Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TIHURSDAY AT
Ni'WBERR Y, S. C.
A. S. SCHEETZ, EI>ITOR.
A few days ago a little girl in the
preparation of her gcograpliy lesson
caie across the question, "Are the
boundaries of Italy mainly natural or
artificial?" Not understanding the
language of the question, she asked us
for an answer. This incident suggested
s9me reflections on the different meth
ods of instruction pursued by teachers.
Some would have answered this ques
tion in one word, and the pupil, if not
ofan inquiring mind, would have gone
away satisfied. But of what intrinsic
value would such an answer have been
to the child? If the growth of knowl
edge is conditional in the increase of
ideas and thoughts, nothing would
have been gained. But is not much
of our teaching of just this nature? Are
we not too often content with teaching
words merely, instead of ideas? Sup
pose in a case like the above, the teacher
were, by a few well-directed questions
and illustrations, to make clear to the
pupil's mind the distinction between
the terms natural and artificial, the
difficulty of the question would at once
vanish. But some teacher will perhaps
say that such a course is impracticable
because of the lack of time. It must
be confessed that apparently this is
often true. But really, would it not be
better to have shorter lessons and more
thorough instruction than long lessons
imperfectly understood by the pupil. It
is a well established truth that in order
to remember for a long time any par
ticular fact it must be clearly under
stood and thoroughly grasped by the
mind. Half studied or half under
stood lessons will soon be forgotten.
Thence it would be much better to un
dertake less and teach thoroughly what
is undertaken. It would result in a
more healthy development of mind,
and especially of the understanding, a
faculty too much ignored in our system
To Find on What Day of the Week Any Date
By means of the following ratios and
rule it can easily be ascertained on
what day of the week any date between
the year one and three thousand oc
curred or will occur.
200, 900, 1800, 200,2600, 3000.........0
40W, 1100, 1900, 2300, 2700-.........
500, 1200, 1600, 2000, 2400, 2800..4
700, 1400, 1700, 2100, 25300, 2900.-2
100, S00, 1500.............----.---- 1
January-3 (in leap year, 2).
February-6 (in leap year, Cil.
RULE.-To the given year, exclusive
of hundreds and thousands places, add
its fourth part, rejecting fractions. To
this sumi add the day of the month, the
ratio of the century and of the month,
divide the sum by 7. The remainder is
the day of the week, counting Sunday
as the first day. If there is no remain
der the day required is Saturday.
Illustration: Sup)pose you wvant to
find out what day the 7th of June fell
Hence MIonday is the day required.
A Teacher's WVeakness.
[Central School Journal.]
Nothing c-an be more unwiso than for
a teacher to fly into a passion in the
pa .sence of his pupils. Such folly is
disastrous to good governnment, and
nearly always endls in mortification and
self-abasemient to the teacher, who is
deserving of all the humiliation he
thus brings uipon himself. The follow
ing laughable incident describes the
embarrassing position in which a teach
er placed himself by not bridling his
tongue when he should have done so :
"I left my pencil lying on my desk
a moment ago," said an irritable teach
er in one of our city schools. "I cannot
find it nowv."
Nothing was said by the pupils.
"I am very sure I left it right here,
said the teacher, hastily turning over
the books and papers on his desk.
"Perhaps it is in one of your desk
drawvers," suggeste~d a pupil. All the
drawers are pulled out angrily.
"No, it isn't here; I knew it wasn't. I
left it right on this desk just before this
(lass camec up to recite," was the frown
ing reply. in wvhich was conveyed the
delicate insinuation lhat some1 member
of the class had takeni the pencil.
Tlhe teacher searches again all his
pockets and .ssshry,
"'l'm positive that sonme one in this
roomi knows wh'lere that pencil is. I
want~ it returned to this desk inmmedi
No one mnoves..
I will have that pe'ncil again, if I
have to search every' desk ini this roorn,
Have you got it. H arry Johnson?''
Recauise Harry Johnson was the most
mnisch ievous b oy ini school was a psoor
excuse for the teacher's accusing ques
tion, and it was little wvonder t he hoy
"No sir; I haven't."
"WVell, sonme one has, and that's all
there is about it; and it has been deliber
ately stolen fromi this desk,"'
At that moment a grinning little
urchin held up his hand.
"Ilf you please, teacher, the pencil is
sticking behind your ear."
But the teacher lost that day what
he could never rind agzain-the respect
of his pumils
a\TIDOTES FOR SNAKE BITES.
Interesting~Experiments at the Smithson
[New York Herald.]
For a number of months past the
scientists of the Smithsonian Institution
have been experimenting with anti
dotes for poisonous snake bites. Mr.
