Newspaper Page Text
~~7jft EVR 1BL1 SIED
1EVERY THURSDAY Al
PERSONS AND THINGS.
Col :nel Ociiiltree now says: -The
more I know men, the better I like
Buffalo Bill has received several
hundred invitations to dinner since
hw has been in London.
Roscoe Conkling and Colonel In
gersoll never walk, even a sl:ort dis
tance, if they can find a street car.
Mr. Carter Harrison is said to be
losing health seriously as a result of
losing the mayoralty of Chicago.
Marshall P. Wilder, the humorist.
and Captain A. S. Williams, of the
New York police force, never drank
Madame Patti always wears with
pleasure two inexpensive bangle
bracelets, from which depend small
golden disks with Hebrew words en
Mr. Henry S. Pancoast, who has
been eminent as an advocate of the
rights of the Indians, will spend the
coming summer in England, making
researches in English literature.
Sir John Astlev, the well-known
London sporting patron, captured a
stalwart pickpocket lately who had
stolen his watch and gave him a
severe thrashing before handing him
over to the police.
The emperor of Japan is dark and
his features are heavy and irregular,
but there is much dignity and ma
jesty in his carriage. His uniform is
handsome, the white cloth tronsers
having broad str:pes of goid chrysan
themums, and the black coat being
almost covered with embroidery in
Mobile and Pensacola have joined
the processien of cities which are in
favor of strict Sunday laws. With
New Orleans and Washington as the
pioneers in this movement no city in
America can create a sensation by
George Francis Train, whom most
people call crazy, has begun suit for
property in Omaha, which is valued
A Washington newspaper man the
other day invested $5 in a po'9l on a
~'l Ghose race and drew out $625. He(
has resigned his journalistic environ
Somehow as impression has spread
over the union that President Cleve
land is the friend of the western
settler. This is correct, but it hardly
goes far enough. President Cleve
land is the friend of the people of
these United States, and is giving the
best possible proof of this fact in his
-honest and capable administration.
In Lewiston, Maine, old man Stin
son's son, Henry, fell in love with
Mrs. Ella Morrill, whose husband is in
the penitentiary. Old man Stinson
did not like the idea of his son loving
the wife of a convict, so he bought a
few figs and loaded th~em with paris
green. He sent them to Hlenry'E
charmer, and also sent the following
sentimental note, written in imitation
of Henry's writing:
aDear Ella-I cannot come to-night,
I send you these. Eat them at 9
o'clock and remember what you are
thinking about, and tell me when we
meet. I have also three which I will
- cat and tell you what I think of.
Show this to no one. HI.
The woman discovered the poison
and now old man Stinson is in jail.
He is seventy-eight, bent and gray.
Critical Condition of Juitice Woodsi.
The condition of Justice Woods,
of the Supreme Court, has grown
worse since his return to Washington.
HIe is now lying critically ill at his
residence. and his death may occur
at any moment. IIe is suffering from
dropsy and a complication of dis
eases. Th'le condition of Justice
Woods has given rise to a good deal
of speculation as to whom the presi
dent would appoint in case of a va
cancy. It is over twenty years since
a Democrat has been appointed to
the Supreme Court, Justice Field,
the only democratic member of the
bench, having been appointed by
President Lincoln. The two names
most prominently mentioned are At
torney General Garland and J. Ran
dolph Tucker, AlIen G. Thurman be
ing too old. A position on the su
preme bench has been for a long time
the goal of Mr. Garland's ambition'
while Mr. Tuckers unquestioned
ability as a constitutional lawyer
would entitle him to the place. It is
not thought likely that Justice Woods
will live much longer, so the spccu
lation has a good deal of point to it.
A sort of Aunt sally Game.
Sherman and Hawley woubd he a
great ticket for our friend. the en
emy, to nominate. How it could be
History in the Cleveland Family.
.The WVashington .St>r.
There beems to be a co-operative
mnovement in the Cleveland family.
The President is making history
while his sister is teaching it.
A Member of the Wailace House
* BrmirTsvlrI., May 12.-The
Hon. P. M..Hamer, a member of the
Wallace House died at his home in
this counf,y last night aged 65 years.
TEACH ERS' DEPARTME .
ARTICLI K1BLr, ELITUI;.
