Newspaper Page Text
- TherincaiSauston lremS catnuw'
adpolnt_He TMhike the BepabUL-ns
are Beaten Alreadg
[News and Courier, 21st.]
Mr. E. T. Morgan, who has been
to the city after a delightful sojourn at
varios Northefn resorts. Mr. Morgan
wss fors number of years editor and
proprietor of the Chester Bulletin, and
-awell known in the State. He is a-'
strong admirer of Grover Cleveland, a
elee observer of the popular feeling,
and what he says will be interesting to
the readers of the News and Courier at
A reporter for the News and Courier
saw Mr. Morgan yesterday and asked
him for a review of the political sitna-,
tion North and West.
"Cleveland," he said, "is going to
sweep the country.. Nothing short of
a political earthquake can prevent him
from doing so, I have no hesitation in
making this prediction. Being greatly
interested in the election of Mr. Cleve
Iand, as all good Democrats should be,
I made a close study of the political
situation while I was North, especially
of New York, which the Republican
party istrying now. desperately to ear
,;' ry. But even with the big barrel of
boodle from millionaire protectionists
from the army of office-holders, with
all this big fund that Chairman Carter
now has at his command, I think
nevertheless that-Cleveland will carry
New York State by 40,000 majority.
This Is a conservative estimate too, for
the Democrats of New York, unlike
they were in 1S88, are united, and har
monyprevails in the party throughout
the State, except fora few minor offices
in the city of New York, which I was
generally informed would serve to
bring outa lager vote, and would in
no way be detrimental to the national
"I spent some time in the Berkshire
Hills,. near theline between New York
and Massachusetts, andconversed-with
many farmers who voted for -Harri
son in 1888, but who are going to vote
for Cleveland this year. In 1888 they
were led to believe that under a high
tariff they.would get more for their
wheat, corn, bay, potatoes, etc. Labor
ers-were told that their- wages would
be higher. They have found the con
trary to be the case and in addition
have to. pay higher for articles they
could not produce and which they
-were obliged to buy. Republican ora
tors scared them over Cleveland's
tar sentiments, which they were
made to believe would ruin the count
r._ but they have got their eyes opened
at last, and as the sectional issue is no
longer effective politics have become
more a nbatter of business and many
farmers who have been life-long Re
o' pblicans will refuse any longer to vote
for the party of monopolies and corrup
"I say, then, watch the rural dis
tricts of New York. They have here.
tofore been strongly Republican, but a
great change has taken place and you
ill see that Harrison will come down
tthe Harlem River with a largely re
ducedmajority which will be engalted
by the grea'; Democratic majorities of
New York and Kings counties.
"Aniother imprtnt matter which is
noticeable by even a casual observer at
th~ North is the general apathy or
indifference among Republicans. A
~ umber told me that they did not in
tend to vote at all. I found this feeling
to exist very generally. They don't
>. seem to care whether Cleveland or
Harrison is elected. Both, they say,
-are good men, and unless there is a
~;general waking up between now and
election thousands of Republicans will
not vote. The Democrats are more ac
tive' and are extremely sanguine of
success. Every Democrat I talked with,
even the most conservative, declared
that it was only a question of how big
Cleveland's majority would be in New
"As to the Western States I think
Indiana and Wisconsin will certainly
go Democratic. Whatever doubt exis
- ted about Indiana being a doubtful
State was eliminated when Judge
Gresham, the most 'prominent Repub
lican of Indiana and the WVest, de ided
that he would vote for Cleveland. It is
generally admitted that he is the
strongest man in Indiana, especially
among the laboring people.
"The recerit decision of the Supreme
Court of the United States sustaining
the decision of the Suprem:e Court of
iMichigan in upholding the Miner law,
which provides for choosing Presiden
tial electors by Congressional districts,
will give Cleveland five electors certain,
and possibly seven, from that State.
"A recent careful poll in Illinois
shows large Democratic accessions and
much indifference among Republicans
and the Democrats have never been so
confident as now. Judge Atgeld, the
Democratic candidate for Governor, is1
making a magnificent fight. He is
being supported by the German Luth
erans and Irish Catholics, who have in
the past voted the Republican ticket,
buts who two years ago voted the De
mocratic ticket because of the obnox
ions State compulsory school law en
acted by the Republicans. This vote
gave the Democrats the great victory
in the State in 1890, and it is confident
ly believed that this vote will be cast
for the Democratic electors wvhich will
insure the State for Cleveland.
"Trhe Republicans cannot rely on
the electoral votes ofFNebraska, Wyom
ing, Kansas, Colorado, South Dakota.
or Nevada, owing to the fusion or
'buskwhacking' of the Democrats and
the Third Party. Weaver is almost cer
tain to carry Nebraska. The Demo
crats in Minnesota are running but five
*lectors,'having endorsed four of the
People's party electors. These fusions
will unqestionably greatly damage the
chances of the Republicans in the West.
Of course there is no doubt about.New
Jersey going Democratic, and Connecti
cut will in all probability give a larger
- Democratic majority than ever before,
owing to the shameful conduct of the
Republicans in stealing the State, at
- the last e'eetior, which was not sanc
tioned by the best Republicans of the
rstehues of the Republican
ainbow have vanished from thissection
,d the South will be solid as usual.
