Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY; S. C.
TEACHERS' DEPARTME NT.
ARTHUR KIBLER, EDITOR.
It was suggested some time ago by
Prof. Scheetz that the study of geogra
physhould beginwith our own county,at
home, and from this as a starting point
should go outward. The more any one
thinks of the subject, the more forcibly
hemust be impressed with it. There is
many a child that knows more about
the geography of a country hundreds
of miles from home than he does about
that of his own country.
Many pupils would be able to tell the
boundaries of Europe, Asia or Africa,
and the largest rivers of each, who
could not tell the boundaries of his
own country or its largest river.
This is true but should not be so.
Every school should have maps of the
county and State in which it is located,
and the children should be taught these
There is a map of Newberry county
and we should all have one.
Meeting of Teachers' Association.
(For the Teachers' Department.]
The monthly meeting of the Teach
ers' Association convened in the High
School building at Prosperity on Sat
urday, March 10.
There was a fair attendance of teach
ers. In the absence of the secretary
Mr. W. K. Sligh was appointed.
The programme consisted of the an
swering of queries presented by the
teachers. The discussions were inter
esting, animated and profitable. The
teachers who failed to attend did them
selves and the cause of education an in
justice. Teachers complain of low sal
aries and of want of interest in educa
tion on the part of parents, but it is
hardly probable that the profession of
teachers will even receive much recog
nition and teachers be amply remun
eraed for their services, unless they
show to the world that they themselves
take a pride in their calling and are
willing to make reasonable sacrifices to
advance the great cause of which they
are the exponents. The association
meets in Newberry on second Saturday
The question of lengthening the
school term, discussed at Prosperity on
last Saturday is an important one. The
State says that the free public schools
shall be kept open at least six months
in each year. The laws of the country
should be obeyed, all admit this. We
must not forget, however, that the
rights and welfare of the individual
should also be taken into consideration.
In some townships in our county
about enough money is appropriated to
keep the schools open for three months,
paying the teachers only twenty-five
dollars per month, even for this short
time. Would it be right or reasonable
to have the teacher serve six months
for seventy-five dollars? By no means;
it would oc injustice, unpardonable.
The State does not and cannot expect
Sit. It would be 'a severe blow at edut
In our opinion the better plan would
be to pay the teacher well during the
free term, and run the school several
months longer by subscription.
Of what use is the diagram ingrammal
the pupil already understand the sen
tence which is parsing? If he can an
alyze it, what good will it do to have
him draw a figure on the black board,
representing the relations of the differ
ent parts? A great deal, Why ? Be
cause it shows at a glance whether the
* earner is really a master of the subject.
His simply parsing the sentence does
not amount to much. It becomes after
a while a dull, lifeless useless repeti
The diagram, with almost mathe
matical precision, shows unmistakably
the relations the words bear to each
It would not be sufficient, in teach
ing geometry to have a pupil repeat in
words, without the aid of a diagram,
the demonstration of a proposition. It
would be merely a waste of time.
We do not claim that the diagram is
as useful in grammar as in the.exact
science, yet for this reason it should not
be entirely overlooked.
We should use the diagram in teach
One of the best algebras that we have
ever seen, and one well suited to the
wantsof Academies and high schools is
Weller's Academic. From the first to
last it is complete. The important
principles of the science are thoroughly
demonstrated. Factoring, a subject so
important in algebraic operations, and
so necessary for the pupil to understand,
is well illustrated. The book is well
adapted to the work of our best high
We were so unfortunate as not to be
able to attend the association at Pros
perity last Saturday, and we feel that a
good opportunity for learning some
thing 'was lost. We are pleased to
know that the meeting was a success.
The programme for the next meeting
will appear niext week.
Teachers, write for the columin.
Their Basiness B,oomug.
Probably no one thing has caused such a
genteral rival ot trade at Cofield a Ly,on
Drug store as their giving away to their cus
tomners of so many free trial bottles of D)r
Kin-t's New Discovery for Consumption
Their trade is simply enormous in this very
valuable article from tho tact that it always
cures and never disappoints. Coughs. Colds.
Asthma, Bronchitis, Ur-oup, and all throat and
lung diseases quickly cured. You can test it
before buying by getting a trial bottle free
arge size #1. Every bottle warranted.
Mr. W. H. Morgan. merebant. Lake City.
