Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEiWBERRY, S. C.
TEACHERS' DEPARTM1 NT.
ARTHUR KIBLER, EDITOR.
There is one difficult question for
the teacher who has boys and girls
under his :care, of all ages and
of different dispositions. How to
treat them. Must they all be
dealt with alike ? Of course it is
conceded that a boys punishment
should in many cases be more severe
than that of a girl, but for slight of
fences is the punishment, if there be
any, to be the same.
Suppose that.whispering be against
the rules of the school, and the rule
is broken by the older as well as the
younger pupils, what is to be done
about it ? If the young pupil must
remain in school after dismissal,
must the old one, a girl of eighteen
years, do the same, or must she, on
account of her age, be permitted "to
go free?" Will a severe rebuke an
We would be glad if some teacher
who has taught a mixed school
would tell us how to manage in cases
of the above kind.
Review, Review, should be the
watchword of every school. How
often should these reviews he had,
and in what way should they be con
ducted ? Should the children be
carried over the same pages once In
two or three months ? This is the
method pursued by some teachers.
It is to be doubted, however, whether
it is the best way. A general review
should be bad once in two or three
weeks, only the most important sub.
jects being noticed, however.
The teacher himself should re
view the book, and be able to ask
the necessary questions. Children
should not go over the same page
too often. It is discouraging to
We continue to edit the column
although the time for which we were
selected to serve has expired. We
do not not feel responsible any
longer for the appearance of the col
umn in each week's paper. Within
the past three or four months we
have not received a half dozen ar
ticles from the teachers, and only one
has given us any information in re
gard to his school. For thisreason we
cannot give any school news.
Being in the school-room during
the entire .week, we cannot hear any
thing to tell. In the future let every
teacher write occasionally something
about his school, and we will gladly
What is a democratic govern
ment ? Is our country a pure de
Which .is right ? One hundred
ten, or one hundred and ten. If one
of these expressions is correct the
other is not.
1. How to conduct primary read
ing lessons in a conversational style
with a limited vocabulary.
2. How to cultivate the faculty of
abstract thinking in arithmetic.
3. How and when to offer grammat
4. How to build in pupil's mind
through reading and discussion, a
general outline of early United States
H istory.-Practical Teacher.
Feilow-teachers, there are many
streets that lead to all gran
avenues, and patience, courage
love, faith, sympathy, self
content, enthusiasm, and com.
mon sense are th'e streets that
lead the succcessful teacher to the
avenues of the minds of his pupils,
which in their turn lead to the soul.
And those teachers who do not
travel them all will be failures.-Ex.
Teaching the Principles of Government.
We firmly believe that our schools
are far from teaching the elements of
sound political and economical
principles as they ought. The school
is the safeguard of the republic, and
questions of government and politi
cal economy must there be discussed?
It is not safe to disregard these.
The child must not be allowed to
grow up and enter life with no knowl
edge of the bedrock principles upon
which sound government and pros
perity rest. He must not be left to
chance to gather these. Principles
are too sacred to admit of relega
tion to obscurity. Object lessons
are, after all the prime teachers.
Bring an object before pupils. call
th'eir attention to an actual;transpiring
event, and this attention is chained
in a momen.t.
'Take the assembly of Congress.
This is a most opportune occasion to
teach the fundamentals of political
science. Each teacher should size
the chance and arrange the school
programme to give time for this
work. Teach civics in every school.
-Couty' School Cou ncil.
Was it a Local Earthquake Y
Cme.wo Feb. 16.-A special frop
Akron; Ohio, says: A remarkabT'e
phenomenon manifested itself' near
here yesterday morning. People in
the vicinity of the seat of trouble
were thrown o..t of bed, and windows
and ceilings crumbled, while the
earth rocked, the convulsions being
preceded by terrific reports of an ex
plosion. A great fissure in the earth
is the only sign of the strange oc
* curence. People fled from their
houses, and the greatest excitmnent
prevailed, while many in the city
got up and inquired the cause of the
h nses swaying.
THE YELLOW RI E is Cli A.
The Hoang-Ho or Yellow river
n China, has become a study and
s attracting universal attention.