'he wholesale desertion of prominent
tepublicans from the varions States
nd espousing Cleveland and tariff
eform js very significant. Even the
lergymen at the North have caught
he epidemic and are urging the people
o fiock to Cleveland as the great and
zfe leader in this educational cam
"Political events of the past ten days
how that the Republicans expect de
eat. They have realized that their
ause is desperate and as a last resort,
o prevent the old ship from sinking,
;ucceeded by a mighty effort to induce
lames G. Blaine to come to the rescue.
iour readers know the result of Mr.
Blaine's visit at Ophir Farm, the home
>f Whitelaw Reid. Why, Mr. Blaine
lid not even register in Maine at the
!me prescribed by law, and conse
uently cannot vote for Harrison if he
ao desired. But the truth of the matter
is Mr. Blaine wants to see Harrison
"I believe that there is going to be a
regular political landslide, which will
bury the Republican party with but a
raint hope of resurrection. The people
want Cleveland as their standard
bearer and they are going to have him.
The politicians made every endeavor to
prevent his nomination, which history
does not present a parallel, but the peo
ple demanded the man of destiny, who
stands far above his party, as their
leader, and unless all of the signs of the
times be of no significance, a glorious
victory awaits the Democracy . on the
8th of November."
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoriae
A Prominent Pastor Takes the Stump for
e Cleveland and Tariff Reform.
NEW YoRK, October 17.-Rev. Geo.
Rainsford, of St. George Episcopal
church, has sprung a surprise on his
parishioners by declaring that he will
take the stump in support of the Dem
ocratic national ticket.
Dr. Rainsford is said. to be the first
clergyman of that denomination who
has taken the stump in a national elec
tion in th' history of the Church in
this country. Dispatches from Redge
field, Conn., stating that be had ad
dressed large Democratic meetings at
that point, created great surprise
among. the Episcopal members of that
city, and caused great rejoicing among
The dispatches quote Dr. Rainsford
in giving his reasons for supporting the
Democratic ticket as follows:
"A tariff to foster special industries
and wrongs, it needs large fortunes,
which furnish funds that can be used
in bribery, to continue its existence.
rhere-are thousands of honest Bepub
licans, but there are thousands of im
migrants,.ignorant of any suffrage, and
as many venal Americans and large
campaign funds to furnish temptation
to bribe, which is immoral, and I, as a
elergyman, must protest against any
system that can build up a corruption
"I also admirathe Democrotio candi
date. I know personally that he gives
no opinion until he studies the ques
tion thoroughly, and then he speaks
ully and truly. The woods are full of
public men, but we want true men as
eaders, and the country demands
leveland as the leader in this educa
Dr. Rainsford's congregation is one
of the largest in New York. He has
always been prominent in doing every
Lhing in his power for the elevating of
laboring men, and his interest with the
laboring classes in and out of his
shurch is very great Democrats be
ieve that his support of Cleveland and
tariff reform will influence thousands
> votes among the laborers.
There is no cause, Mr. Editor of the
erald and News, for any excitement
among the Episcopalians of Dr. Rains
ord's section or any where else. He is
xactly right. He has not descended
from the pulpit into the purliens of
politics for office,_honors or gain. Dr.
tainsford has a good heart as well as a
lne mind and prescience enough to see
that we are reaching rapidly toward a
risis and that it will never do to permit
mother Republican administration to
ontrol the country. The possibilities
>f misrule are too dreadful to contem
plate: TIhe hateful tariff for protection
with resulting fabulous fortunes at the
xpense of a long-suffering and op
pressed people; corruption funds to
erpetuate.political power; unwarrant
d pensions; the force-bill with its at
endant horrors, etc., are among the
langers that threaten.
Many distinguished Republicans
ife-long Republicans from principle
alarmed at the corruption of the Re
ublican party, have deserted it, show
ng that there is so-r'ething iuigher than
party. Because of this, Bishop Potter,'
n his- inaugural sermon before Presi
lent Harrison, it' will be remembered,
lid not hesitate, (in his comparison of
he simplicity and purity of the fathers
>f the republic and present degeneracy)
;o charge' the Republican party with
ross delinquency and dereliction of
inty. It came with good grace from
1his notable Episcopal prelate, for he is
iimself a Republican..
Dr. Rainsford is profoundly aware of
he fact that there are other gospels to
~reach to the 'people who are "dying
or the lack of knowledge," among
which is ethics in business and politics,
s the basis for that morality, virtue
ad integrity, l>y which alone our in
titutions can be preserved. We admit
;hat Dr. Rainsford's position is unu
;ual, but it is tenaM'e and the position
or any minister or layman.
Newberry, 8. C.
* To Young j
i ~ 5..,Mothers
aks Child Birthi Easy. j
IEndorsed by the Leading Physicians.*
THE MISTERY OF DEATH.
Is There a Supreme Moment of Conscious
ness When the Soul Quits the Body?
[From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.]
"I was reading an article this morn
ing on how it feels to die," said Dr.