Fla., was taken with severe Cold. attended
.with a distressing Cough and rynning into
Consumption ini its first stages. HRetried many
so-called popular cough remedies and stead
ily grew worse. was reduced in flesh, had
diifculty in breathing and was unable to
sleep. Finally tried Dr. King's New Discov
erv for Consumption and found immediate
relief and after using about a half dozen
botties found himuselt welt and has had
-no re'.urn of the disease. No other remedy
can show so grand a record ofcures, as Dr.
King's 3ew Discovery for Consumnption
Guar-anteed to do just what is claimed tor it.
--Trial bottle free at Cofield a Lyons' Drug
Remember that Wright & J. W. Cop'
pock give a discount of ten per cent.
Zrmm regular prices on all cash sale. t'
STATE SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.
Programme of the Annual Meeting of the
South Carolina Sunday School Con
The annual meeting of the South
Carolina Sunday Schooi Convention
will be held this year at Spartanburg,
on March 27-30.
Officers-President, R S Morgan, of
Greenville; First Vice President, A M
Kennedy, Camden; Second Vice Presi
dent, W D Kirkland, Columbia; Third
Vice President, A H Kohn, Newberry;
Fourth Vice President, W W MeMor-I
ris, Newberry; Secretary, S B Ezell,
Executive Committee-Rev A Coke
Smith, chairman, Spartanburg; A C
Jones, Columbia; A B Woodruff, Wood
ruff; V C Dibble, Charleston; Geo S
Mower, Newberry; W H Lyles, Colum
bia; J T Hay, Camden.
Entertainment Committee-E E Bo
mar, chairman, Charles Petty, E C
McLaughlin, J G McCorkle, all of
The following exercises will take
place at the Methodist Church:
"Gather the people together, man, and wo
men, and children."-Duent. 31-12.
Song and Invocation Service.
Address of President R S Morgan.
Address-"Effect of Organization in
Georgia." R B Reppard, Pres. Ga. S. S.
Address-"Effect of Organization in
the United States." William Reynolds
Pres. Int. S. S. Convention.
Election of Officers.
"Then will I teach tronsgre,sors thy ways."
Song and Consecration Service.
"His Difficulties." Discussion opened
by Rev C T Scaife, of Fair Forest.
"His Helps." Discussion opened by
A C Dibble, of Orangeburg.
"His Rewards." Discussion opened
by R A Child, of Pickens.
"From a child thou hast known the holy
scriptures."-2 Tim. ):13.
Exercises by the Primary Classes of
the city Sunday Schools.
Exercises by deaf-mute and blind
classes of South Carolina Institute at
Cedar Springs, and address of N F
Walker, Superintendent, on their
methods of Sunday School work.
Song and Praise Service.
"Let them exhault him also in the congrega
tion of the people."-Ps. 107:32.
Address-"The Relation of the Sun
day School to the Family." H P Grif
fith, of Gaffney.
Address.-"The Relation of the Sun
day School to Society." R B Reppard,
of Savannah, Ga.
"Go ye therefo-~e and teach all nations."
Song and Invitation Service.
"Who should be Taught?" Discus
sion opened by J E Boggs, of Pickens.
"How should they be taught?" Dis
cussion opened by L B Haynes, of Co
"What should be taught?" Discus
sion opened by Rev John M Rose, Jr,
Song and Missionary Service.
"Ready to distribute, willi.ig to communi
Address-"The Relation of the Sun
day School to the church.'' Dr J A
Mundy, of Greenville.
Address-"The Relation of the Sun
day School to the world." Wm Rey
nolds, of Peoria, Ill.
Collection for extension of Sunday
Subject-Bible work in colleges.
Bible Reading-"Search the Script
Addreies-Dr Chas Manly, of Furman
University, and, Dr Jas H Carlisle, of
Reduced rates have been offered by
the principal railroads in the State to
delegat3s to the Sunday School Con
The Convention meeting this year be
fore the County Conventions, we can
not rely upon the usual mode of ap
pointing delegates, even in organized
counties. Hence, some one in each
county has been requested to secure, by
some means, the attendance of at les
three representatives from his county.
Let the brethren fail not in this.
In addition, let all pastors, superin
tendants and teachers, who can do so,
come without appointment.
Let all who purpose coming, whether
appointed or not, notify E E Bomar,
Esq, Chairman of the Entertainment
committee, berore March 24th, that en
tertainment may be provided for all,
and upon arrival report at his office in
in the Court House.
