and
Johnny knew what that meant, he had
heard it before. The way he got back
to that woodpile was astonishing. But
he was too late. He didn't have time
to get the ebips. Into the house he
went. And he was lit onto with a
healthy hickory, and Johnny was at
the business end of it.
"'Where are these chips?'
"'Ah, ah me.' Johnny explained
you know our ball, old Buck? Well,
old Buck was at the woodpile, and he
would put his foot on every single chip
I went to pick up."'
Explaining the operations of t
tariff to the Southern people -.
"There ored man down i
Tho ewho seized the tariff u
th way: 'I don't know much about i
t it seems to me sorter like dis: Der
is a great big cow, and its head is dow
here, and we are a feedin' it and stuffin
it with hay and stuff. And de tail o
dat cow is up yonder at de Norf, an
dey is a milkin' her; dey does de mi
kin' and we does de feedin'. I sa;
turn her aroun' an let us milk awhik
an' let them feed awhile.' I hav
come here to tell you that the D)emc
cratic party is the only party on th
green earth that is trying to turn tha
He said that his gcod friend Bi]
Wiggins and and a friend of his name
John were. in Atlanta not long agt
"And while they were seeing thing
Bill imbibed systematically this Atlai
to whiskey. Well, the result was tha
when Bill and John got to the depot t4
come home. Bill was pretty drunk o1
Atlanta whiskey. And he had a bottli
of it in his pocket. John, he says (hic)
take this bottle (hic) and don't givi
me none (hic) till I -get to Jonesville.
"Well, coming down on that train i
looked to Bill Wiggins like he Wa:
never going to get to Jonesville. H4
asked the conductor when he cam<
through: 'How far is it to Jonesville?
*'Twenty miles.' Goodness, he was
hardly out of Atlanta. He asked again
SFifteen miles.' The brakeman pased
through, and Bill asked '(hic) how fai
I: is it to Jonesville?' 'Thirteen miles.
Directly the brakeman hollered 'Jones
"'That bottle, John!' said Bill jump
ing over to John, and he drank ani
drank until he had drunk a half pini
of it-that Atlanta whiskey. Well, Bil
went out on the steps and passed hii
time for some time, and after a while
when he could, he got up and went in.
side, and he said: 'Jonesville is th4
damndest sickliest place I ever was in.
I didn't stay there half an hour and]J
liked to died.' And I tell you Jones
yille had about as much to do with Bil]
Wiggin's sickness as the Democratic
party has with the depression of the
country, as the Third party tells you ii
"You fellows who are following my
good friend, Tommy Watson, remind
me of the story of the man and the
bull. Up in the country where I live,
in the Ninth district, was a man whe
wanted to lead a he cow, and the man
tied the rope to the cow and then to
himself. But that cow went the other
way, with the man only hitting the
ground in high places. Another party
saw him comingand hollowed: 'Where
aie you going?' 'Ask the bull!' said the
man, as he hurried on.
"You fellows are just following the
bull, and don't know where you are
going to. But I'll tell you where you
are going to-you are going where
Johnny put his frog. Johnny was a
schoolboy, and one morning the school
marm called him up anid gave him this
sum: 'A frog in a well forty feet deep
attempted to crawl out. For every foot
he crawled up he fell back two. How
long did it take the frog to get out of
"Johnny figured all over his slate,
and all over his sister's slate, and all the
slates he could borrow. That evening
the teacher said to him. 'Where is the
frog?' 'He is three miles this side of
hell, and if I had an hour and three
more slates he would get there.' My
* friend, that's the direction in which
you are going, following after your
*- Third party."
LIGHT ORTHE PLATFORMS.
In discussing jUtform of the new
party he tells of ho they started out
with the St. Louis plbtform, then the
Ocala platform, the ederation of
Trades at Washington ~tblfinally the
Omaha platformn. The Caba plat
form does not represent any I of the
Oaaplattform which is the ~rde of
"Omaha platform," says he rein ds
me.of John's pants. John was gg
trin asryanA a hnhtanw nar
of hand-me-down pants. When h
tried them on he found them thre
inches too long. He asked Sally t
cut them offand hem them up. Sall
didn't want John to go to the part
and vowed she wouldn't do it. The,
passed some pepper and sauce worc
about it. The good old mother-in-lai
learningof the altercation thoughtSall
too hard on John, so she quietly gc
the pants, cut three inches off an
hemmed them up again. The sistei
in-law who from another room ha
heard the altercation, thought sh
would take a hand in pacifying ma
ters. She found the pants later an
took another three inches. Sally, afte
looking after the household affain
repented and took three more inches o
them. Then she aroused John froa
his nap and told him he had better g
on to the party. John dressed quickl
in the dark and went. When he go
to the party and stepped quickly int
the light he cut about the same figur
as the Omaha platform when you tur
on the Ocala search light."
