Newspaper Page Text
A M& 's CROWN.
The Lesson of the Election as Told b;
There is a deeper meaning and i
better lesson in the election of las
Tuesday than the success of a party of
the triumph of a political contention
It was the most magnificent assertiot
in modern times of the strength o
honesty and courage.
All who will look back into our late
political history will recall the fact tha
a few years ago the two great partie
of the country had virtually no issue
but false ones. We were fighting thi
fight of 1860-65 over and over again
No questions of political economy, n
matters of living interest to the people
were being debated. The newspaper
were full of accusations and denials o
"outrages" in the South, of discussion,
of the numbers of rebel brigadiers it
Congress and of the South's allege(
purpose to control the country an
take vengeance for the defeat suffere<
in war. Mr. Cleveland was electec
president in 1884 almost without at
issue. The Irish question, the South
ern outrages question and all manne:
of foul and horrible personal assaults
involving the most sacred domestii
and private affairs of the candidates
made that.campaign meaningless anc
Mr. Cleveland revived the tariff issui
and forced it into our politics. Botl
sides were afraid of it and both triec
hard to evade it because each party wa
divided on it. Cleveland refused t<
heed the threats, warnings or prayer
of either side. He was sure he waa
right, he was convinced that the ques
tion ought to be considered and decide(
by the American people and no powe:
could turn him from his purpose t<
force its consideration and decision
He had given the country an adminis
tration free frum reproach. The peopli
seemed to be contented and Congrea
had done practically nothing. All th4
indications were that the presiden
could go before the. country on hi
record and secure his own re-electior
and the triumph of his party, and tha
fact was urged on his attention con
tinually by many of the influential met
and newspapers of that party.
He persi -ted in putting the tarif
question before the country and Con
gress. He urged it with all the powei
he could command and made the fight
He was defeated. Many of us can re
collect the bitterness with which ho
was assailed by Democrats everywhere
They declared, truthfully we think
that his stubbornness in forcing a con
flict on a dangerous issue had brough
the defeat. He did not deny it. Hi
seems to have believed after the elec
tion of 1858; as he declared before hi
sent his famous tariff message to Con
gresa, that the question was one or
which the people had not been proper3
informed and in which the protection
ists; had, at that time, all the advant
age. He did not flinch or give hack a:
inch. He was sure be was right ani
er~hiIJ. ked his own political fati
and the temn7efa3-~~
party on his convictions. He continue<
as a private citizen the fight for tarif
* reform he had begun as president an<
under his leadership and influence th<
cause became so strong that the Repub
licans were forced to meet the issue
They met it by undertaking a revisiol
of the war tariff, so long undisturbec
and endured, under the protectivi
The issue was squarely made and me
at last. Two years ago it went befor<
the people and they declared by at
overwhelming majorIty and in thi
light of public discussion in whici
every fact and figure and deductioi
was analyzed, that Cleveland was righ
and McKinley was wrong.
The leaders of Cleveland's own parta
-many of them very reluctantly
were forced by the sentiment of thi
people to follow his lead. The party'
machinery and mach of its strengtl
and character were against him, bu
all were overcome by the tremnendou
pressure of public sentiment. He wa
nominated against the protest and re
sistance of the foremost Democrats ii
most of the States and amid man:
predictions of disaster. He has bee:
elected by the most tremendous vot
and majority in our political history
He has defeated General Harrison ii
the States north af the Potomac
would have defeated him if not on.
Southern State had voted.
The lesson ought to be impressed 01
the heart of every man thLat honest:
and courage in a good cause must wir
sooner or later. The triumph may bE
long delayed. It may be brought about
by circumstances, events, conditiou:
which no bumnan imagination or wis
dom can foresee, but it must come
Truth and justice will prevail an<
those who stand for and with then
will prevail with them.
The temptations to cowardice an<
dodging and evasion are very strong
It is much easier to dodge issues thai
to make them. It always appears si
much more pleasant and profitable t<
swim with the tide than against it. i
little surrender or concession to the
argument and urging of friends or th
apparent drift, a little yielding to th
threats or bribes or flatteries of foe'
often promise so much of reward c
comfort. The opposite course is a har
one. We have seen Cleveland hav
bitter experience in it. Four years ag
he was sursed by his former supporte:
as the wrecker of his party and deride
by his opponents. Ingenuity was es
hausted in inventing stinging gibE
and taunts and insults. Worst of al
his motives were assailed-for that *
the bitterest dose an honest man hast
swallow. Just such experiencesi
greater or less degree must comet
every man who has strong opinions an
sticks to them.
This triumph of Cleveland's oughtt
increase the courage and strength<
every honest man standing for a caum
he believes to be right. It ought not I
shut any man's mind against convi<
tion for human judgment is fallib:
and it Is only another form of cowa
dice to shrink from consideration<
opposing side, to refuse to weigh
whe onestly or to fear to chang
that we e d conscience deman
en with hone
study and open mind a man is con
vinced that he is right-when he can
give himself the clear reasons for his
belief, knowing that those reasons are
based on truth-he is false to his man
hood, false to his Creator, false to every
obligation of life if he shrinks from
maintaining his cause against all odds
and fighting for it to the end, what
ever the arena may be.
Every man can and should hope that
like Cleveland he will live to see the
triumph of his cause and the vindica
tion of hi. wisdom and honesty and
may find strength for that hope in
this latest example, of many, of con
quest by truth. It is so ordered, how
ever, that all men are not so fortunate.
Many a brave, true man has died in
apparent defeat. Yet, what of it? The
allegiance that is based only on hope of
success is poor and weak. The life of
a man is within him. His heart and
consci nce give life all its real purpose
s and color and aspect. The man who
goes down fighting in what he knows
to be a good cause and fighting for it
honestly and bravely knows that he is
a man-a free man and a true man. No
misfortunes or disasters can take that
glorious knowledge from him.
The man who has deserted or
shunned the cause he knows to be right
knows he is a coward. Nobody else
may know it, but he does, and that
consciousness is a grievous burden and
a festering. internal wound. The man
who for any gain or reward has de
serted principles he knews to be right
can never feel himself to be a free man,
no matter how much he may prosper.