Let delegates come prepared to hand
to the Secretary written reports of the
S. S. work in their resspective coun
ties, stating, at least, whether the
county is organized or not, the names
and addresses of the officers, and the
number of S. S. teachers and scolars in
the counity. If the last is not known
accurately, give the best possible ap
Each subject for the morning sessions
will be open, after a short address by
the appointed speaker, for general dis
cussion. Conme prepared to discuss
A Kansas mn wrote to a Southern
newspaper as follows: Can you refer
me to any one that would be likely to
exchange good land in your eounty for
a goodI farm in Harper County, Kan
sas? I have a ntice piece here of 440
acres, kut 1 want to go South and will
give sonme one a good trade.
To this epistle the Greenville, Miss.,
Times, m~akes the. following spicy re
ply :Not for Joseph. But we don't
blame you, pard, for wanting to swap
yourself out of that location. WVe read
in the dispatches that it is a good coun
up there to raise sinners in, being so
diabolically cold that people will com
mit the unpardonable sin to get flung
into everlatino- fire No wonder Sam
THE J E W.15EIQ Y
Jones is a failure in Kansas, and that b
the hat comes in empty from his trips a
through his largest congregation. You
can't scare a man with fire when he is l
freezing to death. In summer the play- v
ful cyclone, whistles through your t
prairies and lifts the hair off the in- a
habitants, licks the cream off the milk, s
and moves everything except the mort- X
gages on the farms. In winter the s
blizzard howls around seeking whom it e
may devo'..r aud freezes out what the
cyclone '.ias spared. Oh, no ! we can't
trade the iand where the water gurgles
in the laug,ing sunbeams, the birds
sing, and the orange blossoms sweeten
breezes, for the howl of the cayote, the
whistle of the cyclone, and the death
rattle of the blizzard. Not any. If you
think you have a good farm in Albino,
you can freeze to it. We'd rather lie
in the sunshine and tickle the lizards,
than to be fed to the wolves in the lands
of the blizzards.
SEVEN LOVELY IRISH GIRLS,
They Live in a 'Tumble-Down' Hovel and
Feed on Potatoes.
[Dublin Letter to N. Y. Sun.]
She was a woman of 50 years, but
still strikingly handsome. Her eyes
would have done credit to a Corsican
beauty, and her figure was rounded
and shapely. The villagers were massed
in a confused crowd in the shelter of a
bowlder gazing diffidently at the visi
tors from afar. Mrs. Finnegan ad
dressed them in Irish, and called out
the name of her seven daughters in
rapid succession. One by one they
came out of the crowd and lagged to
ward us bashfully. As they drew near
they formed a veritable beauty show.
They ranged from 8 to 20 years in age,
and four of them were magnificent
looking young women. They would
set East Broadway ablaze, and reduce
the young men about-town of Grand
street and the Bowery to pulp in a sin
gle Sunday afternoon. One by one they
lagged up-bare legged and bare armed.
They stood erect, but their heads
dropped slyly, and they did not raise
in unison, and a battery of appaling
effectiveness was turned on us.
"Sure," said the mother, turning to
me, "they're fit t' make their livin' in
Ameriky ; ain't they sur?"
"They're fit to marry millionaires."
"Ab, faith, that,s annuder ting. Who
are d' poor girls gointer marry? Th'
young men's all left the island now."
'Perhaps your sons don't know how
pretty their sisters are."
"The don't indade ; they both left b
six years ago, when the oldest, Nellie, I
there-howld up your sweet head, col
leen, the gentleman won't be afther e
playguin' yis-wuz a slip av a gurrul. a
So y' might tell me sons about their t
sisters whin y' go back to New York.
You'll find 'em aisly ; they're lively
"Where's your husband ?" asked Mr. 3
The question plunged Mrs. Finnegan ~
into deep thought. t
"The blayguard," she murmured t
softly, "is sumwhere-0, yes !" I
She dived into her cabin, dragged a
a recumbent figure vigorously out in t
the ;daylight, and pulling him up into
an upright position, leaned him against '
"God speed you, Mr. Davitt," cried
Mr. Finnegan, courtesying promptly,
"may your heart be opened to the poor I
of Arran Isle."
"He's timid," said Mrs. Finnegan,
confidentially i "was hit wid a club
whin young L'r impurtenance, and
niver got over it."