In another he goes in this way:
"Mr. Watson, elected as a Democral
abuses the Democrats and says the
have done nothing for the country, bu
have gone back on every pledge. Whei
I hear a man say that I want to tel
him the story of a fellow who wantec
to jump a stream on a Texas prairie
The stream looked like it was abow
seven feet wide. He didn't notice tha
the grass drooped over on either sid
about three feet. He went back ti
take a run and go over. Here he cam
lickety-split. When he got withit
three feet of where he thought he wa
going to rise he went through the gras
into the water over his head. H
couldn't swim a lick. He caught hol
of the wet, slick-grass and got his hem
out of the water. He thought it wa
time to pray. He said 'O Lord, Ineve
stole a horse.' His hold slipped an
under he went again. He managed t
grab the grass and gotlhis head abov
water a second time. This time h
said, 'Lord, have mercy upon me.
never branded another man's cow, ra
away with another man's wife ne
burned a house in all my life.' Hi
hold slipped again and he went under
getting to the surface a third time witi
greater difficulty, he thought Tw0
be honest with th iord. He si
'But O . iod, what a liar I hi
a Averting Frosts by Smadgee.
p Radiation and evaporation red
the temperatures near the earth's a
e face until the process is arrested
n counteracted. When the temperat
falls to forty degrees Fahrenheit
f below on a clear night, radiation a
evaporation are likely to reduce
temperature of moist objects near
earth's surface to the freezing point
Sbelow, thus causing frost to form
Sthose objects in a degree depending
-the reduction in temperature. 'I
Sforecast officials of the weather bure
Shave given this matter close attenti<
and having at their command inforr
Stion as to weather conditions prevail]
in all sections of the ,country,
prepared to tell to avery accurate
*gree when frosts are likely to occur
-any locality. F'orewarned is forearmi
and when the farmer and fruit grov
is in possession of the knowledge ti
a damaging frost Is going to occur o1
his orchard, vineyard, garden, or wh<
and corn fields, he can build smudi
of dry and wet straw, leaves or a
other material which will give hea
smoke along the windward side of t
crop he desires to protect, and this,
fired just before the frost point
reached, will form an artificial clo
and thus retain the heat near the pi
duct whichit is desired to protect a
prevent the occurrence of frost.
In reply to the question: "Are the
artificial clouds ever produced for t
protection of extended areas?" it
stated that during August, 3891, frw
warnings were made use of in prote
ing the extensive wheat fields of MI
nesota and the Dakotas, and it
where the smudges were used t
wheat was protected from lnjui
Fi-uit orchards and gardens have be
protected in this way for some tir
past, and the extensive tobacce grow<
of Kentucky, Tennessee and Virgit
are preparing to protect their tobac
fields in the same manner.
Another means of protecting cro
from frost is by covering the earth wi
water, which can be done successful
where irrigation is carried on and
many other sections. Water becomn
more uniformly heated than the ear
during the day, and does not radis
the heat into space anything so rapid
as the earth at night, hence its te
dency is to keep the temperature of t
air near it warmer at night than wou
be the case with the earth. A warnij
of a coming frost furnished the cra
berry district of Minnesota, Aug. 5
last year, was taken advantage of whe
the ground could .be covered wil
water. About one-third of the cr4
was susceptible of being flooded, at
this was saved, while the remainir
two-tbirds of the crop, which was n
flooded, was destroyed. The value
that part of the crop saved was aboi
Crossing the Atlantie in a Dory.
LosnoN, October 5.-Capt A ndrev
in his sixteen-foot dory, in w bich 1
crossed the Atlantic from Atlantic Cit:
N. J., to Libson, arrived yesterday a
Pal.os, where he received an ovation.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castork
- - MADE EASY!
" MOTHERs' FRIND " is a scientifiC
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro-.
fession. These ingredients are comn
"MOT HE RS'
WILL DO all that is claimed for
it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " MomERs "mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and
Sentbyexpress on r@eeptpiceS.per bautI
saaS UseLATOB ca., ama.s
M"0T T-B1 AL T.T.T OT,M3
e A TRE PORTRAIT.
Carl schnar's Portrayal of Grover Clev
I certainly do not pretend that M
Cleveland is the ideal man or the grea
s est statesman of all times. He no doul
r has his limitations, weaknesses an
shortcomings. But he possesses in ua
common measure those qualities whic
are especially desirable in a public se
rant charged with great responsibilj
ties. He has a conscience. He has
e will. He has a patriotic heart. B
has a clear head. He has a strong sen
of right. He has a good knowledge i
r affairs. He is a party man, but not
party slave. He is true to duty regar
less of personal interest. This is n<
n only the judgment of his friends, bt
? also of his opponents, who, in a can
i paign like this, wish they might n
thave to admit it. There is to-day z
? public man in America so widely an
e well known and so generally and sii
a cerely respected as Mr. Cleveland i
Even those politicians of his own part
who opposed his nomination had t
respect him for those very qualities o
f accountof which some of them thougl
him objectionable as a President.
A Thousand Cattle Burned.
[From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
BoISE CIrY, October 2.-Blause
Bros. have received word from tb
B superintendent of their stock range i
the Bear River Valley that more tha
1,000 head of fat cattle have been di
1 stroyed by the great forest fires tht
B have for weeks been sweeping ovi
B that region. Nine houses and for
t cabins were also destroyed, and thr(
I herdsmen fatally burned.