We illustrate in the margin a simple
contrivance, by which much light may
be thrown upon the relations
of the dividend, the divisor,,
" and the quotient; or, which
is the same thing, the num
erator, the denominator, and
the value of the fraction.
It consists of a slat of
- light colored wood, 3 ft. long,
and 2 in. wide, lettered as in
the cut, and having 3 holes
bored through it, as indi
cated by the dots near the
middle and the ends.
Directions for use.-At a
a convenient point on the
wall in front of the class
pvt a peg of proper size through
either hole in the slat. It may be
kept hanging on this peg, when not
1. Suspending the slat by the mid
dIe hole, it will be seen that, while
the dividend remains unchanged, if
the divisor is increased, the quotient
is correspondingly diminished. For,
if you raise the divisor end, the quo
tient end is necessarily lowered.
In other words, if you wish to di
vide a fraction, you may multiply the
denominator, and leave the numera
On the other hand, if the divisor is
diminished, the quotient is corres
ponding by increased. For, if you
lower the divisor end of the slat, the
quotient end is necessarily raised.
In other words, if you wish to mul
tiply a fraction, you 'may divide the
denominator, and leave the numera
2. Suspending the slat by the di.
visor hole, it will be seen that, while
the divisor remains unchanged, if the
dividend, be increased the quotient
will be correspondingly increased.
For if you raise the dividend,
the quotient end is necessarily raised
In other words, if you wish to mul
tiply a fraction, you may multiply
the numerator, and leave the denom
On the other hand, if the dividend
is diminished, the quotient is cor
respondingly diminished. For, if the
dividend is lowered, the quotient
end is necessarily lowered with it.
In other words, if you wish to di
vide a fraction, you may divide the
numerator, and leave the denomina
3- Suspending the slat by the quo
tient hole, it may be seen that, if the
divisor and the dividend be both
correspondingly either increased or
diminished, the quotient will remain
unchanged. For, the divisor end be
either raised or lowered, the divi
dend part of the slat will go up or.
down with the divisor.
In other words, if you wish to re
duce a fraction to either higher or
lower terms, without affecting its
value, you may multiply or divide
both terms by any number that
may sutt your convenience.
Of course, the slat does not demon
strate either of these important doc
trines; but it furnishes a simple and
convenient illustration of them.
which, by appealing to the pupil's
eye. may fasten them in his mem(ry,
and induce him to trace out the true
reason for each.
One edge of the slat may be cham
fered, so that it can be used as a
The opposite face may be divided
into halves, fourths, eighths, six
teenths, &c., to be used in teaching
the relations of fractions.
Thue front face may well be divided
into feet, and one of the feet into
inches, to familiarize the pupil with
Importance of Geography.
Is there much importance in the
tudy of geography ? A re we mov
ing toward the great end of education
when we devote so much time to this
tudy ? We know when we are teach
ng a child to spell and read, we are
upplying him a practical help in
his direction. But can geography
be classed along with spelling and
eading ? It is very evident that it
annot take the place of either nor
tand on just the same plane. But
o answer the question we must
know what is the object of an educa
ion. In the words of Johan not:
-The object of education is to pro
mlote the normal growth of a human
bing, developing all his powers sys
ematically, and symmetrically, so
s to give the greatest possible capa
bility- in thought and action. These
powcrs must be trained to act lhar
moniously so that there need he no
waste of effort in any direction."
If this be ti2 ea:l of edlucation in
hat way dIoes geography promote
his regular growth of the human be
ng ? It appears to mec from what
ittle experience I have had that it
s easy for the beginners to grasp the
deas of geography. This being the
ase I hav-e found but little difficulty
n getting them to understand the I
impler diviv-isions of the subject,
s direction &c. It seems that a
erson of v-ery ordinary ability
ould with hut little effort make
ost of the lessons interesting. But
ow does this affect the question in e
and. A part is as practical as read
ng or arithmetic, but aside from this d
Ithink it a vElIuable mental drill for
yung ~ *..
ory. it sttrae421ke
auses the child to begin to think, it
auses the child to read carefully and
o ubsei ve. It spper.rs to me that
hese are some of the points in
avur of geography.
But while I think it is the best
hing we can get for our young pupils
[ do not see the necessity of insisting
upon it is so rigidly with more ad
vanced pupils. It certainly will not
?ay to invest much time and money
o give our pupils an exact idea of
the configuration of the ,artb.
