Newspaper Page Text
yRY THIURSDAY AT
Ni WBERRY. S. C.
TIAC U RY DF PARTMI:NT.
.\tr:ni. KIBLEn:, EDITOR.
T'i+at the results obtained from the
teaching of geography are not coin
n&sura.te: wih the amount of time
and attentio)n iveu to the subject
must he pate1.t. not only to every
teacher, but to all thoughtful persons
who have gone through :such a course
of training as is afi'rded by the av
erage sehool. As a rule, students
leave school with less knowledge ol
geography thai of any other branch
in the common school curriculum,
with perhaps the single exceptionol
Uuited States History.
That this is a fact every observant
teacher knows. and also knows that
this lack of knowledge cannot be
ascribed wholiv or even mainly tc
the limited time devotcd to the study
under consideration. Its cause must
be sought for elsewhere; and we re,
peat that our methods of teaching
and the arrangement of text-books
are chiefty responsible for the poor
results usually obtained. Pupils dc
not in the outstart receive clear and
intelligible conceptions of the nat
nral divii-ni of land and water
such as n.u'2ains, rivers, straits,
&c. Their i lea of'direction ir, often
vague and confusing. Pupils are
tau.ght coumit to memory the
detinition:s of the text book withoul
uuderstan(ding them, and the entir
4 study < f the subject is degraded intc
a new act. of the memory, in whict
Peception, Imagination, Judgment
and the Uudersttuding are totally
ignored. Then too, our text bookt
begin at the wrong place in present
ing tiie subj-et matter of geography
and pursue aa indirect and unphil
osophic way in atmpting to arrive al
tle f:cts of the science. Instead 0
commenein:g witu such facts, as are
alreadv ftailiar to the pupil and pro
ceeding from them, step by step, tc
the facts removed from his immediate
sphere of observation, most text
books present. in the outset, the world
as a whole, thus cunfusingtt.e learnei
and bl uuti his intellect by en
deavoring to miake himu comprehend
that which is entirely beyond the
capabilities of his undeveloped facul
ties. Local geography, which the
beginner would be able to under
stand, and which would form an ex
cellent basis for a more extended
study of the subject from books, is
not emphlasizedl sufSciently by an
thors of text-books on geography
and teaci.ers as a rule, make but lit.
tie effort to remedy the defect. Ai
a result we find that many personi
have a better knowledge of the
geography of foreign countries than
of their own county and State. The
remark of a prominent lawyer of the
county to the effect that he had but
recently learned the true direction o1
.4 ~ Edgefield County from Newberr
4 ~ thoughi he was reared and educated
in this county, illustrates this fact.
We purpose in a future paper te
preseLt an outline for the guidance
Iof teachers who may wish to intro
duce the study of the subject by oral
instruction in County and State
geography, thus preparing the pupil
for a more intelligent and profitable
study of the subject as presented in
~ '4text-books. S.
4 A YEAR OF ACCIDENTS.
The Frightful Record of the Past
* ~ The year 1887 has been espec.
lally yrollfic in casualties result.
ing in lrelsofl.fe. In the first
nine wek of the year this country
was three times startled by railroad
horrors whieb~ msde a deepimrs
and Ohio railroad near Tfin, Ohio,
by whie b 19 lives were lost, the White
river bridge disaster on the Vermont
Central. where 37 persons perished
toiscrably, and the -tin bridge" bor
ror on the Boston and Providence
railroad,. with 30 killed-this terrible
lie enti:entandsecure legislation
aboltio ofthedeadly ear stove.
persons woiundedi. and the Kouts,
I.nd., wreck with 20 victims, strength
ened the feehngi which had already
e expressed itself in law that the car
The oil train disaster at St. Thomn
as, Ont., when twelve persons were
killed, and the death of6bfteen Itahian
& railroad workm,.n near Hoboken, N.
J.-at train suddenly dashing dlown
j ~ among the curious accidents of the
year. Teusual number of awful
marne uaserswasreported. Per.
haps t iswellthatshort cable
ra:s sch s -Chiesejunk wreck
ed wileboud fr SaLD; 600
drowed,"comng t usfrom such
distat caamites. he loss of the
steawer Champlain, which burned on
Lake Michigan with twventy-two per.
sons, shocked this country more than
3 the loss of 6U0 Chinauen. The earth
quakes in Italy and Southern France
in February were very disastrous.