Edmund S. Rheen, who has charge of
the experiments, believes that the mys
tery has at last been solve(. Jaborandi is
the drug which has thus far been used
with great success upon animals, par
ticularly guinea pigs, rabbits and chick
ens. The venom is obtained by placing
a bit of cotton upon the end of a stick
and irritating the snake until it strikes
the cotton and leaves its venom there.
The cotton is then placed in a small
vessel containing glycerine and when
thoroughly saturated the cotton is
squeezed dry and the liquid retained.
Fifteen drops of this liquid, which have
been found to be equal to four drops of
pure poison, are hypodermically ad
ministered to the subject. In the ma
jority of cases this is immediately fol
lowed by a similar injection of jaboran
di, although the latter has been. found
to be equally efficacious when a lapse
of five minutes occurs.
The most poisonous reptile known to
American scientists is the rattlesnake.
It is with this animal that all the recent
experiments have been made. A letter
was. recently received at the institute
from a New York gentleman who offers
to furnish a certain amount of venom
from the cobra-d--capello. The officials
have written their acceptance of the
offer and are now awaiting its receipt.
The strength of these poisons is not
apparently diminished by the lapse of
time. Mr. Rheem says the records of
the institute show that venom which
has been retained twenty years is quite
as deadly in its effects when applied as
if fresh from the snake. Mr. Rheem
tells a remarkable story about a hen at
the institute which had been inoculated
with rattlesnake poison six different
times. After the third inoculation it
became venom-proof, and in the recent
experinents it has not been found nec
essary to apply the antidote. The hen,
Mr. Rheei says, is apparently as well
as ever. She lays an egg each day,
which the janitor of the building eats
with his breakfast.
The next experiments will be with
pigs and larger animals. Should these
prove successful the offer of an Ohio
man to present himself as a subject will
then be considered.
Mr. Rheem says the Smithsonian col
lection of reptiles numbers 42,000. It
embraces every variety of reptile except
the hoopsnake. Thus far none of these
have been secured, and their existence
is believed to be a myth. Colonel Toni
Ochiltree, of Texas, but more recently
of New York, has a letter on file, writ
ten four years ago, in which that gen
tlemnau relates that the hoopsnake has
an ::xistence, which is proven by the
following incident, the correctness of
which Colonel Ochiltree affirms. The
"A few weeks prior to the writing of
this letter a negro in Central Texas was
chased by a hoopsnake. The negrc
was mounted on a mule. He saw that
he would be overtaken, whereupon he
dismounted and sought shelter behind
a large cypress tree. The snake uncoiled
and threw itself against the tree, bury.
ing the poisoned prong at the end of the
tail so deeply into the wood that it
could not intricate itself. A splinter
from the tree struck the mule and killed
it. Next day the tree, which had been
several feet in circumference, had
shrivelled to the size of a sapling."
A Man of Renown.
That the names of some men who
dell in the utmost obscurity may be
come universally known is shown by
the following incident:
Two gentlemen once found them
selves traveling together in the corner
of a Pullman. One was a stranger in
that part of the country; the other ap
peared to be well acquainted with every
district passed through.
"You appear to know the county p)ret
ty well, sir?" queried the stranger.
"Yes, I (10," replied the other; "miy
name is a household world throughout
The stranger became curious at once.
"You're mayor of a large town per
"Member of C'ongress?"
"A director of this railwvay, perhaps?'
"Well." said the stranger, impatient
ly, "who in creation are you, then?"
"I'm John Smith," wvas the calm
reply. -_ _ _
A Bluzzard in the Spring.
( CAO, May 4.-A violent storm is
raging over a large territory in the
Northwest. Many points are cut off
from telegraphic communication. At
St. Paul there was considerable snow
fall this morning. The temperature sud
denly dropped to freezing point this
morning at that city and at Bismnarck~
anl Fort Sully. A northwester is
blowing here and indications are that
tle thermometer wvill reach the freezing
pit by to-morrowv morning. In the
last t wenty-four hours there have fallei
at LaCrosse almost two inches of raill
at Davenport about the same amount
and at Alpe'na. Mich., something over
Matthew Arnold died without warn
ig, of heart disease. It is curious in
this connection to note a desire express
ed byv Mr. Arnold in onie of his poems,
in which these lines occur:
Spar me the whispering, c-rowded
The friends who come, andi gape andi
The cerem'1fonious air of gloom
All which miakes death a hideous
Nor bring~ to se me cease to Jive,
Som)ie doctor full of phmraLse and fame.
To shake his sapient head, and gzive
The ill he canntot e*ure a name.
Nor fetch, to take the accustomed toll
Of the poor sinner bound for death,
His brotlier doctor of the soul.
To canvass with official breath.
