Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THlUIFSDAY AT
NUWBERRY. S. C.
'I I 11 & DMPART'IMNT.
For thae T'eachers Dep a:rtrment. -
A WOltK EVEl Y TEACHEi SHOULD
We mean Herbert Soencer on Educa
tion. Mr. Spencer who is universally rec
ognized as one of the profoundest think
ers of the present day, discusses the sub
ject of education under four headings, viz:
(1) What knowledge is of most worth? (2)
Intellentual Education. (3) Moral Ediuca
tion. (-). Physical Education.
This methoi of presentation is clear,
forcible, his reasoning logical, and the I
simplicity and freshness withal of his style
show him a complete master of English
prose. His work deserves to be read and
r,-read by every teacher.
The price which hitherto has been from
a dollar and fijty cents to two dollars, has
been reduced by competion until an ex
cellent copy, well bound in cloth and
good print, can now be had for thirty-five 1
cents. Waite to John B. Alden, 1S Vesey
Street, N. Y. S.
Again we call the attention of the teach
ers of the county to the fact that the As- I
sociation will meet on Saturday, 10th inst.
at Prosperity. We urge evary one to
come; don't let trifles keep you away. If
you are really interested in the a ork of
education, how can you stay away? How t
can you feel that you have done your
duty if you neglect to seek every oppor
tunity for benefitting yourselves? The
persen who thinks that he already knows
enough and that nothing new to him will c
be developed at these associations is unfit E
Let every teacher in the coauty be at 1
Prosperity on next Saturday, with one or
more questions to be answered.
Do not forget the day.
+. [Nor:nal Indtx. 1
We do not advo.:-te the throwing aside c
of text-books. It not to be supposed that I
the average teacher can express his
thoughts more forcihly than our best au
thors. Too much lo se teaching is the re
salt of this disregard of all authority and
books. It is well for a teacher to be
original, but he Ieed not endeavor to
develop all the prin'ipe's of mathematics
and science. It is surely unwise for any
person to spend time in developing prin
cipies that are alreadv stated. Each
generation has a right to all the knowl- f
e Ige of the p)rece~iig on.
While a teacher sho uld use text-books,
he should not be their slave. As a rule,
those who consulit the most books, think
the most, and are the most original. He
who thinks that a certain series of books
C contansm all that need be known, never
develops a strong man. The teacher who
has his pupils commit the words of his
text-book in all things. and recognizes no 1
authority but the book. should not expect
much interest in the school-room. A
poor text-book is an abomination. There
are many books that are scarcely fit to be I
used in the school-room. Poor books and
a poor teacher always mean a poor
s:xhool. Progressive teachers and good
books mean good schools. The old-time I
books are not suited for the use of the
public schools of to-day. New methods I
of teaching demand new books.
6 While the puxpil uses the text-book, the
teacher should study the subject. It is I
always better to have a knowledge of
history than to know 'd at some special
The School Commissioner has for the
past few weeks been visiting the schools
in the lower part of the county, and is
encouraged with the progress that is
being made in many, if not all. the schools
that he has seen.
He says that nearly all of the school
buildings are in very good condition,1
being comfortaible for the children. The
school-rooms are tolerably well furnished,
although they may not be. in this respect,
in as good condition as may be desired. I
Hie finds the teachers diligent and en
thusiastic. in their work, and the children
making steady progress.
IIe also statesr that the teachers are in
t?rested in the work of the Association.
and*thinks th at we will have a good meet
ing at Prosperity on the 1th inst.
The town of Orangeburg captured and
incarcerated a nanber of tramps the other
day, but the distinguished visitors declin
el to accent i!uri-onmxent a made a
writ of habeas corpuas for themselves,
overturning and wreekinig the calaboose.
As they did not c'are to remain themselves
they did the next best thing and made re
mains of the town property.
O It was oneof th:ose rare cases. however,
in which everyvb- was satistied. The
* tramps justly l-:'t thamselves ahead of the
town and the to'wn w:.s glad to be rid of
.1 P'ro.. erou MuSTa e
An A\that: ! crtote iMaeon Tele
graph~ says: Th nie tr-ade in Atlanta
has been1 excep tinally l urgethis year. and
all the sale and fee-d stables have done an
i:nmense ht:sin.ss. Their proprietors say
C that the trade tihis vaarx in Atlanta was al
mu. t douNe'I what it was last season. South
Carolina has been a stronag market and
b thousands o: hea d of gooad males have
beeni shipped :.!ithat State. It is said
that the good cropsad:.e in South (Caro
lina last year h:td the cfieet of creating a
demand fo r nor :sale s and of' the best
that can be had. .\ d: v or Iwo aao a car
load of mus was shipwdA to Newboerry.e
S. C.. that brought on thi- market 8180
per' head. wvhich is al-out the huiihest price
paid for a carload of muies tis season. C
The drovers andi stable:uemn sa'y that the 1
farmers or (Georgia andl South Carolina ~
have bouight stoc'k wath sacih fre.\domi as
*to indicate that theyv arc in a prosperoust
*Te Bucklex's Armecs Salve. f
Th xvst ,'r in t he wor!i foer Cuts. Sores
ru.es.. UXer'. Sa :heumIe. Fever isores. Tet
.r, Chapped Han~xds. ChI!ib:ains, Corns, and t
orn n eurd ti ixrtite ogvall skin Erupt ions, and positively cures pi!es t
Prfect~ sa'!stacio -. or money refundled.
ice 5 en?i.per box. For sale by Colield
DON'T GIVE UP THE SHIP.
