Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NilWBERRY, S. C.
ARTHUR KIBLER. EDITOR.
Honor Roll and 'Perfect" Report.
What do you think of the honor
roll or "perfect" being answered for
the day's department in town or
Both o1 them are morally wrong.
The honor roll exalts one pupil above
another, tending often times to make
the good scholar conceited and the
poor one confirmedly poor. How
much better it would be to have all
meet on a common level; and, ac
cording to their different capacities,
do the best they can. There will al
ways be a distinction between the
good and the poor scholars, but don't
submit pupils to the humiliation of
having it published. The "perfect"
report is perhaps the worst device
ever invented for encouraging talse
hood. White lies, black lies, and
lies of every shade are told in a
school where this custom is practiced.
If it were not for the demoralizing
effect, I would say, just try it and
see if you doubt it -Exchange.
The idea of reward must be prom
inent in everything. in order to stim
ulate, to inspire to move to renewed
efforts the person engaged. The
child at school must feel that there
is a premium placed upon good be
havior, proper conduct. it i true
that sometimes it is the case chat chil
dren in answering for a day's deport
ment, may speak falsely. This how
ever, cannot be avoided. Experience
will show that it is oily seldom that
the pupil will tell his teacher a down
right falsehood. Those children who
do are to be pitied, as it will take a
long time for them to get rid of the
When the teacher asks a child at
the close of the day if his conduct
has been exemplary, the child can
scarcely answer in the affirmativ' if
it has not. This we believe to be
the experience of those teachers who
have been in the school-room the
Let him that deserves it receive the
reward, whatever the reward may be.
If there be nO praise, no honor, for
the child that strives to do his duty,
what encouragement is there for the
faithful, obedient, diligent student ?
The Left Handed Pupil.
There is in every school, doubtless,
one or more children who are accus
tomed to the use of the left hand. This
A does look awkward in the greatest
degree, especially in young children.
After they have become older this
awkwardness disappears to some ex
tent. Can the teacher not be instru
mental in curing this bad habit ?
We are under the impression that he
can, and should not hesitate to make
the attempt. We should use, how
ever, the mildest means, and should
not always be condemning to eternal
illiteracy the left handed child. This
is shallow and uncalled for. Teach
the child that he can use his right
hand as well as his left, and once
* under this impression the change
will soon be accomplished. In
writing, left handedness is extremely
awkward, and should not be tolerated,
especially in young pupils.
It is necessary in every school
to teach something else besides
that required by the State Board
of Education. Doubtless Nat
ural Philosophy should be ta3ght,
though it be imperfectly done. The
- best text-book on this subject for
beginners is Houston's Elementary
Natural Phisosophy. It is not so
difficult as most text-books of a like
* kind. Eddredge and Bros., are the
publishers, and every teacher should
have a copy for examination.
Some time ago we required that
the different teachers in the county
inform us where they are teaching,
the size of their schools,.&c. As yet
we have not heard from one. Per.
haps you have forgotten the request.
You may have something that
would be very interesting to others.
Dont imagine what you may write
is not worth reading, or that you have
nothing to write about. There may be
points in school discipline about
which you would like to have the
opinion of others, you may have
introduced some new text-book that
you are well pleased with and is
of superior merit, there may be
questions that you cannot answer sat
isfactorily to yourselves-all such
would be published with the greatst
As introductory to book-keeping
--Wards Business Forms" are ex
cellent. They are just what we neced,I
and they or something similar should
be in every school. Glark & May.
r.rd are the publishers.
Remn'mber that the association
meets at Prosperity on Saturday,
14th inst. Dont fail to be there'
with a vuzz'ugI guest ion for the
Wr gh & J.W. Coppock's linie of
Gen t ekJea is juit awfully nice.
Thatr is httelde a,i . h
TH E MONKEY 'FJL'UGIEA.!
There may be some atmospheric I
influence which provokes the
males to howl while the females d
join in with theni. There cannot b
f be a sexual impulse in the matter it
I for that would make old and young' h
howl together. I have had op- b
portunities to hear this howling a e
great many times, and to observe h
the howlers from a very close 5
vicinity. Every time there sat an D
old male up in a tree, supporting ti
himself on his fore feet and having ti
his long tail, naked of hair on the ti
inside for about nine inches from
the end, black and smooth as 'a o
hand, wrapped around a limb, b
while other males, females and B
young, set beneath him in a n
variety of positions. All at once e
the old fellow would set up a hor- h
rible rattling "Rochu, rochu!"
which, after five or six repetitions,
passed into a bellowing in which
all the others would join, and
which was loud enough to make
one afraid of losing his hearing.