He knows himself to be a degraded
traitor and slave. He usually knows
that others know him as he is and such
knowledge must rankle. What shall
it profit a man if he gain the whole
world and lose the respect of his own
soul, the power and unfailing comfort
that go with the consciousness of man
The Plain Truth
Is good enough for Hood's Sarsaparilla
-there is no need of embellishment or
sensationalism. Simply what Hood's
Sarsaparilla does, that tells the story of
its merit. If you have never realized
its benefits a single bottle will con
vince you it is a good medicine.
The highest praise has been won by
Hood's Pills their easy, yet efficient ac
tion. Sold by druggits. Price 25 cents.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
O'CONNER'S ELECTION BET.
He Starts from Utica for New York with
a Wheelbarrow and a Barrel of
UTICA, Nov. 16.-There has been a
heavy fog here for a day or two, and at
noon to-day you could cut it with a
knife. Altogether the weather is about
as disagreeable as4t could be, but there
was a big crowd around the City Hall
when the bell sounded 12. Hardly had
the sound died away when the Hon.
James K. O'Conner started on his foot
trip to New York city, wheeling a bar
rel of apples. As stated on Su:nday in
The Sun, this was brought about by
the loss of a wager made by O'Conner
that Cleveland would get 50,000 majo
rity in this State. He is accompanied
by William A. O'Donnel.
The man with whom O'Conner made
the bet was Theodore W. Bradish, a
:local photographer, and he was to go
along, and in case O'Conner gave out
pelt him with decayed eggs. He backed
out of the agreement at the last mo
ment. O'Conner pushes a light barrow.
Upon the head of the barrel is a card,
iscribed as follows:
.Tammnany Hall or Bust.
.Guessed Wrong on the State..
. Started from the City Hall..
.Utica, Nov. 16, 1892..
. at High Noon. -
The whole outfit weighs less than
17 pounds. O'Conner wears an ordina
ry business suit and a fair of white oil
cloth leggings. He says he will make
twenty miles a day, and tl-erefore ex
pects to arrive in New York a day or
two before Dec. 1.
The route will be that .3lloweg by
the riders in the Chicago-New York
relay bicycle race of last May. If possi
ble, the roads in this vicinity are in a
worse condition than at that time, and
O'Conner will have just as difficult a
task in selecting his path.
Asked where he would finish his trip
Sin New York, he said at the City Hall.
He will try to dispose of the apples at
a price sufficient to cover his expenses.
One Bead to F'aine.
[Omaha Morning World-Herald.1
"Bezooks is bound to be famo" t'e
fore long. I expect to see his picture
in the papers any day."
"Why, I didn't know he was spe
"He isn't, but he's a regular fiend for
taking patent medicines."
Two Roads to Heaven.
[From Good News.)
Little Boy-Wot's the difference be
tween high church and low church ?
Little Girl-W'y, don't you know ?
One says "Awmen" an' the oilier says
SOF INTERST To LADIEs.-The sealp
Smay be kept white and clean, and the
ehair soft, pliant, and glossy, by the
use of Ayer's Hair Vigor. This prep
aration never fails to restore to faded
rand gray hair its original color. Sold
Iby druggists and perfumers.
SChildren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria:
" MoTHERs' FaR:no " is a scientific
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. These ingredients are com
binedin a manner hithertounknow
"MIV OT HE RS'
WI~VLL DOall thats cimNTed fo
itAND MORE. lt Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to "MoTHas "mailed FREE, con
taning valuable infoumno and
Setby express On receiptofprice $1.50per bottl
BRADIELD REOilLATOB C0s, A nua, a.,
D nY inALL DRDGBWI'S . .
LJ . JN W Daxn i i.
SOME GREENVILLE LIDEAS.
Bills to be Iutrodnced in the Legi.!atur
to Deck the Sherifr' Income" and
ta Create a Cost!y Isatch of
[Special to News and Courier.]
GItEENVILLE, NoV. 15.-A. bill ha
been prepared and will be introduce<
in the Legislature by a member fron
thIs county requiring county comis
sioners to take charge of and feed priso
ners in the county jail. It is claime<
that the bill will be passed and that i
is a retrenchment and reform measurt
The advocates of the measure say tha
sheriffs are now paid thirty cents a da;
for feeding prisoners when it does no
cost over ten cents a day. The conini
sioners, it is claimed, can buy food b;
the wholesale and probably keep th
prisoners for less than ten cents a day
Representative-elect Shuman wil
introduce a bill, which he has alread;
drawn up, establishing a County Cour
for Greenville, and it is notiinprobab!
that a bill creating County Courts al
over the State will be passed. The bi!
for this county provides for a Judge
$1,000 a year salary and a pr-ecu tin,
attorney at $500. The regular gran
jury is to consider indictments an,
jurors will be drawn as usual. Th
Court will have jurisdiction of a;
criminal cases except murder, arson
burglary, rape and a few other seriou
crimes. It will also hear civil cases.
The Court will be run very much s
the Circuit Courts, and the terms wi
be held every other month. There ar
so many provisions of the bill that it i
almost impossible to give all of then
The Judge and prosecuting tatorne;
are to be elected by the people an
their terms of office are to be four year
"Keep at it."
One great success in life is dogget
resolute "stick-at-itivenless." Dash th
audacity, aft 'superficial cleverne:
may create a great stir for a time, bu
they achieve no lasting success. In
recent chat with an interviewer, M
Edison, quite unconsciously, preacbe
a most powerful sermon on persevei
ance. He described his repeated effort
to make the phonograph reproduce tb
aspirated sound, and said: "From eigl
teen to twenty hours a day for the la
seven months I have worked on th'
single work 'specia, specia, specia,' bu
the instrument responded 'pecia, peci:
pecia.' It was enough to drive ou
mad! But I held firm, and I have su<
ceeded." That is just the kind of ma
who always does succeed. This simpl
confession of an almost heroic effol
ought to stir some of us to face the ha
Ie of life with a calm, indomitable d4
termination to fight and conquer.
