Newspaper Page Text
N,E WBERRY S. C.
SINGING SCHOOL WAYS RECALLED.
The Hundredth Auniversary of Dr. Lowell
MIason's Birth Celebrated.
[From the Boston Journal.1
Just a century ago Lowell Mason
the distinguished musical composer
was born at the little New England
village of 'Medfield, and to-day the
place of his birth paid due tribute to
the illustrious son. It was a gathering
which might delight the heart of the
famous old man himself, where the
children played an active part and
sung his own verses, and men whom
he was associated with in life spoke
his praises in glowing and eloquent
terms. The exercises were conducted
under the auspices of the following
committee of the Medfieid Historical
Society in Chenery Hall: Joseph A.
Allen, William S. Tilden, the Rev.
W. W. Hsyward, Albert A. Lovell,
and J. B. Hale.
The programme opened with a selec
tion by an orchestra composed of local
talent under the leadership of Prof.
W. S. Tilden, after which the Rev.
N. T. Dyer offered prayer. The Pres
ident of the day, 1r. Joseph A. Allen,
welcomed the guests in behalf of the
society and town, and gave a short
history of the life of Lowell Mason.
Prof. W S. Tildea was the next
The children then sang "From
Greenland's Icy Mountains," "Wild
wood Flowers," and "Murmur! Gen
tie Lyre." On the sheets from which
they sang each selection was ascribed
to Dr. Mason. But a surprise was in
store for the audience, for scarcely had
the sweet notes of the las, soul-stirring
piece died away when the Rev. S. F.
Smith, D. D., of Newton, the author of
"America," was introduced, who
opened his rewz*rks by saying that the
singing of that verse awakened a new
train of thought within him, because
he was the writer of the words. "My
name has never been connected with
it'" said Dr. Smith, "but nevertheless
I am the source from whence it sprung.
Dr. "Mason wrote the music. This re
calls to me the manner in which I
wrote the hymn 'America.' While a
student at t Andover Theological
Seminary I was examining a music
book used in Germany which Dr.
3ason had secured and from which he
got some ides. I was much pleased
with the patriotic sentiment displayed,
and being in the mood, went to my desk
and dasued off, in less than half an
hour, those verses. I did not then
know that the air was that of 'God
Save the King;' that I have since
found out. The words were the
thoughts which came unrestrained to
my mind, and the piece of scrap paper
on which it was written now reposes in
my portfolio at home. T n.ver then
thought that the hymn would become
noted and never dreatr af hearing it
-.any where but near ns. . en home. A
month after it was wrntten Dr. Mason
got hold of it, and I heard nothing
more or even thought of the hymn
until the following Fourth of July,
when I heard it sung at the Park
Street Church. Since then I have
eard it in numberless languages in
London, Paris, Naples, Rome, Athens,
Constantinople, Stoekholm, Copen
bagen, Berlin, Ceylon, Rangoan, on the
opmost peaks of the Rocky Mo0un
tains, in the caves of the earth, in fact,
ver this entire world."
Mr. Henry Lowell M1ason, of Bos
ton, grandson of Dr. 3Mason, spoke
briefly and ext 2nded the hearty thanks
f his family and relatives to the peo
pe of MIedfield.
The Rev. H. J. Patrick, of Newton,
spoke upon 'he religijous character of
Dr. M1ason's work. "He was so intent
n whatever he did," said MIr. Patrick,
that when he started to play the
iano he offered up a prayer for aid
o make his piece worthy of God ;and
hus he was successful." -
The hymn "Hebron,". written in
820, was sung by the children and an
dience, and.also "Laban." written the
ame year. Principal N. T. Allen, of
the Newton English High School men
tioned the very famous statement
ade by the eccmposer that "All could
e made to sing," which he said, Dr.
aon illustrated most perfectly by his
new method. MIr. A. A. Lowell fol
lowed with an address upon the gen
ius of - e man.
l. ery occupant of the ball joined in
singing the closing hymn, "America,"
after which the Bev. A. 31. Crane pro
nounced the benediction.(
Baby Ruth Christened.
[New York World.]
Baby Ruth has been christened, and
not more than half a dozen souls in the ~
world knew a word about it. There
was a sweet, solemn ceremony at the r
gray cottage on the outskirts of Lake- s
wood, N. J., Thursday afternoon.