"You've a fine family, Mr. Finne
gan," I said, to relieve the evident em-e
barrassment which this aneesdote pro
duced in the little man.
"Well, yes, sur, they're fine healthy
girls, an' they do me proud."
"Me, too," said the wife.
"But," continued Mr. Finnegan, "I
find it hard t' git food for them all.
I'm a hard workin' man, sorr, but
there's no chance now."
STORY OF A FORMER SLAVE.
The )Iassacre or Major Dade's Command
by Seminole Indians.
[Special Dispatch to the Globe-Demo
BRACKETTVILLE, Tex., March 7.
At the Indian camp near Fort Clark
there resides an old negro who was for
many years a slave among the Semi
nole Indians, who is probably the only
living man who was with the savages
at the time they attacked and massa
red Major Francis L. Dade's command
in the Florida war on the 28th of De
eember, 1835. This old man is Dembo a
Facto, now some 80 years of age. It will
be remembered that Dade's command
of United States soldiers was marching
quietly. along the road when it was sud
denly assailed and the whole number,
consisting of eight officers and ninety
nine men, killed or wounded. In fact,
but three men escaped, all of whom ,e
were badly shot.
"I know the time very well," says
Dembo, "for I was one of Micanopy's
orderlies on that day, and the great
chief Micanopy commanded all the In
dians in Florida. The soldiers had
started out for the day's march, and
Major Dade had just mounted his horse
and was eating a piece of cracker, when
Micanopy called out to him from his
hiding place on the side of the road. At
the sound of his voice Dade threw up
his head and Micanopy fired, the ball
striking him in the throat and going
threw, killing him at once. The sol
diers fixed up a kind of a pen, in which
they all went, and were killed one af
ter another. Micanopy had four order
lies, and I was one of them, being at
that time a stout and healthy young ~
When the Seminoles departed from
Florida anid wenit first to the Indian I
territory and then to a place called
Laguna (Ie Jaco, in Mexico, Demb~y ae
compaiedl themi, always doing well ac- I
ording to the knowledge within him,
and proving true to his friends. The
old man's face always brightens upe
when speaking of Micanopy, who was
the ablest leader the Indians ever had in
"Oh, he was a great chief," said the
old man. "My, my, he was a great
chief, and I was his orderly. You know,
the white generals had orderlies, and
so did Micanopy, for he was famous in
is day, and ruled over tht people like
The old man is able to work a little,
,ut is very poor indeed. He chops
rood and does what he can, seeming
a enjoy life, and is specially amiable
fter he has visited the post trader's
tore. He has some friends among the
eople at the post, who help him occa
ionally, though it is a wonder how .ie
kes out an existence.
Hon1 C1 Edwards Lester,
Late U. S. Consul to Italy,
author of "The Glory and
Shame of England," "America's
Advancement," etc., etc., etc.,
writes as follows: -
New York, August 1, 1886.?
122 E. 27th st.j
Da. J. C. AYER & Co., LoweH, Mass.,
Gentlemen:-A sense of gratitude
and the desire to render a service to the
public impel me to make the following ,
My college career, at New Haven, was n
Interrupted by a severe cold which so a
enfeebled me that, for ten years, I had a
hard struggle for life. Hemorrhage
from the bronchial passages was the
result of almost every fresh exposure.
For years I was under treatment of the
ablest practitioners without avail. At
last I learned of J
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
which I used (moderately and in small p
doses) at the first recurrence of a cold
or any chest difficulty, and from which
I invariably found relief. This was
over 25 years ago. With all sorts of n
exposure, in all sorts of climates, I have k
never, to this day, had any cold nor
any affection of the throat or lungs
which did not yield to AYER's CHERRY
PECTORAL within 24 hours.
Of course I have never allowed my
self to be without this remedy in all my
voyages and travels. Under my own
observation, it has given relief to vast
numbers of persons: while in acute cases
of pulmonary inflammation, such as
croup and diphtheria in children, life
has been preserved through its effects.
I recommend its use in light but fre
quent doses. Properly administered, in b
accordance with your directions, it is
A Priceless Blessing
in any house. I speak earnestly because
I feel earnestly. I have known many
cases of apparently confirmed bronchitis
and cough, with loss of voice, particu
larly among clergymen and other public
speakers, perfectly cured by this medi
cine. Faithfully yours,
C. EDWARDS LESTER.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,Lowell, Mas..
old by all Druggista and Dealers in Medicine.