I The cattle were feeding in a sma
s valley on Tuesday last. A strong win
r suddenly blew a sea of fire down upo
i them. The animals stampeded, bt
? they ran in the wrong direction. BE
e fore the cowboys could turn the mac
s- dened animals the herdwas surro
1 by flames. The cattle hud. ed in
1 centre of a clearing, a - a mile sqt
r in extent, and cowboys thou
s they mi remain quiet and evei
- escape. Showers of cinders
e sparks fell upon the herd, howe
ild and presently a steer ran amuck am
I its companions, goring them with
we horns and bellowing frightfully.
other animals broke and ran in all
rections. Many of them dashed 1
the midst of the flames, where t
perished in horrible agony. Others
Ice into the burning forest near where
ur- cabins had stood and paused to dr
or at a water-hole, but the fluid was sc
are ing hot, and the poor brutes, madde:
or by their intensified sufferings, viciot
and charged each other and every o
hhe living object in sight. To save tl
the lives the four cowboys who, were w.
or in the fiery circle attempted to ft
on their horses through a narrow bel
on blazing grease-wood, the shrubs sta
'he tag about two feet high. Before tl
au had gone ten feet the annimnals had
m, haled flames and dropped to the eat
aa their riders being compelled to
ng back to their starting place.
re After nine hours the wind drove
10- fiames onward, and the men on R
In som's range attended to the needi
id, their suffering friends. Only twen
rer seven cattle out of 1,000 escaped1
at fiames, their half-burned bodies bei
rer strewn over five acres .of ground.
Ies DIfference in Eloquence.
'[A. Rt. Presbyterian.]
The difference between the eloque:
Sof Demosthenes and of Cicero, is tI
described by a certain writer: "Wl
athe people heard Cicero they si
'What admirable language! W1
graceful gestures!' But when they hea
Demosthenes they said 'Let us go a
~ ight Phillip.'" The one gained
Spraise ofthe multitude; the other moi
them to action. The one attractedt
attention of the people to himself;
other directed their attention toi
awork before them. The former st;
aof eloquence may suit the pops
dlecturer-very well, whose business is
y' please the crowd, but the latter is wi
en the minister of the gospel wants.
nobject is not to please men but to
ra them good; not to attract their at
ls tion to himself, but to point them
o'~ Christ. He who has attained to gosi
eloquence is not the one whosee
quence is praised and admired by
but the one who forgets himself and
lforgotten by others in the messa
Iwhich he delivmr. To speak of a mn
es iater's splendid stayle and graceful g
t ures is sometimxes doubtful praise.
tewere better his style were such that t
lpeople would thinik but little about
Safter they had gone and would hard
2e know whether he had gestures at
Id or not in thinking of the truth he h
iproclaimed. The truly eloquent mn
~is the one who makes people think
what he says rather than how he s
Death of Senator Irbys Mother.
igLAIRENS, October 5.-Mrs. Hen
etta Irby, widow of the late Col. JTana
H. Irby, and mother of senator Jol
tC. M. Irby, died at 2 o'clock this mnor
ing. She was in her 74th year. Mi
Irby was a daughter of Dr. Elias Earl
of Greenville District, and a niece
SGen. Wasddy Thornpson. Seven chi]
e ren, three sons and four daughtei
~survive her. Sbe was a devoted mei
t ber of the Baptist Church and t:
possessor of miany noble woman
U Even There.
On a bright and beautiful morning<
eternal springtime a weary spir
knocked at the gates of Paradise.
The golden portals swung upon the
hinges,. and St. Peter, standing upc
the threshold, gazed upon the anxiou
face before him and inquired:
"What were yeu in the flesh?'
"I was a book agent," was the re
"I am very sorry," said St. Pete1
"but this is my busy day."
A fine head of hair is an indispena
ble element of beauty. Ayer's Bai
Vigor maintains youthful freshnessand
luxuriance, restores to faded and gna
hair its original color, prevent,ak
ness, removesdandruf and curssadj
NOT ONE SORE NOW
Baby Afieted with Bad Sores and
r. Eruptions. No Renef. Permnanently
Cured by the Cticura.
During the summer of 1889 my eighteen months'
d old infant was so afflicted With eruptions that ordi
3- narydomes&i. remedies failed toe any relief.
On hships wrdoften appearthsemntrc
h of a ltewire-ke worm, and on other pts of his
bod bad sores came remained till procured
r- Che R na. For some time I used
the soap and salve without a blood medicine, but
they did not do so well as when all were used to.
a jgether. It has now been nearly a year since the
erupion was healed, and I very much feared it
would return with the warm weather of this year,
l but the summer is passed and not one sore has
appeared on him. - A-.M.
Sore from Waist Down
I had three of the best physicians In Paducah,
and they did me no good. I used your Crcnoa
it RzxzDrzs, and they have cured me sound and4
wel. I was sore from my waist down with ec
zema. They have cured me with no sign of return.
)tI owe my life to CuTrcana, for without a doubt, I
would have been in my grave had it not been for
o your remedies. Allow me to return my sincerest
d thanks. W. H. QUTALLS, Paducah, Sy.
. cuticura Remedies
It the thousands of little babies who have been 0
cured of agonizing, itching, burning bleeding. I1
A scaly, and blotchy skin and scalp diseases could
write, what a host of letters wold be received by
n the proprietors of the Curzcuna REsEDIEs. Few ul]
it can appreciate the agony these little ones suffer, a
and when these great remedies relieve in a single
application the most distressing ecremam and tch
ingand burning skin diseases,and t to a speedy
and permanent cure, it is positively nhuman not
to use them without a m=ents delay.