Baby Ruth has been Buith Cleveland ~
for some time now, but on Saturday, ~
by the word of the parson and the lay- i
ug on of hands, she had official and ~
eclesiastial title to her name.
The Rev. Dr. Wilton Merle Smith,
pastor of the Central Presbyterian
church, of this city, was the man who
did himself the hono~r of namning the -
aby. lHe and his wife and an aunt of
Mrs. Ceveland's were the only ones'
outse of the family who looked upon
While the minister was going through
the formula of baptism the little gir!
cuddled in her fat her's big strong tarilif
reform arms, and Mrs. Cleveland stood
by. When the baby wriggled a little
a tthe touch of the churchly hand upon
hr head the strong arm rocked her to
and fro and she was stiil again.
Then there was a luncheon in honor
of the christening, and afterwards Mr.
'eveland camne to town. Hie bas been
ransactng law work and miaking
!ans and spee'ches, but never a word
did he say about the christening.
There r.re six tunnels in the world
which have a length exceeding 2l1,000
l-St. (othard, Mont Ceis', Hoosoe,
evern, Nochistongs and Sutis. St.
;thard, the longest, is 4s,840) feet,
utis, the shortest, is 21,120 feet.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
AN IMPORTANT CASE.
A Question of Proper Ad vertising iefoz e the
A case concerning a small matter,
but important -o the public owing to
its bearing on r. question of general im
port, was up bE fore the Supreme Court
yesterday. The facts of the case are as
follows: Philip Messervey gave John
D. Alexander a mortgage on some land
at Summervill2. Alexander foreclosed
through Mr. Boyd. The property had
only been advertised for sale nineteen
days before the sale occurred. The
Master of Colleton County posted the
notice on the court house door Novem
ber 12, :ZSS, and published it in the
Colleton Press on November 14, 21 and
28, ISSS and sold on December 3, 188S.
B. Sauls bought the property for $10,
about one-thiPteenth of its real value.
The sale was reported on February 26,
IS89, and Alexander filed exceptions:
thereto on Fe,ruary 23, of same year.
Judge Izlar heard the cause and over
ruled the exceptions. Notice of an ap
peal was then filed.
W. J. Fishburne opened for Alexan
der. Mr. Farrow, of Howell, Murphy
& Farrow, Walterboro, followed for
Sauls, and Major H. E. Young, of Char
leston, replied for Alexander.
The case is very important, as many
other sales have been made in a similar
manner. The principal points of Alex
ander's attorneys were the shortness of
the notice, the fact that no notice was
given Alexander or his attorneys, and
the "unconscionable advantage" ob
tained by S-tuls in purchasiag for $10
land worth about $2,000 to $3,000.
Mother *.nd Child are Doing Well.
Mrs. Brcwn was sick. Her friends
aid she would neverget well. "What's
the trouble?' "0, s, kind of fe
male weakness. The doctors have
given up her case as hopeless. 'She
may live for some time,' they say, 'but
is for a care, that is quite out of the
"I don't believe it," said a woman,
who heard the sad news. "I don't be
ieve she's any worse off than I was,
Rve years ago, from the same trouble,
ind I dor't look very much like a
lead woman, do I?" She certainly
lid not, with her red, plump cheeks,
Dright eyes, and 150 pounds of good
aealthy bone, blood and flesh. "I'm
going to see herand tell herhow she can
et well." She did so. She advised
Irs. Brown to take Dr. Pierce's Fav
rite Prescription. Mrs. Brown took
:he advice, also the medicine which
:res all kinds of delicate diseases so
.ommon among women, and-got well.
'hat was years ago. Last month she
>resented Mr. Brown with a ten-pound
;on. and "mother and child are doing
A Story on Senator Vanc*.
[N. Y. Tribune.]
Senator Vance, of North Carolina
inquestionably the champion story tel
er of the Senate, has a broad stripe of
Dalvinism down his back, though he is
2t a communicabt of the Church. It
s told of him that riding along in
Buncombe County one day he over
ook a venerable darkey, with whom
ie thought he would have "a little
"Uncle," said the Governor, "are
you going to church ?"
"No, sah, not edzactly-I'm gwine
>ack from church."
"You're a Baptist, I reckon-nbow
Lin't you ?"
"No, sah, I ain't no Baptist, do most
>f the bredet en and sisters about here
as been under de water."