Pomona Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
Two and a half miles west of Greens
oro, N. C. The main line of the R. &
. R. R. passes through the grounds and rf
rithin 100 feet of the office. Salem
rains make regular stops twice daily T
ach way. Those interested in Fruit
nd Fruit growing are cordially invited
a inspect this the largest nursery in the A
tate and one among the largest in the "
The propietor has for many years F
isited the leading Nurseries North and
Vest, and corresponded with those of
areign countrIes, gathering every fruit in
bat was calculated to suit the South, is
oth native and foreign. The reputa
ion of Pomona Hill Nurseries is such si
bat many agents going out from Greens
oro, representing other nurseries, try
o leave the impression that they are
epresenting these nurseries. Why do
hey do it ? Let the public answer.
I have in stock growing (and can show
'isitors the same) the largest and best
tock of trees, &c., ever shown or seen
n anytw~o nurseries in North Carolina, a
onsisting of apple, peach, pear, cherry,
ilu, grape, Japanese persimmon, Ja
anese plum, apricots, nectariene, Rus
ian apricot, mulberry, quinces. Small
ruits : Strawberr5, raspberry, currants,f
ecans, English walnuts, rhubarb, as
aragus, evergreens, shade trees, roses,
Give your order to my authorized tl
gent or order direct from the oursery.
orrespondence solicited. Descriptive p
atalognes free to applicants, a
J. VAN. LINDLEY, 2
Guilford County, N. C.
WE ARE RECEIVING DAILY
nd Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons. ~
We also carry a full line of r
EGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
he above goods cheap for cash, or part
ash and the balance on time, with
We Solicit a Call,
(out will always find John P. Pant and
f. M. Buford ready to welcome and
ait on y.ou.
FANT & BUFORD,
ext door to Smith's Livery Stable.
I8 the Loss of C
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment
n( Radical cure of Spermatorrhoa, or
acapacity, induced by excess or early
1BERT J. CUL VER WELL, M.Y.
The world-renowned author, in this
.dmirable Lecture, cleatrly proves from
lis own experience that the awful con- L
equences of early error may he effect
ially removed; pointing out a miode of
tre at once certain and effectual, by
very, no matter what his condition
nay be, may cure himself cheaply, pri
at.elv and radically.
MirThis Lecture tcilt prove a boon to
Fusands and thousands.
Sent uinder seal, in plain envelope, to c
ny address, on receipt of four cents, or
wo postage stamps. Address
The Colverweil Medical Co..
1 Ann 5nO~, New York, N.Y. P.O. 3ox450
This powder never varies. A marvel of
urity, strength and wholesoniess. More
;onomical than the ordinary kinds. and can
ot be sold in competition with the nuiltitude
flow test. short weight alum or phosphate
>wder. Sold only in cans. RoYAL BAKING
oWDER GO.. 106 Wall t.. . Y. i1'1"-ly
W. T. DAVIS
)oors, Sash, Blinds,
rackcts, Ballsters; Posts, tc udh?s, Etc,
Lumber, Laths, Shingles, Lime, Ce
ent, and Builders' S1aterials of all
inds on hand.
NewbSrry, S. C,
)ASIIDRY G9ODS STORE
receiving daily a NEW STO(K of FALL
nd WINTER 'RY GOODS and NOTIONS
hich he will offer at prices that cannot be
eat by others far or near. He can afford to
> this, and will do it, as he only sells for
ASH, and no o'her way. Come one, come
1, and see for yourself what is said is so,
d you will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S.C.
MIED with GREAT REFRACHING POWER,
KEY ARE AS TRANSIAIIENT AND COL
( RLESS AS LIMIIT ITSEL,
ud for softness of enduranec to the eye can
,t be excelled, tnablin; the wearer to read
r houlrs without fatiguie. In fact, they arc
erfect Sight Preservers.
estimonials from the leadling physicians
the United States. governors, senator<, leg
ators.,stockmnen, men of niote ini ! pro
sions and branches of trade. lank,:rs, moe
anies, etc.. can begiven who hiave haLd their
~ht Improved b)y their use.
ALL EYES FITTED,
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIE LD & LYONS,
New berry, S. C.
These glasses are not supplied to peddlers at
A. K. HAWKES,
lOLESALJE DEPOTS3 1 u .
