Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY. S. --C.
WDNESDIT, JULY 19, 189.
NOT AFTER OFFICE.
Be Merely Desired the Services of M,.
Cleveland as a Snake Charmer.
[From the Washington Post.1
A little before 8 o'clock Saturday
evening, the day after the President
went to Buzzard's Bay, a negro man
over six feet in hight, of soma 200
pounds weight, and proportionately
muscular, entered the White House
and demanded an interview with .he
President. According to his statement
he had something much more serious
the matter with him than a thirst for
office. His voice was filled with an
guish as he recited how he had been
employed at the Executive Mansion by
President Grant; how, while drawing
his salary and accumulating fat he had
been hoodooed, and how this enchant
ment had taken the horrible form of
reptiles embedded and lively under the
"I has one snake in mer foot," he
said, "an' I calls him Peter; dar's
anuder in mer let' breas' an' I calls him
Moses. As fur frogs and lizzards, so
many on 'em runs aroun' in mer lif'
laig dat I ain't got no time to name em.
Gin'ul Grant sent me down Souf fur to
git de cha'm wucked off and de people
sent me on to Spain. Pres'dent Cleve
land am de only man what kin fetch
em out'n me. Whah is he at?"
Officer Hardy, one of the Metropoli
tan policemen regularly detailed at the
white House, told the strange visitor
that the President had gone out of the
snake-charming business temporarily,
and was not in town anyhow. The
negro, who had interjected a statement
that his name was John Stevens,
reached out for Hardy. Officer Parker,
who was stand ing near, took a hand,
and the fun tegan. The negro became
maniacal. The two men opposed to
him are by no means children, but for
a quarter of an hour he gave them all
they could attend to.
His "wind" was remarkable, as dur
ing the entire strugglA he did not cease
for a moment to yell at the top of his
voice and swear with a fluency and
completeness that proved he had lived
in more than one country, whether
Spain is on the libt or not.- They got
him out on the portico a wild tangle of
-legs and arms and lungm, and he got
'himself back inside with apparently
little effort. The performance was re
peated until the officers began to think
that they had died and had been sen
tenced to wrestle through all eternity
with an ebony phantom filled with
snakes, frogs, lizards, and every other
reptilian thing in creation.
The snake in his left foot seemed to
have gifted him with surprising supple
ness: "Moses," who d wells in his left
side, hel aMd'ed eeliness to him, and
-every onet of the frogs, too numerous to
-name, had lent him the power to hop
about like an insane jumping jack.
When the contest was at its height,
Secretary Thurber came down stairs
"What! what: what's the matter?"
The afflicted African instantly
stopped his terrific yells for "Gen'ul
Cleveland," and looked at the secre
tary in an aimless and stupid wanner.
The moment, however, that the latter
-began to ascend to his room he began
* with redoubled ardor, and the fun was
once more fast and furious. In the
mean time another of the employees
had rung for a police wagon, and it
came. Stevens by sup.erhuman efforts
was loaded into it. Its only occupant,
other than the driver, was Officer
Gaucber. To him the man with the
hoodoo transferred his attentions.
They had it all of the way to the Third
precinct station. It took half of the
force to land him in the cell, and at an
* early hour this morning he was still de
manding admittance to "de only man
what kin fetch 'em out'r, me."
The prosperity of Blue and Gray
which has been noteworthy even in
this country of great successes in jour
*nalism, has been signalized by the pnb
* lishers in their July. number. A new
dress of type, extra fine paper, and
matter 'f surpassing interest, as well as
numerous excellent illustrations, mark
the beginning -of the second volume.
Among the wore prominent features in
the contents for July are symposiums
on the battle of Gettysburg and Vicks
burg, by well-known survivors on both
sides. These articies are embellished
with about thirty engravings, all made
especially for Blue and Gray.
EThe fiction embraces "The Diamond
Ear-rings," a tale of youthful gallantry
and love; "When Massaharles Comes
Back," a touching little story of old
Georgian days, by the well-known
Southern writer, Emma Howard
Wight, together with several shorter
sketches. The poetry includes num
*bers by Louisa Howard Bruce, Henry
Clay Fairman, T. C. Harbaugh, Eu
gene Davis. and others, while among
the miscellaneous articles are interest
ing contributions. The "Patriotic
Youth's Department" is especially val
tiable this month, already meeting with
hearty support from leading educators.