Sol everywhere. Price, CuToula, 50e.- 80Ar,
25c.; RZOL.VZNT, $1. Prepared by the Yorrsz
Dave AND CaarcaL.CosPosaTrO, Boston, Mass. in
n WSend for" Bow to Cure Skin Diseases.
e skin and Sc1p purised and beautified st
n B by C rvosa BeAr. Absolutely pure. lo
NO0W MY SIDE ACNEB! "
it ~ ~ ~ b andMainePaa
reieved in one mnute, by the Cutf- n(
r cur Ants.Pain aster. The lirs st
Lr and only instanta"eoas pain.kilngplaster. . s
NANCY HANES AGAIN.
d The Trotting en Covn e on Re
II dulation in 2:A6.
NEW &BNY, Ind., Oct. 6.-A
wd estimated at from 12,000 to 15,000
ded witnessed Nancy Banks this afternoon
the at the New Albany fair grounds. She
trotted a mile in 2:06, which had been
hexcelled but once on a regular track,
ight and then by herself at Terre Haute last
and week, when she covered a mile in 2:04,
and the world's record.
on What a Friend Is.
The [London Tid-Bits.]
nto This is the prize definition:
hey- The first person who comes in when the
ran whole world has gone out.
the The following are some of the best
ink definitions submitted:
ild A bank of credit on which we can
le draw supplies of confidence, counsel,
'sly sympathy, help, and love.
her One who considers my need before
leir my deservings.
ith- The triple alliance of the three great
re powers, love. sympathy and help.
t ofI One who understands our silence.
d- A jewel, whose lustre the strong stcids
de of poverty and misfortune cannot dim.
in - One who smiles on our fortunes,
'th frowns on our faults, sympathizes with
ru our sorrows, weeps at our bereavements,
and Is a safe fortress at all times of
an- One who, gaining the top of the lad
i of der, won't forget you if you remain at
ty- the bottom.
he One who in prosperity does not toady
ng you, in adversity assists you, In sick
ness nurses you, and after your death
marries your widow and provides for
The holly of life, whose qualities are
overshadowed in the summer of pros
-:: perity, but blossom forth In the winter
us of adversity.
en He who does not adhere to the saying
?,id that No. 1 should come first.
at A watch which beats true for all time,
ird and never "runs down."
,nd All insurance against misanthrophy.
;he An earthly minister of heavenly hap
:he A friend Is like ivy-the greater the
he ruin, the closer he clings.
he One who to himself is true, and there
e fore must be so to you.
la The same to-day the samjeto-mnorrow,
to -either in~ prosperity adversity or sor
Il One who combines for you alike the
do pleasures and benefit. of society and
m- solitude. -1
to One who is a balance in the see saw of
lc- One who guards another's interest as
ill, his own and neither flatters nor de
ige A nineteenth century rarity.
in- One who will tell you of your faults
es and follies in prosperity and assist you
It with his hand and heart in adversity.
he One truer to me than I am myself.
[ly CEldren Cry for PitCher's 08st0rla,
ad F atal Cotton Gin Accident.
an - -
of | [Special to The State.]
ysANDERF~ON, S. C., October 5.-Carl
Marijewski, the German boy whose
hand was caught in a gin yesterday,
died fron his injuries in a few hours.
2 For Scrofulat
'0- "Ate suffering for about twentilie
r years from scrofnlous sores on the legs
L, an rm,rn various mecrses
e,.without benefit, I began to use Ayer's
of s arsaparmla, and a wonderful cure was
d- the result. Five botles sufmeed to re- 1
store me to health."-Bonifacla Lopear,
's r E.commeest., San AntonioTexar
ly .i "y daughtr was afflicted for nearly
./ ayear with catarrh. The phscan e
-I ing unable to help her,my pastor rcm
mnended Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I followed a
"'his advice. Three months of regular
-- greatment with Ayer's Sarsaparfila and
' .Ayer's Pills completely restored my
-daughter's heaith."-Xrs. Louise Bee
o Little Ceannaa ar, Massai .
ir "For several years, Iwas troubled i
wit innamtmyrhematum,being so
nbad at tImes as to be entIrely helples.
as For the last two years, whenever I felt a
Ayer's Sarsaparifla, and have not had a i
For all blood diseases, the
r, best remnedys*
C urwothers,wicureOyou I
Trial. Why suffer from the
Kidney and Liver Disease, 8
kind of weakness, or other
and keep you in health.
prove this, I will send
Prices, $3, $6, $10, and $15, ifi
Batteries. Costs nothihg to 1
to ayoe on trial,fre
guaranteed to last for years.
duces sufficient Electricity
to-day. Give waist measure,
ires all Female Complaints and Monthly .l1
anlar , LeucorrhaaorWhites, Painin 111
ic or si es, strengthens the feeble, builds1
thewholesystem. Ithascuredthousands 5a
d willcureyou. Druggists have it. Send s
BLJ. P. DBOGOOLE CO., Louisvlle, Ey. 1
Still in the Lead.