W. H. Epworth. "No living man can c
how death feels, or whether the actual "
act of dissolution is accompanied by r
sensation or not. A man who, through g
disease or casualty, has lost cobscious- ;
ness-has become to all appearances b
dead-and is then resuscitated, can
really tell us nothing about it, for he b
did not die. The machinery did not
come to a complete standstill-the life
force did not leave the body. It may
be that the poet has dipped deeper than
the physician into the awful mystery
of death. It may be that he has des
cried terrors not visible to the eyes of
the medical man, who interests him
self only in the condition of the ani
"I have stood by the deathbed of
men who told me they were going to
hell, and saw them pass peacefully to
their long sleep. I have looked at
their dead faces a few minutes later and
saw thereon a look of fear, of horror,
that was not visible when the heart
gave its last faint trob and then stood
still. I have had others tell me al
most with their last breath that they
were going to heaven. They passed
away with wan, weary faces that were
pitiful to contemplate, but before they
became rigid a smile sweet as an an
gel's dream overspread the pallid
features. The deep lines of suffering
faded out, and the aged looked almost
youthful, the weary and worn became
radiant. What causes this change,
which every physician has noticed?
When does death occur? We say
when the animal machinery stops,
when the breath and pulse cease.
"That is what the doctor calls death,
but it may not really be deat4 after all.
The spirit may not leave the body,
may not take its departure from earth
with the last breath, the last faint
heart-beat. It may cling for some
moments to its shattered tenement be
fore it taaes flight, before it faces those
terrors or enters into those transcedent
glories which the poet has painted. 1
The death of the body, with which
doctors only deal, may be but. the pre
lude to a more important act, the de
parture of the spirit. Science has gone
far, but it has not yet lifted the veil of
mystery which the Almighty has
hund over the couch of death."
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorias
A Great Popular History of the World.
The story of the world's history, is
after all, the most interesting and most
instructive story which has ever been
told. It was probably never better pre
sented, for general reading and refe
rence, than in Alden's Cyclopedia of
History, recently published. Every
nation of the earth, ancient and mod
ern, is treated in its alphabetical order,
excepting, only, the United States,
which is to form a separate work. You
have ancient history as far back as b.
c. 5004 and modern history down to a.
d. All countries are described in their
physical aspects, as well as historically,
so you have the equivalent of a book of
travels round the world. There are
many illustrations, none for mere orna
ment, but all helpful for irnstruction.
Considering the magnitudeof the work,
its small cost is astonishing. The entire
history ecmprises about 800,000 words
-euivalent, you will find by-compari
son, to about 10 volumes of ordinary
size-and yet is issued in two handy
volumes, in small but clear type, well
and handsomely made, and sold in:
loth binding for only $1.25 for the set,;
plus 20)cents for postageif by mail.
For 10 cents the publishers sends post
paida paper-bopnd volume of 160 pages.
containing the complete history of
several nations, by which you can judge
of the character of the entire work.
Every home ought to have a good
Universal History; this is probably the
best for general use. The publisher's
catalogue of choice books, over 100
pages, a rich feast for book lovers, is
seirt post-paid for 2 cents. John B.
Alden, Publisher, 57 Rose St., New
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla.
"tamn's Born" Toots.
No one can haive jtoy to-daiy who is
worrying about to-miorrow.
It often happens that a dog without
teeth barks the muast:
No one can be truly brave who is not
trying to be truly good.
It doesn't pay to build any kind of a
house on a poor foundation.
Nothing keeps a stingy man from
stealing but the risk of the thing.
If you are leading a child it may be
that you are com-nanding an army.
When you want to find a coward
hunt up the man who knows he is
Anything th at makes us take an un
selfish interest in others makes us bet
If there were no troubles to talk about
some people would always be-silent.
One of the most foolish men is the
one who worries about things be can't
The -woman who talks about her
neighbors is no worse tb-an the one who
Working without a plan is one of the
best ways in the world to waste your
"Know thyself" is good ad vice, but
"know a bout your neighbors" is the
When the people find out that a man
is mean at home, they ~don't care how
good he professes to be at church.
There is something wrong with the
father who will tie up his dog at night
and let his boy run the streets.
The man who sells goods with a short
yardstick would steal the foundations
stones of heaven if he could get at
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castofia.
IP -a m s "g-es U- - l
Ca Vr.fbr les. Price$LB
N ECZEMA ON A BO
nfferings Intense. Head nearly Raw.
Body covered with Sores. Cured
I bought a bottle of CcTrCtRI ROV=l ?
,e boz Ctd Btsa , and o a
CC" Boar , for my o, aged thirteen years,
ho has been aicted with ecema for a long
me, and I am pleased to say that I believe the
~median have cured him. Hi suferings were in
meexept the h eas anyb s dbory wasedvre
ith sores. Hisoondtlonwas igtfnl to behold.
he sores ave now all uain rd, his kin is
sithy ees itherful y tloslo,ad
orkyg emo very day. y n iUghbors are wineuses
this remarkable cure, and doubting ones are
queste to call or write , oran
Winchester P. 0., Union Co., N. C.
stubborn Skin Disease
I used the CuvxcuRL Rl=s for about four
onths for the treatment of a very stubborn case
f skin disease, something like eczema. I will
tate Itied a great many other advertised reme
les and had been treated by local " and
1 to no purpose. The Certcvsm. dids
be work, andZ body when I commenced was
ibeoAtely coee . LD. MC2E.
he new Blood and Skin Pufier and greatest of
rumor Remedies, Internally (to cleanse the blood
faln impurities and poisonous elements, and thus
emove the canse), and Curu:uRa, the great Skin
are, and Cervsa SoAP, an exquisite Skin Beau.