"Methodist, then ?"
"No, sah, I ain't no Mefodis,' nud
"No, sah, I can't errogate to myself
le Camelite way of thinkin'."
"Well, what in the name of good
tess are you, then ?" rejoined the Gjoy
rnor remembering the narrow range
f choice in religions 'aogNorth
"Well, de fac' is, sah, my old marster
vas a Herruld of dle Cross in de Pres
yterian Church, and I was fotch up
a der faith."
"What.! You don't mean it ? Why,
hat is my church."
The negro rv aking no comment on
his announement, Governor Vance
rent at him again :
"And do yoa believe in all of the
'resbyterian creed ?"
"Yes, sah, dat I does."
"Do you believe in the doctrine of
"I dun.o dat I recognize de name,
"Why, do you believe that if a man
3elected to be saved he will be saved,
nd that if he is elected to be damned
e wvill be damned ?"
"Oh, yes, bos.e, I believe dat. It's
ospel talk, dat is."
"Well, now, take my case. Do you
elive that I am elected to be saved ?"
The old man struggled for a moment
ith his desire to be respectful and
olite and then shook his head
"Come, now, answer my question,"
ressed the Governor. "Wbat do yon
"W\ell, I tell you what 'tis, Marse
eb; Ise ben libin' in dis hyah world
igh on sixty years, and I nebber yit
yard of any man hein' 'lected 'doubt
e was a candlidate."
~idren Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
DVICE TO W0MW
If you would rrotect yo~urself
from Painful, P-rofuse,'Scanty,
Suppressed or Irregular Men
struation w 'u must use
canornsStrLs, April 26, issa. -
This will certify that two members of my
:nmediate family, after having suffered for
eas from Mlenstrual Irregularity,
eing treated without benent by physicians,
rere at length completely cured by one bottle
Bra d feld's Female Re-ulalor. Its
fect is truly wonde!fful. J. Xc. STANGF..
;ook t.- "woMA N" mailed FREE. v T ich nains
valtable informatlon on all female des. 's.
3RADFIELD it&GULATORi CO.,
FOQR S AL E EY ALL .I'Z7GMTS,
Srelief and is an infallible
L/I E "AEISgvsntn
Willie Wfolfe on til Lezislature.
10 tt:li PI.111.1
A gotl many ex pr di-app i i;n e
that very few acts o a general pubi
nature were passed at the recent se
sion. It is true that it apears mo
work could have been done: still
must be remembered that the lar!
majority of the inembers sent there I
the "Reformers" were men inexper
enced in legislative matters; that
takes time to effect changes: and th;
in all probability more was expect<
than could be done. The legislature i
my opinion was vnfortunate in i
leaders; there were too many; and the
were, generally speaking, the "j;gL
weights" of the body. There were abl
and conservative mn in the bod3
but they 'were modest and retirine
consequently did not cut niuch of
figure in the proceeiings.
It does not take men long to lear
that the fellow who says the mest au
says it quickest is not always the able
and most brilliant man. It is safe l
say we will hav..; another reforr
legislature, but many new faces will b
seen and altogether the pet-ple %i
have profited by th! experience.
Women Who Die Early.
Many of our most beautiful and a
complished ludies die before thev hav
reached the prime of life. Of tho;
who live to middle age only one in tw
hundred is sound ; the other one hur
dred and ninety-nine are sutferer
Why is it? Self-neglect. The sha
tered health can be restored ; the hoir
made happy, and your life lengthene
if you commence at once.
"Rose Buds" have been used for:
years in the private practice of one
the most eminent, physicians of Parh
and the following diseases and the
distressing symptoms yield to thet
like magic: Ulceration, Congestio
and Falling of the Womb, Ovaria
Tumors, Dropsy of the Womib. Bea
ing Down Pains, Rupture at Chil
birth and Misearriages. One packa"
of "Rose Buds" will make a nt
woman of you.
(Leucorrbea or Whites are generall
cured by one application.) Price pe
package (one month's treatment) $1.(
sent by mail post paid, securely packer
THE LEVERETTE SPECIFIC Co., Sh"
Washington St., Boston, Mass.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
ALL 5KIN UI5EA5ES
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendi
combination, and prescribe it with gren
satisfaction for the cures of all forms an
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiar
ypilis, Syphilitic Rheumatism, Seroft
lus U).eers and Sores, Glandular Swelling!