It is so loud that it can be heard
on still nights two leagues off, and
it lasts for about ten minutes and
The roar of the tigers which
troubled Pichegru and his com
panions so much on their flight
from Cayenne to Surinem was
evidently nothing else than the
howling of these apes, which
might well fill one hearing it for
the first time, and not knowing it
came from the harmless monkeys,
with fright. The howling ape is
sluggish and melancholy. and
jumps only when it is pursued,
while at other times it climbs de
liberately among the trees, always
holding itself by the tail. When
captured young it becomes tame
and confiding, and will play with
cats and dogs, but is usually quiet,
and if the person to whom it is
attached goes away, it indulges in
a continual rattling and highly
I could never succeed in raising
one of them. They have peculiarly
unpleasant odor, by which one can
tell when. he is near one. Like
all the apes, they bring only one
young into the world at a time.
Their principal enemy is the
turfted eagle (Falco desructor:) 1
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly.
The opening article of Frank Les
lie's Popular Molnthly for January
will give general pleasure. The
House, the Hlails of each House of the
Irish Parliament; the prominent men
who figured on the nloor, are all
drawn graphically with pen and pen
cil. "The Children Coming Home."
is a poem that will touch hearts in
many a household. Anna L. Ward
takes us along the Southeast coast
of Nova Scotia in a very pleasant
way. Those fond of the theatre will
be entertained with reminiscences of
the Wallack family by Walter E.
McCann. One of the curious crater
lakes of our Western coast is well
wortby of reading. The "National
Sports of Canada" are well described,
and chime in with the season for our.
neighbor seems to enjoy herself
more in Winter than in Summer.
-Italian Schooldays" is something in
a new vein, introducing us to the
well-drawn characters in De Amicis's
book so as to interest young and old.
A vindication of Australla and in
cidentally of our own contineut, from
the charge of being a New World.
when we are really the oldest, will
be found in "A Fossil Continent."
The stories are varied fall of interest
for young and old, and the wonderful
novel, "Prince Lucifer," by Etta WV.
Pierce, deepens in its intense and
absorbing hold on the reaeer.
The January number of The Ec
tectic, beginning a new volume, has a
fine steel engraving of the Interior of
the Coliseum at Rome. The number!
presents to the readers a number of
strong and readable articles. Thle
leading paper, by Emilio Castelar,
the great Spanish statesmen. whose
name is so widely identified with lib
eral movements. is on "-The Papacy
and the Temporal Power;' and dis
cusses the question in a temperate
but able manner. "The Story of
Zebehr Pasha" is comnpletedl, and the
succeeding paper, on "French Socia
lism," by M. Kauf'mann, will be found
to touch current problems in a very
important degree. The well-known
Scientist, Alfred Russell Wallace,
contributes a study of '-The Anti.
quity of Man in North A merica," and
presents views of great interest. "'On
Some Differences between Colleges
and Castles," is a pleasant essay. J.
A. Farrer throws light on one of the
great religions of the world in "The
Religion of Micthra, a study of Zo-g
wartranimi." A writer in the West
m.inester Reviewe gives us a brilliant]
and entertaining social study in "The
French Woman of the Century." 11.
G-. Keene writes of Omiar Khayyam,
the great Persian poet and moralist,
who has recently been made widely
known to English readers. H. M.
H ndman, the Socialist, answers Mr.
allock's recent articles in a short
paper on -Wealth and Ability." "The
Nerve Cur-s Rest." by James Muir I
lowie, ought to excite the interested
reading of thousands of readers in
this nervous and fretful age. There
is a striking short story by J. H
Shorthouse, '"A Teacher of the Vio
in." Thle poetry of the number con
Sit of several admirable new tranis
lations from Schiller, by Sir T heo
dore Martin. As this number begins
a volume it offers a favoraole time to
Published by E. R. Pelton, 25
Bond Street. New York. Terms, $5
per year; single number. 45 cents;
trial subscription for months S1.
Eclectic and any $4 Magazine, $8. t
DR. J. SIMUD, New Orleans, La, -
says: "Scott's Emuldsioni is the linest.
prepartioni of the kind. In atfectios
of the lungs and other wasting diseases I
we may consider it our most re-liable
agent." In at perfectly elegant and agree
ale form." 9-S-4t.
Call at Wright & J. W. Coppock's and
get a better shoe thani you can buy else- I
where for th'~ same amount.
Land of the Midnight Sun.