"He can toil terribly;" that is wh
an opponent said of Sir Walter Raleigi
It is true of all great mxen. The
have simply gained their positior
by thoroughness and diligence. Si
Isaac Newton said that the only puir
in which be was superior to ott
ers was this, that he had a power
cone ntrating his attention. The gret
scholar Erasmus could not afford, whe
a boy, to buy a torch, so he read b~
moonlight. John Milton, when quit
a youth, had mastered Latin, Greel
Herew, Syriac, Italian and Frencl
When studying at St. Paul's schoo
his ardor for knowledge wvas so gree
that he rarely ever went to bed befor
twelve o'clock. In the same way a
great men have achieved success b
unswerving diligrence. The grand o1
German Emperor, William I., was ne
by any means a genius; but the secre
of his power lay in tireless perseve:
"I never realized the good of a medi
ine so much as I have in the last fewv
months, during which time I have suf
fered intensely from pneumonia, followed
by bronchItis. After trying various rem*
edies without benefit, I began the use of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and the effect
has been marvelous, a single dose re
leving me of choking, and securing a
good night's rest."-T. A. Higginbotham,
Gen. Store, Long Mountamn, Va.
grippe. At times I was completely pros
trated, and so difficult was my breathimg
tha-my breath seemed as if confined in
an iron cage. I procured a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and no sooner
ad I began taking it than relief fol
Iowed. I could not believe that the ef
fect would be so rapid.".-W. H.Williams,
Cook City, S. Dak.
"For more than twenty-five years.I
was a sufferer from lhmg trouble, attend
ed with coughing s" severe at times as to
cause hemorrhage, the paroxysms fre
quently lasting three or four hours.]
wa induced to try Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral, and after taking four bottles, was
thoroughly cured. I can confidently
recommend this medicine."-Franz Hof
mann, Clay Centre, Kans.
Prepared by Dr.J.C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas.'
Bold by all Druggists. Price $1; six bottlee,s5
PrompttO act, sureto cure
I ,At 731 in te WVorld
Tut t's Tiny Pills
e ofr smll yet soa theh hi
have boon so pop' .ar for thirty years.
Their size and ssgar-coating comn
mend them for the use of children,
they are invaluable as they cause to
Sfood to assimnlate, nourish the body
and passoffnaturally without nausea
or giing Both sizes of Tutt's Pills
esold by all druggist. Doe saH.
Order Composition or send your R,
Jr Stocks to be cast to
l. J. REILLY & C0,,
324 and 32% Pearl St., New York.
.gs Correspondence solicited. Se
Extract of Bee
?UTES BilF TEA CIEA
ininthe Kitchen for Soups, Saucesi
1 ade Dishes.
All Over His Little Body. Pain Night
and Day. Best Doctors Baffled.
Miraculous Care by Cuticura.
Tour CcTrcr..t rE]EDtIES performed such a
miraculous cure upon my baby, that I would deem
myself selfish and unchristian.like were I not
willing to give public expression to my gratitude.
About thirteen months ago he was suddenly taken
with peculiar eruption, which broke out all over his
I little body, and became so painful that he was
almost unmanageable. Was in continual pain night
and day, and, as the disease advanced, it became of
fensive, and it looked liko my precious baby was
Sgoing to decay in spite of all that a couple o~
the very bestphysicians could do. I was persuade
to try CUTicUra REMEDIES. I followed directions
The first week the pain was greatly reduced, an:u
my baby was able to rest. The second week a de.
t cided change for the better, and I began to realize
that my baby was going to live, the eruption bgaun
to dry, his appetite returned,his skin became a nat
ural clor, and in nine weeks from the time he be:an
"' "reatment, he was as well as he ever was, with
. ighter skin, a good anpetite, and a keen eye to
'g t into all the mischief he could. It is now over
' eleven months since my baby was cured by Co:.
cuittA, and there is not nor has not been the sliht
est appearance of its return, and my boy grows
brighter and stronger every day.
uns. 1 LANI) CM3, Ailsey '. 0., Ga.
I hereby certify that the contents of Mrs. Comb's
testimoni.l are facts, and I consider the cure a
t very miraculous one. When I recommended lbe
CUTICtatA lREMEDIES I had very little idea that tl:e
e child would'iive. I shall be glad to answer nuy
inquiries, about the cure. ltEv. J. C.A
'% "Cochran, Lia
Are In truth the greatest skin cures, blood purifiers,
and humor remedies of modern times. They in
stantly relieve and speedily cure every disease and
l humor of the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of
hair, from infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula.
e Sold everywhere. Price, CUTIcuItA, 50c.: SOAP,
Lic.; RESOLVENT, $1. Prepared by the l'oTTEU
DILCG AND CUE)IICAL Contror.ATIoN, Boston.
" IIow to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 page, 50
s illustrations, and testimonials, mailed free.
PIMPLES, blackheads, red, rough, chapped, and
y oily skin cured by CUTIcVitA SoAP.
it OLD FOLKS' PAINS.
e R Full of comfort for all Pains, Inflam.
mation, and Weakness of the Aged is
s ' the Cutenra Anti-Pain Plaster,
the first and only pain-killing strength.
cuius laster. New, instantaneous, and infallible.
ance. Although he climbed the gid
diest heights of glory, he remained to
the last a simple, faithful, hard-work
ing mal. A friend says of him: "When
I passed the Palace of Berlin night after
night, however late, I always-saw that
e grand imperial figure standing up e
i side the green lamp ancd I used to say
to myself: "That is how the imperial
a crown of Germany was won.' " Three
thousand years ago Solomon said:
d Seest thou a man diligent in hiK busi
r- ness? he shall stand before kings; lie
s shall not stand befere mean men."
e Genius unexerted is no more genius,
1- says Emerson, than a bushel of acorns
t is a forest of oaks. There may be epics
S in men's brains, just as there are oaks
t in acorns; but the tree and book must
, come out before we can measure them.
e How men would fun go to bed dunces
and wake up Solomons! But it cannot
n be-you will reap only what you sow.