The future and its viewless things
That undiscovered mystery
Which one who feels death's winnow
Mu.nees ra er.1 r, sure, than he
.AL -4-A..a. L y \ -.
Bismarck on Horseback.
[N. Y. Sun.] Li
BERLIN April 29.-The manofinnu- a
merable surprises, Prince Bismarek,
knocked the predictions of the doctors A
and the traditions of age edgeways to
day by mounting a long legged roan
mare, that tried to jurnp over every A
house in sight, and riding her at break
neck pace out to Charlottenhurg and
back. Less than a week ago the phy- A
sicians forbade his mounting a horse
again, and the Chancellor renounced A
riding forever with a pathetic homily
on the punishments of advancing
years. The newspaI>ers recalled his
splendid feats of horsemanship, even
up to his seventy-second year and
dropped a journalist's tear over the end A
of Bismarck's riding. All this having
been accepted as a fact and due misery
having been felt, Prince Bismarek this A
morning mounted the most fiery horse
in his stable and galloped nearly all the A
way to (harlottenburg.
On his way back his reception was
wonderfully warm. People waited in
crowds numbering thousands at street
corners and in the park and cheered
the veteran to the echo. He was vio
lently red, but in a state of beaming
Did Not Know the Man.
[From the St. Louis Republican.]
The Hon. 'James V. Jolmson, at
present State Senator from the country s
between the rivers, and prospective
candidate for Congress, who is conl- A
monly known as the "silver-tongued T
orator," was once a delegate to a )em
ocratic Congressional convention in A
Mount Sterling, says the Transcript.
The programme was interspersed with :
speeches. Several prominent poli
ticians had been called and told their
love for the "dear old party." No one
had called for ''J. W. Johnson!" and *
that personage became nervous. At
last he circulated around the room and
gave several boys a nickel each with
the request that they call for "J. W.
Johnson, of Pike." As soon as the :,
next speaker left the stand the gamin
raised a yell for:
"J. W'. Johnson!'' "J. W. Johnson!"
The cry was taken up by a hundred
voices and Mr. Johnson, smilingly, -
commenced his speech. But the boys
kept up a yell for
J. W. Johnson!" J. W. Johnson!"
"Stop that racket," said a hystander,
"That's Johnson now."
" What'er ye givin' us," replied the
boy, "That's the feller what give us a
nickel to holler fur J. WV. Johnson."
Honors Heaped on Sehur. U
BERLIN, May 4.-Carl Sehurz dined v
this evening at the residence of Prince a
Bismarek. Among the invited guests b
were Count Von Stolberg-Wernigerode a
and Count Doenhof, of Friedrichstein.
An Octogenarain Occasion. F
Solornon Sapp, eighty-three years
old, and Mrs. Tfhoma~s Stevens, seventy- d
five years old, both early settlers of e
Bureau county, Ill., were married re
ently at Princeton, by the Rev. 0. A.n
Walker, who is eighty-four years old. E
WVatermtelous~ are in the market ini
South Florida, andj peaches are ripen
Bismnarek has declinedt the title of I
Duke on the ground that he is not in a t
position to supplort the dignity.
The estate of the lae Walter M1. Gib
son, Prince Minister of Hawaii, is esti- i
mated to be worth nv>re than $1,000),000.
Queen Victoria is the first English
reigning sovereign who laa visited
Florence since the time of the Crusade,
when Richard 1, passed trough the
The surplus, as estimated at the Trea
sury IDepartnment, is now 8105,000,000J. a
The Secretary of the Treasury has issu- v
ed an off'er to buy Government bonds
until further notice. The right is reserv- c
ed, however, to reject any andl all a
proposals for the sale of, bonds if it is S
thought to be for the interest of the
Government to do so.
Capt. C. E. Dutton of the Unite I
States Geological Survey expects to I
have his history on the Charleston
earthquake ready for the printer by
June 1. The work will be very com
plete, according to Science which jour-4
nal says: "Besides the observations
made by professors in several colleges,
by hundreds of railroad officials and at
signal stations, hun.dreds of intelligent
private citizens have reported their own
experiences, giving to Cars. Dutton a
mass of data such as has not oefore been
collected in regardl to a dozen earth
Why You Feel
So weak and exhausted is b,e'ye you
blooil1 is imipare. .LS ari-spect the '
san!ite:-y coilitiot.4' a cityV toin il+
f,.er wviin~ derrniit~' wmet r aind de...i.4iet
.\Vw.a. , a t~ expect sneh at complj'i
crdphe f mechanism5fl as the~ hui:nan
fra. -,hea oo order-& w.ith Ii ni1stre
b Io [ ire::l:in- e 2l TIo 2,s iiitttest
vein2-. Im h,..:2 an tha:t everyv dropi
"I ': ..ur'.w or h ie g.lons. of bIqoal
pas.., :1I .: t. hearc( and l::;g> i2n
aboi : a o iin.! 22 2.21! !2uintes,~ a222 that,
*n i: .. 7, 2: ina 2eS bonue atil 1Insel!*,
brain and2 n.c.6. an1.1 all othier slidls
ad 2ni.ZS ..: Ti'.- bety-2 fT h lood is
thie Ireat nour02i -r, orEI, as. the liile
"The Life of the Body."