~arthquakes anti a volcano in
Mexico caused death in a way rarely
exp,erienced in this country. Buru
theaters and hotels, mine explosion,
lard slides and falling buildings
round out a sad list of easualties for
I the year 18s7. Caution and lore
sighut retraits of character that the
human race may be learning through
another column. In comparing.the
casualties of one year with another
it is difflcult to believe the improve.
ment is material.
I THE CENTURY " IN RUSSIA.
I Kennmn's Siberian Papers.
F. W. Holls, who was abroad
last summer, tells of an incident
at Moscow, where he came in con
tact with police regulations. Two
letters which were addressed to
him were opened by the policebe
fore they were delivered to him.
- A copy of The Century Magazine
for July, which had been sent to
him by a friend, had the article'.
on "Count Tolstoi" and all the ad
vertisements torn out.. Being at
a loss to know what possible ob
jection there could. be to the ad
vertisements, Mr. Holls intro
duced himself at police headquar
ters as an American traveler, qnd
made inquiry as to why his maga
zine had been mutilated. With
the hope of gaining the good
graces of the official, Mr. Holls
ventured to suggest that - there
were numerous soap advertise
ments in the paper, and that he
could understand from his obser
vation that the importation of;ssap
might be as dangerous as an equal
amount of dynamite. The. humor
of his suggestion was entirely lost
on the officer, and it was with
some difficulty that Mr. Holls per
suaded him that no offense was
meant. The officer then gave the
information that the police objec
tion to the advertisements was
that they contained announce
ments of "irreligious books." Any
book is termed irreligious that is
not of the strictest orthodox Rus
sian faith. Police surveillance is
extended to newspapers as well as
to magazines. Newspapers are
not delivered to subscribers until
twenty-four hours after their arri
val, and frequently have entire
columns obliterated with printer's
ink by reason of the censor's de
cision that news articles about
Russia are dangerous to the Gov
ernment.-N. Y. Tribune, Decem
ber 18, 1887.
A friend of mine who traveled
in Russia last summer has brought
me the melancholy tidings that
the name of Mr. George Kennan,
the accomplished traveller, who is
telling us more about the Rus
sians and Siberians, as a result of
his journeys through Russia in
laurope and Asia, than we ever
knew before, has been placed on
the Russian black-list at all the
frontier custom-houses. My friend
happened to speak of Mr. Ken
nan's delightful writings to a
Privy Councilor in St Petersbirg,
who thereupon remarked: -'Yes,
we've - had his case before the
Council, and we 'ye determined
that he shall not enter Russia
again." I don't suppose it.will
make any great difference to Mr.
Kennan, for when he shall have
given us all the store of knowledge
he broughtbackfromRussiawe will
have nothing more to learn. Ken
nan observes like a scientist, and
reports like a journalist. It is a
good study in comparative litera
ture to read one of his papers
and then read one of the scrap
book and paste-pot productions by
alleged travelers, which our maga
zines print ad nauseam.- Wash
ington correspondence Philazdel
Mr. George Kennan, the Sibe
rian traveler and writer, has been
black-listed by the Russian Gov
ernment, and will not be- per
mitted to re-enter the Czar's do
niinions. "I expectad.of course,"
says Mr. Kennan, "to put on
the Russian black-list. Ia
thankful that I succeeded in cross
ing the frontier with all of my
material and papers coming this
way. The outside of the Russian
frontier line is a good enough side
for me at present. I became sat
isfied before I got half through
Siberia that I should never be per
mitted to go there again, and that
after the publication of my papers
no other foreigner would be als
lowed to make investigations
there, and I lost no possilsle op
portunity to secure accuracy mid
thoroughness. I brought bsick
more than fifty pounds of notes,
papers and original documents;
many of the latter from secret
Government archives, besides 500
or 600 foolscap pages of manu
script prepared for me by politi
cal exiles in all parts of Siberia,
and co-.ering the most noteworthy
episodes in their lives. I visited
every convict mine in Siberia, and
every convict prison except one,'
and I believe I know the exile~
system better than mzost oilicerM of
the exile administration, and far
better than anxy outsidery. I can
regard the black-listing, therefore,
with a certain degree of compla
eency. The stable-door is locked,'
but the horse has been stolen
and l've got hin."-N. . Tri
It is doubtful whether a paper
of :qual importance with that of
Mr. George Kennan on "The Last
A ppeal of the Russian Liberals,"
published in the Century, will -b
found in any other monthly maga
Izine in this country or Europe.
Everyone should see Wright & J. W.
Coppok's Underwear before purchas
ing; it is as comfortable as ornamental.