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulce2
that have resisted all treatment. Catarri
Skin Diseases, Eczema, Chronic Femal
Coplaints, Mercenial Poison, Tettet
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P.P. is a powerful tonie, and an es
ellent appetizer, building up the syster
Ladies whose systemns are poisoned an
whose blood is in an impure condition du
to menstrual irregularities are peculiar1~
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blooc
cleansing properties of P. P. P., Prick1~
Ash, Poke Root and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Block6 SAVANNAH, GA
%i. Vitus Dance Cured. VIII
S.tx ANnaEs, Cal. Co.. Cal., Feb. 188).
My boy. 13. years old, was so a.ffetcd by Ct
Vitus Dance that he could not go to school fot
| years. Two bottles of Pastor Koenig's Nerve
tonic restored his heaith, and he is now at
tetdiig chol MICHAEL O'CONNEL.
A1 Very Bad Case.
Eas NEw1LUiET, Md., March S. 1891.
My daughter had epile-psy so severe tha. sli
tould have 6 or 7 fits every :4 hours. Imte
lately after usinag Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic
lie spasms de.creased in number, and in les'
hn twto weks from taking the first dose thet
ntirly -a44 Before using this medicine be:
aiid was very w e. t now mai::d anfd men
ry are fully rest.ored, an she is entirely cur'd
the fits by the use of this great remedy.
MRS. J. H. AND1mkWS.
E-A Valuable Book en Nervon:
ED isCD'eases sent free to any address
r.rand poor patients can als'o obtait
Dl-tis' medicine free of chnarie.
This remedr has been prepared by the Reverent
?astor Koenmg. of Fort SWarne. Ind., since 1873, anc
snow prepared under his direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, !!I.
Sld by Drua:ia~s at r.cr Bottle. 6 for 8i3
Iare hire, &L7& 6 Bottlies for 89.
BOILINC WATER OR MILK
E P PS'S
LABELLED 1.2 LB. TINS ONLY.
C-esne an bes.rit es thh .
> vr 'i on tr e C-ra
-!i M DE R CO -S te i:s couthfo cor..
' ~ C.,.ES 'a cS & HEaiD if: C:gD.
Pre' t c sioe . wh"o,tie a."' 'orn.
.r5 Cs....trUSH-iO raS. hses aCor
D) YOU KNOW THAT YOU
e Con buy any article of
d Cooking Stoves,
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tes
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
0 price that you buy them in Augusta?
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dillar vtlue for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the .uickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead; full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
I Suite at your R. R., depot, all
t charges paid,
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
B ESIDES this Suite, I have a
Igreat many other suites in Walnut,
IOak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running iuprice from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No. 2.
S Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in combination colors
B This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a baiikrupt sale in Chicago, hence
- I will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est R. R. depot for $33.00. Besides
these suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
isa Bargain No. 3.
Isawalnut spring seat lounge, re
Sduced from $9.00 to $7.00, a! freight
ISpeciallarmain No. 4.
IIs an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in -the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Rang. s and the CHARTER
OAK ST(;ES with patent wire
gaur~ rs I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges- paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any other stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100) rolls of matting 40 yd., to the
roll 55 7.5 per roll.
1,000 Corn'ee Poles 25ets. each.
1,01)0 Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring rollecr and fringed at 376 cts.,
each. You must pay your own
I freight on Cornice Poles, Window
shades and Clocks- Now see l-ere,
I cannot quote you everythin'g I
have got in a store iontining 22,' 00
feet of floor roomi, besides its an
ne.xes and . to)ry in another par t
of the town. .ishall be pleased to
send you anything above met'
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue.free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
HERALD AND NEwS, published at
Newberry, S. C.
No) goods sent 0. 0. P., or ou con
sign ment. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking concern in Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
:>f whom know me personally.
* Yours &c.,
L F. PADGETT,
1110 A Nt 1112 Broad St reet,
Mgaa,- - Weorgia.
Pr"prietor of Pad&rett's Furn
Factory, Harrison St
It is ma<
to other make
$5 00 GENUINE HANI
U SEWED. It equals in
portedl Frenc , shio e
costing from $8 to $12, an
cannot be duplicated at thi
C+g. WELT. The finest cal:
stylish, comfortable an
durable, and the best dress sho
in the COUDtry for the prico
same grade as custom mad
shoes costing from $6 to $9.