, n tb!f 0' . 22 a.f2 l t ~221
aive au<i( lf i od -iled zci - . prof,
: n .t Iit i:w ,'''
NIv i- .14 y : " .h :. bl2d2 ri:. r
hav l - c' sIll !~'it a:yI !!! ' ' 2
e4i rin' in2 ali formns of! Serofn:..
Lmnba-1 'o, C'aTarrh. &c:and is. theure- fl
f.e, the very betst f
Spring and Family Medicine
in ue. oItbats l. say Mr. Cutler,
of Ctle Droher , Co. I1oloin.'-how G
does sell." Prepared by e
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
1'2:Ce $1; air botlk.u, SC.. Worth $.C. a bottle.
Little Orphant Annie.
ttle orphant Annie's come to our house to
1' wash the cups an' saucers up, an' brush
the crumbs away,
i' shoo the chickens off the porch, an' dust
the hearth, an'sweep,
1' make the fire, an bake the bread, an'
earn her board, an' keep;
i' all us other children, when the supper
things is done,
set around the k iteln tire an' has the
list'nitt' to the w itclh tales 'at .\nuie tells
u' t he gobble-unts ':11 "its You
u't they was a little boy would n't say his
n' when he went to bed 'at night, away up
is namny cheerd Ilii huller, and his daddy
heerd him hawl,
n' when they turn't the kivvers down, he
wasn't thereat all
u' they seeked him in the rafter-rooml, an
cubby-hole an' press.
n' seeked him up the chirnbly-flue, an'
everewheres, I guess, T
ut all they ever found was thi:t his pants pur
an' roundabout! ,co
n'thegoble-uns '.1 git you of 1
t-; you pov
n' one tine a little girl 'ud allus laugh an'
n' make fu'n of ever' one, an'all her blood
n' one't when tht y was "le'.npany," an' ole
folks was there, Bn
he mocked 'eu and shoeked 'em, an' said
she didn't care:
n' thist as she kicked her heels, an' turn't to i
run an' hide, kir
hey two big Black Tiings a standin' by t er
n' they snatched her through the cellin'
'fore she know'd what shes about!
n' t he gobble-uns 'Ill git you
n' little orphant Annie says, when the
blaze is blue,
n' the lampwiek sputters. an' the w'ind
goes woo-oo !
n' you hear the criekets quit, an' the moon
n' the lightnin bugs in dew is all squenched
on better mind yer patents. an' yer teach- THI
ers fond anl' dear,
n' churish then 't loves you, an' dry the or
phant's tear, Au
n' he'p the pore an' needy ones 'at clusters for
r the gobble-uns 'l git you Pe
Jamtes W hitcomb Riley, che
Their Business Booming.
Probably no one thing has caused such a
neral rival of lrade At Copeld & Lyon
rug Store as their giving away zo their cus
>mers of so many free trial bottles of Dr
ing's New Discovery for Consymptlon
heir trade is simply enorlnogs in this very
aluable article from the pact that it always
ares and never disappoints. Coughs, Colds, T
.sthna, Bronchitis, Crot p, and all throat and an
tig diseases quickly cured. You can test it
efore biuying b ' getting a trial bottle free
rge size 81. Every bottle warrantedl.
Worth Kinowing. -
Mmr. W. H. Morgan, mtere-bant, Lake City,
a., was taken wir h severe Cold. attended
-ith a distressing ('ough and rvnning into
onsumpt ion !.n its first stages. Hetiled niany
>-called popular cough remedies and stead
y grew worse. Was reduced in tiesh, had
tlculty in breathing andI was unable to
eep. F'inally tried D)r. King's Now Discov- rg a
ry for Consumption and found immediate j
iief and after using about a half dozenpa
otes found himiselt well and has had fe
o reurn of the disease. No other remedy sto
in show so grand a record ofcures, as Dr. 3
ing's New Discovery for Consumuptiotn are
uaranteemh to do just what is claimed for it- lar
Trial bottle free at Cofield & Lyons' Drug tat
Bucklen's Arnics Salve.
