Newspaper Page Text
SOME 31OTHER'S CHILD.
At home or away, in the ally or street.
Wherever I chance in this wide world
A girl that is thoughtle s, or a boy that
My heart echoes softly, 'Tis some
And when I see those o'er whom long
years have rolled.
Whose hearts have grown hardened,
whose spirits are cold;
Be it woman all fallen, or man all defiled.
A. voice whispers softi. "Ah' some
No matter how far from the right she
No matter what inroads dishonor has
No matter what elements cankered the
Though tarnished and sullied, she is
some mother's girl.
No matter how wayward his footsteps
have been ;
No matter how deep he i. sunken in sin;
No matter how low is his standard of Joy,
Thcugh guilty and loathsome, he is
some motner's boy.
That head hath been pillowed on some
tender breast ;
That form hath been wept o'er, those
lips have been pressed;
That soul hath been prayed for, in tones
sweet and mild ;
For her sake deal gently with-some
Colored Teachers' Department.
BY W. B. WEST.
For the TeaOiers' Department.
Musical Benefit in School Room.
That music is beneficial in the school
room, is a fact and an important
Many weighty thoughts could be
brought to show this. We originate
nothing, our minds are mere outlines,
and we have that power to fill it as
may please us best.
Whether painting, poetry or music,
our agency consists in reception and
use. Let us, then, look more par
ticularly at the origin of what it
takes to make up the first principal
of the mind. The words of the
psalmist are: "Take a psalm and
bring hither the timbrel, the pleasant
harp with the psaltery." Then mu
.sic appears to be one of the most
sublime features in the school room,
as it is elsewhere. The school room
without music is almost similar to a
house without -. mirror. We need not
a paraphrase to understand the press
ing need of music. We can't well
get along without it. The mind of
the pupil is a microcosm, which only
requires to be inquired into and
l~eoped to reveal that which it is
most perceptible of, or that which
takes hold of the mind strongest.
Often times our pupils are very dull.
and there are few things that will in
terest them. Never despair of such
~~ give such a p)upil or
pupils access to music. In most
cases he will take hold at once, and,
consequently, his mind is aroused.
He is inclined to look after things,
and animate other talents which
hitherto have been lying dormant.
How changed is his appearance !
His mind is related to a higher
hee His aims are more lofts.
He learns to think for himself, and
act for himself.
Hence arise those noble principles
without which we desend into the
- world naked, nerveless, with low
ares, strong necessities. animal
'wants and desires.
'Tis thine to raise and eternize the song,
Though human, yet divine, for should
Raise man o'er man and kindle seraphs
M. A. R.
A large number of our teachers
-eomplain of the pupils giving them
rso much trouble, whipping doesn't
subdue them. The fact is, their
manhood has been crushed, they care
not for teacher nor self. The judi
cious will overcome those things by
skillful management that calls for
more teaching tact than the rod in
-the old satanic way. Teach that
self-respect is the only road to moral
success. A large n1umber of our
teachers need just what they so often
give the children. I would recomn
*mend J. Bolwin's school manage.
*ment to our teachers; and if they
study it and stick to its laws
success will certainly be theirs.
fMusic certainly has a great p)ower
-in our school room in bringing about1
a higher apprciation. Children in1
coming in from their play and taking1
their seats arc very restless. Says
some teac~hers, "give them a selection
What is the true explanation of the
example ? A. B. and C. can do a
piece of work in 5> days; B. and C.
can do it in 8 days; in what time
can A. do it in ?-TEacrERt.
If an anxious soul should come to
you to inquire the way of salvation,
~.-.codd you intelligently point him to
Christ, or by referring him tc Scrip-t
ture, meet his difdiculties and clear
away the doubts that cluster around
hi?If not, ought you not to so
qualify yourself? Ought you not to
be so posted in the truths of the Bi
ble that if one should be suddenly
convicted of sin by your side, you:
could at once without delay, let I
him have help from God's word?
- Reader, what would you do in such at
Economy the Secret of Success.