'resident Norria's Appeal to the Farmer
of the State.
To the farmers of South Carolina:
elieve that the lively interest manifeste<
y you for the past twoyearsin the presr
a public meetings, in the by-ways, a
ome and abroad, and in three State Con
'entions, held in Columbia, attended wit'
oss of time and a considerable expendi
ure of means, which many could il
Hford, meant something more than
apriciousness of purpose.
The first of these conventions consid
red many things.
The second, more clearly perceiving ou
ecessities, nairowed its deliberation
naterially, specially recommending
eparate agricultural college, the estat
ishment of an experimental station i
onnection with the said college, that th
)oard of agriculture should be divorced a
ar as possible from politics and its men
>ers chosen by the Farmer's Associatioi
md that the law organizing the boar
hould be so amended as to increase it
nembers from five to ten, with the powe
)f electing its own secretary .The last cor
rention, held after the lapse of twent
nonths from the first, and after the re<
)mmendations emanating from the secon
,ad been earnestly discussed both public
y and privately, unanimously closed ii
ession by affirming the above recommer
lations, although, before the vote was o
lered, an earnest exemplification had bee
nade them of the plan afterwards follov
ui by the Legislature.
It is for you to say whether or not you
ishes have been met. Instead of on
trong, well-equipped experimental stf
ion, in connection with the agriculturf
ollege, we have three weak ones, f
shich a large per cent. of their incom
ill be annually expended in "duplica
ed" officers. Instead of a real agricultur,
ollege, separate and apart from the infit
nces of the South Carolina Colleg
rhere it was hoped boys would not on]
>e educated and trained in the mysterii
>f successful agriculture and made a+
tuaint ed with the powerful levers of pr
ressive farming, but where the allur
nents and inspirations of farm life woul
)e constantly instilled into their mind
Lnd from which we might hope to have
air percentage of them return to the av<
ations of their fathers, we have an el
argement of the annex only. Instead <
L board of agriculture reorganized on tb
)lan outlined by your convention, tb
egislature has enlarged the prese
)oard, denying it the power to elect il
)wn secretary, thus fatally crippling il
Without claiming that all wisdom i
ith the farmers, it appears to me, as
eel it must to you, that in these mattei
Lifecting us and our interests first an
oremost, our judgment and wishe
hould have been concurred in, not in th
~rudging and half-way manner in whie
r-e have been recognized, but cheerful]
aid heartily. The more so when the er
Lctment of these measures into laiw
ould have entailed little or no additions
ax, as their maintenance would has
hiefly come from money now appropra
.ted by law for similar but unsatisfactor
se. Congress has given to the farmer
f South Carolina, in common with thos
>f other states, $15,000, and has secure
o us besides $11,500, both sums to b
aid annually. resides this the farmer
if the State are paying about $25,000
ear, inspection fees on fertilizers, to fur
iish a fundto be used in their interest an
or their protection.
Who gainsays their right to say ho'
his $51,500 should be expended, or wh
o bold as to deny that it would not b
~xpended as it should be? It is largel
brough your labor that the State ha
ollected its taxes during the~ five year
mmediately following our redemptio
orm Radical rule, not counting the abos
inual tax on fertilizers, nor the cor
tantly increasing income frcm phospha
oyalties, the poll tax, the ordiary an
pecial county taxes, nor the constitutior
i two mill school tax, from which souros
nany millions have been extorted from i
ince 1876. I repeat, in those years ti
state has collected for its ordinary pu
oses the enormous sum of $2,857,00
Lud inthe past five years, (1887 not mai
ip,) the increasing sum of $3,626,50
'hese vast sums have been freely give
'o every variety of purpose, from ice ticl
ts to canal digging, from soap and towe
aid matches to gilding the State-Hous
mid from extra clerical services to $134
Kf in salaries.
And yet we are told that the State
oo poor to give the meagre sum of $5C
100 to commence to build up this instit'
ion upon which the farmers were begii
ting to look as to their Mecca. The a<
'ocates of the scheme, adopted by ti
ast Legislature, made no issue with tU
ustness of the, demands made by yor
onvention, as witness the laws enlargin
he board of agriculture and the anre:
.nd the establisment of experimental stt
ions. They diverted the breeze you ha
tirred to the sailing of their boat. Yo
.re called upon to say if the Legislatur<
hich has just expired, voiced the sent
nent of the majority of the people of th
tate on these questions. These measure
ere not before the people when it wa
lected, and as a consequence it was votei
>r without reference to them. Will 70%
nee disregarding the taunt that farmer
till not stick together, unite in you
trength, numerically, financially and po
tically, and secure to yourselves tha
1easure of the State's fostering car<
hich your importance deserves?