Phis s saiying mnnch bnt 'ris .e t*.
THE LITTLE KING.
1 little face to look at,
A little face to kiss,
s there anything, I wonder,
That's half as sweet as this?
a little cheek to dimple
When sniles begin to grow,
% little mouth betraying
Which way the kisses go.
A slender little ringlet,
A rosy little ear.
k little chin to quiver,
When falls the little tear.
A little hand so fragile
All through the night to hold,
rwo little feet so tender
To tuck in from the cold.
rwo eyes to watch the sunbeam
That with the shadow plays
k darling little baby
To kiss and love always.
The Mercury Touches Bottom.
MINNEAPOLIS, January 11.-The Pu
thermometer registered 320 below no
zero this morning. There was a strong of
wind last night and the weather was ?
the severest of the season. Trains
are much delayed. At Hallock, yes.
terday, the thermometer registered
540 below zero, the bottom of the
register being reached. Other North
western towns report 25* to 400 on
--- - ha
- - cu
.. DO WE 016 OUR GRAVES? pe
We must eat or we cannot live O
This we all know. But do we all ne
know tiat we die by eating ? It ik' G(
said we dig our graves with oum
teeth. How foolish tis sounds.
Yet it is fearfully true. We are ter- to
rifled at the approach of the cholera ne
and yel.ow fever, yet r,.r. is a dis- an
ease constautly at o; doors and in
our houses far more daierous and
destructive. Most peol,e have in
their own stomachs a poison, more
slow, but quite am fat al as the germs
of those maladies which sweep men
into eternity by thousands without
warning in the tints of great epi
demics. But it is a n t rey that, if
we are watchfu!, we cei tell when
we are thieatened. The following
are among the symptoms, yet they
do not always neceas ai iy appear in
the same oider. not .u e they always Br
tho same in different eases. There
is a dull aid sleepy feeling; a bad
taste in the mouth. e;peciaaly in the kir
morning; the app.- :ie is change
able, 8omtetinzos piir and again it
seems as though the patient could -
not eat enough, and ocasionally no
appetite at all; ddiness and slug
gishness of the inid; v m ambition
to study or work; nie or less head-~
ache and heaviness in the head; is
dizzines on rising to tl:e feet or "
movring suddenly ; fun ed and coat- beu
ed tongue; a sense of a load on the c"
stomach tha.t nothing removes; hot all
sad dry skin at times; yellow tinge an
in the- eyes; scanty and high-colored
urine; sour taste in the mouth, fre
quently attended by palpitation of _
the' heart ; impaired vision, with
sts that seem to be swimmningin '
teair before the eyes; a cough,
with a greenish-colored expecto
ration; poor nights' rest; a sticky
slime about the teeth and gums;
hands and feet cold and clammy;
irritable temper and bowels bound
up and costive. This disease has
puzzled the physicians and still puz
zles the:n. It is the commonest of
ailments and yet the most comphi- B
cated and mysterious. Sometirnes 2
it is treated as consumlIpti:n, some -_
times as liver cornplaint, and then
agai as malaria and1 even }.eart dis
-lace. But its real nature is that of
.ost'ationaddyspepia. It arises
i edigestive organs and soon
Wfeets all the others through the
orrupted and poi"-oned blood.
Often the whole body-including
the nervous system-is literally
starved, even when there is no
emaciation to tell the sad story.
Experience has shov. n that there is
put Onet rernedy that can certainly
cure this disease in a'! its stages.
namely, Shaker E!tract of Roots or
Mother 8i?ger's Curativa. Syrup. It
never fails but, nev'erthae.ess. no time
should be lost in trinxg other so
called remedies. for they will do no
good. Get this gren't vegetable
preparation. (di.covered by a vener
able nurse~ whose name is a house
hold word ii Gierruany-) and be sure
to get the ge'nuine articM. ..~
GIvE:4 LU asI aEvas IOcTrn. SB
Shaker Extract of Roots or Sei
g's Syrup has raised me to. good
hth after sevent doctors h ad given -
me up to die with conf4urnption.
So writes R. F. Grace, Kirkman
yille, Todd Co., Ky.I
XE REA:D OF IT$UsT I'NTIME.
"I had b*een about given up to
die with dysplersia whe: I first saw
the advertisement of Shaker Extract 'W
of Roots or Seiger's Syrup. After
using four bottles I was able to at- Da
tend to my b,usiness ;s well as ever.q
I know of'several enses of chills and
fever that hare been cured by it."