One of the greatest necds of the
day is economy. This has perhaps
been the cry in all ages of the world's
history, but it cones to the people of
the South, at this time, with peculiar
force. .Our position is critical. If
we would have the scales turn in
favor of a brighter era; if we would
have the "Ne-. Sout,." which has
often appeared in roseate visions, to
become a reality, we must practice
economy in our domestic'as well as
political affairs; private as well as
those in which the public are in
terested. It seems that there is a
depression in trade. The farmer
does not receive more for his proltuce
than it costs to make it, and in co
sequence, c -ery industry is paralyz,1d
Generally speaking, this is a faet.
The average farmer in Laurens Coun
ty bas made no more than a living1
in the past few years, and many
have failed to make even that. while
very few have become rich. Now
the question comes, Why is tlis so
Of all questions that the people
have been called upon to determine.
perhaps none has received more
varied and conflicting solutions. As
each man has his own pet theory in
regard to the mode of farming. Fo
each has his peculiar views as to why
his neighbor has not been success
ful. Some will contend that the
difficulty is in the labor of the couu
try; some, that it is the fertilizers.
and so on. From the fir-t act in pre
paring the land, until the produce is
in the hands of the merchants, we
find that each parti'ular thing is
offered by some one as a cause of
There are others who honestly be
lieve that their farms are conducted
on scientific, business principles.
They think that everything in their
power has been done, and attribute
failure solely to legislation, high
taxes, &c. Beginning with the Con
stitution itself, it seems that some
man has construed every legislative
act as oppressive upon the farm
While it is possible that some
things might be done in the way of
legislation, for the benefit and pro
tection of this class, we do not be
lieve there is a single act on our
Statute books that works an injury to
the farmers of South Carolina as a
lass. Indeed, it seems to us the
last legislature did all that corld be
asked, when they p)assed the priority
bill. As to high taxes, this is some
hing that affects all property holders,
whether they be farmers or preachers.
But we must all admit that taxes are
aigher than they should be. Re
~renchment in this direction is the
~mperative need of the hour. We
2eed fewer oflicers. We need low
3r salaries. We need to have less
toney squandered by useless appro
riations. Taxes are burdensome;
>ut, is this the reason why farming is
ot profitable ? Let us see. Take
~he amount you p)aid last year and
dd it to the net receipts from your
arm. If you find yourself rich, then
As none of these seem to be the
~ause of failure, some may supposeC
~hat it cannot be made profitable.
'his is emphatically a mistake.
Earefug can be made profitable.
aven with the present low price of
:otton; and that too, as well in South
arolina as elsewhere. Some men
ire makig money at it, and "what
ten have done man can do."
Practice economy, industry and
~hrift. Study your business, p)ush it.
By only that which you absolutely
eed. Economy does not necessari
y mean pim(;~fony, but it dloes mean,
hat management which spends
noney to adv-antage, and incurs no
Skill of the House Decorator.
The fact that hangings are of pre
iminent service in imparting to a
oom a furnished and home-like look
s t::ken into account by the modern
iose decorator. The most unlikely
ipots are chosen for their display.
\ bit of drapery back of a statuette
r cast. a scarf thrown across the
~orner of a picture frame, another
oftening the outlines of an easel or
nirror, all these are manifestations
the prevalent tendency. The low
>Ok shelves that have superseded.
ie unwieldlv glass cases that used
o lumber up one, whole side of a
'oom arc adorned by draperies that
rotect the apartments from dust.
~partments of limited size where
pace is requiredi for the open1ing
nd shutting of closet dcors,
nay be perceptibly enlarged by re
noving the doors and hanging por
iers in their laces. W hite marble
nantels, those monuments to depart
d ideas of elegance. may be con
ealed by fastening to a siender rod
ecured under the mantel shelf a pair
'I curtains of plush, felt or tapestry
hat can l)e slid back when a fire is
eeded, or drawn together to shield
n empty grate or unsightly summer
ont. A board coveredI with mate
ial like the hangings, and edged
rith fringe or tiny p)endant balls.
aav he laid over the mantel shmelf.
pretty addition is a little curtain
bout eighteen inches deep. run on a
d1 fastened that distance above the
tantel. It gives a good background
or ornaments, and increases the ar
istic appearance of the room.-Ph it.
This yowder never varies. A marvel of
purity. stren-th and wholesomeness. Mfore
econc:mical t han the ordinary kinds. and can
not he sold in competition with the multitude
of low lest, short weight alum or phosphate
powder. Sold only in cans. RoYAL .mING
Pow>EL, Co.. lul Wall st., N. Y. II-12-1y.