Lier, externally toclear thd erskinen and sclp and r
estore the hair), speedily and l pralute
hvery species of Itching burning, ru
imply, scrofulous, and hereditary humors, from
nfncy to age, from pimples to scrofuli.
Sold everywhere. Price, C nticn. ocf Sa
sc.; RBsosvxT, $1. Prepared by tePvz
)auo Te CMCAL COannOO Boston.
" Se olo re Diseases ,u4
a 50 illustrations and 100 tes monials.
l3PLES, black.heads, red, rough, ebapped, and
rim oily skin cured by CUtIcrrzv Soar.
T i n y a n d U te r in e P ain s a n d W e k d
T e s e relieved in one minute by the
Cuicr Anti-Pain Plaster, the
The tendny whniich moastenrav
PRIZE DEFINITIONS OF VANITY,
the kese Colored Specta es Through
Which We View Ourselves.
[London Tit Bits.]
On July 30 we offered a prize of two
uneas for the best definition of "Van
ty." The winning definition is:
"The rose-colored spectacles through
ahich we view ourselves."
The foliowing are some of the defal
itions sent in :
The thin end of nothing sharpened
to a point.
The reflection of nothing seen in the
lass of self conceit.
The tendency which most men have
o keep their best goods in the front
A bird that has a gorgeous wing,
Yet pas no beauteus song to sing.
Emptiness priding itself on its con
An attempt to recommend ourselvee
y a behavior contrary to our real
The minimum of egg and the maxi.
mum of cackle.
The speoim noftlengness.
A hollow ruupn which wase
Aheriult ovhesio but nauero
Au suemtie plnot,hich cnnots.v
without the sunshihie of public ap.
The peacock's tail of humanity.
A grain of sand convInced that it ii
The outward fullness of inward empt.
Everybody's private opinion.
The gilded robes in which ignorance
A mean, petty conceie of any supe
iority, showing want of true great,
A house of which the roof is empti'
less, the walls shadows, the windowi
ignorance, the doors conceit, and o1
roundation there is none.
Self esteem caricatured.
An undue sense of self-appreciation.
Man's meanest attempt to cheal
The incurable "I" affection whieli
nfortunately blinds us all.
The attribute that makes a farthing~
dip fancy itself an electric light.
A small "I" with a big dot.
Concentrated essence of self opinion.
The glory of mean ambition,
A permanent eagerness to bask ir
one's own splendor and to dazzle other,
The difference between a fool's esti
nate of 'his own value and the esti
mate of the world at large.
Pride, in a state of effervescence.
An overdraft on one's personal ac
eount at the Bank of Self-Esteem.
The caricature of true ambition-re
grettable in great men, laughable ii
That upon which the "knowinl
>nes" play to attain their desir es.
Y-our best remedy for
Sat-Rheum, Sore Eyes
S-curvy, Humors, Itch
A-l cured by*
Cures others,wll cureyou
IATPinos, Oras 2up. Waw
Trial. Why safler fron
Kidney and Liver Dise
kind of weakness, or e
and keep you in heal
prove this, I will send
to any one on trial, free
Batteries. Costs nothil
guaranteed to last for S
duces sufficient Electi
to-day. Give waist mei
A Truly Original Motto.
[From the Milwaukee Tribune.1
A few manufacturers recently offered
a prize for the best original motto for a
pen, observes the Savannah News. A
man in .a backwoods county of Iowa
promptly sent him the old stand-by:
"The pen is mightier than theswoard,"
with the request to send the prize by
the next mail. The manufacturer jok
ingly wrote to him asking if he eould
prove his claims to be the author of the
saying, and he got the following reply:
"Well, I've read McGuffey's readers,
and Kidd's elocution, and the Proverbs
in the Bible, so I can't say whether I
read it or just thought it. If it is not in
these books I'm sure it's original."
* THE SECRET
*f icitzghealth Is discovered In?
.T U *
*Tiny Liver PiIIs
~~,ptions of th, skin, and all
"troabiss of the bowels, their curative "
ef etsare marveloms. Theyare ac.r
O small and"easy to take. Pric
rective aswell as a gentle cathart.
e c. Ofoe, 39 A41 Park Place,ee
Still in the Lead.
With the best and largest assortmenl
in Men's, Youth's and Boy's Fall anc
Winter Clothing that has ever beer
shown in the State. My counters arc
loaded down with not only the lates1
styles, but the latest- production it
weave, color and pattern which ar
numerous in designs. This stock can
not be excelled for quantity, quality
style and price. The double-breastec
sack suits are in the lead this season
but closely followed by the singh
breasted square and round cut. It
cutaway suits the Three-button Cuta
way Coat will be the popular coat it
this style of garment, while the shape:
in cutaways will be found in stock t<
suit the taste of my customers. Thi
stock consists of Homespun, Cheviots
Cassimeres, Silk Mixtures and Meltoi
for business. For dress suits in Cut
aways Prince Arthur and Princi
Albert you will find the popular Clay'i
Black Diagonal, Simonies Whip Co'(
and Corkscrews, these are the correc
goods for dress.