If you decide to right yourselves ani
ai that consideration in the councils o
e State to which you are entitled and
hich is graciously extended tothe farm
rs in many of our sister states, leaderi
rill be found who are the peers of an;
-ho may oppose you. Consider thee
atters as settled and a generation wil
e and die without seeing them changed
would not impugn the motives of thi
-iends of the recent legislation on thes<
iatters. They are South Carolinians
qually interested with any of us in th<
tate's prosperity and advancement, bu
deny in toto their superior wisdom ir
ealing with questions pertaining sonear
Sto the farmers' interest, for I am per
aaded many, if not most, of the suppor
irs of the bills passed relating to thee
ings are not of our profession and ne
essarily do not, nor cannot, think and
vi as we do in reference to them.
I would respectfully ask the press c
be State to give publicity to this address
iat it may be considered by all of the
armers of the State. D. K. NoarRs,
President Farmers' Association of S. C
Hickory Flat, February 23.
No doubt one prolific source o1
trouble and unhappiness in marriet
i life is the financial arrangements
3 or rather lack of financial arrange
, ments, between husband and wife
t It is almost impossible for a mai
- who has been handling and con
a trolling his income without ques
tion to adjust himself to this ne'
condition of a partner who ha
equal rights with himself in tha
_ income while doing nothing to in
crease its volume. He has no
r been in the habit of discussing hi
s I affairs even with this fair creature
a and he shrinks from coming fron
the airy heights of love's fancy t<
a the practical relation between his
e pocketbook and coals, meats, wages
s etc. Few mpn realize the repug
nance a young wife has to discuss
ing this question of the income t<
which she has a right. Few me
can understand the thousand de
. mands which housekeeping an
y dress -make upon the purse. Th
- many pretty, dainty appliance
d which go to make the delight o
living cost money, and these are al
8 new and strange in detail to th,
newly dignified husband and house
holder, who has enjoyed them wit]
no thought of the money and tast
required to bring them in thei
proper relation. Thoughtlessnes
e and timidity have been the occa
L- sions for the false beginnings c
a many homes. Many husbands wh
t would resent with indignation th
e charge of injustice in their treat
- ment of their wives do not giv
them as much of a position of in
dependence as that enjoyed b
their own servants. For the ser
vant does handle and control
given sum, and make her plans t
. suit; but the mistress must to
often trust to chance and the moo
d of the husband to replenish th
Is purse, more empty than filled.
The science of elec'ricity, whic
- is becoming more and more useft
>f every year, has not yet accomplish
e ed the solution of the baffling prol
ie lem of what electricity is. GeI
S0. E. Madden, of Boston, formerl
assistant general manager of th
Bell Telephone Company, observes
The electrical world is still lookin
x for a man who can tell what i
electricity. "The chemist can tel
d you what is lard and what is but
i ter. He can analyze their compo
e nent parts and make his result
b clear to you, but this subtle force c
Y electricity is still baffing us al]
SExperiments in electricity go 0:
* for a year, with each day's deduc
,tions proving the work and deduc
itions of the previous day, and o
y the very last day the entire wor:
s and deductions of the whole yes
emay be upset and knocked over b;
a something we cannot control an<
e do not understand. The genera
s laws of electricity are becoming
a fairly well known, but what iti
remains a mystery, a theory, an ux
To Assist Nature
8 In restoring diseased or wasted tis.sue is
all that any medicine can dlo. in pul
monary affections, such as Colds, Bron
' chitis, and Consumption, the mu--ous
I- membrane first becomes intiamued, then
e accumulations form in the air-cll of
d the lungs, followed by tuibere1es, and,
fihnally, destruction of the tissue. It is
Splain, therefore, that, until the hacking
cough is relieved, the bronchial tubes
can have no opportunity to heal.
'8 Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Soothes and Heals
e -the inflamed membrane, arrests the
o. wasting process, and leaves no injurious
results. This is why it is more highly
Sestemeed thau any other pulmenary
lL. D. Bixby, of Bartonsville, Vt.,
e, writes: "Four years ago I took a se
,. vere cold, which was followed by a
terrible cough. I was very sick, and
a confined to my bed about four months.
3My physician finally said I was in con
sumption, and that he could not help
- me. One of my neighbors advised me
to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I (lid so,
- and~before I had taken half a bottle was
e8 able to go out. By the time I had
e finished the bottle I was well, and have
tr remained so ever since."
gAlonzo P. Daggett, of Smyrna Mills,
31e., write.s: " Six years ago, I was a tra
eling salesman, and at that time was
6, For months I was unable to rest nights.
. I could seldom lie down, had frequent
e choking spells, and was often com-.
Spelled to seek the open air for relief.
I was induced to try Ayer's Cherry
s Pectoral, which helped me. Its con
tirnued use has entirely cured me, and, I
L, believe, saved my life."
Ayers Cherry Pectoral,
t PREPARRD BY
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
sold by all Druggists. rice $1; six bottles, $5.