.e "Those who sow dunce seed, vice seed,
t laziness seed, usually get a crop. A
t- man of more capacity, undeveloped, is
only an organized day-dream with a
skin onl it."
.t low is it that so many young men
. renain in the same lowly 1)osition, year
after year, waiting for prormot ion that
IS never conmes, and enduring the weary
r round of drudgery until the very heart
it grows sick? Frequently it is because
I- fthey put no spirit into their wourk.
C They do just what they are obliged by
Lt their contract to do, and no more. They
l have no faith, no pluck, no push-they
never surprise their employer with
:e new plans and fresh ideas-and so they
, make no progress. There is plenty of
-room at the top, but they never try to
I, climb! It is very sad. The man who
tt is to succeed in these days must put
'e his heart into his wok and not grum
II ble if lie is kept ten minutes beyond
Y office hours.
d The crowing necessity in the case
tt of many meln is prom ptitude. We all
tt know the amiahble, easy-going f-liows,
r who intend to surprise the world by
- sonic great neihievemlent-to-mo(rrow!
Such men will never succeed. Amid
the clash and comipetitionl of this age
we must act with smartness and deci
sion. It is :1o use waiting for somec
thing to tturn up. "Things don't turn
up iln this wori," said Garfield, "'un
less somelbodyV turnis them up."' A
Ipound of pluck is worth a ton of luck.
ISuccess comes nlot to the man who
idly waits, but to tile faithful toiler
whose work is characterized by sleep
less vigilance and cheerful alacrity.
Never give in ! Never be discour
aged by early failures. The greatest
men have had to sufler crushing de'feat
at frSt. Even .Jesus Christ said, in
tones of deepest agony, "I wouLld, but
ye wouldl not." There must he inter
meditte failues before the ultinmate
- viclory ; therefore let no man spoil his
life bvi mo)rbid regrets. Have you ever
noli'ed how 'that lile wordl "'until''
comes to the front in the thlree para
bls in the fifteenth chapter of Luke'.
The mian wvho loses his sheep seeks for
it tutil lie finds it. The wvomanl who
lost a piece of silver searches diligently
u~tii she recovers it. And theni the
great-hearted old father, whiose aoln
wvent oil to see life, and has come so
sadly to grief-lie niever gives up the
prodigal, but watchles patiently and
eagerly until he returns. That is the
spirit we need to-day. We pick up a
useful book, glance at the opemong
- chapters, btut a dry page frightens us,
a nd dc; we not persevere until the end
is reached. We intend to conquer some
evil habit, hut inuding it has become
rooted into our very life, we give up
the struggle inlstea'd of Sighting until
w e overcomle. We takes up some Chris
tian work, or begin some new study;
but as soon as tmly obstacles and trifling
scourageients conme in our way, we
fume and fret and fidget, and the work
isleft unfnuished. The man who wvin
the battle to-day is not always over
w he'ingly brilliant, but he must bE
persevering, determined and pains
taking. Whatever his task may be,
he must stick att it until it is comn
And no0w is tihe time to begin
hink of what 1Holman Hunt, tht
great artist, said onl one occa~sion
when lie wast congratulated b3
a friend on his selection to pain1
the historical frescoes in the Houst
nd of ComonS. "Yes," he said, witi
sdness, "buit I began with m:
hair gray." Brother, don't wait unti
your iair is gray. Your strength an<
opportnities are greater now thai
they can be in t he future; begin now
and work "unhasting, yet unresting.
It is no easy thing to dress barsh~
c Socarse hair so as to make it look gracE
fllor becminlg. By the use of Ayer'
Hair \igor, this diliculty is removec
ald adthe hair made to assume any styl
ndrorarrageent that may'1 be desire<
Gie the VIgor a trial.
Trrial. Why sufler frm
K idney and Liver Di.eas
kind of weakness, or ot
U and keep you In healt
prove this, I will send
to any one on trial, free
Prices, 63, $6. $10, and Si
Batteries. Ccsls not,hih:
H [ I guarante'ed to last for ye
duces sutffcient Electri
to-day. Give waist mes
Still in the Lead.
With the best and largest assortment
in Men's, Youth's and Boy's Fall and
Winter Clothing that has ever been
shown in the State. My counters are
loaded down with not only the latest
styles, but the latest production in
weave, color and pattern which are
numerous in designs. This stock can
not be excelled for quantity, quality,
style and price. The doutle-breasted
sack suits are in the lead this season,
but closely followed by the single
breasted square and round cut. In
cutaway suits the lhree-button Cuta
wav Coat will be the popular coat in
this style of garielt, while the shapes
in cutaways will be found in stock to
suit the taste of miy customers. This
stock consists of Homespuu, Cheviots,
Cassimeres, Silk Mixtures and Melton
for busiiess. For dress suits in Cut
aways Prince Arthur and Prince
Albert you will tind the popular Clay's
Black Diagonal, Simouies Whip Cord
and Corkserews, these are the correct
goods for dress.
I n furnishing goods,niy stock is mnade
attractive by its quality and prices of
Underwear, &e., 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
tary Woolen Systen of Underwear.
Orders for ladies, gents or children , ill
be attended to promptly. I have
taken the agency of the celebrated
Harderfold Hyaienic Underwear which
is reconmended by eminent physi
cians as W. B. Taylor, A. N. rally,
George Howe, Jr., and Francis D.
Kindall, or Columbia, S. C., but for
the want. of space could give the names
of physicians in nearly every county
in the State.
In Neckwear I have not only the
best, but, the largest display of the
latest colors and patterns, showing
everything that is correct in style and
My Hat cienartment is filled with a'l
the latest. shapes and colors in soft and
stif' Hats. In Boys' and Children's
Hats and Caps I amu showing all the
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
ba-k ward about coming here, but come
rit:ht in and it will give me pleasure in
showing you the stock.
Mi. L. KINAR D,
co1.mbia, S. C.
f~-Opposite Grand Central Hotel.
For Fall and Winter.