3 50 POLICE SHOE, f
$3 farmers,, railroad mer
&c. Best calf, seamles!
smooth inside, three heavy sole
i extension edge. . One pai
will do for a year.
$2 50 FINE CALF. N
$ 0 better or more servi-ec
able Shoe was ever ol
fered at this price. One tri;
$ 25 and $2.00 WORE
Equal those of -othe
makes costing froni $2.50 t,
$3.00, and are the best in th
world for the price.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 BRO
CAN. The best Brogan for the price eve
placed on the market. Solid leather througt
out, very strongly made, and will not rip.
signed has fitted
)up a new Wood
Work Shop on
corner of IHar
rington and 2c
and is prepared to make
STIMATES ON BUIklINGS,
And Any Kind of Wood Work,
-A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUGH.
IN FACT ANYTH ING IN MY LINE
CN SHORT NOTICE.
SATISFACTION Gl7AR ANTEED.
GIVE US A CALL.
SHOCKLEY BROS., <
Cor. Ha.rrington & McKibben St. ,
FIR E, CYCLONES AND
W E WOULD RESPECTFULLY
informi the public that we are pre
ire, Cyclones ad To-nadtoessb
You arone Is solicited.e
Newberry, S. C.
W IN ES
T.GQ. BOOZE R.
A CHOICE LINE OF
AL WA YS ON HiA NDAT
T. Q. BOOZER'S.
IGARS & TOBAGGO
le of the best leather produ
: dongola tops. It is as sm
s costing from $4 to $5. It i
test Shoe in tl
Zar 'VAKE NO
These Shoes are made and
the price and name of W. I
inferior articles, and carefu
Jorey from the BALTIC to the
DANUBE Portrayed in 38 Chapters
land 12 Qraphic Illustrations, by
Bound in Rich Cloth,
Decorated with Cold Eagles.
:FREE to Every New Subscriber to
NEW YORA( OBSERYER,
the foremost Family Religious News
O%ne boke%L andi oneA new subscriber,1
Iw bookse Shtoe ae subcriers,d
DAU7 PtAeD i 38 ARKpRoW,
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the foremost amnily Reious Nres
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THCIE OP REE
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SEoR-ONTRAT. L EL
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ieyTond ar, qiontheod, besth corpauS.
ort N mou e to e t-he n he
re they aurpueldb:nohrlf
Imp SI-y inth(orl) a4rndt s e Eqitabie'
nt:i or asets toaliabilitr is 5tper en.
erentage g3realyn exces of ta oforly
Ithe:o adngirac company),heaustino
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As2euu fte EquitableLf Asr
LIAILT. S (apne toTenthee5,593,297
. CTRAC (lor Polsmicay).-Tilos iner
ies your rht sr,u prildgs by~ Ther Fe
ontp yin e o and anino the Equi-'
fLr ofnet eor isabolitey incontestabnt.
e. ettlmet ach een of idetednperiod,
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reatict safet necstl be cte in f.vor ofh
. CR LS.-Th settlemen.ts te re
tim:n'e yo rgthe twny-yieges Thie pree
ished biy fre frotea asuacI afortrtiyoas
f alc thear eius aid,itel icnterst al
-ome2' two y er ient a nn um of esiehds
rod in toyabe kinedioftpoliy nd :rep of
aley assrd.N other company an shw
eic busitnessar betstippn thato of every
the aEsLs.nce oran tlztiontta r
ut-rinfonu tie n weny-ia hote popt!
inshed on the pliatricor toe~ ya
NF.Wnrd. o tERRcntY, can C.o
ERRV M'P f!L:WaERvi, S. C r.
ced in this countrf. It is a
oth inside as a hand-sewed Sh
s stylish, durable and comfortal
ie World for thi
guaranteed by the manufacturer to b
2. DOUGLAS stamped on bottom.
Ily examine bottom of each shoe for
E. P. WARING, Gen. Pass. A.'t.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
1 PASSENGER DEPARTUE'T.
Wilmington. N. C., Nov. 2:, 1691.
Between Charleston and Colum bia and Upp e
South Carolina and Western
GoING WEST. GOING EAST
No. 60. No. 52. No. 53. No.49.
to m *a m Ca m ta M
4 29 0 60 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 1.5 11 50
6 40 70 " ...Lanes............ " 1142 950
S 00 S 4O "....Suter........ " 1035 8 '30
920 950 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 9 30 7 10
......... 6 33 " ... Wi nsboro... " 4 26 ......