The generons patronage bestowed UJ
on mec by mylf.iends of Newberry an
SLaurens Counties and the State, since
Shave been with Messrs. J. L. Mimnaug
& Co., of this city, is gratefully appre
cidated. My customers already includ
persons from every section of the State
Our stock of D)ry Goods, Notions, Mill
-nery, Clothing, Gents' Furnishin
-Goods, Hats, etc., is the largest an
most varied in the State above Charles
Ston, and is being daily replenished wit
new and seasonable goods for the winte
and holiday trade. Come and see rm
or send me your orders.
A. C. JONES,
With J. L. MIMNAUGH & Co.,
121 and 123 Main Street,
Columbia, S. C
. This powder never varies. A marvel
purity, strength and wholesomeness. Mc
economical than the ordinary kinds, and ca
not be sold in competition with the mnltitu
of low test. short weight alum or phospht
powder. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKI
POWDER Co.. 106 w all at.. N. . 11-12-17
f Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine for Marc
The great interest attaching to tl
1 music dramas of Richard Wagner, ju
e now, make especially timely the artic
of Louis. Elson on "Richard Wagn(
his Life and Influence," in Frank L
i lie's Sunday Magazine for biarch. I
Elson writes, not as a Wagner partis;
nor detractor, but takes a calm and jni
r cial view, of the theories of the gre
s composer. Another very interesti
article is Dr. Felton's sketck of t
"Emin Pasha Relief Expedition." whi
has resulted so successfully. Both
o these articles are fully illustrated. En
e ly Pierce's loving paper on "Hel
Huut Jackson" will be thoroughly a
preciated by all who admired that gift
woman. Dr. Talmage's sermon
"The Proud Invalid" is one of his m<
characteristic efforts. The serial stoi
"In Exchange for a Soul," is concludk
and the other story, "His Banner Ov
Me." is evidently nearing its end. Bo
a of these stories are exceedingly good
p their different ways. There are mai
shorter and valuable articles and sot
very fine illustrations, which we ha
d not space to mention.
e The March Eclectic.
Shines brilliantly as a number
great variety and interest. It ope
h with an article by Goldwin Smith,
a "American Statesmen," which is appi
ciative, yet at times cau,tic. Norm
Lockyer's new theory of the Universe
su'cinctly explained in a short pap
L The second paper on "Cm;ar Bori
will be found very interesting by h
Y torical students. Mr. W. Legh, M. I
e writes entertainingly concerning 1
personal experiences in Bulgar'a. 1
J. E. Muddock gives a graphic narrati
D of the events and plots which culminat
s in the assassination of Alexander 11,
Russia. Student, of social problei
will have their attention attracted to t
article entitled "The Workless, t
Thriftless, and the Worthless," by t
author of "Social Wreckage." Prof
S sor Huxley writes a characteristic pap
fcalled "Science and the Bishop," al
LMatthew Arnod contributes a splend
criticis.n of Shelley as man and pot
SOther striking features are : "Dethro
ing Tenoyson," by Algernon Char)
Swinb irue : "The Value of rthe Indivi
ual," by Vernon Lee ; "The Wither<
SArm," a powerful story, from Bla<
k sooa's, by Thom:.s Hardy ; "Leo XI]
and Irelandl;" "Lost Instincts and Ra
SWriters ;" and "Toussaint L'Ovt
ture," by S. H. Swinny. It would
1difficult t o tind a more brilliant array
names and articles than are contain
in this number..
sPublished by E. R. Pelton. 55 Bo
Street, New York. ~Terms, $5 per yea
single numb -rs, 4:> centrs; trial subscri
tion for 3 months. $1. .Ecledtic and ai
$4 Magazine, $8.
Mr. N. H. Frohlichstein,. of Mobi'e, A
writes; I take gr eat pleasure in recommel
lug Dr. King's New Discovery for Consut
tion. havin used it for several attacks
Bronchi is and Catarrh. It gave me insta
relief and entirely cured me and I have:
been afflicted since. I also beg to state t
I had tried other remedies with no good
sit. Have also -nsedi Electric Bitters and
King's New Life Pills, both of which I e
Dr. King's 'ew Discovery for Consumptic
Coughs and Colds, is sold on a positive gua
Trial bottle free at Cofield & Lyons' Dr
W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and Rel
Druggists of Rome. Ga., say: We have be
selling Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric F
ters and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for two yea
Bave never handled remedies that sel!s
well, or give such universal satisfactic
There have been some wonderful cures affe
ted by these medicines in this city. Sevel
eases of pronounced Consumptioni have be
entirely cured tiy use of a few bottles of]I
King's New Discovery, taken In connecti
with Electric Bitters. We guarantee thei
always Sold by Cofield &~ Lyons.
Doors, Sash, Blinds
raOlcitS, BalnStcrs, Posts, [onlilings. E
Lumber, Laths, Shingles, Lime, C
ment, and Builders' Materials of
kinds on hand.
Newberry, S. C.
Is receiving daily a NEW STOCK of FA]
and WINTER DRY C,OODS andi NOTIOJ
which he will offer at prices that cannot
beat by others tar or near. He can afford
do this, and will do it, as lie only sells
CASi, and no o'he: way. Come one. cor
all, and see for yourself what is said is
and you will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S.C.
iCMBIED withCE RF W ACIING POW]
IiTHEY ARE AS TRANSPARENT AND (00
ORLESS AS LIG;HT ITSELF,
And for soft ness of endurance to the eye ci
enot be excelled, enabling the wearer to re
for hours without fatigue. In fact, they I
Perfect Sight Preserver:
Testimonials from the leading physicia
in the United States, governors. senatd,rs, 1t
dislators, stockmlen. men of lnote in a:l pl
fessions and branches of trade. bankers. n
~chanics, etc. can be given who have had thi
sight improved by the.ir use.