With the best and largest assortment
Men's, Youth's and Boy's Fall and 60o
'inter Clothing that has ever been 5 0
own in the State. My counters are 8
aded down with not only the latest 6 a
yles, but the latest production in
save, color and pattern which re
imerous in designs. This s can
it be excelled for quan y, quality,
yle and price. The ouble-breasted
ek suits are in t lead this season,
it closel o lowed by the single
square and round cut. In
utaway suits the Three-button Cuta
way Coat will be the popular coat in
this style of garment,- while the shapes
in cutaways will be found in stock to i
suit the taste of my customers. This (
stock consists of Homespun, Cheviots,
Cassimeres, Silk Mixtures and Melton
for business. For dress suits in Cut
aways Prince Arthur and Prince
Albert you will find the popular Clay's
Black Diagonal, Simonies Whip Cord
and Corkscrews,' these are the correct
goods for dress.
In furnishing goods,my stock is made '
attractive by its quality and prices of
Underwear, &c., usually found in this
depart ment. My line is complete in
every detail showing you all the latest
novelties that are out for the season. I -
am still agent for the Dr. Jaeger Sani- E
tary Woolen System of Underwear.
Orders for ladies, gents or children fill
be attended to promptly. I have (
taken the agency of the celebrated
Harderfold Hygienic Underwear which
is recommended by eminent physi
cians as W. B. Taylor, A. N. Tally,
George Howe, Jr., and Francis D.
Kindall, of Columbia, S. C., but for
the want of space could give the names
of physicians in nearly every county r
in the State.
In Neckwear I have not only the -
best, but the largest display of the r
latest colors and patterns, showing b
everything that is correct in style and a
My Hat department is filled with all
the latest shapes and colors in soft and
stiff Hats. In Boys' and Children's
Hats and Caps I am showing all the I
latest novelties and styles, making the
largest and best assorted line ever
shown in the city. Call and see what
is in store for you here. Now don't be ri
back ward about coming here, but come Ii
right^ih~and it will give me pleasure im a
showing you Ui~e stock..
M. L. KINARD, i
COam 22bia, S. C. n
Idirpposite Grand Central Hotel. is
The .ma2ss.Pin in the WorkU* 1
Whave been s.oop .ar for thirty years. r
endteil .r th ueofc:r- e
and personsawith weakstoina. Eor bi
* Sick Headache 0
botice of Final Settlement a
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that we will make a final settle
nent on the estate of J. W. P. Brown,
eceased, in the Probate Court for 1i
Tewberry County, on Monday, Octo- is
~er 31st, 1892, at ten o'clock in the
orenoon, and immediately thereafter K
pply for letters dismissory as admin- IJ
strators of said estate-.
GEO. D. BROWN,a
A. H. HAWKINS, a
IIy IS UYyuoe rselfas. fas.
value or prices'asked, as shousands
gTKENO SUBSTTT,.g r
W. L DOUCLAS
obsls Handd sineedf Tno heshsee
p~'tuIsesyndrbe shoe,swrnerarersd n
w3 uar wan~ a zod hay calrr,e
Oy on.- r wo n the osey
siTse fory.n.sa cor anfor
~0O. M. JAMswIShO.~
Czudon-.e LeeD pue and tsuo e 3u
~on the btool asho:lo frI
bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Ra*
ienmatism., Indiggestion +spepala a
diseases, when lectricity w ilcure you
Headache rellevd2 in one minute. To
I, JUDD'S ELECTRIC BELT
atlsfled. Also, Electric Trusesand liuz
ry them. Can be regulated to suit, and
A Belt and tt com ed, an p
to shock. Free Medical.Avc. rt
pieand full patrtiua
Address DJUDD, Detroit, 3ich.
ABOARD AIR LIE.-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point. Va., and Columbia.
New line to Charleston, S. C. Effect June
38 No.w6 Eastern Time No.34 No.41
!y. Daily. except Atlanta Daily. Daily.
pm 7 35am lv Atlanta ar 7 10pm 8 30am
In'n pk ety tm
pm 1v Macon ar 10 30am
pm 1103am lv Athens ar 5 45pm 665am
pm 12 16pm ar Elberton lv 430pm 6 35am
n't 1 42pmlarAbbeville 1v 323pm 417am
n't 2 6pmlar Greenw'd l1 251pm 3 35am
am 3 IOpmar Clinton lv 145pm 2 2m
3 25pmIly Clinton ar 130pm
4 l6pmar NewberrylvI2 38pm
5 32pmarPropeity v112 24m
6 55pm ar Columbia 1v 1100am
7 25pm ar Sumter lv 9 42am
10 30pm.arCharlestonly 6 Suam
tl20a "'arWilm'gt'n lv t10G p"
am 4 58pmar Chester ar 145am 12 30am
am 6 35pm ar~ Monroe lv 10 00am 10 2Lpm
am 1100pm ar Charlotte lv 430am 04 00pm
arWilm'g'n lv *S 3Opm
a ar 1 aleigh lv 415pm
pm arHendersonly 21[pm
pm ar Weldon lv 12 30pm
pm ar Portsm'th lv 935am
pm lyvWeldon(s) ar 1210 n't
am arPetersbargly 10 00am
pm arRichmond iv *9 iSam
pm ar Wash'ton lv 4 30am
a't ar Baltimore lv 2530am
em ar Philadel lv 12 03 n't
im ar NewYork lv 900pm
iam arfBelt. (b) lv $7 OOpm
7a" ar Philadel lv *4 41am
pm arNewYorkly *210am
pm ly Porte'h(n)ly 01 am
am ar Philadel lv 1116pra
Am ar NewYork lv 800Opm
pm lvPorts'h(w) ar 8 0am
am arWash'gt'n 1 700pm
SCAR BETWEEN ATLANTA AND
*7- ly-Eastern Tme.