CHILLS AND FEYER
OR FEVER AND ACUE
Arenr- ym 4 BY THE
Permaneril y 0 USIE OF,.
A SAFE AND CERTAIN REMEDY
RFAD Tm-: FOLLOW, so TF ZToEVOAL:
'I can certainly say that luhes' Tonic is the
best CiIlI remedy I have ever heard of or used.
Part of a battle (without usiii: any* quinine) cured
ine."-P'. WITH11s. 1veuty Sherill Jeff.Co.,Ark.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For sale by all Drugwists. Price. si.00 a bottle.
R. A. ROBINSON &CO.PR9PR1ETORS,LOU1SyILLE,KY.
Wilinlon,oCol. & Augusta HR.
TRAINS GOING SOUTI.
DA-TED July 12th, 16K. -No. 4. No. 40.
Ir Daily. Daily.
Lv. Wilmington.............- 20 1. '. 10 10 1-. X.
Lv. L.Waccamaw...............91 42 11 17 "
Lv. Marion........... ........ 113 " 12 40 A. X.
Arrive Florence............12 25 " 115
". Sutr.. ...... ...4 34 A. M. 4 34 "
Columbia........... 40 G 4
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
Lv. Columbia ................. 95Z
Leaveorene. . ........4 r. 507 A.M
Lv. Marion........... .... 553
LV. L. Waceamaw ............7 1 7
.rin No. I:;_st,',ps at all Staiins.
Nos. 1, GStop- only al, Brinkley's
Whiltvil'e, 'akv W.i.Camaw. Fair Bluff,
.1.' ~ ~ 5 53 "%, l
Ncls arion,.Pee l)ke -l.ne.~niO5
A:.WcngCrs for .o..-.b.a . nd all points o
C. & o. It. R.. ; C. & A. l. It. Stations. Aiken
Junction. and ll Is yondy a.shoil take
No. is Night E~xprve;.'
Separate Pullman Sleenprs for Savanuah
and for Augusta on train 4S.
Passenzers on rl can take 4 train from Flo
C.X & .n run P., lid be. & wA.t.u .artion Aie
N o. ih Exre. DI NE
Separat Pultmn'leeperior Saanna
rene frClumha r.pusar fand eorgsia
grnsva oubay,a. peetn aduf
Alltransrunoiht eane thsalston tna
An the be thpeenie koula faorit orndresion.g
cure un"y pinthan airesin of o henah
Dowls,Luns, ivr, anys prvinygan andf
lt FemaleCo lcansTes teelan sica , stsgth
gln aginstdiae, aanlinl,wanddrsfturg to plars
The eiliost ugh Crove thei ealt bye
Athe e:seo preveteknow for Cosution It n
geroes. bodie painm, Sb all diodrsuofthestsach
Bloes,WLang, Le, Kidnueys,c Urirsrgn fund
athFaer growt.mpsllain. Thesnotreble. sik sthg
ft gofraie illinerotrass ree theneryathiby
geeous. Sao itD in tie. ldby llorugist in
The trtike and coest neloaCst
w,unins,at, tele aonyc Hincdrsterfz
toe gothitsve cpialn pieoriole.i Maesh
fetontsle linercns bes voied.vryhi
"Mthnriler sicFin d"h
pahed the eterrbleragon id1
his life (forty-four years) in this
brinch of practice, left to child
bearing woman this priceless
legacy and life-saving appliance,
"1HE MOTUER.S FRIIEND,." and
to-day there are thousandls of the
ing used this wonderful remedy
before contlincmer.t. rise up and
call his name blessed.
Onc lady fronm North Carolina
writes us that she would like to
thank the proprietors on her knees
for bringing it to her notice. She
suffered almost dVath before, she 1
says. but this time she used "THlE
MOTHl ElW FRIIEND,"and her labor
was short, quick, and almost like <
magic. We can prove all we claim
by living witnesses, and anyone
interested can call, or have their 3
husbands do so. at our oflice. and
see the original letters, which we
This remedy is one about which we cannot
pblish erlilieates, but it is a most wonderful
iniment to) be used after the first two ori
Send for our treatise on thle Health and
happiness of Woman, mailed free, which
ives all particutlatrs.