The inhabitant of a southern coun
y can with difticulty comprehend
:w fully the shortness of the winter
ay in the far north is compensated
F the extreme duration of daylight
summer. As we steamed up the
arhor of Christiana at noon on a
right June day. it seemed like the
atrance into dreamland. The sen
ition of seeing the sun low on the
:rizon at midday, and finding it
arcely lower at seven in the eve
ing, is far more easily remembered
ian described. The towers of Chris
ania always cast long shad ws. and
ie dreamy feeling is only in ensified
hen the sun persists for hours in
aying above the horizon until. at 10
clock, you can still see the men and
oys playing garmes in the fields.
edime is a movable feast to the
ative in the summer season. and
>mes not at all to the visitor unless
e darkens his windows and persudes
imself that it ought to be night if it
vW-t is this Ci ase that is Coming
Like a thief at night it steals
in upon us unawares. The pa.
tients have pains about thf
chest and sides, and sometime
in the back. They feel dub
and sleepy; the mouth has a
bad taste, especially in the
morning. A sort o; sticky slime
olleet about the teeth. The
appetite is -Ipoor. There is a
feeling like a heavy load on the
stomach; soetiIm:es a faint, all
one sensatio at the pit of the
stomach which tood does not
satisfy. The eyes are sunken,
the hands and feet become cold
.nd clammy. After a while a
:ough sets in, at first dry, but
after a few months it is attend
ad with .a greenish-colored ex
ectoration. The patient feels
ired all the while, and sleep
loes not seem to afford any
-est. After a time lie becomes
aervous, irritable and gloomy,
rnd has evil forebodings. There
.s a giddiness, a sort of whirl
.ng sensation in the head when
ising up suddenly. The bow
ls become costive; the skin is
fry and hot at times ; the blood
>ecomes thick and stagnant;
;he whites of the eyes become
;inged with yellow; the urine
s scanty and high colored, de
)ositing a sediment after stand
ng. There is frequently a
pitting up of the food, some
imes with a sour taste and
ometimes with a sweetish
~aste; this is fr ouently at
~ended with palpa ation of the
eart; the vision becomes im
paired, with spots before the
eyes; there is a feeling of great
>rostration and weakness. AllI
)f these symptoms are in turni
resent. It is thought that
1early one-third of our popu
ation has t.his disease in some
>f its varied forms.
It has been found that phy
~icians have mistaken the cause
f this disease. Some have
reated it for a liver complaint,
>thers for kidney disease, etc.
~tc., but none of these kinds of
reatment have b)een attended
vith success; for it is really
~onstipation and dyspepsia. It
s also found that Shaker Ex
ract of Roots, or Mother Sei
:e's Curative Syrup, when
;roperly prepared will remove
his disease in all its stages.
are must be taken, however,
o secure the genuine article.
IT wILL sELL BETTER THAN
Mr. John C. Hemptinstall,
>f Chulafirmnee, Cleburn Co.,
\la., writes: "My wife has
een so much benefited by
thaker E::tract of Roots or
iger's Syrup that she says
he would rather be without
art of her food than without
he medicine. It has done her
aore good than the doctors and
1 other medicines put together.
Iwould ride twenty miles to
~et it into the hamis of any suf
erer if he can~ get it in no other
rav. I believe it will soon sell in
his State bet ter' than cotton.
TEsTIONY FROM1 TEXAS.
Mrs. S. E~. Barton, of Varner,
ipley Co., Mo., writes that
he had beeni 1,m aiflieted with
lyspepsia and! Gisease of the
irinary o;:''is and was cured
y Shaker Extract of Roots.
ev. J. .J. McGuire, merchant,
f the so:me phwre, who sold
Irs. Ba.rw:a t he mtedicine, says
e has so!. I it for four years
nd never knew it to fail.
sHE Was AL:IIosT DEAD
I was so low with dyspep
tia tht there was not a phy
Rin to be f-mud who could
lo nythiitn. with me. I had
utei no of the heart and
wimm iii of the ntend. One
lay I real y,our lninphilet called
'Le Wongt!w S|.u5 (kers,"
dIich d(serd may disease
etter than ~I ld myself. I
red the Shaker Eixtract of
loots and kept on with it until
o-day I rejoice in good health.
~Irs. M. E. Tinsley, Bevier,
fuhenburg Co., Ky.
For sale b)y all D)ruggists, or
ddress the proprietor, A. J.
White, Limited, 54 Warren
This powder never varies. A marvel of
)urity, strength and wholesomeness. More
conomical than the ordinary kinds, and can
iot be sold in competition with the multitude
)f low test, short weight alum or phosphate
)owdcr. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKING
OWDER Co.', 106 Wall st., N. Y. 11-:2-ly.
The generous patronage bestoned up
3n me by nmy friends of Newberry and
Laurens Counties and the State, since I
have been with Messrs. J. L. Mimnaugh
L Co., of this city, is gratefully appre
:iated. My customers already include
persons froni every section of the State.
Our stock of Dry Goods, Notions, Milli
ery, Clothing, Gents' Furnishing
oods, Hats, etc., is the largest and
most varied in the State above Charles
ton, and is being daily replenished with
new and seasonable goods for the winter
Lnd holiday trade. Come and see me,
)r send me your orders.