ALL EYES FITTED
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIE LD & LYONS,
Newberry, S. C.
These glasses are not supplied to peddlers
A. K. HAWKES,
WIOmlRSL DEPTS HEA t
if you want to build up home
enterprise to send off 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. 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
e of everything needed in a town
vG like ours. We haven't said
a word about the
h Steam Power
r which we put in last spring.
It is a small beginning, and
should not be despised. The
at first steam printing ever done
rig in Newberry was in our estab
he lishment, and it's still going
of on. You know that steam
- power is much more satisfac
* tory th=in hand power in any
d enterprise where power is to
,s be used. Our power is pro.
T duced by a novel piece of
' mechanism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
y Come in and see it in opera
ne tion. We take delight in
seeing y ou about as well as
sking you to
of and anything else you need
ns that we have not mentioned.
. We guarantee satisfaction in
'' every particular. We put
a'& Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
ir. without blotters. The pads
rd we use are excelled by none,
of being very neat with inter
he changeable blotters.
he A word just now about our
-may not be oJut of season. A
Scomparison of them with any
1. establishmien't in the State
eshould be granted a clinching
rargument for your patronage
Iof home enterprise.
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation Icr home folks, but we
4know that some people, unless
op reminded, do forget that they
*can get at home yhat they
Soften send to distant places
5* for. D)on't for et
SThe Herald and Ne
us $1.50 a year, withi one price
ifo advertising. The paper
may pak f>r itself just now.
Sfor either a visiting card or a
Smammoth poster. We nave
facilities for printing
e-I Minutes of Meetings,
ed Price Lists,
AULL & HOUSEAL.
Where to Bu3
Fine Tailor-Made Clothing for Men
Youth's and Boys, is the question o
many. How many who read this pape
will lay it down with the determinatioi
to call and look over my stock at th
very first opportunity? Doubiles- t.h
greater majority of the rea.l-rs will con
sider the claims herein made worth in
vestigation, and say to themselves, "]'l
drop in there some day." Now dont
please don't, dispose of this importan
matter in such an indefinite way. Sa
to yourself, " I'll make it my business t,
see this beautiful stock right away.
Then come promptly, while you hav
the assortment to make your selection
In addition to this fine stock o
CLOTHING you will find a large lin
of Gents' Furnishing Goods, which i
complete in everything that a Gentle
man needs. In the line of Shirts fo
dress, there is a large assortment. Th
Star Shirt laundried is the perfect fittin
Shirt, also a line of Full Dress Shirts i
all styles and qualities. My Unlaur
dried Shirt at '4 has no equal in fi
quality and'price. The 75 cents and 5
cents Unlaundried Shirts will compar
with those that sell for $1 and 75 cei
at other places in the city. I have
large line of all sizes in the differer
grades. Linen Collars and Cuffs i
all grades and prices. Underwear i
medium and heavy weight, quality sizf
and prices. Handkerchiefs, Half Hos
and Suspenders of every descriptiot
Just received a large line of Silk Hanc
kerchiefs in colors of latest patterns
also, plain white for embroidery.
Novelties and happy surprises awa
you in this Stock for both Men and Boy
Full weight Overcoats of all the favorit
Shades and at popuiar prices. I have a
elegant line to show von ; my heavi
weight Overcoats are beauties in fiuisi
quality and styles. Mark you ! it cosi
but. a very insignificant sum on mone
to get a good, warm, serviceable Ove
coat. You can secure a Coat at almo
any price ; there is no excuse for yo
going without one, for I have them froi
$2 to $35. Whet! looking through th
Stock of Clothing you should exami,
the Make and Trimming as well as t.t
Texture of the Fabric, and then see th;
it is cut in the fashion, as well
to the perfect fit.
Here you will always find the Goo<
as represented, whici makes it a sad
place for you to buy. where you can hai
perfect conilence in trading, andt kno
that y'ou are safe in your pur chases.
M. L. KINARD,
Don't forget that the
is still in full blast, turning out Fre:
Bread, Rusk, Cakes and i'ies of evel
description, every (lay in the week.
addition, a fnll line of Pure Stick at
Faney Catndies, Fruits, Trobacco and C
gars has been added.
Ham Sandwiches only 5 cents.
Pure Stick Candy - 15c per pong~
"Faney " - 30e c
I will also) sell
every day from STALL NO. 7
All I ask is a Trial Order. tmy highe
ambition is to please those n ho favor a
ith their patronage.
W H. PATTON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Pomona Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
Two and a half miles west of Green
boro, N. C. The main line of the R.