8 35am; 1 t7 '?tOm
820mar Clinton IT..1.
S25pm1v Clinton lv 130dm
8610pm ly Columbia lvii1100ami
10 0pmlarCharlestonly 650am
Daily except Sunday. tDaly except Monday.
(a) Via Atlantic Coast Line. (b) Via Bay Line.
i) Via New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk
%alroad. (w) Via Norfolk and Washington
Trains No.38 and 41 run solid with through
'Ulman buffet sleeping cars between Atlanta,
'a., and Portsmouth, Va. Trains Noe. 36 and 48
ary through car between Charleston and
.w.0. V. SMITH. Tra e Mana
JOHN C. WINDER. Gen'l Maae.
L W. B. GLOVES, Div. Pass. Agent, Atlanta.
IRS HOEKAL & KIBLBR,
hysicians and Surgeons,
Office-Main Street; Room 14, over
ooozer & Goggans' store.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
THE PROBATE COURT.
t. McDuffie Sligh, as Adm'r of all and
singular the goods and chattels, rights
and credits of Andrew J. Kilgore,
deceased, against Joseph J. Kilgore,
et al., defendants.
omplaint to sell lands to aid Person
alty in the Payment of Debts and for
r HE CREDITORS OF THE LATE
Andrew J. Kilgore are hereby
quired to render in and establish.
leir demands before this Court on or
efore the 10th day of October, 1892,
ad are enjoined from prosecuting
iir claims except in these proceed
Igs. J. B. FELLERS, 3. P.N. C.
lave You a
Daughter to Educate?
re,cheaps and best euippe school in
E"gih diandeL'a* ony "#E
EST ADVANTAGES FOE THE L~8
eXPEr Arfndelfegant home ith
pprt a specialty. Application should be
st fal ro lac of rom. Ades
J. A. L CASSEDY, B, S., Principal.
auity cm ose of intrutr of extensive
ud Open to whil girls over 1.Sesso be
~et n. Each county given tw sholar
etuton. Compe ttve xaminaton Au
~ess D. JOHNSON, Prsdent Coum
a, S. C.
of 164 Acres, lying on Bush
ver, near Piester's Mill, for Sale, Lease
SRent. R. Y. LEAVELL.
n Hot Weather
cup of beef tea made from
Extract of Beef
ill be found palatable, refresh
ig and beneficiaL THIS EXTRACT
EBPS FOR ANlY LENGTH OF TIME IN
i THE HOTTEST CLIMATE. Be sure
ad get Liebig COMPANYTS and
roid loss and disappointment.
flower & BijimmIi.
r HE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
Lformed a Law Partnership under
te name of Mower & Bynum, andi
ill practice in all the Courts.
Offices at Newberry and Prosperity,
C. GEO. S. MOWER
FRANK L BYNUM.
THE NE W U.Y
NORTH OF NEWBERRYs
AND AS GOOD AS NEW.
EEADY FOR WORE.
tING TOUR WHEAT AND CORN
ALONG-ANY DAY OR NIGHT.
~ood Quality Flour and
all that is in your
The mill is in my individual charge,
d I am giving it my personal atten
n. I am my own miller.
WM. B. AUJLL.
accomparn tasetWdh is a n'n
nENTS TREAFED BY MAI.. CSUFIDERTAL
a.mrn a It sa=rsili h.ua m a
pin*1.-.dd.. At R ~Iumgf
L2W. He RYet.
- 1 25
- - 82s
E!r1M 4OMHE LOCKS, T
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner es,e
St,Chamber Sets,Maree p
Coforts, Blankets, and athousan
and one articles needed in a house i
to be retailed at lowest manufactur
ers' prices. We have control of the
largest factoresin the U. 8., and
can qtet you prices that will open
your eyes in wonder and onvine
you that we are giigthe best val
ne ever offered Ini land.
Special Offer No. L
To introduce my businessin eve
neighborhood in the quickest pl-y
ble manner, we will ship you one -
Bedroom Suite coete,consist
In of One Bedstead, fulsize and L
hihha,One Bureau with gia P
OneWah-tad,One centre Tbe ti
Four cane seat car,One Bocker
to match, well worth*20, but to in- n
hodwwlselou thisf bed
room suit for $14.25, when the cash
comes with the order. Remember
this is $14.25 for a neat Bedroom
Suit such as you usually have to A
pay $20 for.A
BESIDES this Suite, we have a $
ga ayother suites In Walnut, A
opa,and all the popular
wod,runni n piefrom the iD
cheapest up tohudesof dollars Dl
for a Suite.