Ordinarily we need to know little
nore than the direction, distance and
ocation of the countries, States and
t few of the most inportant cities
Ve find a better mental drill for older
upils in mathematics and the lan
uages J. M. H.
A FATAL fIST AKE.
TIIE Clrelrd ' .Ohi(%) Press,
of . bruary ."'l, l 23, pub
lished an aec'aunt of a fatal
surgicn oper aon which caused
a great co)nnUo'':on om t ng med
ical men thlr"oi. 'out the whole
country, Dr. 'lh:ver, the most
eminent -sur'on in Cleveland,
pronouie:' it scandalous. It
appears ths:t a Mrs. King had
been- su';r t g for many years
from.soie diseae of the stom
ach, which had resisted the
treatment of Jli the physicians
in attendance. The disease
conmmenced w01 a slight de
rangement of th di,estion,
with a p oor: .."i ite, followed
by a peculiar :..' cribable dis
tress in the stfo-:.:h, a feeling
that h:; cen described as a
faint ":,1l ,ne" sensation, a
sticky c:e cllecting about
the teeth, c:' :g a disagree
able taste. 't ._is sensation was
not removed by food, but, on
the contrary, it was increased.
After a while the hands and
foot became cold and sticky
a cold p ipirtitoltn. There
was a comtant tired and Ln
ruidfalinu. Then followed a
U.readd iwro'iness,5 with
gloomyv forebo *dings. Finally
the pa .:: was unable to re
tain any food whatever, r.nd(
there was constant pain in the
abdomen. All p)rescribed rein
edies failing to give relief, a
consultidion w'as held, when it
wa decided that the patient
b1.d a cancer in the stouach,
e aid in order to save the patient a
-e an operation was justifi
le. Accordir:ly, on the 22d
F tebiruary, 1I 3 the* opera
onl was performned by Dr.
Vance in the p:-esence of D)r.
T.'uckennan, Dr. Perrier, Dr.
Anns, Dr. Gocrdon, IDr. Capner,
adl Dr. Jiiliwell of the Police
i oard. The Operation consist
' l in laying open the cavity
'4 the aba'men and expoing
: a stom.ih and bowels.Venl
t,;is bad been done an exa.min
n tion of the organs was niade,
but to the horror and dismay
of the doctors there was no
cancer to be f>und. The pa
tienit did niot Lave a cancer.
W'hen too' late the medical men
discovered that they had made
a terrible miistake ; but they
sewed the parts together and
<iressed the wound that they
Lad male, but the poor woman
satnk from exhaustion and died
ini a few hmou. How sad it
must be for the husband of this
poor woman to know that his
wife died from the effects of a
surgical o perat ion that ought
never to have~ been performed.
If this woman had taken the
proper remiedy for Dyspepsia
rand Nervous Prostration (for
this was what the disease really
wag), she would have been liv
ing to-day. Sam:ni EXTRAcT OF
~oo'1s, or SEImEI's CURATIVE
SYRUP, a remedy made eX
pressly for D)yspepsia or Indi
gestion,l:i ha ro;oed many such
cases to p,rfet healh after all
otlher kin- N of tr'otment have
. iled. 'E. c<-:'!ce of its
efficacy in curim.: ti.is class of
cases is a': vohiinous01 to be
publisVd. I 6'; I.ut those who
favor 01i. -. ~ dy .pl eey
do not qj'u a is-vincing
nature, and the atrticle has an
extensive sale. i..
Excitemnent in Texas.
Great excitetment. has been caused in th:e
icinity of Paris. Texas. by the remarkab!e
ecovery of Mr. J1. E. corley. who was so help
-s he coul not turn in b.d. or raise his
cad ; everybody saiid he was dying of con
ump)tionl. A trial bottle of Dr. King's New
~iscovery was sent him. Finding rejief, he
ought a large bottle and a box of Dr. King's
ew Life Plls; by the time he had taken two
oxes of Pills and two bottles ot the Discov
ry, he was well and had gained in flesh
irty-six pounds. Trial BottJes of this Great
dscovery for Consumption free at Cofield &
,yons' Drug Store. . -2.it.