In furnishing goods,my stock is wad
attractive by its quality and prices o
Underwear, &c., usually found in thi
depart ment. My line is complete ir
every detail showing you all the lates
novelties that are out for the season.
am still agent for the Dr. Jaeger Sani
tary Woolen System of Underwear
Orders for ladles, gents or children *il
be attended to promptly. I hav<
taken the agency! of the celebrate<
Harderfold H 'genc UnriderwPar whiel
is recommende by.teminent physi
cians as W. B. Taylor-, A. N. Tally
George Howe, Jr., and Francis ID
Kindall, of Columbia, S. C., but fo
the want of space could give the name
of physicians -in nearly every counta
in the State.
In Neckwear I have not only thi
best, but the largest display of thi
latest colors and patterns, showing
eve thing that is correct in style an<
My Hat department is filled with al
the latest shapes and colors in soft an<
stiff Hats. In Boys' and Children'
Hats and Caps I am showing all th<
latest novelties and styles, making th<
largest and best assorted line eve
shown in the city. Call and see wha
is in store for you here. Now don't b
backward about coming here, but comi
right in and it will give me pleasure ui
showing you the stock.
M. L. KINARD,
girOpposite Grand Central HoteL
in Hot Weather
a cup of beef tea made from
Extract of Bee
will be found palatable, refreshi
ing and beneficiaL. THIS ExTRAct
KEP8 FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME IJ
IN TH~E HOTTEST CLIMATE. Be suri
and get Liebig COMPANYTS an<
avoid loss and disappointment
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-Il
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
The Newberry Building and Loan Ai
sociatidfl, Plaintiff, against Joh1
To the Defendant above named:
You are hereb~y summoned and re
quired to answer tl'e complaint in tbi
action which was filed in tbe office c
the Clerk of the Court of Commo:
Pleas for the said County, in the sai<
State, on the 27th day of Septembe'
1892, and to serve a copy of your answe
to t be said complaint on the subscribe
-at his office at New berry Court House
South Caroliua, within twenty day
after the service hereof, exclusive c
the day of such service, and if you fal
to answer the complaint, within th
time aforesaid, thbe plaintiff' in this at
tion will apply to the Court for th
relief demrand--d in the c'omplaint.
Dated at Newberry, S. C., Septembe
W. H. H UNT, JR.,
7 the Defendant, John Donahue:
Take notice th'at the complainti
this action was filIed in the oficee of th
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas e
New berry, in the County of Newberrl
in te State of South Carolina, on th
27th day of September, 1892.
W. H. HUNT, JR.,
1OVEMBER 10, AT 2 O'CLOC
.Lthe Board of County Commii
sioners will sell at the Court House, fC
cash, the two iron sa&fes formerly use
by the Clerk of Court and Probat
Judge; also book cases &c., all of wbic
can be seen in the room in rear of th
office of Clerk of Court.
GEO. B. CROMER, Clerk.
CONTRAJTS TO LE'
OVEMBER 1ST AT 10 O'CLOCE
the County Commissioners wi
let the contract for making certain a:
terations and repairs in the Coul
House, and the contract for furmisl
lug a number of chairs, desks, &
Specifications ca.n be seen at my offic'
GEO. B. CROMER, Clerk.
LL PERSONS H OLDINI
claims of any kind against t1
County are required to depost tk
ame with me on or before N~ovemb4
1st., so that they can be audited at t1
Innual meeting of the Board of Count
Oommirssioners, November 10th.
- --n. B. CROMER. CIerk.
the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Baa*
se. Rheumatism, Indlgestion, Dyspepsia, a*
ther diseases, when Electricity will cure you
th. (Headache relieved in one minute.) 'o
DR. JUD0'S ELECTRIC BELT
5, if satisted. Also, ectric Trusses and
ig to try them. Can be regulated to suit,
ers. A Belt and Battery combined, and pro
icity to shock. Free Medical Advice. Wribe
sure, price and full particulars.
Address Dr. JtDD, Detroit, 3Ileh.
SEABOARD AIR LINE.-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Columbia.
S. C. New line to Charleston. S. C. Effect June
No. 38 No.36 1Eastern Time; No.84 No. 41
Daily. Daily. except Atlantal Daily. Dail y.