2peacial. Farlor Suil Sale~
Our manufacturer wants us to sell '
for his accounta
5,000 Pde S 6it
in oak frames, uhltrdwith ~
best domestic wolplush in combi- ri
nation colors, or banded. RegularA
price $40.00. We run them ,
A u ounge, elenty up
OUR STOVE SALE Is in
teresting. Some heavy are
made. e sell the Charter Oak,
Farmer Girl, World's Wonder, In- e
dianola, Mamie, Edna and dozens
of other stoves. 7
ANo.7 CookingStove, flattop,s21
pieces of ware, for $8.00--and from8
this au. We carry 8,000 stoves in
our wreose. 9
1,000 Cornice Poles 25 et. each P
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet on 10
sprng roller andefringedat37jts., 10
each. Now, see here. We cannot i
quote you everything we have a
itn a store contanig22A00 :.
f e rroom, bsis Its an
n.xes and In another -
of the town. We salbe pesdto
send you any g above men
ineghborho win se iks pel
Catalogue free If you will say you
saw this advertisement in Tan G<
BednoAm D N ws, published at
Newberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0.D., oron con
signment. Wereferyou totheeditors
and publishers of this peror to
any banking concern I
or to the Southern Express 0.,a
of whom know us personally.
Address all orders to the
pUR IIIE CO0 fo.I
806 Broad Street. Factory M9 andS
551 Broad Street, so
ingusta, - - Goria.8 1
Factories in the following cities: u
Ini anapolis, 10
CincInnati, 1 t
New York. 1i
C1MOND AND DANTVILLSA -
Huidekoper& Reuben Foster,Beceive '
LXILAND GRZAEVLL DIrYISIIA3..
PamunE DEArrr .
lensedSchedule-Ineffeet A 21,
(Trains run by75th Meridian
MW COL XrI, Sssc"14 VJD
il STATIOl No1
1, m Lv....--.Columhms.-- Ar.- 65-m
pm .....-Aisron....r...... 50Sp.mG
pm ..........Pomaria.... 482
p m ' 4 lp - =r.
p m .........a.Helena.. -..? 410ppa
p m ...Chappells......... 3p
pm ........Ninety-Siz...-- S.e9p
p m ........Greenwood..... 2 5p
p m ..........o 2... 2
p m ........Honea PathL...... 1 fp m -
p m Ar ? alnn Lv 140p
p m Lv _ i......Beton......- Ar 13p
pm .........Anderson ...... 1.p. I
pm .........Pendleton......... 124p
p m Ar. ............eneca............ Lv 1216 p'
p m Lv. ....... Seneoa........ Ar115
p m Ar. .......Walhalla.......... Lv 1115
pim Ar. .........Greenvile........ 1200
MEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND O
,m 1 pmLv Anderson Ar 435pm 7310
35mA' .Belten. Lv 406m7 -
m 3 55pLv Belton Ar 1'Lpm 7_
m 410pm.Wlliam.tn I 2
p 4 p...... Pelzer..... 12
pm 4Ipm... Piedmont. ... 12 6
>m 510pmArGreenvilleLv1200N'N 645
PEEN COLUEBA, ALSTON A 8 'AM A3RU3&
a m Lv. .........Columbia..... Ar. 605pam
pm ?..........Alston ...... i 10Op2a
p m Carlisle........ 4
pm ...... tuo.._.... 40pm
p m ..........Union...... 3 p <.'
p m ...._....Pa let......... 248pru
p m Ar. ... 219
PEN COLUMrA, EWEET CLDNTON A- D
LAURENiS. t ri
E Sun Ex.Sun.
No.15. STATIONS. No.16.
1120am .....Columbi..... 605 pm
1 1pm ...Newberry... 1235pm
-9p 2-..Goldville... 1121 an
2 ....Cliton..... 10O55am
83Opm Ar Laurens Lv 1015am
BETWEEN HODOBs AND ABBEvIIa.
345'pm..Lv...Hodges...Ar 2.0pm .
4 t pm... ......-2-00 pam
4 20 pm-.L.Abbe Lv..145 p:
Ins leave rS. C,A AC.
vo 331a ,319 m,317 p"m
M 1148 a m. nd rp.
mnd. W. N. C. DI and Zp"
r Hendersonville, Asheville,.nu.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C A. A C.Di
n, Northbod,27 a .-215p m. 2 .
m, 1236 p m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S.C., A. AC.
rrthnound,100 am,1215 p m; SoathbcnaT
in, 717 p m. -
PULLMAN CAE SEEVICE. . _
Pullman Palace A. Caron Trains9:
,12.87 and 38on A. C. Diviuan. PuRwss
irlor Car on Trains Nos. 13 and 14, betwee
lumbla and Spsrtanrg&
A. TUH.UARKW H
sn'1 Pa.Agent, Ass'tGen'1 Pass. < ,,
Washington, D.C. Ataaty
.'E. MCBEE, SOL KAaS,
Gen'I Speintendent, Trama
Colum S. C. Washi
. H. '.Gen g'r,W to -
c ommencing Sunday, May15, 1l a
M.,PassengerTrainswlll run as W -
I further notice "Eitern Time":
TO AliD FROM CHAORLisTON.
epartColumbla...: am 610 p-n
rriveCharlesto.1105sam 102 p m
partCharleston 650am 500pm
rrive Columbia... SO a m 945p m
TO AND FtsOM AUGU71PA.