Blue and Graky is published by the
Patriotic Publishing Company, 6308
Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
,A troublesome skin disease
L Jcaused me to scratch for ten
months, and has been
c dbya few days' use of
M. H. Worzr, Upper Marlboro, Md.
I was enred several years ago of white swelling
In my leg by using anid have had no
symptomisof re turn of the dis
ease. 3Many prominent physicians attended me
a.d all jailed, but S. S. S. did the work.
rAt, W. KIEXPLrIcH, Johnson City, Tenn.
Trreatise on 131cod and Skin Dis
eases muailed free.
Swir-r Snzcn-d Co.,
Atlanta, Ga._ _
DE A F~ E EADl StSWEb
ENGLISH JUSTICE TO OUR GIRLS.
Sir Edwin Arnold Tells EnglIshmen Their
Ideas -f Auercan Women are
[ London Daily Telegraph.1
In England men of letters and hu
morous artists are accustomed to treat
the American girl from too widely dif
fering, but in either case unjust points
of view. "Mr. Punch's" artistsconfess
graphically that the American girl is
often sumptuously beautiful, but they
rarely present her to public admiration
without putting in her mouth utter
ances which are either grotesquely
"outres" or downright vulgar. If she
is asked to partake of refreshments, she
declines on the score that she is "pretty
well crowded already "; and if the Chi
cago Exhibition is alluded to in her
presence, she incidentally remarks that
the World's Fair is "too big a chunk
to be chewed" without difficulty. As
for the English novelist, the American
girls they depict are, in most instances,
handsome and more or less unscrupu
lous young persons, who complete their
education by the intense study of
Burke and Debrett, and who embark
on board the ocean steamship which is
to bring them to Europe with a firm
resolution to marry very high up in
deed in the English peerage.
We shall never have a thoroughly
artistic series of studies of the Ameri
can girl from English pens and pencils
until our -countrymen recognize the
fact that Anerican girls differ physical
ly asd characteristitally amonghem
selves qnite as widely, if not een more
widely, than English girls do. In the
Union multitudes of girls may be met
with who are almost German or almost
Irish blood. Half Swedish, half Span
ish South Americans, half Italian types
of femininity are also continually met
with; and, indeed, there are skillful
students of American character who
declare that the genuine American girl
is only - to be met with in New Eng
land-that is to say, in the States of
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont,
Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Con
necticut. In those States the original
English blood has with scarcely any
foreign strain in it, descended from the
;ime of the immigration of the Pilgrilp
Fathers to our own days. Theyarethe
-true "Yankees "; and yet unobeervant
writers are ready to typify the New
York, or the Philadelphian, or the Ba
timore, or the Virginian young- lady as
a "Yankee girL"
New York city is perhaps one of the
most cosmopolitan cities in the world,
and the French, the German, and the
Irish types have been freely mingled
with the Anglo-Saxon ones; while
some account must be taken of the
Knickerbocker aristocracy-that is to
say, of the descendants- of the Old
Dutch settlers. The expert in-charac
ter will at once be able to distinguish
between a young lady from Manhattan
and one who hails from Pennsylvania
or Maryland ; while journeyinlg further
Vest another type of American girl
hood makes herself manifest in Ohio
and Michigan, and so on as the Rocky
Mountains are crossed and the descent
of the Pacific slope is begun yet anoth
er wholly independent type of the
feminine American makes its appear
ance. Nor, finally, would the study of
the American daughterof Eve be com
plete by even the minutest observation
of the girls ef the Eastern, the Middle,
and the Western States. There re-1
mains the Southern girl to be desIt
with ; and when we approach that
charming type of feminine humanity
it will be found that the girls of Ken
tucky, those of the Carolinas, and -the
belles of Louisiana, Alabama and
Georgia differ among themselves quite
as widely as does a Pa.risienne from a
On the whole, if the American girl is
to be thoroughly studied,the European
should live long in the States or make
many recurring visits thereto. The ex
isting and most current types of the
American female are either stupidly
conventional or wildly exaggerated,
and in most cases are altogether mis
When yout feel all tired out and
broken up generally, you need a good
tonic. Hood's sarsaparilla is the best.