The Hoang-Ho has for several
nonths past been laying waste a
ast and populous area of the Chi
iese empire. The Chinese covet
;he possession of the rich lowlands
which it inundates, and for many
Lges, in spite of periodical over
lows, they have swarmed and mul
;iplied on the alluvial plain
brough which the muddy Hoang
Elo winds its tortuous course, so
that when at intervals that treach
;rous river bursts its laboriously
onstructed dikes it numbers its
victims not by thousands but by
The. impracticability of diking
i big river carrying immense de
posits is here illustrated, for if
invthing could have been effected
by dikes the celestials would have
been happy long before now, says
the Philadelphia Press. With
patient pertinacity, untiring labor,
nd no mean engineering skill,
they have been trying for 2,000
ears to confine the Yellow river
within reasonable bounds. They
have built for the stream a trough
Erom 300 to 500 miles long, a mile
wide on the average, and allowing
Eor a swift stream of wa'er seven
ty feet deep; but for the ninth
time a stream thirty miles wide
and ten feet deep, traveling at the
rate of twenty miles an hour. has
broken over the plain. Many
Large towns, thousands of villages
nd leagues of farm land were
submerged. Neither man nor
beast could escape a flood like this
pouring over a vast unbroken
plain. For two months and over,
:he flood has continued, and it is
stimated that fully 7.000,000
Chinese have perished by it.
Citing the case of the Hoang
Eo, the Press is reading lectures
to those men in and out of Con
;ress who would like to dike the
tississinpi after the Chinese pat
"For small floods these (likes
mre an adequate protection, but at
intervals, shorter or longer re
moved, there comes a much great
or flood of water than usual, and
mt some point or other the artifi
%ial support yields to the tremend
)us pressure, and vast stretches Of
:ountry are laid in ruin.
A BRAVE 31AN.
When a famous man performs
m noble deed. the whole world is
sure to learn of it. We all know
the story of Sir Philip Sydney,
who, when mortally wounded,
gave his glass of water to a dying
soldier, saying: "Thy necessity is
yet greater than mine." In the
:rdinary walks of every day -life,
ne not infrequently- hears of
equally noble deeds. For exam
ple, a New York gentleman of the
name of Simeon A. Bernheimer
lied last Sunday, of whom it is
related that on one occasion when
averybody fled into terror from a
man stricken with small-pox, and
3rying out for a drink of water,
ir. Bernheimer went to him and
mssuaged his thirst, justifying his
mct by saying: "What is my life
worth when compared with help
ing this poor fellow." Brave ac
tions like this one make us feel
that the world is not q1uite so b id
s some p)essimists would have us
believe.-Xewe York Epoch.
SLEEP AS A XEDICINE.
The cry for rest has always been
ouder than the cry for food, not
that it is more imp>ortant, but it is
often harder to obtain. The best
rest comes from sound sleep. Of
two men or women, otherwise
equal, the one who sleeps the best
will be the most nmoral, healthy
and efficient. Sleep will do much
to cure irritability of temper,
peevishness and uneasiness. It
will restore to vigor an overwork
d brain. It wifl build up and
make strong a weary body. It
will cure headache. Indeed, we
might make a long list of nervous
and other maladies that sleep will
ure. The cure of sleeplessness
reqires a clean, good b)ed. suffi
ient exercise to produce weari
ness, pleasant occupation, good
air, not too warm a room, a clear
conscience and avoidance of stim
ulants and narcotics. For those
who are overworked, haggard
and nervous, who pass sleep
less nights, we recommend the
adoption of such habits as shall
secure sleep; otherwise life will
be short, and what there is of it
sadly im perfect.-Me/Iwol/ Tinw.
This remedy is betcomniis so well known
and s po0puI,r as to nec no spe.cial ment 10ti.
Al wqo have Used Electrie sitters sing the
same song of praise.-A purer medicine does
not exist and it is guaranteed to do all that
is claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all (is
eases of the Liver and K dneys, will r,.move
Pimples, Boils. salt .Rheume an d other alree
ions caused by impure bIoodl.-will drive
Malaria from tbe sy stemn and prevent as well
s cure all 3dalarial fevers -For cure 01
Headache. Constipation ar d lndigesIion try
Electric Bittere-Entire satisfa.ction gumaran'
teed, or monev rerunded.-P'rice 5) ets. and
$l.00J per bottle at Cufleldi & Lyons' D)rug
Is Consumption facurable?
"Herd the' followmig: Mtr. U. Hi. Morris.
Newark. .\rk-.. sys:-Ws d.o whn with Ab
SCess f Lung~s, amnd frie'nd andi physicianfs
peonlouncedl?z min i a Iinurald Con 'hu mive.
R egan taking~ I)hr. Kinjfl's N' w l)i,cove ry lot
Consumption. andi atm on mi hrd bo'ttle. at I
am able to overseit helt w~ 0 k on mi v farm.
It is the finest iedicinie ever miad.
.l'sso bliddllewart, 11ceentumr. tio. says
"Had it not been f or l>r lN mg's Ne w Ise y~~t
ers for Comsnpipten 'v wouhi ha:ve diedt
Lung Troubles. Was iv..n ut' byvl" ots
Anm now in b'est of henmitin." 'i ry it. ampleit
bottles free :st Colihi & Lyor. ,i urg stmore
Large bottle s $1.