The Verdict UJnanimons
W. D. Suit, Drugglst. Bippus. Ind., testidies:
I can recommend Electric Bitters as the'
ery best remedy. Every bottle sold has
iven relief in every case. One man took six
ottles, and was cored of Rheumatism ofl10
ears' standing.'' Abraham Hare. drugglst,
ellvilie, Ohio, affrms: "The best selLing
iedicine I have ever handled in my Qj ears'
xperience, is Electric Bitters." Thoadao
thers have added their testimon that
ie verdict is unanimons tha,t-Elect1 Bitters
0 -cure all diseases ot the Liver. Kid var
lood. Only a balf dollar a bottle calI
Lyons' Drag stor~.- 21.i.
This powder nC r varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and wholesomeness. -More
economical than the ordinary kinds. and can
not be sold in competition with the niltitude
of low test, short weight alum or phosphate
powder. Sold only in cans. lt(ratL 8A,iuN
OWDER CO.. lOG Wall st.. - . l l12-Iy.
WANTED-WOMANe r s
tablishedl business in own localityv. P'erma
nent position and good salary. f;eferenccs
exchanged. Gay 311g. Co. 11 l;arelayst. N. Y.
Highest Ilonors at all Great World's Exhiibi
Lions since 1867. 100 s+yles, $22 to $tse. For
Cash. Easy Payments or Rented. Catalogue,
16 pp, 4to, free.
The new mode of piano construction invent
ed by Mason & Ilamlin in 15$2 has been fully
proved, many excellent experts pronouncing
it the "greatest improvement made in pianos
of the century."
For full inforr.atlon, send for Catalogue.
MASON & HAMLIN O[G N AND PIANO CO.,
BOSTON. NEW YORK. CHICA'iO.
HIR ES' ((T BEEI
Package 25 cents, makes 5 gallons of a deli
cious, sparkling. temperance beverage.
Strengthens and purifies the blood. I ts prit:
and delicacy cominiend it to all. Sold by all
druggists and storekeepers.
yN ONE MINUTE, tiat weary,
lifeless, all-gone sensation ever present
with those of lnilamed Kidneys, Weak
Back and Loins, Aching Hips and Sides,
Uterine Pains, Weakness, and Inflammation, is
relieved and speedily cured by the Cuticura
Anti-Pain Plaster, a new, original, elegant and
infallible antidote to pain and inflammation. At
all druggists, 25c.; five for $1.00; or of Potter
Drug and Chemical Co., Boston.
Backache, Weakness, Colds in
the Chestand all Aches andtriain.
Beware of Imitations under similar'
seundieg manies. AsKc Fea
P BENSON' 5ANDTAKE NO
ELECTRIC CDRSETS-, bHUSH ~ES, BEi.TS, ET e.. No
niek, quicle sales. Terrmory tzven. saumfactwn Lruar
anteed. D R1. SCOT T, 841 Brondway. N. Y.
Beautify Your Homes.
READY FOR USE.
WhIte and choicegolors. C:beaper and Better
than wall paper or oil paint. P arifies all surfaces
and kills germs of disease. Any one can use it.
IT IS THE BESTs
Gold Medal and Highest Awards, Beware
of imitations. If not for sale in your town, send
for sample card and prices.
Dr 17dSolllill dlli fr6s00 Pailt Works,
25 & 27 John St., Brooklyn, Ii Y.
DEAFNESS ats causes and anewandsuc
home, by one who was deaf twenty-eig'ht
years. Treated by most of the noted spe
eiahsts without benefIt. Cured himself in
three months, and since then hun dreds of
others. Full particulars sent on applicat ion.
T. S. PAGE. No.41 West 31st St . hew York
EstabIished PAY'S iS6.
Takes the lead: does not cor:ode like tin or iron. nor
dea lr.. inacur tar c .r.os~ts easy to appv
SU[JJ EIT[P'i o: l.,TEII. at Half the
doul.l t'* - h. :,t"r~uid sape
the popular favorito for dressing
the hair, testoring color whien
gray, andi preventing Ilandruift.
It cleansecs the scalp, stops the
hair falin:r, and Is 'sire to please.