6 10pm 735am IV Atlanta ar 710pm 830am
In'n pk ety tm
510pm lv Macon ar 10 30r 2d
9 .0pm 11 03amI Athens ar 5 45pm 6 65: m
11 (Opm 12 i6pm1ar Elberton 17 4 3rpm 6 35: m
12 05 n't 1 42pm ar Abbeville lv 3 23pm 4171
12 42n't 2 '6pm,ar Greenw'd v 2 51pm 3 35: m
142am 320pm ar Clinton lv1 145pm 2 22aau
3 35pm lv Clinton ar I30Opm
416pm ar Newberry lv 1238pm
5302pm IarProsperity 1v 12 22pm
5 55pm ar Columbia lv 11 OOam
725Spmar Sumter lv 9 43am
10 3Opm arCharlestonlv 6 5t!am
*9 23pm arDarlingt only *7 12am
1t1220a " arWilm'gt'n lv't1010p"
3 26am 4 58pm,ar Chester arl -145am 12 30am
4 12amf 5 41pm arC't'baJe'n ar!10 6am l11 33pm
5 10am 6 35pm ar Monroe lv;l0 00am 10 2 pm
6 30am 110Opm ar Charlotte lvf 4 30am *4 00pm
bl30am ar Wilm'g'n lvi *83Opm
I 13am ar Raleigh lv 415pm
12 50pm, arllendersonly 2 18pm
215spmn !r Weldon lv 12 3Opm
5 5pm, jar Portsm'th lV' I 35am
3 lpm lvWeldon(a) ar 12 10n't
530am arPetersburgly 10 00am
6 28pm arRiehimond lv *9 1Sam
11 10pm arWash'ton lv 430am
12 4 n't ar Baltimorelv 250am
3 45am ar Philadel lv 12 0n't
6 :'am ar NewYork Iv 9 00pm
0;*' ar Philadel lv *441m
*1 20pm ar NewYork IV *210am
6 Opm lv Ports'h(n)lv 0 1 am '
505aml ar Philadel lv 1116pm
801'am 1 ar NewYork lv 8 00pm
6 t0pm 1vPorts'h(w) ar 8 00am
6 30aml arWash'gt'n lv 7 00pm
SOLID CAR BETWEEN ATLANTA AND
8 35am lv Atlanta ar 8 10am
3 20pm;ar Clinton lv 145pm
325pm'ly Clinton Iv 130dm1
6 lOpm iv Columbia IV 1 00ami
10 30pm;arCharlestonly 6 50aml
*Daily except Sunday. tDaily except Monday.
(a) Via Atlantic Coast Line. (b) Via Bay Line.
(n, Via New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk
Railroad. (w) Via Norfolk and Washington
tTrains Nos. 38 and 41 run solid with through
Pullman buffet sleeping ears between Atlanta,
Ga., and Portsmouth, Va. Trains Nos. 36 and 43
carry through cars between Charleston and
O. V. SMITH. Traffic Manager.
JOHN C. WINDER, Gen'l Manager.
H.W. B. GLOVER, Div. Pass. Agent, Atlanta.
ORES ilOJE1L & KIBLEB,
Physicians and Surgeons,
Office-Main Street; Room 14, over
Boozer & Goggans' store.
JIIoWBI & BUIIUff.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
formed a Law Partnership under
the name of Mower & Bynum, and
will Tractice in all the Courts.
Offices at Newberry and Prosperity,
S.C. GEO. S. MOWER.
FRANK L. BYNUM.
4K5~ "my weightwa310
doeton o 152 lb.. and 1 hel w much boiler thatI.odt
obeTWI TREATED BY MAIL, CONFIDENTIAL
2'1. 9. W. F. SEYDER. UICKERS TIEATER. CN1I56 lL.
N~otice of Final Settlement
XOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that we will make a final settle
ment on the estate of J. W. P. Brown,
deceased, in the Probate Court for
Newberry County, on Monday, Octo
ber 31st, 1892, at ten o'clock in the
forenoon, and immediately thereafter
apply for letters dismissory as admin
strators of said estate.
GEO. D. BROWN,
A. H. HAWKINS,
TISA DUTrUa myourself ad fin
wi - K 110 SUSSTITUT..
-W. L DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CENEL?iEN
TIE BEST SHOE U THE WODRui E8 TIE L
nine that rm no fn.
A genuinblewhan shoe
e sold Equalscaseomme shoscog
aud $5and .wd.eSIs06 h
mgte.. sheala.dae shoe-ee so
r Ladiste' 8 oe "aqt7w''shaoes
f Misaesarhmadever'woe best
2.00let n anbec to 1.in75awfr b
e hr.TeotS, ieBeuOckto Idass S D
t ~ jae,do h etOglOfnCi
Cuclo.wL )Omale Com et and Mth ly
s Lpd nteuttcreacrWhies, PaeIni
- BacoSi e regtheestoebe,bd
ttu otherhol ystm. thue hosads
tamng onauner o pa tew.oor
e c . Brck.e u s. a
e .,... N.
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
firrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
ets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
omforts, Blankets, and a thousand
ind one articles needed in a house,
o be retailed at lowest manufactur
rs' prices. We have control of the
argest factories in the U. S., and
an quote you prices that will open
Four eyes in wonder and convince
you that we are giving the best val
ie ever offered in this land.
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, we will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ng of One Bedstead, full size and
tugh head, One Bureau with glass,
Due Wash-stand, One centre able,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
bo match, well worth $20, but to in
roduce my goods in your neighbor
hood we will sell you this full bed
room suit for $14.25, when the cash
comes with the order. Remember
this is $14.25 for a neat Bedroom
uiit such as you usually have to
pay $20 for.