Call at Wright & .J. W. Copr.ock's and1.
et a better shtoe tha:n you c.tu buy e' e
A MONSTER SKELETON.
The Bones of a Gigantic Animal I)ug
Up in Texas.
Cis( o, Texa-. February S.-The
largest skeleton_ ever heard of has
been discovered in this (Eastland)
County, and is now being exhumed
about- twenty miles southeast of
Cisco. A. 0. McCroan, one of East
land County's farmers and a highly
respected gentleman, came into town
this afternoon and brought two petri
fied teeth and portions of the skull
of a skeleton that was discovered by
Archie Brown a few days ago. The
teeth, which Mr. McCroan placed on
exhibition at John T. Creech's drug
store, weigh S and 16 pounds respec
tively, the lighter one being partly
decayed. Mr. MeCroan related the
following details in regard to the dis
covery and size of the skeleton,
which were verified by several of his
Archie Brown was traveling
through the woods near a creek,
when he discovered a horn sticking P
out the side of the bank and tried to n
pull it out, but could not. He com- p
L:enced digging, and finally reached P
the head of the animal He found -
the horn to be six feet long and
twelve inches in diameter, two feet
from the head. He then proceeded
to one of his neighbors, and they
went to work and examined the other
horn, the head, some of the ribs and
the left foreleg of the animal, which
was 7 feet under hard clay. Its un- i
der jaw bone measured 2 feet 6 4
inches across and 0' feet in length. c
The head frow top to tip of nose is
5 feet and is three feet between the F
eyes. Its left foreleg bone, from the i
knee joint to the shoulder blade
joint, is > feet and measures 8 inches
in diameter at the knee joint. The
other part of the leg crumbled so that r
it could not be measured. t
The remaining part of the skele
ton has not been unearthed yet. but
a strict guard is kept over it. John
T. Creech, of this city, perfected an o
arrangement this afternoon to have
the whole skeleton taken up at once
and brought to his drug store, where
he will have it put on exhibition.
Crowds go daily to see the skeleton.
Our most scientific men give it up
as a mystery, but the bones seem very
natural. Some suggest that it is the
skeleton of a mastodon, megaterian,
fossil ox, or megalony, and lived
during the carboniterous age, but its
size and s'ape does not correspond D
to any of those animals. Its horiis
and head resemble a goat's, and the
old farmers consider it the skeleton n
of a goat. If any scientist thinks he k
can solve the mystery, give the name
of the animal, and tell in what age
it lived, our citizens will be obliged
fo- the information.
"BLIZZ.RD" IN THlE DICTIONARY.
The new Philological dictionary
(the only standardc dictionary in
which the word '-blizzard" is men- c
tioned) says (Part III., page i
'-Blizzard. U.T S. [A modern
word prob. more or less onomato
peic; suggestive words are blow,
blast, blister, bluster; the Fr. I1
blesser, to wound, has also been
cojectured, but there is nothing
to indicate a Frenchl origin.- As
applied to a 'snow squall,' the
word became general in the Amner- -
ican newspapers during the se
vere winter of 1880-81; but, ac
cording to the Milwaukee Repub
lican, 4 March, 1881, it had been
so applied in the Nor/hern VIndli- 2
cafor (Estherville, Ill.,) between
1S60 and 1870.]
"2. A furious blast of frost,
wind and blinding snow, in which
man and beast frequently perish:
a -"snow squall.' Hence, blizzard
ly, blizzardous, a."-Newr lork
Two Dubuque -ladies," both smit
ten with the same dlude, quarreled
about the the possession of his pho
tographi. One of them, fearing to
lose it in the scramble, chucked it
into her mouth, chewed it into a
wad, and blew it into her rival's
ON I L120 -PllE ISIS
DJuring 1888 I will sell Metalic Caskei s
aii all styles' of Coffins at prices to suit
the times-low as the lowest'
Contracts for everything in the Car
pentry Business will also be tigaredl on
a rock bottom basis.
All or-ders in Undertaking or cou
tracts in Carpenter work shall have
my prompt attention.
R. C. CH APMAN.
E M. Hacker' Proprietor. Established 1824
rHlE LARGEsT AND MfOST COMPLETE E
GEO. S. HACKER & SON.
DOORS, SASH, BLI1DS
MOULDING and BUILDING MATERIAL.
Ofice and W~arerooms, King. Opposit
Cannon Street,. Chiarlestoni, S. C. 1
rr N"S- is beter than ever, and should be in the hands I
Se-' P.m.on contemnplating buying8EEDS
PLANTS rBLBS Itsco:oro SE e
A.IE:s vlCK. EED'MIAN,
ltochcsmer, N. Y.