Novelties in Ladles' Outing Costumne.
At this season of the year when so
many ladies are planing their prospect
ive trips to the country, the question
naturally arises in regard to an appro
priate traveling costume, which expe
rience teaches is an indispensable gar
ment for every woman tourist to pos
sess. Moreover, a well ordered ward
robe pre-supposes in addition, an out
ing costume. The selection of the lat
ter is aproblem of no mean importance,
for it consists in finding a model both
stylish and comfortable and which may,
at the same time, prove a judicious
economy. On the other hand lovers
of out-door pastimes are in quest of
novel designs for garden parties and
tennis costume, while for those who
prefer our fashionable watering resorts,
a bathing suit is, of course, de rigueur.
Now, since all the above essentials of a
summer outfit follow the dictate of
Fashion, and since there is, nowadays,
as much style in a bathing or tennIs
suit as in a traveling or outing costume,
one is obliged to conform to the cur
rent modes. The McDOWELL FASH ION
MAAZINES are precis.ely calculated to
give the desired information on these
matters, for they contain the best and
largest variety of new models direct
from Paris. "La Mode de Paris" and
"Paris Album of Fashion" each cost
$3.50 per annum, or 35 cents a copy.
"The French Dressmaker" is $3 00 a
year or 30 cents a copy. "La Mode"
costs only $1.50 per annum, or 15 cents
a copy. All these magazines include
much more valuable information be
sides. They can be subscribed for or
purchased at any newsdealer, or by ap
plying directly to Messrs. A. McDow
ELL & Co., 4 West 14th Street, New
Blown Oct the Ga.
[New York Tribune. I
It was said of a public man some
years ago, after he had committed a
monumental ei-ror: "He has blown
out the gas and gone to bed." Gover
nor Altgeld might cut out this epitaph
and paste it in his hat.
Needng atonic, or children wh wnt ld
it is pleasant; curesM.laIa,ngilafl
To know that a single applica
tion of the Cuticura Remedies will
afford instant relief, permit rest
and sleep, and point to a speedy
and economical cure of torturing,
disfiguring, itching, burning and
scaly humors, and not to use
them without a moment's delay
is -to fail in your duty. Cures
made in childhood are speedy,
economical and permanent.
Sold thoughout the world. P&nz DRUG AND
Cnzx. Cor mole proprletoxs, Boston- 44 All
Aboutthe Blood, Skin, Slp and ,maled ErL&.
.ar acia Mlemishes, falling hair and simple
baby rkshes prevented by Cuticura Soap.
If tired, aching, nervous moth
ers knew the comfort, strength, and
vitality in Cucur Piaster., they
would never be without them. In
every way the purest, sweetest and
best of plastem.
SUNDAY-SCHOOL CONTENTION OF
THE NEWBERRY CONFERENCF.
The Sunday-scbool Convention of
the NewberryConferencewill be held
at St. Luke's church, Newberry
:ounty, S. C., July 28th, 29.h and
30th, 1893. All Sunday-sciools
within the bounds of the conference
are entitled to three delegates, in
addition to the superintendent,who
is a member ex officio. The Augs
barg Songs will be used in the
music of the convention.
Friday, July 28th, 10 a. m.: De
votional service, led by- Rev. Z. W.
Bedenbaugh. Address of welcome
by Mr. R. M. Monts; responses by
r. V. Y. Boozer and 1. D. Kinard.
Enrollment of delegates and elec
tion of officers. Discussion: Influ
ence of the Sunday-school on the
family; speakers, Rev. J. H. Wyse,
H. H. Folk. Recess. 130 p. m.:
Cultivating the waste places, Rev.
Z. W. Bedenbaugb, T. W. Hollo.
way and Brooks Swygert. The day
school and the college in their bear
ing upon the Sunday-school, Rev.
f. B. Fox, A. H. Kohn and R. T. C.