0 TOU WANT
A New and Stylish
Dress for this season?
I have it at 10 cents a yard
or at 82.50 a yard, and at any
price between these two you
I HAVE MANY
that you can get nowhere else.
The ~changeable effects are
the newest things. Blues,
browns , greens and reds are
THE LEADLNG SHADES
and rough effects and Storm
Serges the material. I can
.sell you these goods with
silks', yelyets, braids and but
tons to match to
SUIT ANY SIZE POCKET BOOK.
A complete Dress Pattern for
1.00 or $15.00
I also have a first -class line of
Furnishing Goods. Notions,
Flannels, Domestics a n d
Shoes. It will
'SAVE YOU MONEY
by looking at these lines be
fre buying. Give me a call
and be convinced.
J. 0. Davenport.
Newberr y. S. c.
Bttr 33d and LOWir PTICes.
AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES
at J. S. R USSELL'S
By the r.oted A.dher, P:'szr, Jourr atist
and Platform, Grat-r,
RUSSELL M. CONWELL.
500 Pages,'I 75c. CUTFlT FOR 30c.
ELEGANTLY ILLUSTRATED, 1Create-t ih::nce yoti
oNLgs $f.5O. Iever had4 to Make Money.
EVERY CHRISTIANJ FAaLtY ViA3:S HI3 LIFE.
It is full of itetacest inte'rest from beg'inning
to clos. It is a nme of vltun.bte informua.
gion anal ilh-d' w: l ithe pu'rest t bo.ugha: .keenesl
wit, richest experience and truest philtosopahy.
It WILL PAY YOU to WCRK for US.
Rember we n!low our agents to gire te
e'very our' who bu,yM thi4 book, wh.ich ret.aih
f.r nIiv SS.0, a free asix meth suab
acripion to'-TsnE Cums-ruTA,'' wich was
Nr. Spurgeon's Favorite Paper,
e having htad it for years, and having said of it
"'iE CillSilliN' is the Cest Paper that comes to me.'
It require" a snicsman to 'iell to"ue books
tai, one anyvbody can sit1. ber~~ano-: people
cai-o miakes the wo.rk s,',i ennajer.
T, p.epie a nxi.us so he.ve the boo_k:
ndl wait with the mouey to pny for it.
V:LL YOU TAKE IT TO THEM?
Saiple r.ank, prepail, and " Tnr. CHRtSTIAN'
six months, for onlyV sr.60.
jr; BIet Terna g'Act quick'.
1 o Onr A gents. , No Time to Lose.
The r-t to send 30e. (postnaeC) for (iuttit, get:
the. teriory. Address JoliN K. 1IASTINGs
Itngr. of "iH E CHRHISTIAN," 47 00F HH'.L, Boston, Mass
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-ID
COMMON PL EAS.
Ex Parte John D. Spence.
,pication for Assignment of Home
TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVED
Lt hat John D. Spence has applie<
to the undersigned to have set off t<
hm a homestead in the real estate c
whih his wife died, seized and pos
sessed, situated in the County ant
State aforesaid, and- described as fol
lows: All that tract of land containin
thirty-six acres, more or less, an'
bounded by lands of Eliza Jane Floyd
sno. R. Leavell, G. B. Reagin, J. B
Spearman, Jr., andl Mary E. Longsbora
a nd the public road.
.SIL AS JOHNSTONE, Master.
as.es nOnfce o2th October, 1892.
the bad effects of the La Grippe. L ame Dhick.
e. Rheuuiatitl I diP'ti>1. Dys'ep.iai, ay
ler dtsease. when Electricity will cure yo1
b. (Headache relieve-1 in one minute.) To'
DR, JUDD'S ELECTRIC eBRLTI
if satisnett. Also, E o
to try ther. Can be regulated to suit, and
nrs. A Belt and Battery combined. and pro
-ity to shock. Free Medical Advice. W rite
ure, price and full particulars.
Address DR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
S EABOARD AIR LINE.--Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Columbia.
S.C. New line to Charle"ton, S. C. Effect Jwie
No. ~38 No.~36 Ea.-tern Tinie: No.:34 No-41
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta laily. Daily.
G t0pm 7 3 am,lv Atlaunta a^' 10pm 8 30al
510pin lv Maco11 ar 10 ;:a1n
9 :0pmi1 03an' lv Athen s ar 5 45pm 6 6.>ain
11 0pin 2 WGpm'ar Elberton lv 4 31pm 6 33aim
12 0:n't I 42pm ar Abbeville lv 3'.3pn 4 l:an
12 42n't 2 tpnar-Greenw'd lvI 2 511>m11 3 33ani
14:4aon 3 20pm ar Clinton lv( 1 45pm - -a
:3 2pm liv Clinton ar! I 3)pm
4 l6pn;arNewberry ivi 1 _ 31>m
5 32pm;arProsperity lv, 12 "2pn
b 55pmnar Colunibia Ivj 11 Iam
7:5npmar Sumter lv 9 43tan
IO 30pm arCharlestonly 6 51i'am1
9 23pm arDarlinlgttonl v*7 12am
t122a " arWilm'gt'n Iv1tI0 lp"
3 26atn 4 : 8pm ar Chester ar, l 145am 12 30a1
4 13am 5 41pm arC't'baJe'n ar 10 6am 11 33pm
5 10al 6 35pn ar Monroe lv.10 (0ain 10 2-pm
6 30amttl 11 Oupmn ar Charlotte ivj 4 3uam *4 00pm
'113-am; ar Wiln'g'n lv; 8 3upn
11 13amu ar Raleigh Iv, 4 15pm
12 5dpin airHendersonly, 218pm
2.45pm ar W1eldon lv 12 3Upm
5 5uptu; ar Portsmn'th lv 9 35amn
3 15pm lvweldonta) ar 12 10 t
5 30am arPetersburgly 10 00am
6 28pm arRichmond 1 *9 llam
11 10pm ar Wash'ton lv; 4 30am
,2 40 n't. ar Baltimore lvj 2 5Oam
3 15am: ar Philadel lvl 12 03 n't
6 'ai ar NewYork lv 9 0(pm
ti 30am ar Balto (b) lv *: POpm
fl0 47a' ar Philadel lv, *4 lam
*'1 20pm arNewYork lvi *210am
6 0 pim ,t Ports'htn)l1v 0 1 am
b t15am ar Philadel lv 11 16pm
S 0+"am . ar NewYork lv 8 00pm
6 : Opn lvPortsi(w) ar 8 00am
6 :3yam arWash'gt'n 1v! i 00pm
SOLID CAR BETWEEN ATLANTA AND
833am l Atlanta ar! 8 Wai
3 :Opmar Clinton lv 1 45pm
3 2ipm lv Clinton lv 1 30din
6 lpim,lv Columbia lv1i1 00i n1
10 30pm:arCharlestonlvl) 6 50aml
*Daily except Sunday. tDaily except Mlonday.