D. R. R. passes through the grounds an
within 10t0 feet of .the office. Sale;
trains make regular stops twice dail
each way. Those interested in Fru
and Fruit growing are cordially invite
to inspect this the largest nursery in ti
State atnd one among shie largest in th
The propiero)r hats for many yea;
visited the leading Nurseries North an
We, and corresponded with those<
foreign coutntries, gathering every fru
that was calculated to suit the Souti
both native and foreign. The reput;
tion of Pomona Hill Nurseries is sue
that many agents going out from Greene
boro, representing other nurseries, tr
to leave the impression that they' ar
representing these nurseries. Why d
they do it?~ Let the putblic answer.
I'have in stock growing (and cati shos
visitors the same) the largest and bei
stock of trees, &c., ever shown or see
in anytwo nurseries in North Carolinm
consistinig of apple, peach, pear, cherrj
plum, grape. Japanese persimmon. J:
panese plum, apricots, nectariene, Ru:
sian apricot, mulberry, quinces. Sma:
fruits : Strawberry, raspberry. currant:
pecans, English walnuts, rhubarb, as
paragus, evergreens, shade trees, rose:
Give your order to my authorize
agent or order direct from the nurserj
Correspondence solicited. Descriptiv
catalogues free to applicants.
J. VAN. LINDLEY,
Guilford County, N. C.
Fine Whiskeys a Specialt~
Luytie's Rye Whiskey.
Gibson's Rye Whiske
Redmond Corn Whiskey.
0O(1 N. C. 0orn Whiskes
Kntucky (Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(Successor to JNYO. F. WHEELER.)
H1 .. rV TES
(NE WBERRY, S. C.)
Will repair furniture and do jobs of cS
pettry and cabinet making at
Orders left at W. W. Ipark'n Mu?
Store will receive prompt attention.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and DanvilleRailropd
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV'6ION
Condensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16, 1887
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND 3. No. 3.
Lv Columbia 5 43 --' -i
Ar Alsto- . 640 .. .2 25 11 4"
Lv A1sto' ................--- - -- :1: 40 11 59
Ar Union.......... ........ 4 00
a Spartazburg... .------|66 .-".
Tryon.... . .. " .........- "---' 4
- Salda.............. ...
F;at Rock ... ... .......-------.----'
- Henderson * ....--+--- ........ -- -"
" Asheville ... ..... -- - -
" Hot Springs..... 2 18
Pomara. .-.....- --- -- . 2 - 1
Plrosperity........ -- - ..
- Newberry ..... : - --I
- ' Goldville.....-.... . 4 ! ----
" Clinton ..........-. ( ------ --
. - Laurens............. I9 45 ... 2..
"-Ninety-SIX.. 2 52
-' Greenwo d......... - - - ---
.' Abbeville......... ---- 35 -------
t Belton ... ....-. ... - -.. --- 4 ---- .
Lv eiton .................- " 441
Ar Wiliamstont....... -- "",. ----- -i41
-' Pelzer..... ... ...~.- --.
Piedmont.......... 5 40..
- " Greenvi-le .--...... .. .... -' 4 '- .
Anderson ............- 02.
s Seneca..........----....... ..... 6 0,-.
Walhalla.............. -- 635.
Atlanta.......... ..... --10-0
SOUTHBoUND 52. 30. 2.
_ - AsM!
e Lv W alhall .......... 7 5) ........ --.-.-. -
g " eneca ......... 8 30......-..
" Anders n. 952
" Abbi-v r...10 ........ - .
- " Greenvi 1 ...... . 9 4? - - -.----.
Piedmont.,....... i0.33 ...... ....
' Pelzer. . ..... 0 51 ...........
,e " Belton............. .11 26......... -...... ..:
" reenwo,d......... 1256 .... --.... -
a -' Ninety Six......... 1 38....... ...... 6
It " Laurens.. .... --- .------ - ---- 7 l
" Goldville......' ......... 4v,
S " Prosperity........... 3 2 "...
e Pomaria.... 345,........-.......
Ar Alstor............. 4 05 ........--...... -
- Lv Alston. . 4 07' : 2u -----I
- Lv Hot Sprin9....... ....1 9 4.'
- " Ashevilie.... '......... ---4 9
" Henderr'nville......123 .......
Flat Rock.. .. .......1 5. ....... - - -
" :aluda.............A 1 -. - -.
t Tryon.......... ...... 2 12 A M.
ni . n.... ....
A ston".... ...... - -
n 'Columbia........ 5 07I 20 10 5
"" Augus:J.x I Y
. Charleston- ' 9 15 .:::... ..
(viaS C R R)l 9 45' ..... I... "
<via A C L) 9 45
" Savannah- ---- I-....
(via c & s).
*Daily. tDaily Except Sunday.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
On Trains Nos. 51 and 50. Pullman Sleep
between Charleston and Hot Springs, N.C.
e A. C. L. Columbia and Spartanburg. Throi
ie Passenger Coach between Charleston i
t Morristown. via. S. C. Railway, Colum
LS Tickets on sale at principal stations to
in Jas. L. Taylor. Gen. Pass. A gei
fs D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen.Pass Agt. Colun
e Sol. Hass, Traffic Manager.
I still continue to treat the di.seas.es
women, both married and single.
There is a physic;tl cause of steri
in young married females which eat:
removed very easily.