Hunter. The sphere of song in the
unday-school, Rev. M. J. Epting,
Prof. E. 0. Counts and Arthur Kib
Saturday, 10 a. in: Devotional
service led by Mr. J. J. Quattle
baum. The principal thing in tbe
unday-school, Prof. A. 3. Bowers,
Rev. C. P. Boozer and W. A. Counts.
Beneficence in the Sunday-school,
Rev.T.0. Keister, Rev. R. E. Living
ston and H. H. Rikard. Oar Sun
ay-schoolsaitnd our Orphans' Home,
Prof. A. G. Voigt. Recess. Repoirts
from Sundev-schtools. Business ses
sion. TheM issionary idea in the
unday-school, Rev. J. A. Sligh, C.
A. Fellers and Dr. W. E. Lake.
Sunday. 10 a. m: Address to
parents, by Rev. J. H. Wyse.
11 a. in.: Service and sermon, by
Rev. A. G. Voigt.
No afternoon setssion.
By authority of the Executive
Whether we are conscious of it or
not, the life of each of us, whether
rich or poor, high or low, young or
ld, educated or uneducated, is
wielding an influence over another.
It is not necessary to know a per
son in order to influence him. We
are often influenced most by those
whom we never saw. Spurgeon has
influenced thous'ands whom he
never met face to face.
If a mane lived in the world alone,
e would be a 'law unltoJ himns*lf,"
id COUld not b hel n-d rei-porsible
For h is it fl a-'e. ; hui -n~one. of us
liveth !eto nef ahn.t
Wear'. not ii I p e:acle unlto
men aid aa. bor e-ve-ry act of
ors bear- 11 ..fl --Co om "ne,
tus affecet~ ing for good or evil.
-Rev. Geo. McGm,inie, in, Young Peo
E2ni Double C1
Willeompletelydestroy the desire for']
e of h patient, who will volunti
DRUIIE a4 IORPRIREE
-the patient, by the use of our SPECIAL
phine until such tae as they shal vol
be glad po~la sufferers from ay of t1
tien with persons who have been cured 1
HILL'S TABLETS are for si
ogr ruged no keep them.
you willsny, by return mail,
, whether Tablet are or Tobacco,o
anyo th various nostus tha ar
ofrered for sale. Ask for .EEZI'a
T.A.BI,B and take no uther.
Manufactured only by
OHIO CHEICEL CO.,
51.53& 50peB Blck
BY EVA BEST.
Oh, let us thank God for the beautiful
He bangs before our eyes,
The beautiful veil of His tenderness
That over our future lies.
For if we could see at one terrible
The burdens we are to bear.
Our' hope and our faith would be
By the weight of our great despair!
We'd shudder at sight of the sorrowful
The silent, starless nights,
And how could we start on our weari
To climb the heavenly heights?
So, now, though the jouruey be stormy
We start afresh each day;
On the path before us 'tis well enough.
To see but a little way!
So, let us thank God for the bea-itiful
He hangs before our eyes
The beautiful veil of His tenderness
That ::-er our future lies !
DR. HATHAWAY& CO.,
Are the leadinj and most successful specialists an
WiU give you help.
die aged men.
/ Remarkable re
sults have follow
ed our treatment
Manyd yet fjc4i
vaiedand rle ceE
in the use of cua
tive methods that
control for all die
ordersof men who
ye weak. unde
eloped or dis
who are sufering
m errors ox
th and excess
r who are nervous
he scor of their
ellows and the
contempt of their
friends and comn
panions. leads us
-guarantee to all patientP. If they cnpsil
be ,este4e our own elusi ea
wim afbrd a cure.
IWOMEN!I Wont you want to get cured of that
weaknes with a treatment ha can use at
emnt~ ~ s n on oderlul treat
home without instruments? Ou yondul tet
ment has eared others. Whyuiotyou? Try l
CATARRN.and diseases of the Skin,Blood,
]eart, Liver and Ktdneys.
STPILI&-The most rapid, safe and effective
remedy. A. complete Cure Guaranteed.
8KJ DISEASES of an kinds eured where
many others have faled.
VWNATUXAL DISCARGES r
euedinsfew d&yL. Quick, sure and saee. This
ncludes Gleet and onorhom
TRUTH AND FACTS.