TriE i ori:rFmL PI:GL'LATORt Co., .
:-24-mt Dox M. Atlatnta, Ga.
ALL .=RST-CLASS t
8tOiee 110Wespit for Sle g
Mar-m haingi powd -rs are vetry pernicious
to hen.i . a:lt while eve-ry onle regards his
on. h- sh.a a11tlso have a calre for the tender
uels-the little children,
conina none of the hadl qualities of baking
L ,>wders--sodit or sal-ratus. It cotnains no
hurtful iugredient-no aluma or ansonia,
All Chomists who have analyred Sea Foamr
commend it. Housekeepers wh-> have used it
will have no other. Coo'ks, whose best efforts
have failed with other powders, are jubilant
over Sea Foam. Saves tone, saves labor, saves
it is positivey enequaled. A bsolutely pure.
Used l.x the leading hotels and restaurants
in New'York cityv and thronghout the country.
For sale by all first-class grocers.
GtANTZ, JONES &- CO.,
176 Duane St., S. .
1EW GOOIS AII LOW PRICEX
CLI W S9ITH 'S!
We are daily receiving,- NEW GOODS, v:hich, for NEW AND NOBBY
TYLE AN!) LUW 1P;ICES f.r excel anythin- heret.fore offered in this
market. Remember the els ov la-is we Lale-Strouse & Bro's Fine
"ustom Clothin ; Ianan & Sns' ine iCustom Shoes for Gents; ZIEGLER
BRos' (not Geo. 11. Ziegler) ine Custom Shoes for Ladies; the celebrated
Jas. Meaas' *3.00 Shoes. Our line of Neck Wear is superb. Come to
CLOUJ & SMITH,
-3-17--tf. e Newberry Cloth'ers. Newberry, S. C.
Piaios aid Orgais
From the world's best iakers, at factorY prices, on easiest terms of payin-nt.
Eight grand makers and over thrve hiint7red styles to select from.
S N OIA Chickering, MVion & lanli' 11atisliek. Burt & Arion,
PITTSpavkard.'riwtaan llay State Orga.11.'
Pianos and Organs delivered. freight piid. to all railroad points South.
Fifteen days trial. and freg:t both ways, if not ,atisfictory. Order and test
in your own h6iomes.
Columbiff .usic house,
Branch of Ludden & Bate4' Southern -1isic Iou-se,
N. W. TRUMP, Manager.
Columbia, S. C.
Local agents-L. A. U.\wkit', N'wi,nry: J. Couit-:. Peak's; Keisler &
onekton, Chappells, and .J. A. Bowles, Ulm-cl.
MARBLE FRONT jEWELRY AND MUSIC PARLOR,
MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
(R. N. Richbourg, Successor to Win. Glaz". Jeweler, Watchmaker & Silversmith.)
Diamonds, Silverware, Pla;edware, Bronzes, Gold Wathes, Silver Watches,
Clocks, Jardinieres, thv Choicest Gems, Precionuz Stoies, :id every article made
ror Wedding Presents ani"d home use to phease the most fasidious. The new Fall
nd Winter styles in Jewelry are elegant beyond description.
A Solid Silver IIutig Cas c to 0nly '-10.00.
I have added to myv .iewelry est abli,hmeint a mutsic departmieint, in which
will be found the Celbraited steiivw:y, I 'pright, G :ua and Square Pianos, of which
[have the sole control iin this State, also Fieber, Gr avenstein anid Fuller in all
nyes. Wilcox & White, an<d shonineer Organs of every dtescription. Stringed and
Brass Instruments, Sheet Mlnsie and )Iiusical Findings. Send for descriptive cata
logue and prices, and be surie and write 10 R . N. Tiebhourg, MIain Street, Columbia,
3. C., before purecha-inig e'l-ewhere. I buy13 my inst rumennts outright and can
:erefore ollTerlyou lower p:rices thann :ho8- whoe have them onl conlsignmflent.
OPENING THE~ SEASON.
Our buyer has re'turneud fromi I h Eastern market. and with readyv cash has secured some
'xtraordinarv bargainis. E A IluJ :,it I N:s IESS Goo.Ts. in all the new combinations, will
e one of the~atl ractionzs 1his we'ek. 2' 1.iees Crankle Seersneker, im new shades,1l2) cents.