(a) Via Atlantic Coast Line. (b) Via Bay Line.
(n, Via New York, Philadelphia and lorfolk
1 ail;oad. (w) Via Norfolk and Washington
Trains Nos. 38 and 41 run solid with through
iullnan buifet sleeping cars between Atlanta,
Ga.. and Portsmouth, Va. Trains Nos. 36 and 43
carry through cars between Charleston and
O. V. SM1ITH. Trafic 3Manager.
JOHN C. WINDER. Gen'l Manager.
I. W. B. GLOVER, Div. Pass. Agent, Atlanta.
OL M: w.,ht wa 30 f .
Ibs., now t is w' 1A ht L i". rc
dtctlon et 15: lbs.. and 1 Nei so mach bette that I wor not tak!
$1,000 and be out back whsr. I was. I am' both ,urpri- l
of t'e change. I recommend Four tr,atntt to a: .
obesity. Will answer all inquires it ramp a taclos... -
PATIENTS TREATED BY MAIL CONP:E -'
Harmloes. and with n, ata-sing. inconvenience, c bad .aeca
For particulars address, with 6 centsn stta.:,
-. 0. W. F. SETDR, M'VICKER'S ThEATE3, C~iCr.l IL
IT IS A DUTY you owe yourself and fam
ly to get the best value for your money.
onomize In your footwear by purchasing
W. L. Douglas Shoes, which represent the
beat value for prices asked, as thousands
wi E No SUBST1TUTE.J
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE CEN'LE'EN.
lE BEST SHOE DINTimWORW.D:0RTHmMONEf.
A genuine sewed she that soWf iot ip, fine
calf, em~5 smooth instde flexible, more comn
orto t and durable than Othershoe ever
soldat re. EqualscUstom meshoescotig
amand 6Hand-sewed, finecalfahoes. The
most sliheayand durale shoes ever sold
ttheprce, Teqlaflimportedshoes costing
rm %OEticlIe Shoe, worn by farmers and all
kee*te- toseadwam.*e *w'm*i*"
kneed alf, wS2. and 82.00 Work
$ A..en... swllyemorewearfor the
money than anotheriimake. are made for ser
'ice. The increaning sates show that wrnt"fl""'
baeom tiOudt an ots 61.'75 School
Bos' b'"...wr y the bseery
Ladies' :880 mi"..w'e-2O
Misses are madeo the bestD folorine Calf, as
ble. The psoeequascustommadeshoe5si
fron .)t 6.00. Ladles who wish toconisei5 I
ther footwear are andin this out.
Caution.-W.L. 'lZ1nme and the ris1
stamped ou the bottom of each shoe o t for It
sttiteether mnakes forthem Suchsubalttloflare
fraudulent and subjec to prosecution by law for ob
WenL.DOUGLAS, lroctn. Mass. Sold hi
0. M. 'JAMIESON.
Cures all Female Complaints and Monthly
- reuart,LeucorrhxegorWhites, Painin
Back or Sides, strengthens the feeble, builds
up the whole system. Ithascured thousands
and will cure you. Druggists have it. Send
stamp for book.
DB. J.P. DB0MG00LE & CO., LoulaIsvio, Ky.
B AUTHORITY GIVEN US IN
the wilof F. H. Dominiek, de
ceased, we will sell at public auction at
New berry Court House, on saleday in
December, 1892, t be followimg lands:
1..5 Aeres, more or less, bounded by
lands of Claude Floyd, Henry Floyd,
estate F. H. Dominick and others.
Sold under power. given in mortgage
by Randall ijoggans..
2. 811 A cres, moreor less, in Laurens
County, bounde-d by lands of Walter
Jones, [L. W. Floyd, and the Laurens
road. Sold under mortgage from Ema
3. S6 Acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of John Byrd, John P. Pitts,
Estate Elijah Tribole and estate of
Wash Floyd. Sold under mlortgage
from John HIall.
4. 4T.4 Acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of J1. M. Workman, estate
as. Chianpell, estate Dr. Patton and
ohn McKittrick. Sold under mort
gage from Allen Andrews.
-5. 125 Acres. mnore or less, bounded
- by lands of estate F. H. Domimick,
\infield Werts, Jno. McConnel and
Asa Longshore. Sold uudet mortgage
from Frank Boozer.
6. 20 Acres, more or less, in Laurens
-ounty, bounded by lands of Walter
Jones, L. W. Floyd. estate F. H.
ominik. Sold under mortgage ol
I Walter Jones.
> 7. 2 small lots at the F. H. Dominiek
f Home Place, by plats.
- TERMS OF SALE: The purchaser will
I be required to pay one-third cash and
- secure balance by bond and mortgage
ppyable in one and two years, with
I interest fromn day of sale. Purehasel
to pay for papers.
J. L. DOMINICK,
THOS. M. NEEL,
GEO. B. CROMER.
.ovmber 9, 1892.
A ;4O,O9O STOCKI
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,
to be retailed at lowest manufactur
ers' prices. We have control of the
largest factories in the U. S., and
can quote you prices that will open
your eyes in wonder and convince
you that we are giving the best val
ue 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
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce 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"
Suit such as you usually have to
pay $20 for.