The Best salve in the world for ('uts, Sores,
rue-, t.'!eers, Salt Rtheum, Fev-er Sores, Tet
er, :hatpped Hands. ('hiltblains, C~ornms and
t SkIn Erup'tions. andi positively cures
es or no( pmiy re<quired, ig g puaranteed to
ive perfe-ct satIsfaction. or money refunded.;
rte '5 cents per box. F"or sale by CJofield & .g
receiving daIly a NEW STOCK of' FALL
nd WINTER DRtY GiOODS and NOT10NS
rhich lie will offer at prices that cannot be the
eat by others tar or near. He can afford to gg
this, anid will do It, as he only sells for au
ASH, and no o lher wvay. Come one, come N
1, and see for yourself what is said is so,
nh yoit will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAI STREET, COLUMBIA, SI.
. Hacker, Proprietor. Established 1842
HE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE Es- I
TABLTSHMENT SOUTH. A
~EOs S. HACKER & SON.~
)OORS, SASH, BLflDS
MOULDING and BUILDING MATERIAL.
ifice and Warerooms, King, Opposit
Cannon Street, Charleston, S. C.
experienc '' he
Tipesand lcstions or patents in
tre,tepublishers pf the .entifie
American costmngs to act as liciterp
obinpatents in Canada, Eng an. Francs.
Gemn.adall other countries. Their experg
eis noqualed and their facilitiee are apsy.
geadspecifications prepared and e F
in hs Patest Office on short notice. Terms very
resnba ocharge for examinatioQ of models
Pratet nobtaine throu euN0o. nriotice4
n theSCIETXIFIC AMERICAN, which has
the largest circulation and is the most influential
newspaper of its kind pubisbed in the world.
The advantagee of such a notice every patentee
is publshe WEL at300 ayer andi
amtetobthbetpprdevoted to science
mechanics. bnete, estgeerng works, and Rj.
nher depa-tments of industrial progress. pub
1ime in any counr.t cntan thenames o
mach week. Try it four months for one dollar.
Sold by all newedealers.
If you have an invention to patent write te
Mnnn Co.. publishers of Scientific Americas
st Broadway. New York.
Handbook about patents mailed free.
AVING Just rceive'd a delayed
catrgo) of material. WhIih we - ae
.1 orders p)romphtly for our
EOIIGIA STADARD 6LA 0, -
Orer by te-legraphi will re.eee.yed
lIE WILCOX 4GIBBlS'GUANO CO., j
- 1- EA' BrAY v 'tnErT
s powder neVer varies. A marvel of
ty, strength and whlolesomeness. Mdore O
omical than the ordinary k inds, and can
be sold in competitionl with the mnltitude
w test, short weiaght alum or phosphate
der. Sold only in cans. ROYAL, BAKING
DER Co.. 106 WaIl s-. -. Y. 11- 12-1. G
W. T. DAVIS ~
oors, Sash, Blinds,
clcts, BalustBrs, Posts 1diDnls, Etc.ll
, um ber, L atr, Shaingle , L im e. Ce
it, and Builders' Matesas of all
dn on hand.
SNev erry . R.L.
RA MARK his
[I1N9 with GREAT REFRACiING POI'ER, e
EYV ARE AS TRANSPARENT AND COL- ma
ORLESS AS LIGHlT ITSELF, va
d for softness of endurance to the eye can- tho
be excelled, enabling the wearer to read
hours wit hout fat igue. In fact, they are
rfect Sight Preservers. t
estimonials from the leading physicians
he United States, governors, senators, leg- 41
tors. stockmen, men of note In all pro- -
ions and branches of trade. bankers, me
nics, etc.. can be"iven who have had their
it improved by tieir use.
LLL EYES FITTED,
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIELD & LYONS, the
Newberry, S. C.
i.ese glas u'e not supplied to peddlers at lf
A. K. MAWKES,
'[O1 IILL NIIR8EIESl
WO' and a halt mIlex west of Greensboro,
N. C. The main line of the It. & D. RL. R..
ses through the wrounds and within 100 Sitt
of the otlice. Sa7em. trains imke regular the
hose Inerested In frui and fruit growing,ea
cordially invited to inspect this, the hal
est Nurs.-ry In the State. and one of tIhe fist
;est in the south. Stock consists of 189
A PiR [!T( S. jt
INCE. M .llLBERRIES, -
GOFt ( P4RRl ES,
C1'IIRA NTV, 'an
:'A NS. CH ESTINI"T. STR AWBERRIES, Ing
RISJES, EVElW;REENS, EUJADE -of
'TilEI>, ET '., E7i' ) ETC'.c
11 o e nat Fr'e variej.ies, as wella
old ones, which my new ('atalougue r
wIll sthow. Give5 yotur order to .
horied agent. ')r order direct from the C
-CO RESPON1)EN(CE sOLUCITEU. -
T)eserptve Cataloguec free' to applIcants. th(i
GJuilford County, N. C. lic
eliabe Agents wanted in every ('ounty. 'Tn
ood paying commission will be given. C
SILVER PLATED WARE,
icket and Tabi Cutlery,
atch Reparing a Specialty.