A. C. JONES,
With J. L. MIMNAUGH & CO.,
121 and 123 Main treet,
Columbia, S. C.
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Braccts, Basters, Posts, lollldil s . Etc,
Lumber, Laths, Shingles, Lime. Ce
nent, and Builders' Materials of all
kinds on hand.
Newberry, S. C,
ASlDR G00D8N TORM
is receiving daily a NEW STOCK of FALL
nd WINTER DRY GOODS and NOTloNS
hich he will offer at prices that cannot be
~eat by others far or near. He can afford to
o this, and will do it, as he only sells for
ASH, and no o*her way. Come one. come
1, and see for yourself what is said- is so,
nd you will make by it.
Cs F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, C01.UMBIA, S.C.
-1.55 M1IlN STRlEET,
FURNISHED ROOMrS for Transient
oarders. Regular Dinner served at
o'clock P. M.
Should be used a few months before confinement.
Send for book " To MOrazas," mailed free.
BRA.D7IELD REGtL.AToR Co.. Atlanta, Ga.
N ewpaper supganrting the PrInciples e1
a Democratie AdsuinistratIon.
Published in the City of New York.
aly, Weekly, and Sunday Editions.
THE WEEKLY STAR,
n E ight-page Newspa per, Issued
A sleen, pure, bright and Interestlagt
It contains the latest news, down to the hour of gels a
Financial and Cornmercial,
Humorous and Editorial
)epartments, all under the direction of trainedl
ournalits of the highest ability. Its eclumns will
icfound crowded with good things from beginning to
Oiginal stories by distinguished American and
relgn writers of fiction.
ERMS OF THE WEEKLY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS
Free of Postage in the United States and Canada,
outside tiie liits? or New York Cit-y.
NE DOLLAR FOR CONE.YEAR.
ube of 10Oto the sameu P. 0. address, with an
additional c''y Io orgair.er of Club. . . $10.06
OR THREE MONTHS, on trial, . 26 cents
Seial terms and extraordinary iadue-.
menu s to agents and canvassers.
Send for Cireulnars.
THE DALY STAR.
Tnt's Datt.v Syta contains al: th,e news of the day in
,n atractite form. Its s-er~ .1 correspondence by
able from London, Paris, Bierlhn, Vienna and Dublin,
a enmiendable featurc.
At Wash ington, Albany. and other news centers, the
blest corre.pondents, specially retained by Tan STas,
arnisa the latest news by telegraph.
The Fnacia an aket eviw are unnsaHy full
d orplete. ________
TERMS OF THE DAILY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS.
ree of Postagei n the United States and Canada, out
side the limits of New York City.
very Day,tfor on e y ear tincluding Sunday), i7 00
taily, wit hout Sun day, one year. . .. 6 00
rery Dlar, .:X t,nnths,... .. -..... .50
Av, a~bout5:nd.ay,sixrOnths, . , . 8.00
m nday. without Da~iy, one year, . . . 1.50
Aress, yg STpR,
Br.oday and Park Plae, Naw York
Its No Us
if you '.ant to buLld up home
enterprise to send off to get
what you can buy at hoime.
We speak for our branch of
the trade at this time and
it applies equally as well to
all trades and professions in
the town and county. We
are not selfish. But we want
that we are prepared to do.
It is not too much to say that
our work is equal to the best.
We can print anything and
bind to some extent. That's
honest. We make a specialty
of every thing needed in a town
like ours. We haven't said
a word about the
which we put in last spring.
It is a small beginning, and
should not be despised. The
first steam printing ever done
in Newberry was in our estab
lishment, and it's still going
on. You know that steam
power is much more satisfac
tory than hand power in any
enterprise where power is to
be used. Our power is pro.
duced by a novel piece of
mechanism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
Come in and see it in opera
tion. We take delight in
seeing . ou about as well as
sking you to
and anything else you need
that we have not mentioned.
We guarantee satisfaction in
every particular. We put
Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
without blotters. The pads
we use are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
may not be out of season. A
comparison of them with any
establish menit in the State
should be granted a c'linching
argument for your patronage
of home enterprise.
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folks, but we
know that some people, unless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often send to distant places
for. Don't forget
The Herald and News
is $1.50 a year, with one price
for advertising. Trhe paper
may speak for itself just now.
for either a visiting card or at
mammoth poster. We have1
facilities for printingt
Minutes of Meetings,
Business Cards, (
Visiting Cards, *
A UT.T & HOUSE AL.