)ver 50 styles in Fine Ginghams ::c. Wash Goods. The demcand for thcse fabrics is daily
nreasin g. __________
DOMESTIC GoOns-1G vards $tandardt Calic'o See the values wc are ofrering this Wcek in
or 1, :3 C best Shirting Caliro aLt 5c. See our ceork-scew"s at $10.
election in Miedium Colors. ;; C G,it::thamci. IUATS-cIur Spring ShIlips are nOW in and the
ic. per yartd, 5) pieces Gocl I 4- iniv'ehbe styies are'( very prettty.
ibirting at ('.e.-big value'. G ENT." Fr'l.NisutlN I)EP'ART.IIENT-53 Shirts
U3BRELLAs AND P'AiRAsoLs-We are now this week att :i5c., 25 Shirts this week at 50c.
>pening our Spring Styles in alfl th-- Lattest all sizes, the best goods in the State for a dol
)esigns. .Ju.tarrivedl over l( iwce's orehcon hir. Io .lozen M1imnauigh's Best Shirt at $1.
ace, Edgings and Jnsertings. Al-o, a lir.e see our Gold Shirt for $1, Neckwear, Collars
ne of Lisle T1hreadl Gloves att 2'ic. per pair. and (utt-- in all the Latest Styles.
HOsIERY. GLOvES. &C.-22 dozen'1 Laies'j C-RPErS. RtUGs AND MATTIrNGS--1s pieCes
rown Balbriggan Ihose, at isc.. worth 25c. Carpeting this week, only 14c.. 7pieces Car.
; dozen M1isses' Lisle Threadl hose at 25c., petting thil week, only 16;6c.. 10 pieces Carpet
vorth 40ic. ing thlis week, only 21c., 10 pieces Carpeting
200 Pairs Kid Glioves at 25 c. a pair. Special t his week, (only 2c0.,8S pieces Carpeting this
ale of ribbons, three days only, at lese. per week. onlIy :tt?e., 24 Rtugs.50 inches long and 24
ard, worth 25 c. Ladies' Collars an<d CutTis inchles Wide,.at $1, sold all over the State at
n all the New Styles. See our Ladies' Collars;$2. Velvet Tapestry and Brnssels Rugs at $2,
rith Cutrs at Sc. each. An elegant hine of $2.25 andl $3, wvorth one.third more. Just ar
-adis' Cuffs at 126 cents per pair. rived this week 25 pieces Matting at 121c.
LADIES' CAMBRIC UN IElRwEAR-Chem ises. per yard.'
Sc. each. Drawers, 25e. per' pair. Night Gowns 1 LSi(1:EErIi GOODs-S pieces Turkey Red
t 9c. each, Skirts. 0 tucks. SIC, each, with an Table D)amcask.25c..3.icesC Unbleached Table
ndless assortment of' Corset Covers. Clili- I)amask. 25c., :i00 pieces irish Linen, short
ren's Short and Long Dresses. length, ait SIc. per yard. worth 75 and 85e. Big
IIANDKEeICEs-Thhis week 10li doz. Hand-. vatlues in Towels, Napkins, &c., 100 pieces
erhiefs at 12sc. each, worth double t he price. ]s inch Cot ton Diaper at 50c.. 50 pieces 22 inch
WHITE Goons AND E311:ROIDElt Es-100 palirs 'Cot ton Diaper ai. 75c., 24 pieces Cotton Diaper
~hecked Nainsook st The., a' pairs Checkedl at 90c. In Cottontade, Jeans and Pant Cloths
aisook at 10c., 20 pairs Checked Nainsook we hiavec tig values. Plaid Homespun at GX
,t 12k, 25 and 20e. A special opening of Em- cents, Ball 'Thieadl at 22 cents.