BESIDES this Suite, we have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Our manufacturer wants us to sell
for his account
5,000 Parlor Suits
in: oak frames, upholstered with
best domestic wool plush in combi
nation colors, or banded. Regular
price $40.00. We run them
A Walnut Lounge, elegantly up
holstered, at $6.00 each, worth $9.00.
OUR STOVE SALE is equallyin
tert sting. Some heavy cuts are
made. We sell the Charter Oak,
Farmer Girl, World's Wonder, In
dianola, Mamie,' Edna and dozens
of other stoves.
A No.7 Cooking Stove, flat top, 21
pieces of ware, for $8.00--and from
this up. We carry 3,000 stoves in
1,000. Cornice Poles 25 cts. each
1,000 Window Shades 3x7 reet 00
spring roller and fringed at 37) et.
each. Now, see here. We cannot
quote you everything we have
got in a store containing 2,600
feet of floor room, besides its. an
.xes and factory in another part
of the town. We shalbe pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AMD NEws, published at
Newberry, S. C.
No goods seat C. 0.1). or on con
signment. We refer you totheeditors
and publishers of this Daper or to
any 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.
lAgsta, - - Georgia.
Factories in'the following cities:
R ICSMOND AND DASVILLllRLLIa
F.W. Iluidekoper& Reuben Fo ter, Receivers
COLU7I[EL AND GREENVILLE DIVISIt N'.
CondensedSchedule-In efeet Oct. 9th, 18b2.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN COLUXBIA, SENECA AND WALXALLA.
No. 11 STATIONS. Nol2. -
1120 am Lv. .........Columbia........ Ar. 605 a
I205 p m .......Alston......... 515 p nt
1224 p m .....Pomaeria...... 4 4 p m
1243 p m ........,Prosperity......... 432ps
100 p m .........Newberry._..... 415 p m
105 p m ...........Helena......... 410 p m
146 p m ....Chappells......... 331pm
2 25 p m .......Ninety-Six........ 3 s9 p m
250 p m ........Greenwood........ 250 p m
310 p m .........Hodges........ 229 p m.
327pm ..........Donalds...... 2 11 pm
33 8pm . ......onea Path....... 1 58 pI
356 p m Ar ............Belton............Lv 140 p m
4 05 p m Lv .........Belton............ Ar 135p -
435pm .........Anderson ......... 1 15pm -
S18ipm .........Pendleton.....- 12 45 p m
6 00 p m Ar. ...........Seneca........... Lv 12 16 pm
7 20 p m Lv. ...........Seneca ......... Ar 1165 am
8 .0 p m Ar. .......... Walha1la.......... Lv 11 15 am 1pmA.... Genil
S10pm Ar. ...Greenville....... 1200 n't
BETWEEN ANDEESON. BELTON AND GREEB
Daily VILLE. Daily -
No 12 STATIONS. No. 11
1 iSpm Lv Anderson Ar 4 &5pe
I '35pm Ar .Belten. LV -4Opia
3 52p Lv Belton Ar 125ps
4 10pm . Williamston... 12pm
4 6pm ...... r.... 125apm
431pm ..Piedmont. ... 12 4Upm
BETWEEN CoLUMBIA, ALSTON a SPARTA BUEG.
No.13 STATIONS. No. 4
1120 am Lv..........Columbia......... Ar.6 05 p m
I 1p m .........C.rlisto........... 410 pm
120 p m .......Santuc............ 41op m
155 p m ... .......Union. .... 340 p m
228 p m .......... Paelet..... .. 248 p mt
2 56 p m Ar.........Spartanburg........Lv.- 210 p m
BETWEEN COLUXBI,:EWBERRY CLINTON AND
No.15. STATIONS. No.16.
Lv. - Ar.
1120am .....Columbia.... 6 05'pm s
200pm ...Newberry... 1200n'n
304pm .....Goldville..... 10 56 am"
3 s4pm .Clinton.... 10 30 am -
415pm Ar Laurens Lv 9 50 am
BETWEBN HODGES AND ~BBEVILL
No. 1. STATIONS. No. 12.
3 45 pm..Lv...Hodges...Ar 2 20 pm
41)5 pm......Darraughs-......2 00 pm
4 20 pm.Lv.Abbeville Lv..145 pm
Trains leave S burg, S. C., A ' C. Dlvia
ion, NorthbouD. 3i~ a m,'3 19 p m 8-7 p m
tVestibuled .imited); Southbound. 600 a m, 46
p m. 11 43 a. m. (Ves:ibuled Limrited): We-z
bund. W N. C. Division, 3 00 mid 62W
for Hendersonville, Asheville, Hot Springs a d
Trains leave Greenville, S. C., A. & C. Divi
sion, Northbound,.227 a m, 215 pm. 524 p ---
(Vestibuled Limit'ed); Southbound, 610 a m, 24
p m, 1236 p m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C., A. & (. Division
Northoound, 100 am, 1215 p m; Southbound I
am, 717 p m.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9, 10.
11, 12. 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Punma.
Parlor Cars on Trains Nos. 13 nnd 14, between
Columbia and Spartanburg.
W. A. TUtd, S. H. HARDWICE, -
Gen': Pass. Ages t, Ass't Gen'1 Pass. Agi,
Washington, D.C. Atlanta, Ga.
V. E. McBEE, SOL HAAS,
Gen,l Superintendent, Trafltc Manager,
Columbia, S. C. Washingtotl, .C.
W. H. GREEN. Gen'l Mg'r,Washington. D.C..
SO ECASOLINA RAILWAY.
commencing Sunday, May 15, 1892, at .5
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
ti further notice "Eastern Time":
TO A2VD FROM CHARL!TON.
Depart Columbia..6 50 a m 6 10 p na
Arrive Charleston.11uS a m 10 20 p m
Depart Charleston 6 50 a m 5 00 p m
Arrive Columbia...10 50 a m 9 45 pn
TO AND F.ttOM AUGUSrTA.