SATISF1 TORY RESULTSi
In making my selections for the Fall and
Vinter trade. 31y :tock is now ready for
our inipection. you will id that I have
ne of the largest and best assorted stocks of
den's, Youth'a andl Boy's clothing that has
ver been shown in columbia. Many have
isited the Emporium this Season and have
iven this Stock their critical examination
net the verdict is that for variety, style and
4e selection of these gaurients have never
aeen equaled. Mv line of aACK SUITS and
UTAWAY SUIrS in Cneviot, Cassimeres,
ilk Mixtures and Worsteds in Diagonal.
Vhip-Cord and Cork-scre.vs are marvels or
eauty. They are all in the Correct-Styles
or Fall and Winter wear, and made and
rimmed equal to any custom-made garment
.nd will fit and bold their shape. I guaran
ee every garment as represented to the
trchaser, 'nd also will guarzantee a perfect
t in every respect.
The leading novelty this Season is the
tripes in Cheviots andi Cassineres. I have a
eautitul line of Double-Breasted Coats and
es's. also suits for Dress in fine imported
Vhip-Cords and Cork-Screws handsomely
cade and trimmed, Fir:t class work in every
A Full Line of Cli-rical Coats and Vests in
LII grades. I am also prepared to offer you
coiplete line of
FULL DRESS SUITS,
Dyke Coats and Vests)
n Black-Cloth and fine Whip-Cord which is
he latest in Dyke Coats.
A Full Line of
n all the Fashionable Styles, Colors and
lakes. As the variety is so large and so
nany qualities and prices. I will not be able
o go into detail here. they must be seen to
My stock of
Gent's Furnishing Goods
s complete ;n Underwear in all grades and
Iunlities. Gloves. Handkerchiefa., Collars.
;ufs, and a large assortment of Neck-wear in
,atest Styles and Colors.
I now have the largest
HAT-ST O CK
have ever carried. The Dunlap Silk and
tiff Hats in the Latest Fall Styles; also the
soston Flexible Stiff Hats. These two makes
an only be found here, as I am Sole Agent
ur them. Besides these you will ind a Large
Lssortment of other Manufactures in Silk
lats, Soft Hats and Stiff Hats in all Grades
.nd Prices, and Correct Styles.
Gent's Fine Shoes
f mnany different nranufactures is complete
n -izes and Styles. Among them you will
n Button, Lace and Congress, also my Lead
ng .Novelty in a Cheap Shoe made by
DOUGLASS & CO.
n Men's $3.00 and Boy's $2.00 Shoe; every
A line of Gent's Slippers and Dancing
'umps in Great Variety.
For solid comfort the
s the favorite.
Call and examine this Immense Stock
efore making purchases.
,i-All orders sent to my care will be
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. 0.
Don't forget that the
. till in frill bh xt, turning ouit Freshi
3read, Rusk, C:rkes and lies of every
lescription, every day in the week. in
~ddit ion, a fill linre oi Pure Stick Enrd
~ancy Candies, Fruits, Tobacco arad Ci
~ars has been added.
Ham Sandwiches only 5 cents.
Pure Stick Candy - 15e per pound.
"Fancy " - 30c "
I will also sell
very day from STALL NO. 7.
All I ask is a Trial Order, my highest
mbition is to please those who favor me
vith their patronage.
W. H. PATTON,
NEWBERRT, S. C.
'i n a Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
T wo andi a half miles west of Greens
oro, N. C. The main line of the R. &
). .R. passes through the grounds and
vithin 100) feet of the office. Salem
rains make regular stops twice dlaily
ach way. Those interested in Fruit
nd Fruit growing are cordially invited
o inspect this the largest nursery in the
~tate and one amonrg the largest in the
The propietor has for many years
isited the leading Nurseries North and
Vest, and corresponded with those of
oreign countries, gathering every fruit
hat was calculated to suit the South,
oth native and foreign. The reputa
ion of Pomona Hill Nurseries is such
hat many agents going out from Greens
orn, representing other nurseries, try
o leave tire impress-ion that they are
'epresenting these nrurseries. Why do
hey do it ? Let the public answer.
I'have in stock growing (arnd can show
isitors the same) the largest anid best
toek of trees, &c., ever shown or seen
n anytwo nutrseries in North Carolina,
otsitg of apple, peach, pear, cherry,
lum, grape, Japanese persimmon, Ja
>anese plum, apricots, nectarienle, Ru.
ian apricot, mulberry, quinces. Small
ruits :Strawberry, raspberry, currants,
>ecans, English walnuts, rhubarrb, as
>aragus, evergreens, shade trees, roses,
Give your order to my authorized
gent or~ order direct from the nursery.
;orrespondence solicited. Descriptive
atalogues free to applicants.
J. VAN. LDNDLEY,
Gulirford County, N. C.
)ISSOUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
GOODS AT COST.