EDUJAIJ SDCH0 OL1/Z, bel
ne W hikeys a Specialty. 1
vi~tie's Rye WVhiskev.
Gibson's PRye Whiskey'.
dond Corn W Liskey. myt
Old N. C. Courn Whiskey.
~ntucky Corn- Whiskey.
~atisfaction Guaranteed. 'E
GALl! AND SEE ME. Ll
ILEY W. FANT,
JUDICIOUS ANlD PERSISTEl i' o
Advertising has always proven
. successfuL. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertising consult
L.ORD & THOMASs
Dal1nsuQ AGNW Fii
L. P. .JIIYV .M
(NE WIE RRY. S. C.)
l repair furniture and do job4 of ear
rry and cabinet maki;g at if V0
rders left at W. W. Iparki Mu,ie
-e will receive proilp,t attention.
1 IS YOR OPPORTBIT Y
wA.: ARE. RE.:EIVING 1>.%111"tY
The Celebrated a e
!ubus Buiy Co 8 iallt
iBuggies and (arri:: Of of her
One, two. three :1 tt-r-ht)r-e
thite Hickory Wagons. t
WVe alO carry a full line of It. i
;(Y ANI) W.(ON I.\lN ESS,
%VHlI1'P AN It>lh.\P'-Ili(l;:. c11
L above goods ("h.-alp fur ca-h. or purt e
ih and the baia:-e o! tit(e, with
We 'Solicit a Call,
uarantee Satisfaction. ; ,
it will always find John P'. Fant ani
M . Buford ready to w l melt" ainl
it on you.
FANT & BUFORD, .
Xt door to Smith ' Li Stable I
ieat Eau cf Human Misc sh
Is the Loss of in N
. Lecture on the Nature, Treatment t'ry
I Radical cure of Speriatorinca, or nte
apacitc. induced by excess or early
UERT J.CULVERWELL, M.D. (lUc(
lie world-renowned :utthor, ;n thi C
nirable Lecture, clearly proves fron ellal
own experience that th u a% fill eon- (,,or
nences of early error may bie ef'ect
ly removed; pointing out a mode of i.i0n
e at once certain and eftectual. by
ry, no matter w%-hat his condition
y be, may cure himself cheaply, pri- sklr
elv and radically. and
W his Lecture wied po-e a l.otu to
. ands and thousands. that
ent under seal, in plain eivelop-, to
address, on receipt of four enut=, or
postage :tamlps. Address eve1
he Culverwell Medical Co.
n Street, NcwYotk, N Y. P 0 Box450 S
TAXES tt a
.AND TAXES ori
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUITOR, ith
EW-:RiV, S. C. .Jan. 1;, 188. 1 we
I conpliance with instructiolis fron bein
Cmnptroller-(ienteral, and ill obed
ee tt the res1uireien(ts of the Act, ellal
following Act is published for the
urination ot the people.
\VM. W. HOUSEAL,
ygrIQx i. JDe it eniacted by thy Sen- COll)
a1d HiouIse of Re preentaltives of the esta
te of South Carolinat, now met andh
ing in (keneral Assembily, and by Shui
authority of the samue: That m al aro'
es where' unimiproved land which .~
4 not been on the tax books since the ot
il year conmmencinlg Novemuber 1st,
5, ind which are not on the for- T
:e'd list, shall at any time before the l
day of October, 1888, lie returned to J
County Auditor for1 ta1xation1, thme
I Auitor be, and he is hereby, in
ated to assess the sanme and to enter
upoi the tax dut!licate of the fiscal any.
thi the imUple taxes of that year.kO
SE :C. 2. That all sur-h hinds as miay be fl
urned to the Audlitor for taxation rein
ween the first daoy of Octoer, 1888,
I the first dayv of October, 1sS9. shall CAnU
assesed -and charged with the simi- oft
taxs of the two tid'eal 'years coi
nCingv resp)etively o i the first day
~o ile ber,:i1l'an th'e first day of
venib.er, 18SX. recle
(EC . 3.1 That as o1i as panal
er 'le passag of this Aet, thie S
nipt olleg-Genieral is directed to 1Uur
h 1 cop of the samei to each Autditor
tme Stte, and the Auditors are re- lfn~
ired to publish the saine in each of
ir county papers onice a week forf'
-ee mlontiS during the year 1888, and l
the smlne perliod of ti he ung I
ear 1889; and tIme cost of such pub)- J
ition sll b~e p)aid hy tihe (County
xisurer, upon the order of tihe County f0r
nnissiolers, out of the ordinary
imty tax last collected. rnal
ipprovedl D)eenmber 19), 1887. faci]
tI1 of or 0ook ul Mlliliery hia4
n m soh, We will in at, ; - howir
idies Dress Goods,
Hats, Bonnets, etc.