N I L0O1-PRIE B1iL
During 1888 I will sell Metalie Caskets
il all styles of Coffins at prices to suhit
e times-low as the lowest!
Contracts for everything in tile Car
mitry Business will albo be figured on
ro'k bottom basi .
All orders in Undlert:lking or con
acts in Carpenter work shall have
y promnpt attention.
RL. C. CHAPMAN.
ine Whiskeys a Specialty.
~uytie's Rye WVhiskey.
Gibson's Rye Whiskey.
edmond Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
~entucky Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(Successor toJNO. F. W~t IIt R
i. Esek trProprietor. Establir had 18M2
E LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE EC
EC. S. HACKER & SON.
)OO0lS, SA SH, BLflMDS
MOULDINC and BUILDING MATE Rl/-L.
fie and Wirerooms, Kir'g. Opposit
Cannon St re(et, Chiarle-toni, S. C.
~YES ARE FAILING!
!''s rc OC rxi Sjwt:icls ;tiid Ev1 l5sscs
W1ill Sate Them.
Tey~ areV lnot to be trie<l, but have
r.a'y proven' a. grea t lesing. to iany
the best. itizen- Ot' the towni anld
For Sale at the Ar t Store.
R. C.V WIL IA MS, Prop'r.
,,,1l.. Cr-tweh Hoie1 n wi1.rry, . (.
Its N Us
if you want to build up home
enterprise to send off to get
what 'uU 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
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 satisfac
tory than hand power in any
enterprise where power is to
be used. Our power is pro.
duced by a novel piece of
mechanism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
Come in and see it in opera
tion. We take delight in
seeing you about as well as
sking you to
and anything else you need
that we have not mentioned.
We guarantee satisfaction in
every particular. We put
Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
without~ blotters. The pads
we use are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
diiay 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 soane 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 $1.50 a year, with one price
ib advertising. The paper
may pe ik f>r itself just now.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AULT.T & HOUSEAL.
a P. .I-V ES,
(NEWBERRY, S. C.)
Will repair furniture and do jobs of car
peutry and cabinet making at
Orders left at W. W. Ipark' Music
Store will receive prompt attention.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and Danville Railro?d.
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIV:dION.
Condensed Schedule in Effect Oct. 16, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND 3. 33.
-- - -"....... 10 A IO 1 10
Lv Columbia .----.... 5 43.-. 11.0 10
Ar Astor ....-- - 40 ...-- 12 25 11 !i 1 00
Lv A isto . --- - . .- 1 40 11 59 1 50
LA ss Uni ...n........i 1 ....7...
. .... Tr" 2 12
.'A r Un on. ........... ...... ---- .._.. .4 Rra py b r ...... - ---... -... -' - -.... 5 7g
Sa uda_......- - ....... 5
Flat Rock. . . . -- ... ------- - 7! 00
Henderson * ... --- . . ....... 9 00
" A sheville...-- - - - .-- - -
Hot Springs.....- - ------ 12 1a
SPomaria.....------657 - 121 -
- ' Prosperity.......... ' ...
Newberry ........-. 7 3: -- 0I --.
Goldville..... 9 4 ---- - -
" Clinton ... .--....---- 45 I ------ -------. --..
l- I Arens.... ......... 9 .. ------. . - -.. ----..
.'... N ine v-s...----- ---- ----- 2 52-- ..
-' GreenwO-... . . ........- 4'5
Abbeville........ . - 5-- 4 57 ..
". Belton .......----.... .----- t.5..--""" 4 17 --- .
Lv Belton......-- - - - 0 -' ..-- - -
Ar Wiltiamston......... , 4 -- ..
Pelzer............. --"-- e ---. 44$.
" Piedmont........- - - 5 0 -.
" Greenville.-.......... - .. .4 .50
Anderson............. ------ ---- 6 0
" Seneca............. .....--"- , - .........
. Walhalla.......... .- 0 . ....
" Atlanta....... 10 4. -
50o No i 4- It?O
SOUTHBlOUND 2. ' 2. -5
Walall . .7 55... -- -. .
" Seneca . 30...... I..--- -
" Anders n. . 9 52 .... .... . - - .-.
" Abbevi! e. 1055 .... 2 30
Greenvi .. 9 40 ... ---- ~~~~ 1
" Piedmont.,....... 1 .... .....
" Pelzer. ......10 51 ... .. - 33 41
Wiliiamston......1 58........ ....... 41
Belton ... ........405 ........