The partnership hleretofore existing
etween Mrs. S. A. Riser and Miss
lary Whaldey, under thre firm name of
rs. S. A. Riser & Co., will be dlissolved
iy nutual consenlt Onl 1stJantuary, 1888.
GREAT REDUCTION !
For the next thirty days we shall ofler
)ur entire stock of Milline-ry and
'ancy Goods, Dress Goods, Ribbons,
)ress Trimmings, Hosiery, Corsets, La
is' and1( Childr'*ns Shoes. etc.
Call early anrd make your selectiotn
nd secure a bargatin.
MRS. S. A. RISER & CO.
Mainl street, Newberry, S. C.
)ecember 3. 188~.
.M. Racker, Prcprietor. Established.1824
HE LARGEST AND MIOST COMIPLETE Es
lE. S. HACKER & SON.
)OO0lS, SASH, BLINTDS,l
MOULDING and BUILDING MATERIAL.
)fice and Warerooms, King, Opposite
Cannon Street, Charleston, S. C. -
Formerly in Lancaster, Pa., Organ Factory
Practical Organ Tuner,
-ANI) AGENT FOI
A thorough knowledge of all American
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and Danville Railropd.
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV'.ION.
Condensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16, 188'.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
tNo. .. No. No
NORTHBOUND 3. '- 21 3. 1.
Lv Columbia............. 0 43 10 --. --10 10
Ar Alston.. ... ...... ' 40 ........ 12 25 '1 00
.12 40.11 59 11 00
Lv Alston .1. 5
Ar Union ............-.. - - 4 00 212
Spartanburg........ ........ .4..... 45 (
Tryon.... .............. ... ---.- -
Saluda................-- ...... - -
Fiat Rock ......... j.............-- -.....
A sheville... . ...... ........ ......... ..
Hot Springs...... .......--- ... .
1'om n.ria ............. I 5 . . .......
" Prosperity.......... 7 2o...... l 44.
Newberry.......... 7 37 .----- 1--1--.
Goldville........ .. . 44 I....--- ....- .
Clinton .............. 9 ub..... ..
Laurens........... 9 45I ........... .....
N inety-Six..... .... ... .---.. ------
Greenwo d ....... ........ .... 2....
A bbeville ....... ... ........ ......-- --..
Belton............. 4..... A M ........
Lv Belton..............- .... 10 35 4........
Ar W [lliamston ............... 10f.5 ...... . .
Pelzer. .. .........-- 4 48 f ..---.
Piedmont............. .... t 251 ....... 5
Greenvi'le.......... .....12 00; ... . ..
Anderson................... ........... 4 0.
Seneca.............. .......I 02.
'Walballa.. 6" 3o....
Atlanta......... ............... 104.
No. *No. o14. to
SOUTLB L ND* 52. ,50.22 . 51.
Lv Walball .I.. 75,51... i ... ..
Seneca........ .. ........
nders . ....... 4
Abbevie........ . 1 5
Greenvle........ 5 3
P e z e r . ... .....110.. 5 3
Wiiia.mston. . 10 4 00
Belton....... ' 2 ..
G reenw o d. . ....
Niney-Si I 1 ........A ...
Laurens 1 ........
Goville. ... I ........
Newberry.4 2 ......
Prosperity. 2 7 .....
Po aria 745 .....
: 4 1. .......
Ar Al4ton 4 9
l.vAlston.... . 40,1 7 20i...
Lv Hot Springe.... , .............
Asheville.......... :11 ........
Henders'nviile.....11 .. ....
" Saluda....... ..... .A 1...... .... .....
12 3t 2
Tryon ............2 25 A ...
Spartanb,urg.......3 45 s -I."...
" Union...............5 37! 7 1'..
Ar Ator n............
" Columbia......... 5076 301 9 10 2
" Augusta....... 10 ... 0.5.
Cb rleston- 9 15 . .
'- C RR) 945eton..........
AC L 945 I..........5
S av a n .ah - ........ ------
(via C & ).... ...
*Daily. taily Except Sunday.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
On Trains Nos. 51 and 50 Pullman Sleepers
between Charleston and Hot Springs, N.C. via
A. C. L. Columbia and Spartanburg. Through
Passenger Conch between Chu leston and
Morristown, via. S. C. Railway, Columbia
Tickets on sale at pri,.cipal stations to all
Lvo Ht s rn ....-...
" As. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent
D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen. Pass Ag. Coumbia
Sal. Haas, Traffic Manager.
** Tryl ont... to. t--......eace o
in Chn mraeton-... fealswh15CRh
.B. ....... P D.
.... . .. ---- 3. 3
SILVER PLATE --....----.E4,
MU~IU11 07 --------N
Wath epain 5a --------l
Sedly $Dlyk Excep IilsndyuTH
THeM R UGH F CIAR SrVCE Ya.