roideries and White Robes. 20 Rtobes with ~nSuxsi r. Rtoweil is extending this depart
yards Law~n and hi yards Hlamburg Edging m tent very rapidly, am.d this week otrers the
.t $1.50 per suit, 10 Rtohes at ,:i.0.1 Robes atLi Iolowig goods at prices unheard of in this
5.-these goods are big value. j mnarket: 120 pairs Woman's I KiD Peg Polkas
S'utNG~ CL.oTHlNG-Our stock of' Spring |at O5e., 126 pairs Woman's Kip Nailed Polkas
lothmng. which is now daily, consists of the I at 75c.. 120 p)airs Kip Grain Nailed Polkas at
~aest Designs, and the Workmcanship e:mnlot il $1, rPairs Woman's Serge Polish at 50c., 72
i surpassed; a great nmany of these Goods i pair< Woman's Kid Button Boots at 80c., 72
ave been manufacturedl expresslyiI fors.n ia( pai. 5 Womtian's Goat Button Boots at $1. 60
rith capital suileient. are our :elvantaag's is'. pirs FrenchWl Kid Itoots at 5225.200 pairs Web
uperior to many in t he State and second to slippers at 10c.. 200 pair's 1(id Opera~ slippers
one. nt 5 e.. '0 pairs 3Men's W~ax Nailed Brogans at
CrLDIINs', In's' .Ai 'c>'oC-rus' Cc.o luNGs- $!. l:pir's 3en's P. Caltf Nailed Brogans at
i this department w~te ha:ve botuht qutite ('X'- -5.. 48 pairs 'Sten's English Calf Balmorals at
ensively, and this season we w: :1 be abe to a l "5 4' :ur's 3en's (all' Congress at $1.25. 72
how you the most coinplete line 2n itIe State. |p:iirs 31en's I Kip Plhows at 75c. Also,otur line
of M1en's and L.adie's' yine Gloves.
This depariitmenit is at neiw :a'd ion an wlilvtsecre the serv;ices of an
rtist in this line. andt we w i"l' ae 3Milliery onme of the featutres of our business
Is seasOn. Ourt grianat open ing' will he duily an notuncel. E very' ady in Columbia
id the initer'ior of the Stat ( shouliid -ee our' Millineriy D eparit muent befor'e purchasing
eir Spr'in IIats. 31i4s SummerIC , of Balltimior"'. will hiave full charge of tIls de
artenit. 'Our' stock will coiust of the Latest Novelties in this linle. A'full line
COLD~IBIA, S. C.
~T ST ANDS A T TilE ifEAD) I
- TiE LIG11T-RUTNNING
'This ('it shows thce new style of Wood
Work this (i.mpalny isnow introducing.
_________ WITHIOUT A PEER
No lli''A L. The new line Attachment that
- ;ii"' no w beinlt pilacedwith each "Domestic"
?a re spe'ialties. No othiernmachine has them.
These A ttachments and the New Wood work
m:nakie "Domiestie" more than ever without
qucest in. TIl E A CKNOW'LE DGED STAND
Altl) 01: ".(ELLESCE.
FOR SALE BY
T HlO.\AS, BA RTON & KEY,
\":in s wanted in unioccupied territory.
~ ~ " ~ ~' DOMESTIC SE WING MfACHINE Co.,
u-1y Richmond, Va.
.%ATN STRIEET. COLUMITA. s. C.
I am offering Groceries. Tobaco aId
Cigars at the lowest prices that it is pos
sible for them to be sold at. and I would
call your attention more especially at
this season to our
Acid say that it will be toyour advantage
to send in your orders at o:ce as good
Seed Potatoes are scarce and bound to
go higher. If in want of
We will take your orders and fill without
E. J. Brennen, Agt.
P. 0. Box 178, Columbia, S. C.
Farmers and Truckers
No more cotton caterpillars,
No more army worms,
No more cut worms,
No more tobacco worms,
No more potato bugs,
Bug, Worm and Insect
Within the reach of all, only
5 Cts.Per Pound
Perfectly Harmless, except
to Insect Life.
11. XIDEOF SILIATES
For the p)rotectionr of cotton, p)otatoes,
field crops, garde as, and all vines and
It is the production of a well known
agricultural chemist, covered by letters
patent, and has met with the most grati
fying success in the Ne w Enoglan d States,
superseding all others when used. It
is offered1 to the agricultralist, with the
conviction that it will meet a want long
felt, and that a trial will convince you of
its intrinsic merits. It is put up in 1, 5.
10 and 25 pound bags acrd barrels acnd
half barrels, with dlirectrions for use.