So writes Mr. Thos. Pullum, of Tay- At
lor, Geneva Co., Ala.
woRTH TEN DOLl Arts A BCTTL
Mr. Thomas 1'. Evans. of the firm D
of Evans & Bro.. MercLhants, Horn
town. Accomaack Co., Tsi., writesA
that he had beenp si -k with digestive
disorders for mianya years and had Pc
tried mnanyr physicians and medi
incin wvithout benietit. lie began to
use Shaker Extract of Roots or Sei
gelrs Syrup about the 1st of Jan.
1887, and was so muich: better in
three weeks that he considered him
iclf practically a well man. He
tlds: "I have at this time one bot-.
* on hand1, and if I could not get
lay more I would n&og Lake a ten
initsr bill for it." ..F
'.1druggists, rw A d dress A. J. m.
NOTfIE OF SP'804L Til
Notice is hereby that the Special Tax A
>f one mill heretofore levied for the an,
support of the Fire Department is re
iuired to be paid to the Clerk and Treas- a
rer of the Town of Newberry from the
5th day of February, 1888, until the T
5th day of March follo*ring, during '"
which time the office hours of the said an
3erk and Treasuser shall be from nine Dal
e'lock a. m. until three o'clock p. m. of "'
~ach day, except SundaysDa
By order of the Town Council.
GEO. B. CROMER,
Jan.12 3t Mayor.
ths powder never varies. A marvel o
rity, strength and whole"somenes:t. Mor
)nomical than the ordinary kinds, and can
be sold in competition with the multitud
low test. short weight alum or phosphat
wder. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAK'
WDER Co.. 106 Wall st.. N. Y. 11-1 -ly.
re generous patronage bestow%ed up
me by my friends of Newberry an<
wrens Counties and the State, since
e been with Messrs. J. L. Miniangi
Co., of this city, is gratefully appre
ed. My customers already includ<
rsons from every section of the State
ir stock of Dry Goods, Notions, Milli
ry, Clothing, Gents' Furnishin;
ods, Hats, etc., is the largest an
)st varied in the State above Charles
, and is being daily replenished witi
w and seasonable goods for the winter
d holiday trade. Come and see tne,
send me your orders.
A. C. JONES,
With J. L. M131NAUGH & Co.,
121 and 123 Main Street,
Columbia, S. C.
W. T. DAVIS
oors, Sash, Blinds,
iccts, Muster,aPsts, m W s,Ec.
unber, Laths, Shingles, Lime. Ce
nt, and Builders' Materials of a]
ds on hand.
Newberry, S. C.
I DRY GOOD T
~eceiving daily' a NEW STOCK of FALL
WINTER DRY GOODS andI NOTiONs
ch he will offer at prices that cannot be
tby others Ia. or near 1He cn affrd t
SH, and no o*her way. Come one. come
nd see for yourself what is said is so.
you will make by it.
.Fs JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAI STREET, COLUMBIA, S, C,
ElNRY H EITSCH,
RETA URA N T,
-15.5 MMIN SilREETE
URNISHED ROOMS for Transient
arders. Regular Dinner served al
'clock r. Mr.
EASY! !s1i~ 'i
sould be used a few months before conainement.
tad for book " To MorEs," masiled free.
BZ.AD'IELD PEGULAToI Co., Atlanta, Ge.
~ewpZtPer supgortlni the rle iels e~
Published in the City of New York.
fly, Weekly, and Sunday Editions.
HE WEEKLY STAR,
EIght-page Newspaper, issued
slea, pure, bright and inter.etahf
sontains the latest r.ews, down to the hour of geIag
Financial and Commrercial,
Hunorous and Editorial
rtments, alt under the direction of traiel
realists of the highest ability. Its columns will
ound crowded with good things from beginning te
riginal stories by dIstIngolshed American and
ig writers of fiction.
INS OF THE WEEKLY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS
free of Postage In the United States and Canada,
outside tine lijnits of .New York City.
E OLLAR FOR ONE YEAR,
seof lOto the sam'e P. o. address, with an
dTlH~ R E p o, r ::te lof Club. . .$10.0
peta terans and extraordnary tadee.
a,. to agents and canvassers.
end ?r ctreuiars.
THE DAILY STAR.
atr Sraa contains al l the news of the day it
atractive form. Its special correspondence bj
.efrom London, Paris, ierlin, Vienna and Dublin
omm en dable feature.
Washington, .Albany. and other news centers. the
at eorrepon dents, specially retained by Tam sra
ish th e latest news by telegraph.