Send mein Nos5 and 50 Pllmaen SleeperE
betwens Carlesto adHoCtE prn N.Ceva
And the L.AlmIa AdE Sparne rg.hog
ThseneCoc beetwy e giCh steran
MIstown,IGT.E PAPR. aildd, Pastedi
and ptbrg . ntnn it.i oun
Tocketsdn mater at rivipa stons tol Tl
,Tor ais. . icT or, heir isates
New Cardell Assocn.asst. Corumb
wIc s corrensinuetra tevr pi=aes of
hworld. bthe Southe Candoingneso. H
poTheris ina parsa ofte olste riityu
taed aond oarre Teerahic whicht Reprn be
aremove ad accraesl.
sas JTEwReITr isClocks,atwel
Pd e t a nru suppoe Crutlery,epl
oSoiCrNa.botry on Ccont 11it
reod auit i15 nii worth."yu HECo,
TheI ChEErL REorersays: THr OnEGIEarn
teA pbRisAN hFACouEiar One tewar.
Sedm $.0an T ilH ed o H
SoLuther DA hYrisTian for dneoYaen
thea A31ETlCANGARER C-OeMs Y AP
brifuno resh5 andI entertai.n youTHE
SevHER week RITIA nubr aonT for Oeea
any themoIAN mnn FAmEeorne ear.
de hmiatinseel paesgotterpi
Ian bEaiful.AG PAPER.Folded, Pastedn
aTrimmed. contyaiinth Fifte oumnt
for take aeouresar and RETER,D
nOaellro ctail as hs osb
thrie ford. The uthearor new or wTHE
Thnet inAmerartn thSare.ndr
portntLf mattrcunoege ther, intperet
iedb an inereing We arerko lylectiosh
of or deprtntry Of thes paper&erwell s
ofained Pen on Te.egraphicaret Report"We
thin THE ARIT PER oeo the besrotJura
sAys:ultHEa ppersTE pbishe afopr that prwe-l
deservellar peeroanum. supots ilromti pof
orsouth Caroe, bothe Swne accounthr its
racod are isuperb rinin worth" tsvea
hemnhe Reperda-:Th Eviry,eTER
ever farerstionabady themtane that hasua
sbenpbiohe picn Cofumbiaper.c t war. -
Remtern. 0 Mhristia Ordr.Chck, es
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Ninthrop Training School
Columbia, S. C.
The exercises of the next scholastic
rear will begin Monday, September 26,
[887. 1)iplomas entitle graduates to
each in the public schools. Applicants
nust be not less than 17 years of age.
)ne student from each county in the
state, selected by the ,County Board of
Examiners, and neetiug the require
nent: of adiission, will be received free
>f all tuition charges. Many graduates
>f last year have already secured posi
ions to teach. Address
D. B. JC -NSON, Snp't..
S-;S.2mo. Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Compaal.
'OMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE 12. 1887, a,
- 6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains wi.i run at
ollows, "Eastern time":
'0 AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.5u a m 5.33 p n.
Du.: Charleston.. -........10.35 p m 9 45 p in
Depart Charieston........ 7.00 a in 6.0" p m
Due Columbia.............10.45 a in 9.45 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SCNDAY.)
am am pm pm
Depart Columbia....6 50 7 45 5 0 5 33
pm pt pm pm
Due Camden.........1252 1 52 7 42 742
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT tUNDAY.)
am amu pm pm
DepartCamden....... 745 745 330 330
am am pm pm
Due Columbia....... 10.5 u4S 730 945
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia......... 6.50 a m 5.33 p m
[}ue Augusta .............11.40 a iu 10.25 p In
Depart Augusta............ 6.10 a m 4.40 p n.
Due Columbia......"......10.15 a in 9.45 P m
dade at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum.
bia and tireenville Railroad by train arriving
Lt 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta kail.
road by same train to and from all points on
>oth roads to and from Spartanburg and be
rond by train leaving Charleston at 6 00 p.m.,
Lnd Columbia at 6 60 a. in., with through
:oach to Morristo- n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains. take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
nd on Tuesdays and riidays with steamer
or Jacksonville and points on the St. Johnt
iivAr; also with Charleston and savaanah
ta:.road to and irom Savannah and al.