All ill the
LATEST STY LES.
I at prices that will astoniish you Let
OME AND SEE US
ore you purchases elsewhere.
rs.S. A. Riser A&Co.
LOH1MPI1~ BiSIS0 Bu
n iring 10S8 will seil MIetali,c Caskets
I all si ye of Cothuns at prices to .-it
tmies~-low as t he lowe-t
ntrats for everythuinmg in tie Carr
dr y guins wp lso'be tigured out
1 . orders ii Underta king~ or Coul
tt in Carpnter work .Ibaill have
p rollt attenllon.f
VES ARE FAILING!
Will Sare Them. We
ly: pr npIot to lbe tried., but have
ad' proveni a great hlessmu to m:elli;
he e best cifizensu of flue toi'p4 pg
Fr Sale at the Art Mtore.
R. C. WIL LIA MS, P'rop'r.
L..r (31wTl Y.u-l, cverv, . C'
Its o s
u -want to build up hon
prise to send off to g
\,ua can buy at hom
speak for ou- branch
trade at this time ar
)plies equally as well
-ades and professions 1
town and county. W
iot selfish. But we wai
we are prepared to d
not too much to say th
work is equal to the be.
can print anything at
to some extent. That1
st. We make a special
erythin.g needed in a ton
ours. We haven't sa
>rd about the
:h we put in last sprin
s a small beginning, ar
tid not be despised. T
steam printing ever (1d
enberrv was in our esta
nent, and it's still goil
You know that sten
'r is much more satisfa
tlin hand power in at
rprise where power is
ased. Our power is pr
d by a novel piece
banism in the shape of
no no bigger than a stov
e in and see it in oper
We take delight
g' \ ou about as well
anything else you ne<
we have not mentionc
y particular. We p
ttionery in Pad
small trifle extra over il
nary loose sheets with
outy blotters. Ihe pa<
use are excelied by non
g very neat with inte
word jusi now about o
not be out of season.
parison of them with a1
rishmenit in the Sta
ild e granted a elinchi1
mtent for your patrona
>ody with a lack of appi
on fcr home folks, but
v that some peCople, unlt
ided, do forget that th
get at bomne what th
1 sendI to distant plac
D)on't for et
.e H,erald and New
.50 a year, with oneC pri
advertising Th~e p)ap
p3li for itself just noC
either a visiting card oi
a moth poster. We ha
ities for printing
VInutes of Meeting
ddin g Invitations.
WLT.T & HOUSE?.AIT
e AT AD BElOW OST,
e. ising to change my business, I
will clo(e out
t TINWARE, ETC.,
AT ('T AN i) SOME FOR
1 ESS THAN COST.
To,l.ae( , (airs, PiekIks, Sauer Kraut,
(arden See. !. Etc., at low figures.
0. ('all (n
at' B. H. LOVELACE.
t . - - -
Id! ESTA?LISHED I866.
STONGWATER PROOF P.tnt mt
i 35 the time and 3 the labor of .cy other way. Docs n.$
ruat nor rattle. I: i+ an Economlea. and DUL:.A. -
SEB%TITCTE for PLASTER ca wa:!s. Ornauent..
CARPETL and EUUp*of same ma:crial. cheaper ar
better than o elut." :?Caat,a ad Samole F'Ceer
W. T. DAV'1S.A -nt Newberry, S.C
SSouti Carolina 6311way Col yt y
0 AND FROM CHARTESTON.
D1 !bepart (olm~ubia at.... 6.541 a in 5.1:i p I
hb Due. Chlx~estuo......I . 0 ;: p to & ?:, p ra
'WEST (LA1LY ).
I)epart Chiarlestont..7.' a' m 6.4 p m
o D)ue columib:a.....10.45 ar m 9 a m
11) TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY,)
am am pi pm,
- elptrt Colutbia....G: 74.5 6t0 53t
Uto pl pm ! pIl
o Due Catrmden.........12 2 l: 52 a 42 1 42
WEST (UAILI EXCEPT -uNDAy.)
am am pin pmu
Depart'amden....... 745 745 330 :.3u
of a a in am y n p il
Due Colunbia......10 5 1u 45 730 8 45
tl To AND F1oM AUGUSTA.
Depart Columbia.......... .50 a mn 5 33 pm
Due luguata.............11.4(, a Il 10.25 p m
i WE-T (DAILY.)