This powder never varies. A marvel of
rity, strength and wholesomeness. More
>onomical than the ordinary kinds. and can
Dt be sold in competition with the mnltitude
low test. short weight alum or phosphate
owIer. Sold only i in cans. ROYAL BAKING
OWDER Co.. 106 W Ill st. N. Y. 11-12-1y.
''he gentoron- patronage bestowed up
n me by myf iends of Newberry and
,atreiis Counties and the State, sine I
ave beei witt '_Nhvssrs. J. L. MImnangl
Co., of thi city, is gratefully appre
ited. 3y customers already include
er-oils from every sectoi of the State.
Mr stock of Dry Goods. Notions, Milli
ry, Clothing, Gents' Furnishing
oo II:tts, etc., is the largest and
iot varied in the State above Charles
on, and is being d:iily replenishied with
ew and seasonablc goods for the winter
ad holiday trade. Come and see me,
r -ntl me vor orders.
A. C. JONES,
Wit l, J. L. MIlMNAUGH1 & Co.,
121 and 123 Main Street,
Columbia, S. C.
W. T. DAVIS
)oors, Sash, Blinds,
rackcts, Balusters; Posts, Iauldirls Ete,
Lumber, Lath-, Shingles, Litne, Ce
ient, and Builders' Mlaterials of all
inds on hand.
N wberry, S. C.
;%,HIIRr fII1nOlJ SOR
rceivirng dlaily a NEW STOCK of FALL
ni WI1NTER I)RtY 600118) and NOT10NS
hich he will ofYer at prices that cannot be
eat by others tar or near. He can afford to
othis, an<d will <1o it, as he only sells for
.Sil, and no o-her way. Come one. come
I andi see for yourself what is saidi is so.
nd you will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S.
-1636 M1\N STRlE E T,
FRNIsiIEn) RooMSs for Transient
nrders. Re'gular Dinner servced at
/clock P. 3M.
- After Forty years'
ex'preet ara n ther
than One Hundred
Toneand applIcations for patents inl
the United 5'atro and Foreign coon
tries, the publishers of the Scientific
American continne to act as solicitors
to obtain parents in Canada. England. France.
Germany. and all other countries. Their experi
ence is unequaled and their facilities are unsisr
Draings and specifications prepared and filed
in the Patent Otlice on short ntice. Terms very
reasonable. No charge for e xamination of models
ortnt oained ceroonh Mu nnCo.aremoticed
in the SCIENTIFIC AMNEIUCAN, which has
the large t circulation and ib the moinflhetia
The adivantages of such a notice every patente
unde large.and splendidly ilustrated newspaper
is published WEEKLY at $3.00 a year. and is
admitted to be the best paper devoted to science,
mechanics, inventions, engineering works, and
other departments of industrial progress, pub
lished in any country. It contains the names of
all patentees and title of every invention patented
each week. Try it four months for one dollar.
Sof y avew a ie..ntion to patent write to
Stnn & Co.. abhlishers of Scientific American.
Hadbook aDout patents mailed free.
Newmpaper suappori,n:: the Principles of
as Democratic .Adniustrationl.
Pu'olished in the City of New York.
ai!y, Weekly, and Sunday Editions.
HE WEEKLY STAR,
n Eight-page Newspaper, Issued
L lean, pure, brIght arid Intereettng
It contains the lat est news, down to the hour oftgoing
Financial and Cornmercial,
Humorous and Editorial
ipartmens, all under the direction of tralnedi
ounalits of the highest ability. It. columns will
efound crowded with good things from beginning te
riginal stories by dIstinguished American and
reign writers of fiction.
ERMS OF THE WEEKLY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS
Free of Posite in the United States and Canada,
outside thie li:nIts of New York City.
)NE DOLLAR FOR ONE YEAR.
ubs ofto the s:.':se P. i. adiress, wIth an
additioal c-orgu:d'zer of Club. . . $00
R THREE MONWS, on trial, . 25 cents
5pecIl terms and extraordtnary Induce
senis ma agents and canvassers,
S.-nd for circular.
THE DAILY STAR.
THU DAO,Y sT 45 coniains .i 1 the news of the day in
nattr.uclti%e rm. Its speclal correspondence by
able frm: I.on.t'u Pas iBerlin, VIenna and Dublin,
cie hble f.re.
A: Whin.-t.n, il any '.ant other news centers, the
best c r.rc n'':-. -> ilyrtained by Ta. Mtaz,
t s trani f-u:tu.- are unsurpassed.