Contraicts can be macde for large quanti
It kills the Colorado Beetle ocr pota
toes, the hard Ilea on melons, the small
lice, the cut worm, caterpillars ocn cotton
and fruit trees, the 17-year locust, the
squash bug, tob:acco worm and all insect
Money must be sent with order. For
sale in any qulantity by
E. J. Brennen,
Main Street, Columrbia, S. C.
Agent for Newberry, Lexington, Fair
field, Kershaw, Sumter and Richland.
I - .
1860, 92XD VOLVE9 1886.
HERALD I NEWN
ONE YEAR ........$2.00
THREE MONTHS... 50
FO THE ES
HRIALI AND NIWS
will from week to week during this year
give its subscribers
ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
filled with the latest reliable news from
all paits of the world. The amount and
character of interesting news thus sup
plied will surpass that of any paper in
the County or State.
To appreciate the value of our columns
read each and every article and compare
what we send you with what you get
from other publishers. The secret of
Usr,Iole matter may be told in a few
espc in sh
wrds: We devo pcei h
eolumns of the
Hera rA News
largely to County, Town and Local
news, and send as a supplement the
WEEKLY NEWS & COUIER,
WITH 12 PAGES,
The best news of the day, free to our
subscribers. The advantage thus se
cured to our patrons is not equaled by
any, and we intend that those who
sustain the HERALD AND
NEWS by subscriptions and adver
tisements shall get as large returns as
the most faithful application to their
interests can render. Our columns are
open to you to discuss any matter in
which you may be interested, and we
desire to have you makze the HER
ALD AND NEWS the me
dium in which to record the current
events which transpire from week to
week in your section of the county.
This will be greatly appreciated by us
nd( make the paper that much the more
valuable to you.
As an advertising medium the
Herald and News
takes the lead. For twenty-one years it
has visited the homes of Newberry
County. During that time it has been
the medium through which the official
advertisments of the county, and the
greater portion of this time the only
paper which printed the whole of them,
and with its present advantages as a
news giver, it will continue to be the
most valuable to business men.
YOU CAN HAVE
Bill eads, Note Heads, Letter
Heads, Envelopes, Business
and Visiting Cards,
atalogues, Pamphlets, Briefs,
Cheks, Receipts, Circulars,
Hand Bills, Cotton Tickets,
Blak, Liens, Conveyances,
Printd at short notice and at the most
A . L OB8
PUBRLEHKR and PROPR1RTOR
Columbia & Greenvik RailrMad
COLUMBIA. S. C July 19 188.
On and after Sunday. July I), 18S5. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its brancheq
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave S. C. Junction - - 10.20 a m
Coltbi , C. G. Deput 10.45 a m
Arrive Aiston,- ---- 11.45 a iu
i Newberry, .-.--- -2.48 p m
" Ninety-Six, D - - - m) p i
Hodges, - - 305 p
I Belton, 1- - - pIn
Arrive Greenville. - - - - 5 15 p In
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 9.45 a m
Arrive Belton, I- - - 31.3 a m
" Hodges, - 12 17 p m
" Ninety-Six, D - - - 1.10 p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.02 p m
" Alston - 4.05 p In
Arrive Columii, C. & G. Depot - 6.15 p m
Arrive S. C. Junction. . . - - -5.3) p I
SPARTANBUEG, UNION 8 COLUBIA RAILEOAD.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 11-50 p In
Arrive Strother,- ---- 12.37 p m
S Shelton, . - - - 1.08 p m
" Sntuc , 1.50 p m
" Union, D - 2.37 p m
9 Jonesville. . h - - 3.31 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, S. U. & C. D. 4.40 p m
R. & D. D. - 4.50 y m
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, H 11 05 a m
SSpartanburg, S. U.& C. I)epot,G 11.25 a m
Arrive Jonesville, - - - 12.31 p m
" Union. D - - - 1.12 p m
" Santuc, - - - 1.59 p In
" Shelton, - - - 238pm
" Strother, - - - 3
Arrive at Alston. - . -
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDEusON
Leave Delton 4.15 p m
Arrive Anderson - - 4-4, p w
" Pendleton 5.25 p m
Leave Seneca S, 0.10 p ED
Arrive Walhalla 6.33 D in
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.30 a m
Arrive Seneca C, . - sbo a m
" Pendleton, - 9.3 a m
" Anderson, - - 10.22 a m
Arrive at Belton. . - 10.57 a M
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.25 p m
Arrive Laurens C. H.. - - G.3o p m
Leave Laurens C. H., 0- - .,00 a m
ArriveNewberry, - il.-oam
es. - - 3.3pm
Leave o A= - - - 4.30p m
Arrive at Abbe - 10.45aIn
Leave Abbeville, - 1 - 1.46 In
Arrive at Hoges, -
Close connection is noW
with R. & D. R. R. for Atlanta
A. With South Carolina Railr be -
With Wilmington, Columbia and
Railroad from Wilmingto
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and A
Railroad from Charlotte and all
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail e
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. B., from-a
points South -.nd West.