We have eared case of Chronic Diseases that
have failed to get cured at the hand ofother pecla
lsts and medical institutes.
XZXZM NRthatthere at hope
for Y'n-a Consult no other, as you may waste valuable
time. Jbtain our treatment at once.
Beware of free and cheap treatmentsL We give
the best and most scientific treatment at moderate
prices-as low as can be done for safe and skilful
treatment. FRZE consultation at the otfice or
oyml hrough examination and careful dtat
O A home treatment can be given In amajority
Of CaseL Send for Symptom Blank No. 1 for Men:
No.2for Women:0o.3Sfor Skin Diseases. Allcorre
spoence answered promptly. Business strictly con
nf-l VntIre tratmnwnt free from observe
tion. Refer to our patients, banks and business men
Address or canl on
DR. HATHAWAY & Co.
221-2 South'Broad Street. ATLANTA, GA
ures all Female Complaints and Monthly
Bakor Sids strengthens the feeble, builds
up the wholo system. Ithascured thousands
and will cure you. Druggists have it. Send
stamp for book
DLB. .P. DRONG00EE ? CO., Leoalse, EK.
W. L DOUCG.AS
53 SHOE NOP
Do you wesr them? When next Is need try a pair.)
Best In the world.
*4.00 ~ $.0
*3.50 - 2.00 -
If you wafne DRESS SHOE, made in the latest
styles, don't pay S5 to $8, try mny$3, $3,50, $4.00cor
$5 Shoe, Theyfit equal to custom m,ade andktok and
wear as welt. If you wish to economizeIn yourfootwear,
do so by purchasing W. L. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
W.,. DOUGLAS, Br.ckton, Rass. Sold by
0. M. JAMIESON.
RMEMBER WEGUd i bE
ct ahe m nes of our Tablet.
bride of Gold Tablet
'OBACCO in from 3 tob days. Perfectly harm
n in a cup of tea or coffee without the knowi
stop smoking or Chewing in a few clays.
ATiII can be cured at home, and with
.DII Out any effort on the part of
FORMUL.A GOLD CURE TABLETS.
tae yr vee of Liquor or Mor
testimonals free, and shal
tese habits in communica
ythe use of our-TABLETs.
e by all FIST-CLAss
enclose us $1.00'
ly, and stato
offrom tea to
Tzu Oslo CHIXICAL 0
A they fo 31.00h w ork h of le s ura
Tnn OHIo CERVICAL Co. :-GRNTLR11
word of praise for your Tablets. My
lq'uor,and throug'h a friend. I wasiled tn
constant drinker, but after usin yur'1
andwillnottouh liuorof anykJBd hab
you i ozerto no th cre aspermanen
HIO CHEMICA L Co :-GENTLEMEN :-Tour Tablel
e of younrTabletsan ithout any effort on
.Address all Orders t<
j THE OHIO CHEI
SI, 53 anid 55 Opl
eun thsaer inm
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. . Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castorlaisso well adapted to children that Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
I recommend it as superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrhea, Eructation,
known to me." H. A. Ancaza, M. D., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes dI
I11 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T. gestion,
'Without injurious medication.
The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work "or several years I have recommended
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the your '0-storia,' and shall always continue to
intelligent families who do not keep Cast do so it has invariably produced beneficial
within easy reach."
CaMos MARr., D. D., EiwLv F. PAzDm X.D.,
New York City. M25th Street and rth Ave., New York City.
THE Cr.vauz CoxPANy, 7 MUaAy STREEr, Nzw YoRx Crry
: THE STANDARD..
oST SIMPLE AND LIGHT
. . . . . . ..RUNNING Machine made
1t; does the largest range of work
of any machine and gives entire
satisfaction. Being a continuous
movement, gels rid of all friction.
SIX YEARS on the market,
and 200,000 Machines sold, 10,000
96ld within last ibe year.
THE LADIES LIKI ?I'ad PRAISE 11.
[-tandard Rotary Snuttle
one solid piece of steel.]
Breaig Needles or Nldppiqg Sfletes,
THE STANDARD's MA&CH TO VICTORy.
WE GUARANTEE IT FOR FIVE YEARS.
Stlld SM.I afllei P0.