P. B. RUFF, M. r
.* SILVER PLATED WARE,
SPocket and Table Cutler
Watch Reparing a Special1
EDUJARD) 8080Li Z,
Newberry, S. C.
SSend me $1.50 and I will send you THE C
t UMBIA WEEKLY ICEGIsTER tor Onbie Y ear, 2
dthe AMERICAN FARMER for One Year.
eSend me $6.(' and I will sen,d you 7i
COLUMMIA DAILT REoIsTER for One Year, 2
the A3MERICAN FARMEa for One Year.
dSend me $2.50 and 1 will send1 you '1
SOUTHERN CHRISTIAN' ADvoCATE for One Yi
and the AMERICAN FARMER for One year.
~ The Weekly Register
iIs an EIGHT-PAGE PAPER. Folded. Pasi
-and Trimmed. containing Flfty-Six Colurr
yof Reading matter. It gives you full Te
*e graphic Reports as contained n -he leadi
New York Dailies, which get their dispatel
0 from the same source as TILE REGIST:
namely from the
SNew York Associated Press,
twhich has Corres'pondents in every part
l the world. The South Carolina news or T
, REGISTER is unsurpassed. -We have Corr
pondents in aL parts of the State, end
SCharleston Correspondence furnishes alli
e portant muatters occurring there, sn4pplemI
-ted by an interesting Wedkly Letter 'i
other depart ments of the pape.r are well
tained, and our Telegraphic Market Repo
are full and accurate.
Of THE REGISTER the Anderson Jour1
i, saps: "THE REGISTER is a paper that iw
deserves a generous support from the peo
of Sonth Carolina. both on account of
record aud its intrinsic worth."
*The Chester Reporter says: TH E REGi'
e is unquestionably .he best paper that
been published inColumnbia since the war.
Southern ChristIan Adfr6Ca
Is an EIGHT-PAGE (4---Col.UMN) PAPJ
brimful of fresh and entertaining ma!
I every week. It numbers among its Corr
pondents who contribute weekly' artic
many of the most eminent men of th'- Me
odist Episcopal Church, South. and of oit
denominations. The paper is gotten up
. the beat manner as to its contents, and I:
the front ranic of B.eligious Journalism- 11
printed from New Type, and the print is clI
and beautiful. It is Folded, k'asted a
Trimmed. Every family in the State on,
to take a religious newspaper, anud THEui
vOCATE will certainly pease those who si
scribe for it. Price $2 a year. or S2 Si w
.THE AMERICAN FARMER.
The Americ an Farmer
Is a SIXTEEN P'AGE AGRICULTUR
.MONTHLY of acknowledged tun rit. interi
ing and infornuing to Farmers of all sectic
of our country. Qf it Mesa-rs. Butler & Buri
of the Penn \ nn (N. Y.) Vinleyar4i1st say:"
think 'l HE A3MEKICAN FAREEK one of tihe b
Aricultural pmpers pubi: ned ?or t be pric
One Dollar per unnum. Its illu'tratz.ns
Horses, Cati e. shieep, Swinme aid othier i4l
trations are superb. and in each 0t it 5C.Cev
departmeunts-Thme Farm-The: l)'ry-7
liorsemian-The ,hepberd--t he Aviary, et
will be found. in each number. inatructi
and interesting articles, of gr- ater value
evemy farm.-r who reads them than the nnn
subscrition price of the paper. IT' IA.
SHOR,THE GREAT FARfM PAP'ER OF'TJ
IRemitiby P..O. Money Order. Check, Reg
tered Let ter, or Express, to
CHAS. A. CALVO, JR.,
69 RichardsOn Street.,
South Carolina Railway Cos :'
IOMMNCING SUNDAY, JUNE 1
C 6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains t _
1 'ollows,"Eastern time": , , '
TO AND FROM CHABLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m S.33 p.
Due Charleston.. ........10.35 pm .9 45 pm
Depart Charleston........ 7.t4) a m 6.t' p m
Due Columbia... .0.45 a w 9.45p r
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EEAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
Depart Columbia.....650 745 500 5S4j "
pm pm pm
Due Camden.........1252 1252 7 42 J
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.) -
am am pm p
Depart Camden....... 7 45 7 45 3 30
a m am pm pm.$
Due Columbia.. ....10 25 l 45 30 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
-' EAST (DAILY.)
- Depart Columbia.......... 6.50 a m 5.33 p
10 Due Augusta........ 1.46 a m 10.2b p
00 Depart Augusta......... 6.10 am 440p n
00 Due Columbia............10.45 a m 9.45 p -
.50 CONNECTIONS -
12 Made at Union Depot. Columbia. with Colum
47 bia and t:reenville Railroad by train arrl*ng.
57 at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. X. Als.:.;
i7 with Charlotte, Columbia and augusta kafl
53 road by same train to and from all points on
00 both roads to and from Spartanburg and-be
00 yond by train leaving Charleston at 6 op.m
.... and Columbia at 650 a. in., with tbruugh -
.-. coach to Morristo- n, Tenn.
Passenger.- by these trains take Supper at
. At Charleston with Steamers for New York.