" Greenwood......... 12 5 ........ .... ..
-' Ninety-Six...... 1 38j...... .. ....... .
Clinton. ........ ..-- --. ----.. 3
" Goldville.........- - - -- - g 4
Newberry..... .... ... - . .
. Prosperity.......... 3 -.... ------- 2
Pom aria..... .. : 45 ........ ....4
Ar Alston........... . ........
Lv Alston..... .... 4 07 7 ---.--- -
Lv Hot Springs........ -------.. 949 ------. " - -
" Henders'nville. 1.... '11 '3.
- Flat Rock.........11 53i.........- .-.
saluda... ....... ..---. A - --
Tryon.............. 2 A - - - -
Spartanbrgni ........ . 34" .
Ar Alston..... . ... I ..1 10 2,1.....
" Columbia........ 507 (12 2 10 52.
" Augusta ............ 10 30 --------
" Charleston- 0 151 ...... -
(viaS C R) 9 45 I.
(via ACL) .945I ...... . -
Savannah- . --------
S (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 Spartan burg. Through
assenger Coach between .Charleston and
Morristown. via. S. C. Railway, Columbia
Tickets on sale at principal stations to all
Jas. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. A gent
D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen. Pass Agt. Columbi-a
SoL Haas, Traflic Manager.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
All In4strumients Warranted for Five Years
Organs at .$35,$50, 665, 875, 6100, 6125,
$150 to $1,000..
There is nothing which produces more
reining influence over humanity than
Take music out of the Church and
ou deprive it of two thirds of its strength.
If youl own an Organ and a Bible you
have the foundation of. both Church and
Sabbath-school at your home.
W. W. IPARK,
Newberry, S. C.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
Newberry, S. C. 11
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,)
NEWBERRY, S. C., Jan. 16i, 1888.J
In compliance with instructions from
the Comptroller-General, and in'obed
jence to the requirements of the Act,
the following Act is published for the
information of the pole.
O ALLOW UNIMPROVED LANDS WHICH
HAVE NOT BEEN ON THE TAX BOOKS
SINCE 187.5 TO BE L1.STED) WITHOUT
SECTION 1. Be it. enacted by the Sen
ate and House of Representatives of the
State of South Caroia, now met and
sitting in General Assembly, -amd by
the authority of the same: That in au
cases where unimproved land which
has not been on the tax hooks since the
fiscal year commencing November 1st,
187.5, and which are not on the for
feited list, shall at any time before the
1st day of October, 1888, be returned to
the County Auditor for taxation, the
said Auditor be, and he is iereby, in
structed to assess the same and to enter
t upon the tax duplicate of the fiscal
year comminencinig N ovenmber 1st, 1887,
with the simple taxes of that year.
SEC. 2. That all such lands as may be
returned to the Auditor for taxation
between the first day of October, 1888,
md the first day of October, 1889, shall
be assessed and charged with the sim
ple taxes of the twvo fiscal years com
mencing respectively on the first day
f November, 1887, and the first day of
SEC. 3. That as soon1 as p)ractiCab~le
after the p)assage of this Act, the
Coptroer-eneral is directed to fur
nish a copy of the same to each A uditor
in the State, anid the Auditors are re
quired to publish the sanme in each of
their county papers once a week for
three months d uring thei year 1888, and
for the same period of time dluring
the year 1889; and the cost of such pub
ication shall be paid by the County
Treasurer, upon the order of the County
Commissioners, out. ot the ordinary
ounty tax last collected.
ApprovedA TI)e.embe19, 1887
AT AN B1ELOWI OST
Wishing to change my business, I
will close out
AT COST AND SOME FOR
LESS THAN COST.
Tobacco, Cigars, Pickles, SauerKraut,
Garden Seeds, Etc., at low figures.
B. H. LOVELACE.
U2 11STABSHED 166.
"O WATER PROOF, >
in the dme and 3 the labor of any oter way. Do act
roat nor rattl. I is an Eeonomloal and DUnArE..