BESIDES this Suite, we have a
-reat many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the .popular
woods, running in price from the
eheapest up to bundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Our manufacturer wants us to sell
or his account
L. oak frames, upholstered with
est domestic wool plush in combi
ation colors, or banded. Regular
rice $40.00. We run them
A Walnut Lounge, elegantly up
ostered, at $6.00 each, worth $9.00.
OUR STOVE SALE is equally in-.
eresting. Some heavy cuts are
ade. We sell the Charter Oak,
armer Girl, World's Wonder, In
ianola, Mamie, Edna and dozens
f other stoves.
A No.7 CookIng Stove, flat top, 21
ieces of ware, for 88.00-and from
his up. We carry 3,000 stoves in
1,000 Cornice Poles 25 cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 teet on
pring rolle '~~
ech. , e r. ecno
uot uou everything we have
Sa store contaiing 2,600
of floor room, besides its an-.
nxes and factory in another part
f the town. We shall be pleased.to
end you anything above men
tioned, or -will send
atalogue free if you will say you
aw. this advertisem mnt ini Tas
HERR A.nDa NEWS, published at
ewberry, S. C.
No goods sent C. 0. 0., or on con
ignment. Wereferyou totheeditors
ad publishers of this naper or to
ay banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
f whom know us personally.
Address all orders to the
805 Broad Street. Factory 549 and
551 Broad Street.
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Factories in the following cities:
RICHMOND ANI) DANVILERA IL
F.W. Huidekoper& Reuben Foster. Recelveur -
COLUDTBIA AND (REaSVU.LE - DIvme.
Condensed Schedule-In effect Oct. 9th,
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN COLUMBIA, SENECA AND WArALL-_ "r
Daily. DaH -
No. 11 STATIONS. No12.
1120 a m Lv. .........Columbia..... Ar. 6 05 p m
1205 p m ...........A1ton...-... 15P m
1224 p m -.......Pomaria. 44p m
1243pm ........,Prosperity.-- 432pm r
100pm .......Newberry.-..- 415pm
105 pm -........Helena. ..-- 410 p m
146 p m .........Chappells-- 31 pm
225pm ........Ninety-Si.---- , 309pm
250 pm ........Greenwood-.. 250p m
30pm _......GHodga-~. 229pm
3 27 p .......Donalds..-. 21lp m
3 38 p m .....Honea Path...... 159p m
355 p m Ar ........Belton..-...... Lv 140 p m
4 05 p m Lv ...........Belton. ....... Ar :13Pm
435pm .........Anderson...-.... 115pm
518 p m .,.......Pendeton....-. 1245pm
6 00 pm Ar. ...........Seneca_....... Lv 1216 pm
7 20 p m T . ...........Seneca........ Ar 1155 am
S 0 p m' r. .....Walha11a...... Lv 1115 sm:
510p Ar. .....Greenville..--... 12 00 .n'a
BETwk ANDERSON, BELTON AND GRt
Daily.. VILLE. Daiy
"No. 12 STATIONS. No. 1
lipmu Lv Anderson Ar 435
1 S5pdi Ar .Belton, Lv 4 .'
3 2p Lv Belton Ar i
410pm\ .. Wmiiamston..
4 16pm ...... Pelzer .
431pm . ... Piedmont. --
5lOp rGreenvilleLv 1
BETWEEN COL A, ALSToX d SPAET1 .
1120 am Lv. .........Col is..-..-.. A.605pm
1210 p m ........... - 530pm
111 p m .............Carlisl 4rpm.
120 p m ............Santue........ 15 m
2 28 p m ......Pac olet....... ..
255 p m Ar. ........Spartanburg.....Lv.' 210p m
BDTWEEN COLU3BIA, NEWBERRY CLINTON AND
- L 1ACEENS.
Ex.Sun Er.Sun. -
No. 15. STATIONS. No. 16.
1190am .....Columbia..... 60OSipm
200pm ...Newberry... 1200 n'a
304pm ....Godvile... 10 56 am
3 Mpm ......Clinton.. 10 30 am
4 15pm'Ar Laurena Lv 9 50 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ARv1LLE.
No. 11. STATIONS. No.12.
Mixed. - Mied.
3 45pm. Lv...Hodges...Ar '220m
4 20 pm..Lv.Abbeville.Lv..145 pm
Trains leaveSpartnbur, S.C, A &'C.DIviy
ion, Northbound 381 am 819 61m,6l7
(Vestibuled Limited); Soutnh 500am p
p m 1143 m.(Ves:ibuled Unmted)' *es
und.V N. C. Diviion, 300 p mand62p.m
for Hendersonville, Asheville, Hot Springsaad
n iTrains leave Greenville, S. C.. A. & C. Dlvi
sion, Northbound, 227 a m. 215 pm, 5 ? p m. -
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbound, 610 am,52&
p m, 1236 p m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca. S. C., A. & (: Dlvlsion
Northoound, 100 am, 1215 p m; Southboznd 7'
a m, 7 17 p m. :
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Caron Tfad9,1_
11, 12, 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Palimac; ;
Parlor Carson Trains Nos. 13 nnd 14, betwe!as
Columbia and Spartanburg.