Th e i Cci and Market Reviews are unusally fufl
d d comete. _________
TERMS OF THE DAilY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS.
re of Pstagei n the Un!ted States and Canada, out.
side t. an Uits o f New York Jity.
vry Day, for .n vyear .including Sunday), $7 00
aily, wiuliut 'ar n, ene year, . . . 6.00
ere D Sa. tx wn:hs,.... . . . 3.-0
luday without n , ne year, . . . 1.50
Atress. . g g TAR
Br-..a a.,. ParD-k Plae New York
fyou wanit to build up home
nterprise to send off to get
that )eu - can buy at home.
ve speak for our branch of
he trade at this time and
t applies equally as well to
trades and professions in
he 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
f 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 Newberrv was in our estab
lishment, and it's still going
Dn. 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!
L'ome in and see it in opera
ion. 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
avery particular. We put
Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
>rdinary loose sheets with or
without blotters. The pads
4ve use are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
nay nlot be out of season. A
:omparison of them with any
stablish menit in the State
should be granted a clinching
argu ment for your patronage
of home enterprise.
anybody with a lack of appre.
iation 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 for et
The Herald and News
s $1.50 a year, with one price
ifo advertising. The paper
may pntk f>r itelf just now,
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
Where to Buy
Fine Tailor-Made Clothing for Men,
Youth's and Boys, is the question of
many. How many w%ho read this paper
will lav it down with the determination
to call and look over my stock at the
very first opportunity? )oubtles" the
greater majority of the rcad""rs will con
sider the claims herein made worth in
vestigation, and say to themselves, "i'll
drop in there some day." Now don't,
please don't, dispose of this important
matter in such an indefinite way. Say
to yourself, "'l'l make it my business to
see this beautiful stock ritht 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 everytbing that a Gentle
man needs. In the line of Shirts for
dress, there is a large assortment. The
Star Shirt laundried is the perfect fitting
Shirt, also a line of Full Dress Shirts in
all styles and qualities. My Enlaun
dried Shirt at $1 has no equal in tit.
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 different
grades. Linen Collars and Cuffs in
all grades and prices. Underwear in
medium and heavy weight, quality sizes
and prices. Handkerchiefs, Half Hose
and Suspenders of every description.
Just received a large line of Silk Hand
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
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, serviceable Over
coat. You can sectre 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
Stock of Clotting you should examii.e
the Make and Trimming as well as the
Texture of the Fabric, and then st e that
it is cut in the !ashiun, as well as
to the perfect fit.
Here you will always find the Goods
as represented,. which makes it a safe
place for you to buy. where you can have
perfect conti Jence in trading. and know
that you are safe in your purchases.
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
Don't forget that the
is still in full blast, turning out Fresh
Bread, Rusk, Cakes and lies of every
description, every day itn the week. In
addition, a full line of Pure Stick and
Fancy Candies, Fruits, Tobacco andl Ci
gars ha~s been added.
Hlam Sandwiches only 5 cents.
Pure Stick Candy - 15e per pound.
"Fancy " - 30c " "
I will also sell
every day from STALL NO. 7.
All I ask is a Trial Order. my highest
ambition is to pleaise those who favor me
with their patronauge.
W. H. PATTON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Pomona Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
Two and a half miles wvest of Greens
boro, N. C. The main line of the R. &
D. R. R. passes through the grounds and
within 10t0 feet of the office. Salem
trains make regular stops twice dlaily~
each way. Those interested in Fruit
and Fruit growinig are cordially invited
to inspect this the largest nursery in the
State and one among the largest in the
The propietor has for niany years
visited tihe leading Nurseries North and
West, and corresp)onded with thoseC of
foreign counmt ries, gatherinrg every fruit
that was calculated to suit tile South,
both native and foreign. The re puta
tion of Pomona Hill Nturseries is such
that many agents goin gout frotm Greens
boro, representimug other nurseries, try
to leave the impression that they are
representing these nurseries. Why do
they (10 it ? Let the public answer.
I have in stock growing (and can show
visitors the same) the largest and best
stock of trees, &c., ever shoewn or seen
in anytwo nurserles iln North Carolina,
consisting of apple, peach, pear, cherry,
plum, grape, Japanese persinmon, Ja
panese plum, ap)ricots, nectariene, Rus
sian apricot, mulberry, quinces. Small
fruits : Strawberry, raspberry, curranits,
pecans, English walnuts, rhubarb, as
paragus, evergreenus, shade trees, roses,
Give your ordler to my authorized
agent or order direct from thme nursery.
Correspondence solicited. Descriptive
catalogues free to aipplicants.
J. VAN. LINDLEY,
Gnilford County, N. C.