,e Finnca ae arkeReew ar unnsafly foX
ERMS OF THE DAILY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS.
aof Postagei n the United states and Canada, out
side the limits of New York City.
ryfay, or on ey ear dueldngBSunday), $7 0(
y, w tthon' sun day, one year, . . . 6 0(
day, without Daily, one year, . . . 1D
*'US TrH E STAR,
b.oadway and Park Place Newr York
if you want to bu;ld up home
enterprise to send oft' to get
what you can buy at home.
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. lIut 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
bi,id to some extent. That's
honest. We make a specialty
of everything 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 satisfdc
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 3 .u about as well as
sking you to
and anything else you need
that we hav.- 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
establishment in the State
should be granted a clinching
argument for your patronage
of home enterprise
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folks, but we
know that some people, uinless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often send to distant places
for. D)on't forget
The Herald and News
*s $1.50 a year, with one price
fo advertising. The paper
m a y peak for itself just now.
for either a visiting cardI or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AUTJ J& HOUSEAL.
A. ;~ I R
y " .y . "_ .t, Lv
Where to Buy A
Fine Tailor-Made Clothing for Men,
Youth's and Boys, is the question of
many. How many w ho read this paper
% ill lay it down with the determination
to call and look over my stock at the ."
very first opportunity? )oub!les. the
greater majority of the read'rs will con
sider the claim, herein made worth in
vestigation, and say to thenselves, "'ll "
drop in there some (lay." Now don't,
please don't, dispose of this important
matter in such an indefinite way. Say Lv
to yourself, "I'll make it my business to Ar
see this beautiful stock right away."
Then come promptly, w%hile you have
the assortment to make your selections
In addition to this fine stock of
CLOTHING you will find a large line
of Gents' Furnishing Goods, which is
complete in everything that a Gentle
man needs. In the line of Shirts for -
dress, there is a large assortment. The Lv
Star Shirt laundried is the perfect fitting
Shirt, also a line of Full Dress Shirts in
all styles and qualities. My Unlaun
dried Shirt at $1 has no equal in fit. "
quality and price. The 75 cents and 50 ."
cents Unlaundried Shirts will compare --
with those that sell for $1 and 75 cents
at other places in the city. I have a
large line of all sizes in the ditlerent
grades. Linen Collars and Cuffs :n
all grades and prices. Underwear i "
medium and heavy weight, quality sizes "
and prices. Handkerchiefs, Half Hose
and Suspenders of every description. Lr
Just received a large line of Silk Hand- Lv
kerchiefs in colors of latest patterns
al-o, plain white for embroidery.
Novelties and happy surprises await -
you in this Stock for both Men and Boys. -
Full weight Overcoats of all the favorite Ar
Shades and at popular prices. I have an
elegant 'line to show you ; my heavier
weight Overcoats are beauties in finish,
quality and styles. Mark you ! it costs
but a very insignificant sum on money
to get a good, warm, serviceiible Over
coat. You can secure a Coat at almost -
any price ; there is no excuse for you *
going without one, for I have them from
$2 to $35. When looking through this C
Stock of Clothing you should exami.e A.
the Make and Trimming as well as the ia:
Texture of the Fabric, and then see that Mc
it is cut in the fashion. :s well as an
to the perfect fit. po
Here you will always find the Goods
as represented, which makes it a safe
place for you to buy. where you can have s
perfect confi'lence in triding. and know -
that you are safe in your purchases.
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.w
Don't forget that the
NEWBERRY BAKERY s
is still in full blast, turning out Fresh 3
Bread, Rusk, Cakes and k'ies of every
description, every (lay in the week. In
addition, a full line of Pure Stick and
Fancy Candies. Fruits, Tobacco and Ci
gars has been added.
Ham Sand wiches only 5 cents.
Pure Stick Candy - 15e per pound.
"Fancy " - 30e "
I will also sell9
every day from STALL NO. 7.
All I ask is a Trial Order, my highest P
ambition is to please those n ho favor me
with their patronage.
W. H. PATTON,
-NEWBERRY, S. C.
Fnimra Hill Nurseries. -
POMONA N. C.