>oints in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centra.
tailroads to and from al, points West and
louth. At Blackville to and from points on
3arnwell Railroad. Tbrough tickets can be
>urchased to all points South and West, b7
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, teneral Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Apt
LTLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Carolina and Wes
,ru North Carolina
No. 66. No. 53.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p m 7 00 a m
" Lanes........ 7 13pm 834am
" Sumter ...... 87pm 941am
Arrive Columbia .... 9 55 p in 10 45 a m
" Winnsboro.. 319 p m
" Chester..... 4 29 p m
" Yorkville ... 5 59 p m
Rock Hill... 512 p m
Charlotte ... 6 15 p m
- Newberry... 1 01 p m
" Greenwood.. 2 52p m
" Laurens..... 4 30 p m
' Anderson... 450pm
'-Greenville. 5 40p m
" Walala. 6 35p m
" A bbevile. 4 25p m
" Spartanburg 2 02 am 6 35p m
'Hends'nville 5 53 a in
- Asheville.... 7 00a m
No. 23. No. 52.
" Asheville .... 9 49p m
Leave Bends'nville 11 07 p m
" Spartanburg 230 am 4 30a m
" A bbeville... 10 55a m
" Wahalla ... 7 55 am,
" Greenville.. 14' 00 a mn
" Anderson... 9:52 ain
" Laurens .... 8 20a m
" Greenwood. 12 56p m
" Newberry.. 305pm
" Charlotte... 1 00p m
" Rock Hill... 2 02 p m
" Lancaster... 10 0" a m
" Yorkville... 12 53p m
" Chester .... 2 45 p mn
" Winnsboro . 3 47p m
" Columbia... 6 50 am 5 33p m
Arrive Sumter...8l2a m 6 49p m
" Lanes:.... 940 am 8 05p m
" Charleston.1130aim 9 45p m .
On Sundays train will leave Charles
:on, S. C.,8:30O a. mn., arr ive Columbial.10
p. mn. Returning leaves Columbia 5-33
p. mn., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. mn.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
D~olumbiai. S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos.
52 and 53 train between Charleston and
Columbia. No.extra charge for seats in
hese cars to passengers bolding First
Pullman Palac uffet Sleeping Cars
yn Nos. 14 and 23 between Savannah,
charleston and Hot Springs, N. C., vta'
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMEESON,
General Passengter Agent.
NILMINGT3N, COLUMBiA & AUGUSTARALlROAD
TEailNS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1885. -o -~ No.40
..v. Wilmington.........$820 P. it. 10 10 P. it
iv. L.W accamiaw.........9 42 - 11 17"
.v. Marion................11 36 " 12 40 A.N.
arrive Florence.......1225 " 115
"Sumter............434A K. 434 "
" Columbia..........640 " 64*) "
TEAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47
.v. Columbia................. 95' .M.
trrive Sumter.................11 55 "
~eave Florence. ...........4.-0 PM. 5 07A. M
.v. Marion................5 14 " 553 ".
v. L. waccamaw....... 7 14 " 7 44 "
tr. Wilmington..........833 4S 907"
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkily's
7hiteville, Lake Waccamaw, Pair Blun,
ichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmnons
iDe, Lynchburg, Mlayesville, Sumter, Wedge
eld, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passenaers for Columbia and all points on
. &G.R. ., C ,C. &A.RE.E.Stations, AlkenI
unction, and all points beyond, should take
o. 48 N ight Express.
Separate Pulluan Sleepers for Savar.nah
nd for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 4s train from Flo-jb
ence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgis
oin's via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston anc '
JOhN F. DIVINE.
T. M1. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. A gt.
On the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment and
tadica] cure of Seminal W eakness, or Sper
natorihmna, inducedi by self-h bu>.e, Involun
ary Emissions. Impotency, Nervous Debility
nfd Impediments to Marria;e generally;
'onsumption, Epilepsy and Fits: Mental and
'hysicat Incapacity, &c.,-By ROBERT J.
UCLVERWELL, M. D.
The celebrated author, in this admirable es
ay. clearly demonstrates f rom a thirty years'
uccessful practice, that the alarming conse
~uences of selt-abuse may be radically cured ;
>Oint lug out a rujode or cure at once simple.
ertain, and errectual, by means of which
very suffe:er, no matter what his condition.
nav be. tuay cure himself cheaply, pivately
MPThis lecture should be in the hands of
very youth andl every nman in the land.
Sent un.ter seal, in a. plain enivelope, to any
ddress4, post paid, on receipt of four cents or
wo pontage stamps. A ddress
The Culverweil Medical Co.,
E Ann Street, NewYork, N Y. P 0. Bcz 450
he BeatCureftor Coai.weak Lungs, Astama, i
nstion. Inward Pains,Ehlanstlan. Cormhblng themoset
aluabie medicineswithJamnaicaGinger, atexertsacura
ive ower over disease nnonwn to other remedies.
Wee LgEbenmatlsm. Female Weakness, and the
ditesnfthemmah iJver, Kidneys and
Bowel aredr' thoussads to thegrave who would
rcerer by the timely use of PARma'
new lifoand to Umsg~
Eracox .~Co., 113