D. B. W HEELER,
WITH HEADQUARTERS AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
It would be to the interest of
every citizen of Newberry and the
County who are thinking of buy
ing a machine to call on D. B.
Examine The Standard
BEFORE BUJYING AlY OTIEE.
WOOD WORKING MACHINERY VAUBE PE IM
BRICK AND TILE MACHINERY
BARREL STAVE MACHINERY
GINNING MACHINERYCVNAW Y
SAW MILL MACHINERY R p' acltr
RICE HULLUNG MACHINERY
ENGINES AND BOILERS Avlal okfraFre n
State Agency for Talbott & Sons'Engines andBuissMn
Boilers. taw and Grist Mills.
Brewer's Brick Machinery.I
Double Screw Cotton Presses.ABEUIL
Thomas' Direct-Acting Steam Presses-no
Thoas'8e otton evators.Comba Suvnr po.
En ebe Rice Hullers.
H. . Sm h Co.'s Woodworking Machinery.
Planers, Band Saws, Moulders, Mortisers, -
Tenoners, compnisin complet nqipment
DeLoach Plantation Saw Mill, variable feed.
Belting, Fit.ting and Machinery suppies.
Write to Me before Buying.- H RA OTENFML
V. C. BADHAM, Manager, NE SPPR
COLU M BA, S. C. OfistoeeyYry uslbrihr
R'wHO at &.lyM ASSOUT LRFEE
Physcian an Sugen. ThWekyNwadCorr1
Offiea.Main'Stret;~l. Roo 14 ov e ar(ihPerm....10
mast lawfilIlg u.uATh Welublewskfo an Coarer an
~ 48a. n, mnth withutneiMan. 5
33.3. 3. 9 STHEEGREAThESOUTHERNCAFAMIIY
PhyesWeekns News andgConsier 1
Boozer & Goggans' store. Calso,S
mainbil-j'\Ii .) (~
who have been K E
cured by the use of C O
ilills Tablets.b rikn
!ts Oxro Cu?ZKICAL Co.:
DEAt Sx:-I have been using your ThsgetTnpacedik
for tobacco habit, and found it would i' i3it1pIan.TrI.
t you claim for It. I used ten cents ___________________
f the strongest chewing tobacco a day.
lorty pipe of tobecc. Hav chewed I o ilRa
sy tenty'fve years. and two nackages tesrn etmnaso esn h
B. M1. JAYLORD, Leslie, Mich. riLibaat,yowllecnvcd
Dousj PuRRY, N. Y. o t fiay f
~.:-GRNTI.EW:-Some time ago I seat
fablets for Tobacco HabIt. 1 received
I1 was both a heavy smokerad chewer, adOimHbt
rn, IA nONSO, I.O. Box 45. fkK upi.ioonr
son as troglyPITT8BURGN, PA.ItiuasnFRE
RN :-It gives mue pleasure to speak aB.WOLYMD
onwssrnaddicted to the use ofAtat,G.fceO4WihlS.
~tyor Ta ets. He wasabheavyand _______________
ablet but three days be qit drinkng.
re waited ?our month beoewriting
. Yours ruy,HELEN MORRISON. NA RES SC E C S
my part. W. L. LOEGAY.LIELVRPLL
IICAL COs,ICO PA T_ _ _
I K EE oPHa CureOL 1
eaeati a_ t r t
President Cleveland in response
to the address of the moderator of
the Presbyterian General Assembly
very appropriately Faid:
"We profess to be still a Christian
people. Tbis means that no public
officer of high or low degree should
be unmindful of the restraints of
religious sentiment. It means that
the religious. teaching of our people
should lead them to exact from
those who make and execute their
laws a recognition of these re
straints. It means that a religious
sense, approved by the people,
should underlie the discharge of ev
ery (ficial duty. It means that
those assume to be religious teach
ers are related in responsibility to
those who hold public stations.
You will, therefore, I trust, permit
me to siy that though you do well
when you insist upon the conscien
tious discharge of every cfficial
duty, and though you never should
shrink from expbsing (ficial shor'
comings, the contribution you owe
for the accomplisb ment of good gov
ernment will not be fully made un
less you teach the people, by pre
cept and by exan'ple, that they will
find their welfare and their safety
in enforcing upon their public ser
vants the observance of the man
dates of Christianity and mo
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
cures Dyspepsia, In
NEWBERRY, S. C.