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Luvtie's Rve Whiskev.
Gibson's Rye Whiskey.
Redmiond Corn Whiskev.
Old N. C'. ornl Whiskey.
Kntucky 4)1rn \iike .
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(nauccessor to JNo.( .~ WIIH E LtMI
cnsTIS PAPEEl~ ma rIt NE"""3
'IL P. IV S,
(NE WBERRY. S. C.)
Will repair furniture and do jobs of car
peutry and cabinet making at
Orders left at W. W. Ipark'e Music
Store will receive prompt attention.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and Danville Railro'd.
COLIMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV ION.
Condensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16,1887.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NO1THBOUND 3. No. 53.1
,p M -i".----- A M. '.%
Lv Columbia............. 5 43 ---""- 0 10 11 00 10 10
Ar Alston.. .... ...... G 40'-- 12 25 P !911 00
Lv Alston .......----- .-- - -. 1- 40 1 i 59
Ar Union................... . " 4 00........21
Spartanburg 14 4~ 1
" T pr tn bu g.... ...... ..".... 6 45 ....-4 57
- ..... 5 37
S Saluda ... ............ --... . ...-.. ------" 5 53
Flat Rock... .. .... ......- 00 1
Hendersonville .... ..." -' ... .--- 9 -
Asheville..........- -.. .... .... - - 3
Hot Springs.... .. . - . ...
SPomaria. ........... 6 57 .."""......... 12 181 -..
Prosperity.......... 7 20 1.. ........ '12 44-.
- New berry ....-..... 3 . "-. -------... 1 01: ..
' Goldeille........... 8 44 " --- ----... ..
Clinton ... .......... 9 us -- ~- ----. ------- --
Ninety-SiX.. ..... 2..3 .... 3
Greenwo d....... - I ... 2 52.- ]
Abbeville........ - - .---- 4 25 ....... ]
Belton.......... ....-- 0 t5 - - - .
Lv Belton................. - - ---. ---- - -
Ar Williamston...... ----" 25. 441.
Pelzer...... ..... ------ V --..
" Greenvi le.......... - ... .. 5 40'.....
" Seneca ................. - -.- - .---. 62........ li0 ;
W alhalla........ ...... 635 ........
Atlanta....... ........ ..... 10 40 ...
-- \O.,*No.'7G o i " - tNo
SOUTHBoUND 52.. 50. 2. . 55.
Lv Walhal ........... . 55.........I
Seneca ........ 8 :3Ul...--. --- ---
Anders n. 9 52 ....... .
" Abbevi. e........!10 55 ... ..... - 1
Greenvi l......... 9 40 ......... . .. 2 30
" Piedmont.,....... 10 33 ... ... 3 15
Pelzer. .... ..... 10 51 .... -.... ... 341
Wiliiamston.. .....10 58 .... - . 3 41
-- Belton........... .. 11 261....... -...... .---- 4 0
SP M. -.......
Greenwo,.d......... 12 56;..... - A..... .- .
Ninety Six...... 1 38...... -.
Laurens :..... ..... 7 ...
Goldville .......... --:----- .-. 4u.
Newberry......... 06....... ..... 8 5.
Prosperity........... 3 23 .... ... ........
- Pomaria.. ... . 45 ..... 2-... -.
Ar A lston ........... 4 05......... ...... --.
Lv Alston....... .....4 07'I 20 ...... --.
Lv Hot Spring"........ .... 9 49....
Asheville.. ... ..... 11 U7 -------
Henders'nville... .... 11 23 -...... -.
Flat Rock.......... 11 53.........
" aluda ................... A M 1 -.....- -.
" Tryon......... . .... 2 12jA M.--- . -
Spartanburg........... 3 45, S .r
" Union ............. .... 5 3 7 1 ........
Ar Alston............... ....
Columbia......... 5 07 v.12 20,10 52i.
AugLs:.a ..............I ------- ..--1
Charleston- 9 15 l.......
(viaS C R R) 9 45 ~..... -
(via A C L)i 9 45 ...... -
(via C & s)... ........ -.- . - .
*Daily. tDaily 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
Vassenger Coach between Charleston and
Morristown. via. S. C. Railway, Columbia
Tickets on sale at principal stations to all
p s. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. A gent
D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen. Pass Agt. Columbia
SoL Haas, Traffic Manager.
I still continue to treat the diseases of
women, both married and single.
There is a physical cause of sterility
in young married females which can be
removed very easily.
P. B. RUJFF, M. D.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
Newberry, S. C. 11
Send me $1.50 and I will send you THE COIr
UBIIA WEEKLY REGISTER for One Yzear, and
the AMhIIICA N FARMER tor One Year.