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At..
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. E., from all
Doints South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroid for Charles
With Wilmin"ton, Columbia and Anuat
Railroad for Wilmington and the orth.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Anguata
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. ., from
Charlotte and beyond.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
D CAEanwZLL, Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 15, 185-~
F AST LINE
Charleston and Columbia and
Upper South Carolina.
Leave Charleston, - - 7.20a m
" Lanes, - - - 8.34 a m
" Sumter, - - - 9.33 a m
Arrive Columbia, - - 104am
" Winnsboro, - - 30
" Chester, - - - 4lpm
" Lancaster, - - 70
" Rock Hill, - - 45
" Charlotte, N. C., - 60
" Newberry, S. C., - 1.8p
" Greenwood, - - .4pm
" Laurens, - - 63
" Anderson, - - 44
" Greenville, - - 53
" Walhalla, - -. 63pm
" Abbeville, - -' 43
" Spartanburg, - 44
Leav Hedersnvile, . C, 700 a m
" Spatanbx~g, - '4.15 a m
" Abbville - 6045 a m
" Walalla, - - 7.01 a m
Anderon, - 1.22 a m
" Lauens, . - 6.00 a m
" Grenwood - - 12.48 p m
" Newerry,- - 2.02 p m
" Chrlote, N C.,- 1.30 p m
" Roc Hill - - 4.47 p m ~
" Lanaster - - 5.35 a m
" Chste, - - 2423 p m
Wiunsoro, - - 4.4S p m
" Coldersnville N.C. 5.27 p m
"riv Sumtr,bu-g - - 11.42 p m
" Laesni,- - - 7.45 apm
" CAdeston, - - 10 p m
Soi Tairns, bewe Charesto and
Spca" B e ChaltesN attache 12.5 thm
"ot Colmina, -aia Co2p. -
Arrive Sumter SUNA - NO- 6.42 pS -
SolidM. Pene Trains wiCallso rnd
DeatCoolumbia.3 arn 5.7
Duecilfe Carlstn.s.21 pttche to0 thsp
Dran. Nhaextraochargefor sea 5in phs
eas to pasnger F Oldn.is ls
Dear Coub J .30a. 5.0p Divm:.
Dueeame ra1.4 per7.2inene.4
WES.(DIL E EXCETN, DY.
Dueolumbi "a...ern 5 time: 40am 00
TO AND FROM CALSTO.
Depart Columbia a..730am 5.27 p
Due CAguston......-..1.p 105 p
Depart Cagustn......4 .40 p
Due Columbia........04 ~1000 p
~iDeatColumbia.73 wit Clmi. 05d mG5.2
Dule Caildn...2b4ypm tran4rriin at 70.42
Ddepartimdn......276.5 am.5 A m3.15
Drunto ihClte Columbia.....5 and p
Du uusta ............sam tra1n.to anp
Atadetonbi with Steamrs'and rewo
ondJeparting and po.27 on the t. o
luirao wih Charltte,nColumbia an
usa.alRoad oan frome traiannto and
ti oints n ohra. s
At CAuguston with Steoamers forNewTo
malds Tody and fr a pWrteh Dt-e
'orh JAtsonville t and ntoS.J
sanl ailroad. froughSavannahsund
>urchased to all points South ~'roat, Lu
Lpplying to lonfidence
D. McQUEEN, Agent, Co3ial bottle'
JOHN B. PECK, General I