We are now prepared to do every
thiug in the line of building
Scroll Sawing, and
All kinds of Turning.
We also grind corn two days in a week
Tuesday and Satuyday.
We deal in all kinds of lumber-dressed
We will secommodate tow,nu and coun
try at shortest notice.
QUALITY AND PRICE.
WE WILL REPAIR ALL
We have bought Mr. Shoekley's
interest, and the firm name now is
THOS S. SEASE,
fitorieg at Law,
Practices in all the Courts of the Stat
collections a specialty.
A FULL LINE
CIGARS AND TG8ACCO.
Call and Examine.
ATLANTIC COS LEIEARL mT
Wilmingtn, N. C., Jane 18, 1893.
Between Charleston and Coli n Upper
and Athens and Atlanta.
(oxNG WEST. GOIG EAa?
No. 52. NO. 53.
71', Lv....Charleston..Ar. 8 45
8 44 " ...Lanes............ " 706
9 4i " ...Su.mter.......... " 5 45
11 05 Ar....Columbia...L. 4 20
i3i "....Clinton......" 2 00
2 41 " ....Greenwood..... " 1246
309 "...Abbeville..." 1215
5 C8 " .........Athens. ..." 10 05
7 4. " ... ..Atlanta....." 7 30
pm ...Winnsboro..... " 5
7 30 " .....Charlotte....... " 9 35
367 " ......Andeson..." 5
4 45 " ......Greenville... " 11857
91 i"'.endeaovtUe" 802
10 15 " ......Ashevlle... ' 7 00
Io . 52 and 58Solidtrains between Charles.
Y-our best remedy for
Salt-Rheum, Sore Eyes
S-curvy, Humors, Itch
A-l cured by
Sarsapari I la
Prepared by Dr.J.C.Ayer&C,Lowe,Man.
Sold byIDt . srice ssix bocis,#.
WESLEAFEM E INIT
bm. Special advantas n Music at. 3wb.om
ofuc tbka ce td od odam -
For YOUING LADIES, Roawke;VA.
Opens sept. 14, 10. A beautiful and-at-.
tractive College home. New building
among %.he finest in the South. - Modern. im
provements. New Pianos and farniture.
Campus ten acres, magificent mountain
scenery; in Valley of 'irginia. famed-for
health. European and American teachers
Full course. Advantages in Music and Art
unexcelled. kor Catalogue address the Free
W. A. HARRIS, D. D., Roanoke, Va.
Cleanses and baAinefla 0 i
52 Prouwtae a luxurist ps.
e W ad ato
TheConsum veand Feeble maun h
Ionic. Itoeeeawk -.I D .
R JCHOND AND DANVLLaema s&.&
F.W. Huldekoper& Reuben Foster, Refeivers'
COLUXIA AND (*xZNvLZ DIMszi
PASSWeEE DEPA=r *
Cond d Schedule-In eftect June 4th, Uf
n run by75th Meridian time.
BEWE CHASRoN COUBLA, SECA AND
No. 11 STATIONS. Nolf
650amLv. ........Cbarleston.... Ar. 53OPm
1105a m .......Columbia......... 110 pm
1148am ............Aston............ 12pn=
1223pm ....,Prosperity... 140 M
1237pm .......Newberry......... 11 19a
1241pm ............Helena........... 11 t4aw
1228pm .........Cbappeils......... 10 1a m
. 145 pm .....:NinetySix.... 1006ama
220 pm ........Greenwood.... 950 ama
2 42 pm .......Hodg......... 939a m
3 00 pm .........Donalds.......... 913ama
312 pm ......-Honea Path....... 906asa
3 37 pm .......etn..... 8 45ama
*532p m ......,...Anderson........ 806am
4 28 pm .........Pendleton......... 73Bam '
MIXE BTWEEN GREENWOoD AND WALXr.a.