Depart Charleston 6 0' a m 6 15 D m
Arrive Augusta...l150 am i- 15 pn
Depart Augusta... 8 0 a m 4 3u pm
Arrive Chareston 115 p m 9 50 p m - -
Depart Augusta... 4 311 p to
Arrive Columbia. 9 45 p m
Depart Columbia. 6 50 a m
Arrive Augusta..115Qa m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN. -
iDepartColumbia..... 9 00 a m
Depart Charleston... 6 u a s
Arrive Camden......... 11 2% a m
Depart Camden....... a'00 p m
Arrive Clumbia....... 7 .5 p m
Arrive Charleston- 10 20 p m
Madeat Union TMpot, Columlbia, withColumZ -
bia and Greenville Division Richmond and-i
Danville R. R. to and from Greenville an&
WaIhalla daily by train arriving at 105&. .
and leaving Colunmblaat 6 10 p. m. a4i1
with Charlotte, Columbia
Dlvision B. drD. R.
at Columblaiat-m. an ~p.
leaving Columlbia~at 860-a-. m. and 640 p.m.
At Charleston with steamers or-NewYor
Monday, Wrednesday andFriday withtE)Y
for Jacmnsonville and points en theLon~
River; aso wierCharleston and 8vn h.
Railroad to and from Savannah and Ma
points in. Florida.
AtAugustaUih Georgia and Central Ril-.
roads to and from all points South and West,
At Blackville to and from points.on Canolln&
Midland Railrad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West,bF'
applYuR t AY, U. T. A., Columbia
C. M1. WARD, General Manager.
E. P. W ARING, Gen Pass. Ag't.
Charleston,. S. C.
SOUTH BOUND sRIROAD
TIme Table In effect Msy 22nd, 130. -
To Savannah and Florida via Columbia.
Read Down. -Ba
Eastern Time. . Eastern
120 pm...Lv HotSprings,N CAr..757pm
125am.. Skyland, " ...602pmD
1200m..... Hender.onville " ... 6.8pm.
120 pm... Flat Roek ~ 52 pm
145par... .Abbeville, S C ... 429 pm .
10 15am.. Laurens, "....630 pm
10 55am... Clinton, " . - 47 p
11 15am... Waihalla, " ..800 pm
1216 pm... Seneca, " . 6.. pm.00 p
1 17 pm.. Anderson, " ..4 38pm -
220 pm... Spartanburg, " . 36pm -
4t,4pmA.*'' -Union; " ..145pm
4 15pm... Newberry, " .. 00 P
51.... Abaton, '4.12.OSpmR
605pm... Ar Columbia ." Lv,.,1129am
Centzal Time. Gene.-- **
845 5-10LV ColumIbia, S CAr.11
834 6 4hAr Dnark, " Lv 83. $51
928 7 41 Fairfax " . 7 45 53'
9 20pm... Allendale, 8 C 11.10 600
958 am...... Hampton C R" ..... 44 -4
1150 am...... -Beaufort "4 ..... 320
14 any ....- Por Royal -" ....... 300
1145 S4b0-Ar Savannah, Ge. Lv 600 500
PM AM . PM
130 701 Lv SavannJah, " Ar 819 1244
359 8 38Ar- Jesup, "4 LV 624102S-.
515 945 Waycross "4 51.5 9I15~.
710 1123 Callnhan.Fla. 145 735
800 1200m Jacksonville, " 145 7*
South of Columbia, Trains use 90th Meld. ~
Ian Time. North- of Columbia, Trains s
75th Meridian Time.
Close connections at Savannah with the
Ocean Steamship Co's elegant Steamers for .
New. York, Philadelphia and Bosten, and
with the Plant System of Railwas and.
Stamers for Cuba and an 8ints In alrida.
E6nWaun FoED. pt.
Jos. F. GRaY,Savannah, Ga.,'Tray. Freighi .
and Passenger Agent.
A TLANTIC COAST LINE..
FasSmENE DEPA Rtml.
FAln~ ST LINE -
Between CIhareston and ColumbaauaUpper
South Carolina.an& WesWen North -
Carolina and Athens and Atlanta.
GoNG WssT. - Goor EAs
6850 Lv....Charleston-.Ar. 1030
832 "..Laes....- " -80
9 48 " ...Jumter.-. " -7 25
10 55 Ar....Columba...LY. 610
12 14 "...,Priety..... "4 4T
115 ".....Cinton...... 340
251 "4 .....Greenwood....." 215 -
646 " .....tes...."10
8 10 " ... ....Atlanta........ "4 'S"S
pm 3"....Anderon....." 1
4 59 " ......Greenvie.." E2-tO
253 " .,ondp b " 2a
6 18 " ......AsheVU1S.. -'.1-819
Nos.2 5and S38ohitrainls betweenca1s
to u ndlito8.C -
H. M EM N, As'tGen'1Pass.Agent
T. K. EMERSON, Traine Manager.
J. B. KENLY, Gen'l Manaer
E 8 E. ii.
schedule in effect Sunday, June .5 4
SOCTBoUND - . NEinU
TEAnSs. Tha. .,
No. 1.No.58. -.- . . .d
A. M. P-K - . PM
G30 3 25...Lv.....Cllntou.....Ar .. 15. 4
6:21 3 30........Dover..........3 25 *w. -
653 3 38.......GoldviHe ....... 117
717 34.....Knrs..... 1082 S
7 28 4 00..........Jalapa............12557
7 55 4 16.........Newbery .......2t38 7
85 4 44...........S l...........124
868 4 49...Little ontain...12'0 4
915 301........... Chapin......... 52
932 5 13......White BklL.41140
940 6 19..........Baetine........II
10 07 5 39.....Leaphart~......1l115 I~
10 21 5 48.......... .Balada.... ...106 ..
1080 555 A&r...Columbia...Lv..ILU0 4
Nos. 1 and 21local f!reight andc
J.BR. KENLY, W. G.CMILDr 0g- .
Glen'imanage. .Sup#. Ass4
D. S. CoWAi,Ja.. Gen..Pain7
W. BUT.ER, TraY.PasmgrAp.