......... 727 " ...Chester.......... " 328 .........
......... S -7 ...Rock Hill...... 243 .........
... ... 9 0 " ...Chrrlotte...... " 150 .........
......... 12 57 Ar......Newberry ...Lv 2 34.
......... 2 51 ......Greenwood.. " 12 45 .........
......... " 0 50.........
......... ' 30 "......Greenville... " 10 15 ........
......... 8 1). " ...... W alballa...... " 9 00 .....
......... 4 Co ...... Abbeville..... " 11 35 .........
.... .... 13" ......parcanburg" 5 43.
......... 3-54" ..Hendersonville" 3 3 .........
.....4 42 "...Asheville... " 2 30 ....
tDaily e.xcept Sunday. * Daily.
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains between Charles
ton and ( olumbia. S. 'C. and carrying thbrough
sIe-epers between Char iotoa and Cincin nati.
H. M. E\FERSON, Ass't Gen'l Pass. A gent.
T. M. E M ERSON, Tratfic Manager.
J. H. K ENLY, Gen'I Manager
C OLUMIBIA.NEWBERRY& LA URI
ENS I. IC.
for S. C. ala o
In effect Sunday, Nov. 15th. 2:55 p. m.
PASS'R . PASs'R &
WEST BOUND (Daily) FRErGHT'
Lv Columbia.........5 00Dm 7 30a m
Leapharts........5 18 pm 7 55a m
Irmo..............5 27 pm .8 20a m
WVhite Rock.... ...546 pnm 9 00am
Cha pins.........5 59 pm 9 47a m
Little Mountain... 6 12 p m 10 10 a m
Sli ghs............. 620 p m 10 18 a m
Prosperity........6 22 p m 10 40 a in
New berry....... 6 5pm 11 20a m
.Jala pa ............7 12 pm 1l50 a m
Kin ards ......... 27 pnm 1210 p m
Gold ville.........73 p mn 1220 p mx
Dover Junction.... 7 55 pm 12 50p m
ArClin ton............800 pm 1 00 pm
PASS'R PASS'. &i
EAST BOUND. (Daily) FREIGHT
A rColumnbia.........11 00 am 7 20p m
Leap harts .......1040 am 6 55p m
irmo ................10 21 am 6 40 p m
WVh ite Rock.......10 00am 5 46p m
Cha pins............. 947 am 5 15p m
Little Mountain..... 9 34 am 4 50p m
Slighs............... 926 am 4 3 p m
Prosperity.........9 14 a mn 4 1.5 p mn
Lv New berry......... 8. a m 3 :ep m
Jalapa............844 am 2 49p m
Kinards...........S a an 2 2.5 pm
Goldville ......... L7anm 2 10p m
Dover Junction.. 05 a mI I 5.5 p mn
Lv Clinton...........800 am 145 p m
Passenger an d freight daily except Sunday.
Connections at Columbia with S. C Railway
to and from Charleston, Augusta and the
West. and for the North and East via the S.
C. R'y and Clyde Steamships. At Clinton
with ~G. C and N. Railway to A bbeville and
For further informatIon apply to
E. S. MorrE. Agent. N ewberry.
C. M. WA RD, E.?P. W AiING.
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Pass. Agent
Lommencing Suinday, Nov. 15, 1891, at 2.55
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows n
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia..6 50 am 6 1l pIn
Arri ve Charleston.1] 20 a in 10 05 p iv
Depart Charleston 6; 5.5 a mn 5s 0p m
Arrive Columnbia...10 .50Ram 10 00a m
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Charlefton 6 01 a mn 6 00) p m
Arrive Augusta...11 5d a mn ' 15 p mn
Depart Augusta... 8 eO0a mi 4 30 p mn
Arrive Charleston 1 15 p mn 10 40 p ml'
Depart Augusta... 4 30 p mn
A rrive Columnbia.1u 00 p m
Depart Columnola.. 6.50 a m
Arrive Augusta....11 50Oa mn
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbi.. 9 00 a mn
Depart Charleston. n 55 a n.