Daily Ex. Sun. Daily hzan. :
6 00 am Lt. Greenwood, Ar. 9 00pm
'I 4 a n. Hodges, .- 41-pm
7Z3ta m Donalde, 7.00p m
7 56 am Honea Path, -63m
8 30 am -Belton, -6600pam
11 00-a m .-Anderson, .340pm
12 00 m . Pendleton, 2 50 pma
1 30 pm Seneca. I110 pm -
2-50 pm West Union, 1240pm m s,
3 01)p mAr.- WalhaIla. Lv., 1239p m
BETWEEN~ BELToN~ AND GREENVII..
No.1I1 STA TIONS.
3 8pm=Lv Belton, Ar 8-a
3 57 pm Williamnstoun. .824 am
43<8 pm Pelzer, - 8i-8 a'm
4L15pm Piedmont. 8 m am
445j4 Greenvile.C&G 736am
4 556pm Greenville, A& C 739a m
1200 n'n Lv......Charleston......... Ar. 5 p m
3 50 pm .......:.Columbia........... 129pma
4 30 pm ............Alston ...,......... 1240p m
523 pm .............Carlsle............ 1144 am
582 pm .........Saatuc............ 1131*a
550 pm ..........Union............ 1117 am
6 50 p m Ar. ........Spartanburg........Lv. 1050am
10 10 pm Ar. .........Asheville..........Lv. 700a m
BETWEEN NEWRER AND L.AUDRN.
- Ex.Sun E.San.
No.1L5. STATIONS. No. 16.
12 58pm ...Newberry ... 1110 am
1 Opi.....Gold ville..... aO I5am
120p......Clinton..... 9 50am
2 5pm ArLIaurens Lv 9 20 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND AEEYILL.
Ex Sun N. 11. STATIONS. to. 2 'EzSn
No. 9 Mixed. - Mixed. No.10
9 45a m 252pm.LvHodgeAr 9 2am 225m
1020am 328pinArAbbvleLv860am 209m
CoNNECION~S VIA SOU7TX BouN RAILEoAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Diy
No.s9. No.9. No.w.- No-1
p. m. n. m. a. m. .p. m.
12 30 6 45Lv.....Columbia...Ar. 240 90
5 10 11 45 Ar...Savannah...Lv.lI020 4 01
'Parlor Cars between
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Dlvii
ion, Nortbound. 409 a 348 pm, 600p,
tVestibuled Limited); So bon,156. an3
p m, 11 37 a m. (Vestibuled Liie); ei
bound, W. N. C. Division, 850 p m. for kender..
sonville, Asheville, and Hot Srns
Trains leave Greenville, S. C.A. & C. 'Divi.
slon, Northbound, 307 am, 228m, 506 pm.
(Vestibuled Limited); Southbon 3~ 07am,4 42
p m, 12 28 pm. (VestibuledlT.lmed).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C., A. &C. lhc
Northoound, 1 38 am, 12 15p m; Southbound.
a m, 630 pm.
Trains ...os,11I and 12 on C. and G. DIvsin.
and Trains 13 and 14 on the A. and S. Divio
will run solid to and from Charleston over the
S. C. B. R.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Sleepers on 13 and 14, between Char
leston and Asheville, via Columbia and Spartan
Pullan Palaee Sleeping Car on Trains 9, 10,
1 237 and 38on A. &C.Division.
%. HI REEN, V. E. MBE
Gen'1 Mg'r, Gen'l Superintnet
Washington, D. C. .Columb, S. C.
W. A. TRK, S. H. HLA RWCK
Gien'1 Paa. Agent, Ass't Gen'1 Pass. t.
Washington, D.C. Ataa a.
IISTOZlCA, BIOUAPHICAL, AIIICL
JOHN BELTON ON'EA LL, LL.D.
JOHN A. CHAPMAN, A. M.
A History of the Town and County from
the Earliest Settlement.
The Revolutionary Period,
The Nn11iMcation Period,
The Days of 1881-65,
History of First Settlers.
Namnes of Every Soldier :
- Who voluteered from n
Cloth; 816 pages,C6x 930PortraIt
Engravings; Full Index.
P'ric3 $3.00 net; Postpaid $3.25.
ig Sent on recipt of price.
AULL & HOUSEAL, Publishers,
New berry, S.C