SES ITUTE forPLASTERo waus. Oa
CARPETS and RUGS of same material. ob.-ae a"
etter than Ol clotha l ?Casaoe and MMIPure.:
W. T. DAVIS, Agent.-Newberry, S. C.
South Carolina Railway C ompazy
nOMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE 12. 1887, at
6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains will run as
;ollows, "Eastern time":
TO AND FnOM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.....6.50 a m 6.33 p m
Due Charleston...........10.35 p m 9.45 p m
Depart Charleston...... 7.00 a m 6.00 p m
Due Columbia.............10.45 a m 9.45 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
Depart Columbia.....6 50 7 45 600 5 33
pm pm pm pm
Due Camden.........252 1252 742 742
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm ;s
DepartCamden.......745 746 330 330
am am pm pm
Due Columbia.......10 25 1045 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......... 6.50 a m 6 33 p m
Due Augusta ............11.40.a m 10.2 p m
Depart Augusta............ 6.10 am 4.40 p m
Due Columbia.............10.45 a m 9.46 p m
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with Colum
bia and Greenville Railroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.M., and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail.
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 650 a. m., with through
coach to Morristo-- n, Tenn.
Passen by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
and on Tuesdays and F idays with steamer"
for Jacksonville and points on the St. Johnr
River; also with Charleston and SavanaL
Railroad to and from Savannah and s3'
At Augusta with Georgia and Centa.
Railroads to and from all points West ard
South. At Blackville to and from points-on
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
D.PlMcQIIEN, Agent, Columbia
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agr
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colm
bla and Upper South Car olina and Wes
ern1 North Carolina.
No. 66. No. 03.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 pm 7 00a m
" Lanes.......713 pm 8 34a m
" Sumter... 827 pm 9 41a m
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 pm 10 45a m
~" Winnsboro 319 pmi
" Chester... 429pm
" Yorkville. 5 59 p m
" Lancaster. 7065pm
" Rock Hill. 5 12p m
" Charlotte ..6 15..pr
- Newberry. J01 p m
" Greenwood.. 2 52p m
" Laurens..... 4 30pm :
' Anderson. 4 50pm
' Greenville 5 40pm
" Walhalla. 6 35pm m
" Abbeville. 425pm
"Spartanburg 2 02-a m 6 35pm -.
' Hends'nville 553 a m
" Asheville.... 7 00a m
No. 23 No. 52.
" Asheville .... 9 49 p m
Leave Bendg'nville 11 07 p m
" Spartanburg 2 30am 430-a m
" A bbeville. 10 55a m
" Wahalla. 7 55a m
" Greenville 10 00 a m
" Anderson. 9 52a m
" Laurens. 8 20a m
" Greenwood. .1256pm
" Newberry 305pm
" Charlotte. 1 00p m
" Rock Hill... 202 pm -
" Lancaster... 1000am m .
" Yorkville... 12 53p m
" Chester .... 2 40p m
" Winnsboro .. 3 47pm m '.
" Columbia... 6 50 am 5 33p m
Arrive Sumter...8 12 am 6 49 pm
" Lanes... 940 am 8056p m
" Charleston.11l3Oa m 9 45p m
On Sundays train will leave Charles
ton, S. C.,8:30 a. mn., arrive Columba.1
p. mn. Returning leaves Columbia 5:3
p. mn., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. m.
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, ---
Charle?ston and Hot Springs, N. C.,va
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
WitMINGT8N, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAIIBOAD
TRalNS GOING SOUTH.
DATED Jluly 12th, 1885. N.4.No.
Lv. wilmington...........8 20 P. K. 10 10
Lv. L.waccamaw............9 42 " 1117
Lv. Marion. ................11 36 " 12
Arrive Florence.........1225 " - -
"sumter............4 34A. M.
"Columbia......640 -" "
TRAINS GOING NO
.N o. 47.
Lv. Columbia .....;.~ 95' . '
Arrive Sumter-------...........11 55 "
Leave Florence>'...... 4301 N . 5 07 A. N
Lv. Mr.rion................5 14 " 553 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw ........7 14 " 7 44
Ar. Wilmington..........33 " 907"
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and a stops only at Brinkley's
whiteville, Lak'e Waccam "aw, Fair Bluft,
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons.
yulle, Lynchburg, Mlayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. &G. R. ., C , C. & A. E.. Sations, Aiken -
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and f'or Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgis
poin's via Columbia.
.lll trains run solid between Charleston ano
JOHN F'. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
I still continue to treat the diseasesof
womlen, both married and sinIgle.
There is a physical cause of sterility
ill young married females which can be
remvedver IP. B. RUFF, M. D.
Advrtiingurenooprues. wher ..