ISoc. and I1.00at Druits.
toecure. ij cents at L'ruggists. Uco.; tB CO., N.Y
Peck'S Piltilt l@mproved Cllsliioiled Elf DrumS
?ERFECTLY EESTORES THE HEARING,
uo n3atter whe~ther deaIness is causedl by
o0lds, fever, or injuries to the, nal nral drums.
tlways in positioni. hut invisible to others and
ornfortaible to wear. .Mu-it. conversation.
lyen whispers hiard! ' ist muedy. We refe r toj
.hose usin;g th< Ia nd for: 11 t:t',lrated bsook
>f proofs free. A.i:res F. HISCOX, 8d9 ltroad
vay, N. Y.
Drs. FOR COS
have the liberty to P H
rcfer (in proof of thei
standing as Physicians)
to the following-named well
known per'sons who have tried K
their Treatment: Hon. William
D). KCelley, Member of Congress, Phila.:
Rev. Victor L.. Conrad, Editor Lutheran
Observer, Phila.; Rev. Chas. W. Cushing,
Lockport, N. Y.: Hon. Williams Penn Nixon, Ed
itorlintr-Ocean, * cao'Ill ugeH. P.Vrooma
Quenemo,Kan7&d oter neurypaxtorth
"COMPOUND Y TSMODE OQF
AND R ESULT 4~a.ok.twa h
Of my iui::n e stck of Spring Cloth
iil ir t,c!n. youths and boys. The
maginittude of niv stock has never before
been equ:tl,d. My steadily increasing
l)u ines and the liberal patronage upon
m in t1e past has .justified ine in select
ing thi- large and well a=sorted stock of
Spring 'lotling. The fan1y and plain
Clwvio:, iale in Squanre-tut Saeks, Cut
:awy Sa"ks. and the One and Four
bu:to: Cntawtay Coat. You will also
lin Serges, Cassimere, Worsteds, Whip
cord and Corkscrews made i- the man
ner as the Cheviot, elegantly made and
trimmed. These garments are guaran
tei to fit, and made equal to any mer
chant tailor garment. I have taxed my
best effort- it securing this class of
goods from the b-t 1m:1nufacturers in
ordber to coiple:e with custom work, and
to sill you these goods at one-half their
price. Matiy who have had their clothes
made have been patronizing the Empo
rium of Fashion. "Why?" Because they
get as fine a suit, and will fit as well,
and better trimined, and equally as well
made, and at a considerable less lost.
The most important feature is that they
enn keep trying on until they can get a
satisfactory fit and run no risk, as they
usually do when having them made to
This stock is complete in every style
of IHat that a gentleman can wish for.
Among this stock will be found the eel
ebrated Boston Flexible Stiff Hat in all
the latest Spring shapes, in the fashion
able shades of Granite, Pearl, Nutra,
Brown and Black, also Pearl Cassimere
Hats. The celebrated Dunlap Stiff Hats
in the latest Spring styles. These Hats,
as well as the Boston Flexible, can only
be found here as I am the sole agent for
these manufactures. My stock of Straw
iats is so large, and the styles are so nu
ncrous, that it will be impossible to go
into details. Suflice it to s:1y that it
is complete in every respect in regard to
price and quality.
My business in this line has increased
so that I have enlarged this department
in order to make room for my large as
sort ment of Gent's Fine Shoes for Spring
and Simmer wear. Among the leading
makes the celebrated Bannister Shoes
may be found in all the latest shapes in
Congress, Lace and Low-quarter Shoes.
I have a beautiful line of Shoes in all
styles, Hand-sewed, guaranteed for
$5.00-the best shoe in the city. Also
the celebrated D>ouglass Shoe, warranted;
price in men's, $3.00; in boys' $2.00.
Hoping to see you at the Emporium of
Fashion inspecting this mammoth stock.
Respectfully, M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C.
Ar.: roi- retailer fo: the Jame;Meants' S3 shoe.
(:ru io i S-zme- deners recomrneni 1:lerlor
. i.i 1 - t.e tuake a lar-er pruinC. - 'i; i- tle
n i i nin , : Shoe. &eware of tittatlona~ wich, ac
k:v..:v.iog their own isferiority by nitempti i to
i.d upr.a tie reputation of the original.
Nuun Genuine uuless bearing this Sta:np,
mocnute:, S3 SHOE.