Two and a half miles west of Greens
boro, N. C. The main line of the R. &
D. R. R. passes through the grounds and
within 100 feet of the office. Salem
trains make regular stops twice dlaily 8
each way. Those interested in Fruit -'
and Fruit growing are cordially invitedth
to insp)ect this the largest nursery in the a
State and one among she largest in the co
Trhe propietor has for many years
visited the leaiding Nurseries North and
We4t, and corresponded with those of a
foreign countries, gathering every fruit
that was calculated to suit the South,
both native and foreign. The reputa
tion of Pomona Hill Nurseries is suchi Is
that many agents going out from GrAns- an
born, representing other nurseries, try of,
to leave the impression that they are ,
representing these nurseries. Why do fro
ther do ir ? Let the public answer. na
I~have in stock growing (and can show
visitors the same) the largest and best en
stock of trees, &c., ever shown or seen the
in anytwo nursernes in North Carolina, RE
consisting of apple, peach, pear, cherry, R
plum, grape, Japanese persimmon, Ja- poi
panese plum, apricots, nectariene, Rus- I
sian apricot, mulberry, quinces. Small tai:
fruits :Strawberry, raspberry, currants, are
pecans, Etnglish walnuts, rhubarb. as
paragus, evergreens, shade trees, roses, sai
Give your order to my authorized rec
agent or ordt.r direct from the nursery. 5
Correspondence solicited. Descriptive is
catalogues free to applicants. bC4
J. VAN. LINDLEY,
Guilford County, N. C. S o
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP. ("r
GOODS AT COST. po*2
The partniershiip heretofore existing dtel
between Mrs. S. A. Riser and Miss thE
Mary Whaley, under the firm name ofpr
Mrs. S. A. Riser & Co.. will be dissolved an
by mutual consetnt on 1st Janunary. lSSS. T
GREAT REDUCTION!I v
For the next thirty days we shall of!er ?
Our entire stock of Millinery and
Fancy Goods. Dress Goods. Ribbons.
Dress Trimmings. Hosiery. Corsets, La- Is
dies' anid Childr'ns Shoes. etc. Mt
Call early andl make your selection i
and s,cente a bargain, of
MRS. S. A. RISER & CO. ti
Main street, Newbjerry, S. C. A
December 3. 1887.
0N I LOI-PIIII 1B ISS
Duig less I will sell Metalic Caskets e'
and all styles of Coffins at prices to suit
the times-low as t he lowest !
Contracts for everything in the Car
pentry Business will also -be figured on te;
a rock bottom basis.
All orders in Urndertaking or con- C
tracts in Carpenter work shall have
my prompt attention.
B. C. CRAPM4~.
P, r. jiIVES,
(NE WBERRY, S. C.)
11 rep:ir furniture and do jobs of car
itry and cabinet making at
)rder. left at W. W. Ipark's Music
ire will receive prompt attention.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
ichmond and Danville Railrod.
)LUEBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV'.ION.
mdensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th Me-idian time.)
No - -No. tNo. No
WORTHBOUND 3. **' 21 53. 51.
Columu bia............. Y 43.....10 10 11 0010 10
Alston ....... ...... ; 40 ........112 2511 !9'11 00
AlstoD .... ....... .................12 40,1159 11 00
Union...... ....... 4 00 ........ 212
Spartauburg.. ... .... 6 45 ....... 4 2
Tryon.....--....... .... .... ....i..... 4 57
: da... ..... - ....- - - ... 5 37
Fla: Rock ......... .. .----I------ ......... 5 53
ilendersonville... . ......... - -
Asheville... ...... -..... ---.- ------- -
Hot Springs 12 ........ .. .----- - --.- ,2
Pomaria............. . 57 ........ . ... 12 .......
'resperity.......... 7 2u .----- .....-- 1 44 --------
Newberry .........1O 7 37 - . - - -
Goldville.......... 44 ---- .... ----- :-- .
ilinton ............. ..... ..-.. .
Laurens............. 9 45 ........... . ......
Ninety-Six............. ... . .... 2 ]3_......
Greenwo d..... ....... .... .. 2 52 ......
Abbeville..........4...... ..-. .... 4 25 ..
Rrlton............. -..... M1 .......; 4 17 .......
Belton.................. .---- 10 35 ....... 4 17 .......
W illiamston............... 10 15 ........ 4411 ........
Pelzer............... ..... I 07 ........ 4 45.......
Piedmont .............2........ 5I 251........ 5 06 .......
Greenvi-le............ 12 00 ........i 5 40 ......
Anderson............. .... 4 50.......
Seneca .................6........- -..... 6 02 ........
W aI hala40.................. ............... 6 35i.......
Atlanta....... ... ..... ......- 10 40........
? o '\o.' o "4. 'tgo
'"'HB U NI:- 52. 50. 22. 5.
sencca .........8 : i.