Send me $(.00 and I will send you THE
CoL.UMBIA DAI LY REGIsTER for One Year, and
the AMEICAN FARMER for One Year.
Send me $2.5O and I will send you THE
SOUTHERN CH HIsTIAN ADVOCATE for One Year
andl the AM ERICAN FARtMER for One year.
Th e We ek ly R egiste r
Is an EIGHT-PAGE PAPER. Folded. Pasted
and Trimmed. containing Fifty-Six Columns
of Reading matter. It gives you full Tele
graphic Reports as contained in 'he leading
New York Dailies, which get their dispatches
from tbc same source a.s THE REGISTER,
namely from the
New York Associated Press,
which has Correspondents in every part of
the world. 'The South Carolina news or THE
REGISTER is unsurpassed. We have Corres
pondents in ali parts of the State, aend our
Charleston Correspondence furnishes all im
portant matters occurring there, sopplemen
ted by an interesting Weekly Letter. The
o her departments of the paper are well sns
tained, andl our Telegraphic Market Reports
are full and accurate.
Of THE REGISTER the Anderson Journal
says: --THE REGIsTERI is a paper that well
deserves a generous support rrom the people
of Sonth Carolina, both on account ot its
record and its intrinsic worth."
The Chester Reporter says: THE REGISTER
is unqulestionably the best paper that has
beeni pubbished in Columbia since the war.
Southern Christian Ad vocate
Is an EIGHT-PAGE (42--CoLUMN) PAPER,
brimful of fresh and entertaining matter
every week. It numbers among its Corres
pondents who contribute weekly articles
many of the moat eminent men of ths Met.
odist Episcopal Church. South. and of other
denominations. The paper is gotten up in
the best manner as to its contents. and is in
the front rank of Religious Journalism- It is
printed from Newv Type, and the print is clear
and beautiful. It is Folded, Pasted and
Trimmed. Every family in the State ought
to take a religious new, pe-r, and THE AD
vOCATE will certain ly please those who sub.
scribe for it. Price $2 a year. or 52 5'i with
THE AMERICAN FARMER.
The Affe riecan Farmer
Ps a SiJXTEEN PAGE AGRICULTURAL
MOT H LAY of ncknowledlged m. rit, inter. at,
ing anid informinsg 1o Farmuers of all sectionsa
of otur country. <Of it Me'ssrs. TButler & Burt ill
of; lhe l'&nn Yan (N. Y.) Vineyarui.t say:"W
think -l HiE AMEIiICAx IAR.MEx one of the best
Arutura!l p:Xpers p)uibIehled for the price
oe Dollar per anntum. Its il.ustratio,ns 01
Hores, Catt.e. sheep. Swine anal othL.r illus.
trt ints air supe-rb. andu ini each of it.'a several
deprtznmnt - ihe Farm-Tlhe Dairy-The
II"'s.II-ron-The sheph)lerdl--the A viary, etc.
will be ?imln. in each number, instructive
andl inte"'estin;g articlesn. of ;:r. ster value to
*.r.yy farm-r w ho re-ads them thanx the annua!
sub-e.trip)tuin priceu of the paper. IT 1$. IN
slURT, THI E(GREAT FA RM P. PER OIFTJE
Recmit-by P.,0. Money Order. Check, Regis
terd Letter.or Exp)ress, to
CHAS. A. CALVO, JR.,
69J Richardson Street.,
Sonth Carolina Railway Co pal.
'OMMENCING SUNDAY, .JUNE 12. 18&7. at
J 6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains will run we
:lows, ''Eastern time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
epart Columbia at.... 6.50 a in 5.:t; p a
ue Charleston.. -.......10.35 p in i 45 p in
epart Charleston........ 7.00 a in 6.06 p in
ue Columbia.............10.45 a in 9.45 p in
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epart Columbia.....6 50 7 45 5 to 5333
pm pm pm pm
)ue Camden.........1252 1252 7 42 7 42
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT -UNDAY.)
am am pm pm
)epartCamden....... 745 745 330 :;30
am am pm pm
Wue Columbia.......1025 10 45 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
)epart Columbia.......... 6.50 a in 5 33 p m
)ue Augusta........l.40 a in 10.25 p in
)epart Augusta............ 6.10 a m 4.40 p in
)ue Columbia............ 10.45 a mn1 9.45 p m
fade at Union Depot. Columbia. with Colum
ia and (sreenville Railroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 F. M. Also
rith Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta kail
oad by same train to and from all points on
oth roads to and from Spartanburg and be
rond by train leaving Charleston at 6 0u p.m.,
and Columbia at 650 a. in., with through
oach to Mort;sto- n, Tenn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
Lnd on Tuesdays and F: idays with steame
or Jacksonville and points on the St. Johnr
tiver;also with Charleston and Savanr 1
tailroad to and from Savannah and r
>oints in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centi
3ailroads to and from all points West ar.