-. Made in :utton, Congre!s n,t.1
Lacei -.'Den Calf .Ski,. Ue-x
celle t in Durability, G-mpi i
* -I1pearance.. Al:os:-.l,:n- "
.settous wil brinugyou in
- .r nition how to i-tt thui
Shoe in .ny State or
Es - J.Meats &Co
...-.......-..d factry prorwinees a sarger q?ititry
of .sh .es r. t i : e h: at:y or her factorry in ihe
,- .' -r .ii; *who wea:r themn wite!v' th,- y
% ( fir Ui .a is ui;apptrc.tebedi in Di~:bity.
Fulnl line of the above shoes for sale in
N.ewberry by R. D. SMITHI.
For sale by MINTER & JAMIESON.
Agent s fi)r New~ berry, S. C. 3-16-3m,
I still continue to treat the diseases of
women, both married and single.
P'. B. RUFF, 31. D.
March 24. 1887.
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of
advertising in American
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Burea
10 Spruce St., New York.
Sernd 10cts. for 2OO-Page Parr-A-..
C. BA RT & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
FR U.I T !
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Atrc receiving by steamer and rail from
the North andl West full supplies
erch week of
CFIOtCE APPLEs. PEAR4. LEMONS, POTA
TrOEs. CA1BBA G E, ONIONS. NUTS OF
ALL KINDS, ETc., ETC.
AcrOrders solicited antd promr'y filled. 11-10
IrPTION, ASTHMA, DYSPEPSIA, CA
iAY FEVER, HEADACHE, DEBILITY,
IATISM, NEURALGIA, and all CAronic
"COMPOU ND OXYGEN'" being taken into
the system, the Brain, Spinal Marrow, and the
Nerve-Gmgia-" Nervous Centres "--are
norse andar.ademoreactive. Thus
pthe Fountain Head of all activity,
. both mental and physical, is re
stored to astate of integrity,
S. C., Ei
Ini the Job :
'HED IN 1865.
IS and Proprietors.
- . II
Money to Loan on Cot
In :uws from Five Ilumdred Duolltr
ix ThAusaud. Dollar. each.
For further information apply to
JOU. U. 1'ALMER & SON,
Columbia, S. C.
or GEO. S. MOWER,
11-17 Newbel ry, S. C.
1E-M1ONT AIR LINE
UICHMOND & DANVILLE R. R.
,olumbia & Greunvlle Division.
IN EFFECT MAY 9, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th 3leridian time.)
,cave Asheville ............... 11.30 a n
" IIendersonivlle ........... 12.42 p m
" Flat Rock. ..........1255 "
Spartanburg............--.. 3.5) "
" Walhalla... .55 a mn
"" Seneca.._..... 9.17
" Abbeville..... 10.45
" Laurens........ 8.45 "
Greenville .-. 9.45 "
Greenwood.....12.56 p m
* Ninety-Six..... 1.20 -
Newberry....... . 3.05
u"rive Columbia........ 5.07 " 800
AugustA......... 9.20 ," 9.20 4"
.eave Columbia ....11.00 a m 10.50 a m
" Newberry, ........ 1.03 p m
" Nine:y-Six..... 2.30 "
Greenwood..... 2.52 "
" .Greenville .. .60'
I.aurens......... 5.45 .
4 Abbeville...... . 4.34 "
I eecer.... ...... 6.02
'- W' alhaila...... . 6.25 "
.rrive Sr s.rtanburg... ........ ... 18 pm '
Fiat Rock ............ 5.53
'- Hendersonville.,.... ......... 6.07 "
" Asheville............... 710 "
Nos. 1 and 2 run solid - between Columbi'
No.53 makes close connection at Columbia
r: Augusta and-Charleston.
No.1 nzakes,close connection at Columbia
. Jas. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent.
D. Cardwell, Ass't ?ass Agt. Columbia, S. C.
SoLEasa, Trafic Manager.
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No. 49. No. 40.
DATED July 12th, 1885. Daly. Daily.
R.v WMmington...'........820 P.x. 1410 P.
v..L.Waccamaw..............942 " 2117 "
v. Marion....... ...............1136 " 12 40 A.
,rive Florence............1225 " 115
" Sumter...............434 A M. 43*
" Columbia.--.....640 " 6 4
TPAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
v. Columbia ............... 955. .