Greenv le...... 941 . 2 30
Piedmont....... .. 15
Pelzer...... ..... . 3 32
Belton........... ( .. 4 05
Poniaria.. ...... 4.5
Ai<ton........... 4 0.. 9
Alston ..... ... 4 7 7 2
Hot Spring........ 9
Asheville......... 11 ( ... - .
Henders'nv ille. ... . 11 . .
Flat Rock.. .......
T......... 22 .....
rnion......... . 10 ....
Alston... ........... .
Columbia.......... 50 0 30 12 20 10 5.
Augusta .............. .
Chsrieston- 915 .
(viaS C R Rt 45
(via ACL) 945 ...
Savannah- ' (.
(via C & S). ... ...... .....
i9ily. 5Daily Except Sr.-day.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
n Trtinv Nos. 51 atd 50, Pullman Sleepers
ween Charle.%ton and Hot S prings. N.C. via
C. L. Columbia and Spartan burg. Through
+setger Conch between Charlesto.a and
rristown. via. S. C. Railway, Columbia
1 spartanburg .
'ckets on sale at prinipal stations to all
'as. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. A gent
'.Cardwell, Ass'3 .en. Pass Agt. Columbia
DL Haas, Traffc Manager.
yoiigmrr3 fem3 ......i.... 8 aii ---.
4oedve05asl ......... ----
4. B. 72 FF-.... . -----
..... 9 1 -... ---- ---
.-....It07- ....- ------
..I9 DS ....112 ...--I--- --
......., . C. 21
end m $1.5 an 10 wil sen ..... T .......
endme7. 0 Daily Except sndyou t
A TROUGH CAR R SrVCe a.
n Trin Nos$. 50 and 50 willmaen Syeepers
wTen ChreSTon adHOCtE prne N.eari
C.L. CoGlumba ASpER.anburg. aTedug
eang maoter betwgeseno Char Tlestn
i Yoart aburg. ihge hrdiptce
incteso sale atoprca tton REItER,l
New . L.r Taso,aGe. Pss,gn
[c st cortpesinuetra teer diares of
world. bThe Sarrie Candoinglneso.H
ITher is unspsa. caue hav Cotes-it
yoletog marriedpfmles fwhich cal be
anovd tereasily. ekyL~w h
an eephB. rFF, Report
full anS curatS,
s:LVE REGITED WSa Ar taEll
erket andu suppor rCutepley
aoth Croliarit n acountiaty.t
ord m$0and ntIsi wlosndyo TE."L
beA ChEsEKr REorter 'Oyr One Year,Sand
AMEpuliCAe inME Colubi sne tewar.
tMI Dar . CristiaR for dneoatean
in o res5 an Iisentdtinn youtTHE
idthe AwEhCA conribEo wel yartile
Tyo he li et eminent m'en of t eth
sn EiHT-paGE ChuAPERut. Fodd. oather
Rain. Te pape givs otte fup ine
phic Repor as t contd.ma'heieain
fronork aflielichiget therdispa thes
nedy from thewTp,adtepitsclr
N eautiful Itssclde,ated ress
iih. asvoryeaonilyt in teer art ofh
wo arlheioutnewapalir, newsTor TDE
3ATER ill cuanlyrplsease ihose whorrs
ieso forrespoPrice fu ernihe ar$ Sllb
tntHL mater ~ccunge thert, intperesn
an intreing Wo erk'.y l LettinTh
erdepatntr of th pesr alrer werlls
lied.n Yand(.our Teegapine3'arkeit sReports
fk THE AREGITER theAnERon ornals
ri:u"TuErEGsERil paperspbile cr tha prie
erDoslar peeroanu. support,trtepople
:onth arolinae, both iu eaccout oeeral
.1rb an d. inrinch numr,th" rctv
b erester Reprtces.ys THE gr-r EGlueTR
nt;narerstionaby themtane thatnnhas
n)ushd~ion rcofumbia inc IT war.
(ller IOhrian Streete
anEGTPG FCOLUMBtA) PAPER
Winthrop Training School
Columbia, S. C.
The exercises of the next scholastic
year will begin Monday, September 26,
1887. Diplomas entitle graduates -to
teach in the public schools. Applicants
must be not less than 17 years of age.