A rrive Camden... I125 a m
Depart Camden.... 5 00 p in
A rrive Columbia....... 7 43 p mn
Arrive Charleston..... 10 05i p mi
Made at Union D)epot, Columbia, with Colum
ba and Greenville Division R. & D. R. R to
and from Greenville and WValhalla by train
arriving at 10.50 a. mn. and leaving Columbia at
6 10 p. mn.: with Spartanbum. Union and Co
lumbia Diivisioni R & D. It. R. to and from
Asheville,H ot Springs andCincin nati by train
arriving at 10.50 a. mn. with C. C. & A.
Division R. & D. R. R. by train arriving
at Coinbla at 10.50 a. mn. and 10 00 p. mn.. and I
leavi,: Columbia at 6.50 a. mn. and 6;.10 p. mn.
At Charleston withb stesnsers for N ew Yorkr
Monday. Wednesday andFriday with steamerI
for Jac. sonville and points on the St. John's I
River; also wit hi Charleston and Savannah
ailroad to and from Savannah and at j
points inl Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points South and West.
At Blackville to and from points on Carolina
Midland Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
R. L. SFAY, U. T. A.. Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
How Lost!i How R ined!
Or SELF-PEESERVA ON. Anew and only
Gold Medal PRZE ESSAY on JIEBYOUSan -
PHYSICAL 'DEBILITY. ERBORS of
YOUTH, EXWAUSTED TiTALT TY, PRE
MATURE DECLINiE, and all DISEASES
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. i00psgss,cloth,
u;b125recipins. Oh! $.0
s with endorsements SEND
of the Press and voluntar:
testimonials of the cure$.lu L NOW.
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CEB
F AA ress Dr' UParker. or
The Peabody Medical Institute has man'y
tator, but no equal. - Ilerald.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservamtion, is
treasure rnore valuable than gold. Read it no
every WEAK and NEEVOUS man, and learn
be STRONG.- ..ledica4l Eerieac. (Copyrl
ATSID DT3B .McTAFT-NsI LF
calf Shoe, made
oe. It is equal
de to the feet.
03 OHAND-SEWED SHOEs
is made of the best
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$4.00 to $6.00.
A$ 5 BEST DONGOLA, per
feet in every way.
Success has attended our
.Y efforts to produce a first
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O LOW IN PRI bu
s not in -qty. Io
shoe at thi ce has given
FOR ]ISSES, combines
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principles so necessary in
he footwear of misses and
00 and $131 SHOES
are made of 'the best mate
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than any other shoes sold at these
prices. CMA . .
W. L.DOrGLAS' 82.00 CALPEE
FOR LADIES and $1.7Z CALT SEO2
FOR GIRLS have just been perfected.
They are made seamless, of selected
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school shoes. Keep the feet dry, wih
out the use of rubbers.
a price-worthy goods. and all have
Be sure you are not deceived by
gtamp before purchasing.
DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
The icox & Gibbs
R ICHXONiD AND DA
COLUMBIA AN~D GRnz
(Trains run by75th
BETWEEN COLUMBTA A
Mixecd Ex.Sun STATI
Ex.Sun No. 7
...... 700 am .....Colu
.... 750 ....
8 . amb8 1 ...Neb
955 9 25 .....Goldv
0 20 94) ...Clin
13l 18 0 .....Laux
2 20 10 3 ...Gray
230) 10 38 .....
1 00 1) 51 .Fount
1 23 11 04 .Sim
1 47 11 15 .....M1
A r. Ar.
2 25pmn11 32am ...G
10 00 a mn Lv.....
1055 am .....
11 45 am .....
11 56 am .....
12 30p m .....
1 03p m ...
1 30 pm Ar. ..
9 00 a m Lv. ..
...... ..... Ar...
9 30 a m Lv. ..
10 50 am Ar...
11 15 am "....
11 3) a m Lv. ..
152 a m Ar.-...
11 5am "...
12 15 pm "...
12 50 pm"...
11 10 anm L...
12 00 n'n ...
12 17p m ..
127 p m ..
1 02p m ..
1 47 p m .
3 18p m .
4 1), p mn
4 .5 p mn
42 p mn
5 00 p mn
5 40p mn Ai.
S 1)) a in L
8 50 a mn
9 23 am
9 45 a m
10 05 a mn
10 "3 a mn
11 48 a m
11 C1 a ,,
i 20 a mn
11 55a m
p m. I