.rrive Surllter.. 1155 "
eave Florence............... 4 0P 3L 507 A. x
v. Marion..................514 " 5 53"
v..L. Waccamaw .............714 " 744 "
.r.Wilmington...... .8 3 " 907 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 42 stops only at Brinkley's
rhitev1le, ., ake Waecamaw, Fair BluIs
ichols; Marion, Pee Dee, Florence,Timmon=-:
ille, Lynehburg, Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
eld, Camden Junction and Eastover. -
Passengers for Cglumbia and all points on
.& G. Il E., C , C.:& A . R. S 3tatiovs, Aiken
tuction, and all points beyond, shoul! take ~'
0. 48 Night Erpress.
Separate Pullman Sleepers Tbi -Sanah
nd for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from FloF-..
ence for.- Columbia, Augusta and Georgls .
ois via Columbia.
All trains rur. solid between Charleston an1
JOHN XP. DIVINE,
T. M. EM ERSON, Gen'l Pass 'Agt. - .
Sowth Carolina .Railway Compai.y.
OMME%CING SUNDAY, NOV. 29, 1885, l
'6.05 A. M., Passenger Trains will run as ~
>lows, "Eastein time:"
-7o AND FROX cHsARLESTr.
epart Columiblaat.:.. 6.3 a m' 5.27p m
ue Charleston............1100p m 900pm
epart Charieston........ 7.20 a m 5.10 p
ue Columbia. ......y... .10.35 a'mn.100 m -
TO AND FROM CAXDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT sUNDAY.)
epart Columbia. .6.30 a m. 5.66 p m 52 p
'uc Camden..12.37 p mn. 7.42.p m-7.-41 p
-WEST (DAILY E.XCEPT SUNEDAY.)
epart 4Jamden..7.45 a m 746 am -4l5p m
'uc Columbia......10.25 a m 10.35 a an 10.u0p an
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
-- EAST (DAILY.) '
epart Columbia.......2.0 am 53/ p
nue Augusta........11.35a m 1025 pm
epart Augusta....... C.05 am 4.40p nr
ne Columbia..........10.35a m 10.00 pr
ade atColumbia with Columbia and Green.
Lile RailEoad by train arriving at 1035A.k. -
Id- departing at 5.27 P. M. At .Columbia
mnction with Charlotte, Columbia and Au.
ista Rail Road by same train to and from
1.points on both roads.
Passengers by these trains take Supper af
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
id on.'uesdays and Fridays with steame'
rJacks.onville and points on' the St. Johni's
Lver;also with Charleston and Savannah
airoad to and from Savanah and all
>ints in Florida.
At- Augusta with Georgia and Central
ailroads>to, and from all points West-and
math. At Blackville to and. from points oun
arnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
archased to all points South and Wes b e
DMCQ UEEN, egnt, Columbia.
D. C. ALLENv. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agi.
TANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., May 9,. 1887
harieston and Columbia and
UJpper South Carolina,
eave Charleston, - - 7.0ai
" Lanes, - - - 83 ~
" Sumter. - - - 9.1a
rrive Columbia, - - 104am
" Winnsboro, - - 302pi
" Chester, - - -. 4.- pi
" Yorkville, - . . .5pi
" Lancaster, - - 7.1pn
" Rock Hill, - - 5.3pr
" Charlotte, N. C., - 61 i
- Newberry, S. C., - 1Op
" Greenwood,' - - 2.2p
" Laurens, - .. .4 pi
" Anderson, - - 45& m
" Greenville, - - 54 i
" Walhalla; - - 635pa
" Abbeville, - . 3- 8p
" Spartanburg, - 3.8p
" Hendersonville, N. C.,7.0pi
eave Hlendersonville, N. C.,7.0ai
" Spartanburg, - - 1.2a
" Abbeville, - 1-45 n
" Walhalla, - - SSa
"4 Greenville, - - l(00ai
'" Anderson, - - 1.0ai
" Larens - - 8.4 a an
" Grenwood - - 12.45 anm
Charltte.N. C. - 4.18 p ml
1~ockHill, - - 6.05 p mi
" 1~ca.tcr. - - 7.0" a m
" Chste, ~ - ~ - 2.452 pjn
" Coimbi, - 5.45-p m
" Chalesto, - 5.40 p an
ni. arive Carlsto 9:5.28. p
10.4oetr5hrg orsa a7