Sand on Tuesdays and r- Idays with steas"e
StorJacksonville and points on the St. Johnr
SRiver; also with Charleston and Savaana.
--. Railroad to and from Savannah and e -
Spoints in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centa
SRailroads to and from all pointo West a..
SSouth. At Blackville to and from points on
SBarnwell Railroad. Through uckets can be
Spurchased to all points South and West, b -
... appling to
..... .MCQUEEN. Agent, Columbia.
. JOHN B. PECK. Gwneral Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Ag I
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
- PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colam" - z
i bia and Upper South Car olina and We
ern North Carolina
* GOING WEST.
No. 66. No58.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p m 7 00 a
" Lanes........ 7.13 p m 8 34's am
- Sumter ...... 87pIn 941am
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 p m 10 45 a m
Wi ghoro.. 319pm
. or ville... . 559 p1
" Lai-aster... 7 05 p m
" Rock Hill... 5 12 p M
Charlotte -.. m
-- Newberry... 1 01
" Greenwood.. 252p
Laurens..... 4 30 p m
Anderson... 4 50pm m I
Greenville .. 540 p m
Walhalla.... 635 p -
. " Abbeville ... 4 25 p m
Spartanburg 2 02 a m 6 35 p m
.. ' Hends''uville 5 :3 a in
---- " A sheville.... 7 00 a m
No. 23.- No. 52....
" Asheville .... 9 49 p In
ers Leave Bendn'uville 11 07 p m
via. " Spartanhurg 2 30 a m 4 30-a m
" Abbeville... 1055 am
bia Walhalla... 755am
" Greenville.. 1e00am
all Anderson... 952am
It " Laurens .... 820am
i-a Greenwood. 1256.pm
" Newberry.. 05 p m:.
" Charlotte... 100 p i
" Rock Hill... -2.02%pm
" Lancaster..: 10 0" a m
" Yorkville... 2 58pm -
of " Chester .... - 245p \ n
- Winnsboro . 8 47p.m ~
" Columbia... 6 50 am 5 33 p a
beArrive Sumfter..;.. S12 aui 6 49p m
" Lanes...940 am 805pm~j
" Charlesto,n.11 30 a 9 45p-m
~-On Sundays train wtill leave Charles
ton.-S. C., 8:50 a. mn., arrive Coiumbiaf;1
Ip. mn. Returning leaves Columbia 5-3 .
p. mn., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. m.
.Solid-Trains between Charleston anid -
SColumbia. S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos.
- 2 and 53 train bet ween Charleston and -
Colnmbia. No extra che for seats in~
qthese ears to passengers holding First -
S Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars
on Nos. 14 and 23 b>et ween Saviah,
Chairlest-on and Hot Springs, N. C., via
J. F. DIvm,n , -
IJ~ General Superintendent. -
T. M. EMERiSON,
General Paseenger Agent.
WitMINGTSN, COLUMBIA & AUSUSTARJLlROAD
TEALNS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July r2t, 1885. o.40
. l. Wilmington..........8 20?. M. 10 101K.
Lv.L.waccamzaw.......942 -* 1117
Lv. Marion.. ...........11 .t6 " 12 40 A .y
Arrive Florence.........1225 " i1
" Sumter.............43S4A M. 4 34 -
11 " Columbia..........640 " 64f 'n
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
Lv. Columbia................. 953. x -
Arrive Snmter.................11 55 " -
Leave Florence......4 0 P . 507 A.N
Lv. Marion...............514 " 58 a *
Lv. L. Waccamaw ...... 714 "* 744 *
Ar. Wilmington..........883 '' 907 a
nd Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 4S and 47 stops only at Brike's
Whiteville, Lake Waccamaw. Fair -Bl-t
Nichols. Marion. Pee Dee, Florence..Timonas -
H E ville, Lynchburg, Mayesvlle,Snmter,Wedge.
nid field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. &G.RER1.,C, C.&A.R.R.St-usAken 4%:
Junction, an all points beyond, shu4 take
HENo. 45 NIght E:press.
Mr Seiparate Pullmpan Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta op train 48.
rence for Columbia, Augusta ais esb
poins via Cojumbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston anc
le JOHN F. DIVINE.~
ng General Superintendant
es T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
SA 6rmat Cauto of ilmanMisery ..
Is the Loss of)
" A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment _
pi and Radlical cure of Sper matorrbea, or
ls incapacity, induced by excess 'or early
ROBER T J.f ULVERWELLil.D.
adgnirable Lecture, clearly proves from
his own experierlee thlat thle awfgl conr -
( seqnences of early error way be egeetr
uahlly removed; pointing out a mode of
E, cure at once certain and effectual, by
ter every, no matter what his condition
lea may be, may cure himself cheaply, pii
th- vatelv and radically.
ie This Lecture" adi proce a boon to 1
n thousanzds and thousand8.
is Sent under seal, in plain envelope, to -~;
any address, on receipt of four cents, or
jt two postage stamps. Address
The Culverweil Medical Co..
t41 Ann Street, NewYork, N.Y- p.0. 3Bos -0
HIRAM SIBLEY- & CO.
ROCHESTER, N. Y. CHICA60L. 2