One student from each county in the
State, selected by the County Board of
Examiners, and meeting the require
ments of admisnion, will be received free
of all tuition charges. Many graduates
of last year have already secured posi
tions to teach. Address
D. B. JOHNSON, Sup't.,
8.18-2mo. Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Compa.t;
COMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE 12. leg;, 1s
'-' 6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains wil run at
10 AND FROM CRARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 5.33 p n.
Due Charleston._....10.35 p m 9 45e p m
Depart Charleston........ 7.00 a m 6.00 p m
Due Columbia.............10.45 a m 9.45 p In
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
Depart Columbia.....6 50 7 45 5 00 53s
pm p pm pm *
Due Camden .........l2 12 52 742 742
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT -UNDAy.)
am am pm pm
DepartCamden....... 745 745 330 330
ain am pm pm
Due Columbia.......10 25 1u 4.5 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......... 6.50 a m 6.S p m
Due Augusta............11.40.a m 10.25 p m
Depart Augusta...... 6.10 a m 4.40 p m
Due Columbia .............10.45 a In 9.45 p iu
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum.
bia and tirreewville iailroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta xail
road by same train to and from all points on
both roads to and from Spartanburg and be
yond by train leaving Charleston at 600 p.m.,
and Columbia at 660 a. in., with through
coach to Morristo- n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fridays with steam..
forJacksonville and points on the St. Johns
River;also with Charleston and Savaanah
itailroad to and from Savannah and all
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central
Railroads to and from all points West and
South. At Blackvill' "' and from points on .
Barnwell Rai road. ...rough tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket A jt
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Col um
bia and Upper South Carolina and Wes
ern North Carolina.
No. 66. No. 53.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p m 7 00 a m
" Lanes........ 713 p 834am
" Sumter ...... 827pm 941am
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 p in 10 45 a m
" Winnsboro.. 319p
Yorkville ... 559pm
Lancaster... 7 05 p m
Rock Hill... 512pm
" Charlotte ... 6 15 p in
Laurens... 430 p m
' Greenville ..54p
" Walhalla.... .. 65p
" Abbeville ...42p
" Spartanburg 2 02am 63p
'Hends'nville 5 53 a mo
-Asheville.... 7 00am m~
No. 23. No52
" Asheville .... 9 49 p -
Leave Bends'nville 11 07 p mn
" Spartanburg 2 30ai 43a
" Wahalla ...75 m I
" Greenville.. lOa
'- Anderson... 92ai
Lancaste...9]41 a m
" Cheter ..10 45 p m.
Winnsoro.3 47 p mn
" Coumbi... 50a 59 p m
Lanes 940a 805p m
ton,S. .,830 a in, ariv 30 p b ml.1
p. in, arivesCharesto 69:4 p. in
52 ad 53trai beteen harlsto and
ths cars ..sener hodn 20ias
on N ewberryn 2. bewe Savanna
C"aleConanott. Spins N. Cp vi
" MNS,Comia...A 6 50aUCUSTA33 pRO
AieD Suter..... S 12a0 No 490p.
to,v. C.,8:30ton. 820, arriv Cum110
p. mr..eturning..eavs Coumi 5'33LI
p.rive arriesCharleston.1:5 p. 115.
Columbia. . 64 C.4
SpeialParor arsattche4 t No.
52 ad 5 trin btwenCaleso Dandy
LColumbia No ..exracareo seat in
theavFec eopssnesb.dn is
Tain toickets a l ttos
Chrlston8 and Hsop Sprngs, at C.,rinae'
Asheville. aeWcaaw arru?
Nicols Mrio. ee Jee Fe. imNE,.
vike, Lyn eerg allesurntedent.
CWil G. BT8,C , CM.& AU RSUS RAlkeA
DATE.Jul Nig th, 1rs5. N.4.N..
LPassemngson...............8 tra0 fom. F0 0 -
rnce FloreCe............1225 an 115rg
p "ns i Columbia........40 " 64 -
Arrie s mter............. 11pe ntedan
Leav F.EM Or n ,............'l P . Ag.507A
L A L cre ao ............re, 4re7t44 t
an. Railngoftiaon.........83a"90 or
ncos.i48 nduced btp y eat orrinly
il.e,Rynch Urg MaeVe SumErL, Wedg*,
fel Camdenonoad ator. t
sences oforl olrmbr a al points
Junctirondal pointi beound, mhode ofk
No. be, migh Exprehsel. h.pypi
Separateua Slepr or avannah
t.and Agan truand48.
PSengnerse4an take 48lain vrope Fto
rence odres Coneipto Augur anGeori
tpotia Columia. Alr
The trinCunvsolid etweea Cestn,n
41 nn tEERS, en'orkPas. Ag.. o46
Ism th oso
A etr nteNaue ramn