south. At Blackville to and from points on
3arnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
)urchased to all points South and West, be
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agt
LTLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Carolain and Wes
:rn North Carolina
No. 66. No. 53.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p i 7 00 a n
" Lanes........ 7 13 p In 8 34 a m
" Sumter .:.... S z7 p in 9 41 a n
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 p n 10 45 a in
Winusboro.. 319 p in
" Chester..... 4 29 p m
" Yorkville ... 5 5! p in
" Lancaster... 7 05 p in
Rock HUI... 5 12 p m
" Charlotte ... 6 15 p in
- Newberry... 1 01 p m
Greenwood.. 252p m
Laurens..... 4 30 p in
Anderson... 4 50 p m
Greenville .. 5 40 p m
Walhalla.... 6 35 p m
" Abbeville ... 4 25 p m
" Spartanburg 2 02 am 6 35 p m
' Hends'uville 5 3 a in
Asheville.... 7 00 a in
Asheville .... 9 49 p in
Leave Hend6'nville 11 07 p in
" Spartanhurg .2 30 a in 4 30 a in
" Abbeville... 10 5 a in
Walhalla ... 7 55 a ni
Greenville.. 1' 00 a at
" Anderson... 9 52 a In
" Laurens .... 8 20 a m
" Greenwood. 12 56 p m
Newberry.. . 05 p in
" Charlotte... 1 00 p m
Rock Hill... 2 02 pm
" Lancaster... 10 0" a mn
" Yorkville... 12 53 p m
" Chester .... 2 45 p in
" Winnsboro . 3 47p m
" Columbia... 6 50 am 5 33p m
Arrive Sumter..S 12 a mn 6 49 p in
" Lanes... 940 am 8 05p m
"Charleston.11 30 a ax 9 45 p m
On Sundays train will leave Charles
ton, S. C., 8:30 a. mn., arr ive Columbia] .1
p. mn. Returniug leaves Columbia 5*3
p. mn., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. in.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
Columbia. S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos.
52 and 53 train between Charleston and
Columbia. No.extra Charge for seats in
these cars to passengers holding First
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars
on Nos. 14 and 23 between Savannah,
Charleston and Hot Springs. N. C., via
J. F. DIVNE,
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
WILMINSTaN, COLUMBIA & AUCUSTA R?ilROAD
TEAINS GOING SOUTH.
DA'rED July 12th, 1885. Daily- aily
Lv. Wilmington..........820 P. M. 10 10 P. M
Lv. L.Waccamaw..........9 42 -11 17
Lv. Marion.... ............11 13 " 12 40 A.r
Arive Florence.........12 25 " 15
"Sumter............4 34A M1. 4 34 "
" Columbia..........640 " 6 40"
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47
Lv. Columbia................. 9 5. P. M
Arrive Sumter.................11 55 "
Leave Florence.............4 i0 P-M. 5 07 A. 30
Lv. Marion................5 14 " 5 53"
Lv. L. waccamnaw.......714 " 7 44"
Ar. wilmington.... .. ....8 33 "9 07
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake Waccamnaw. Fair Bluff,
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons
vile, Lynchburg, M ayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. &G.E..,C, C. &A.RE.R. Stations, Aiken
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo.
rence for ColumbIa, Augusta and Georgis
poin s via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston aue
JOHN F. DTVINE.
T. M. E31EESON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
A Great Cauntof Humao isr
Is the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment
and Radical cure of Spermatorrhoa, or
incapacity, induced by excess or early
ROBER T J. (ULVERWELL, M.D.
The world-renowned author, :n this
admirable Lecture, c.learly- proves from
his own experienrce that the awful con
sequences of early error may he effect
ually removed; pointing Out a mode of
cure at on1ce certain aid effe.ctual, by
every, no matter what his condition
may be, may cnre himself cheaply, pri
vaely and radically.
MiiThis Lecture weill prove a boo~n to
thousands and thousanlds.
Sent under seal, in plain envelope, to
any address, on rectipt of four cents, or
two postage stamps. Addre.s
The Colverweil Medical COO,
41 Ann St,et, New York, N.Y. P.O Box450
Vegtable. Flower. Field EE
Plants, Bulbs. Implem'ts.S S
R EE bymail on application.
DJon't neglect writing for it.
HIRAM SIBLEY & Co.
ROCHESTER, N. Y. CHICAGO, ILL