epart Charleston 60 am 6 15 p m "
rriveAuut...31.50am U 15 pm
epartAngnsta. 8OIam 4 3pm
rrive Charleton115p m 950pm
spart Augusta... 4 30p m
rrive Columbia. 945pm
spart Columbia..6 50 am
rrive A g 150 a m
TAND FROM CAMDEN.
epart Coumbia... 9 00 a m
eapart Charleston... 6 50 a m
rrive Camden......... 11 25 am
epart(amdn.. - 5 00 p m
rrive Columbia-..... 7 45 p m
rive Chareton.. 1020 p m
com frzom ETsl
~alla diyb rilgXOW.
ith haoe,Columbia and? -
Ivision B. A B) . B. by train
CUolumbla at10.50 a. m. and 945 p. m.
avingColumbla at 6.50 a. m.and 6.10 p. mf.
AtChreston with steamer2rKNw York
rJge'son-ville and pntenthe SLo. '
lver; also with Charetnand Savanah.d
alroad to and from Savannah and-:st
sints in Florida.
AtAngustawith 5ogaand Central Eai-.
ads to and from al onsSouth andWst
tlWaclrlletoand fopit on'aroIna
Idland Railroad. Throghtickets ean -bis~
ar-haned to allpoints Suhand West
Ei. SEAY, U. T.A., Colnmbsia.
C. N. WARD, General Manage.
E.P. WAER1NG*, Gen Pa- A('s
) EcmR . E.
schedule in effect Sunday, June 5th,1302
Ta Ams. TRuANS
. M.P. M. P.M.. -
30 325...Lv.....Clinton.....Ar... 130 84
87- 8 30............ Dover ............ 13
07 8 46...........Klnnrds...........18B86~
17 3'2......Gr's Lane........ 140 8*
28 400.......... alp ............1255 74
55 4 16........Newbrr.........238 73l1
3s 43.....Foprty. ..-..Jss ?45 -
52 4 44.........b...-8s100 412 M
58 4 4...Little Montnin..124 **
40 5 19..........Balentine.........1134 54r
5 5.J............Irmo.......11 2 830
07 5 3.. aphart~........11 15 4-5( -
21 5 48.......... .Salada............li106 -43
30 555 Ar...Columbia...Lv...110 411
M. P. N. - A. V. P~M
foas.1nd21local fegt and
RE.ENLY, W. G.CHILT8, 0
cn'l Manager. Sept. As
TLANTIC coAST LINK.
tweenCarleston and ColumbiaTandUppev -
South Carolina and Western North
Carolina and Athens and Atlanta.
oNS Winr. Gorse L AI
No.62. - No.58. -
6 50 LYr....Charleston..Ar. 103
8 32 " .Tanes...... "' 840
9 43 " ...Sumter........." 728
10855 Ar....Columbla.....L. 610
1238 " .. .iwr..N . '4 16 -
130 " ......Clnton......... " 328
251 " .....Greenwood.....' "115
38 " ...Abhbavlile...... " 14
545 U .......Athens........'" n s
810 " ...-.A tlanta........ "a 831
110 " ...Whainsboro..... " 421
pm - - pm
4 35 "...A ndenson... " 115
5 10 "-......Greenville... ")2 10 -
625 "....A heville... ' 11 00
os. 52 and 53Soidtrains between Chardes
andClinton S. C.
[M. E RSN,As.'t Gen'iPas..Agent.
. . EMERSON, Traffe Manager..
.B. E3LY, Gen'l Mananeer
lUTH BOUND RaJtunAD.
Time Table in effect May 22nd. 132.
o Savannah and Florida via Columba
tern Time. Esee m
0 pnz...Lv Hot- Springs, N C Ar... 7W m
0 am... Asheville, " ... 6em~3
am,.. 8kyland, "' ..6a
0 in...... Henderdonville " - . ? E
O pm... Flas Boei,
5 pm,,, AbbevIlle, S .,. e
5 am.., Laurens, ...36-pm
5 am,.. ClintO "' ..
5 am... Walhalla, '4 ...8 psr
5 pm.,. Seneca, " ...S6 pm
7 pm .. Anderson, " ..4
0 pm... Spartanburg, 'a ... 3*
pm... Union,. 145p
Orm...... Greenvi"e ...8 p5
0 pm... Greenwod ' ... 2*-pma
5 pm... Newberry, "' ..1a
5 pm... AIston * ...1 m
5 pm... Ar Columb'ia 'a Lv..11
tral Time. Cen~aTnA
1 P M
5 510OLv Columbia, S CAr11 S
4 646 Ar Denmnark, "a Lv 83463
5 741 Fairfax "a - 745-~
O pm..... AIIepdale, SC 11106
5 am...... Port Royal " .....
5 10 00Ar Savannah, Ga. Lv 6
[ A M P
0 70o Lv Savannnh, "Ar 8U3
B 838 Ar Jemup, 'a Lv 6U
5 945 Wavcros "'al
0 1128 Callahan, Fla. 14I '
0 1200m Jackraonville,'" 14
ath of Columbi,Trains use 98th
Time. North oColumbia, wT'aim
ose connections at Sayannabk-w
an Steamship Co's elegant
r Yo Phad1 hi and -
un for Cuba adalpLts