W. A. TUBK, S. IL HARDWICB,
Gen'1 Pas. Agent, Ass't Gen'I PamsAgs v
Washington, D.C. Atlan
V. E..MCBEE, SOL HAAS.
Gen'l Superintendent, TraffiMe
Columbia. S. C. Washingt O.
W. H. GREEN. Gen'i Mg'r,Waah1ngo.M D.4 .
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY.
Gommencing Sunday, May15, 1892, at 2Jil -
P.M.,Paasenger Trains will runas follows ta
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AIND FROM CH.A R .
Depart Columbia...6 50 a m 6 10 p m
Arrive Charleston.1105 am 1020pr
Depart Charleston 650am 500pm -
Arrive Columbia...10 50 a m 945p in
TO AND FKOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Charleston 6 l a m 6 15 p m
Arrive Augusta.Jl 50 a m L' 15 p m
Depart Augusta... 8 00 a m 4 30 p m
Arrive Charleeton 115 p m 9 50 p-m
Depart Augusta- 4 30 pm
Arrive Colmba. p45p m
Depart Columba.. 6 50 a m
Arrive August.sL11 50am
TO AND FROM CAMDEN..
Depart Columbia._. 9 00 am
Depart Charleston... 6 50 a m
Arrive Camden......... 11 25 am
Depart Camdan..... 5 00m p m
Arrive Columbia....... 7 p m -
Arrive Charleston.... 10 20.p m
Danville R. E. to and from Greenvflie'a
Walalla. daily by t.rain arriving at~10&S.R.
and leaving Con,nhiaat 6 lo p. in,. and-dIIy
at Columbia at 10.50 a. m. and 94p.
le oumbia at 6.50 a. m.and
onda, WednesdayandF WMk -
Einver:.also with Charetn .andSavam~
ailroad to and . from Savannh-n
points in-Florida.- -
.AtAugustawithiogaan&CentraI l 4
roads to and fromal pitsouth and
At Blackvilleto end fopinson-care .
Midland Ea"'.lroa. hog tce
purchased to all points othand WesLb -
C "M " WRDGene aae. .
OUETH BOUND R AILROAD-.
Time Table in effect May 22nd.1892. --
To Savannah and Florida- via Columbuia'~-~
Southward. . Northar -
Read Down. - R ead Und -
Eastern Time. East""n -h~
230 pm...LvHotPgs, 5N C Ar... pm
1200Gm...... Henersonvlile" . . ....m5
1210 pm... FlatR ock, " -5
145 pm... Abbevinle, S C .4
1015am... .Laurens, " -.-S
10 55am... Clnton, " -..- Z1a
1115amn... Wahalla, " .80m
1216 pm... .Seneca, " .-6ie
117 pm .. Anderson, " ..43&pm7 _
220am... Spartanburg," .3% n
4 04pm.. Union, " ... 1 4
120m.. Greenville, &2).- 5
250 " 7 5
.. ew ----
..O pmI... Alson,
605pm... Ar Columbia -
Central Time. Ceneral
A MP M A X MK
45510 Lv Columbia, S C Ar 1120 90
8 34 46 r Demark L" I 831 6
928.7 41 Fairfax " ..74 m
953 am...... Hampton C R " ..... 4 .
1150 am...... Beanfort " -........ 320
1145 am.... Port Royal " ........ 3
f145 1000 Ar Savannah, Ga. Lv 600 80
PM AM -PM
130 704 Lv Savannah, " Ar 819 32
350 838 Ar Jesup, " Lv 624 155
515 945S Waycross " 535 SW- -
710 1123 Calnahan, Fla. 145 TR'
800 120m Jacksonville,"a 145- 726,~
ian Time. North of Columbia,Trnsm
75th. Meridian Time. .
Close connections at Savannah ,with the ,~
Ocean SteamshpCo's elegant Steamners 1oen ?
New York, Phldlhia and Boston.. and
with the Plant Sytmof Rail an -
Steamers for Cuba and alpits 1in ~ a ~'
. DWARD FORD. S-t
W. BUTER, Tray.P. Agt.
D. S. CoWAN,JE., Gen. Pas.~
WxE. BUTrLER, JE, Colunmbia, Tra,.
nd Passenger Agen t.
TT. WTC CASTLINE.
Between Cbarleston and ColumbiaanGUp~e>'
South Carolina and Western North ~
I Carolina and Athens and Atlanta. .~
GOING WEs. Gofloa -s
6 50 ~L..Caletn.n 3
9 43 "-...Sumter......... " 725
10 55 Ar....CoumaLV. 610
- 1238 " ......non...... " 315 -
1251 " ....renwood.." 215 .
323 " ......Abbeville......". 142 .
5 45 " ... ... A thns__... " 114
8 10 " ........Atauta....." 8 38
71 30 "2.....ChGaraltte... 150.
72 35 "....... Andrsn.... ap-18 15 uI
5 102".......Greenvrile.. "12 14
9 3 05..".......Shprtnbar "48 2 6
532 I&..WItC.~.edesovlle" 3200 s
102 6 "8.......Ashe vined.... 11006
1030 an6C5non A . C.1ibaL
. M. PEME. O,Ast e'- A X nt.
T.R. KEMESON, Trai Mange.
J. .eN'LY,ag Gen1 ange