Depart Augusta........... 10a ni 4.40 p n
aS Due Colulubia............ 1o'5 alu .45 p i
Made at Union Depot. Colunbia. with Colun,.
bil and vree,ville Railroad by train arriving
d at 1.43 A.3.. al:u departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia sad AUgusta hail.
d. road by same train to and irom ali points on
both roads to and frotn Spasrianburg and be
lii yond-by train leavirg Charleston at G 0u p.m
and Coluibia at ;65o a. In., with through
llt coach to 3lorristo it. Tunn.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
sAt Charleston With Steamers for New York
and on T uesdaysa and F:1.ta S with steamec
torJacksonvibe ard poitt on the St. Johnr
1C River;also with Ciarkston and .avanna
ir pailroad to and irom Saval:nah and P
S At Augusta with Georgia and Centl
Railroads to an'! from alJ points West ai.
South. At n:lackvilie to and from points on
e, Barnwell lRaiiroad. Through tickets can be
purchasea to ali points South and West, by
D. MCQUEEN. Agent, Columbia.
JOlN B. P ECK. General .1anagetr. .
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Psss. and Ticket Agt
ATLANTIC COAST LNE.
W ilmington, N. C., Nov. .7, 1887
FatLite betwrive~n harlesto.n, Colupm
ia and' Upsper South Carolina an -
$odn e iedgle
GNo. 60 No. 53.
gc Leave Chlarleston... 5 za p m 7 00 a mn
" Lanes...... 7 18pm 8 34a m
" Sumter .. 8 2 p mn 9 41 a In
Arrive Columnbia.... 9 55 p mn 10 45a m
" Winshoo-.3 19p m
" Chester... 4 19 p m
" Yorkville . .. 5 5J p mn
" Laucaster... 7 05 p mn
" Rock Hill... 5 12p m
. " Charlotte ... C 15 p mn
- Newberry... 101 p mn
Ye " Greens vod.. 2 52p m
'ss "' Lauren.s.. 4 30 p mI
' Anderson... 4 50p m
7 - Greenville .. 5 40 p mn
e Waulhalla... . I; 35 p mn
" A bevlle ..4 25 p mn
OS " Spart anburg 2 02 a mi 6 35 p in
' tmHenuville- 5 3 a mn
-A.she'ille.... 7 00 a mn
S ' OING EAST.
N o. 23. No. 50.
CCLeave Uenid ~vjille 11 07 p mn
er' " Spartanburg 730'a miQn
". Abbeville. .. ~ S155arni
" Gr'eenville, . We00a m
Anderson... 9 52 a in
i Laurens ... 2 p ni
" Greenwood. 12 56p
" Charlotte,.. 1 00p m
" Rock 11i1l... 2 02 pmt
Ve " Lancaster... 10 0naim
'' Yorkville... 12 53 p mn
" Chester .... 2 45p m
" Columbia... 6 50 am 5 33 pi
Arrive Sumter..8 12 a mn 6 49 p in
"Laines... 94Oan m 805pin
" Charleston.11 30; an m 4 p mn
OnSundays train n ill leave Charles
ton,. S. C..8::;0 a. mi., art ive Columnbial.1
p. mn. Returning leaves Columbia 5'3
p. in., arrives CharleNton 9:45 p. mn.
SSolid Trains between Charleston and
*Columbia. S. C.
Speciarlror Cars attaebed to Nos.
52;ind 53 train 'bet&een Cf:barlegitop god
Colupsbia. No.e'xtra chtarge for seats ini
these ears to passengers holding First
P5ullman Palace Bunffet Sleeping Car
.'on Noc. 14 and 23 between Savannah
Char.etou and Hot Springs, N. C., via
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON,
Geseral Passenger Agent.
WlMINGT COL MB AU AI
TRAINS GOING SO '
' DA-rED July 12th, 188,5.DIi 40
I.7 i lmi ington..........20 . Daily.
Lv. L. V'accamtaw......... t 2 ' M. 0 10 N
S, Lv. Marion.............11 - n17 -
A rrive lorence...........15 25 " 12 40 A-i
" umter.............4 34 AI " 1 15"
- tolumia...........640 ' 2- 4 34 "
TRAINS GO1NG NORT~ ''
Sol. -.ml No. 47
Ev. Columbia..............lail y.,
L ekve Florene............. 4 :30 P M.! 5~.
LV.3tarion................514 " -
Lv. L. Waccamtaw ...... ...7 1 '- 7 53
Ar. Wi;tmington.... ........'4
Train No. 49 stopa 6 all Stations.
INos. 48 and 4' stopa only' at ~Brink~ -'
S, Whiitevill, Lake llaccamuaw, Fair BVf
Nichols, Alarion. Pep Dee, Florence.'Timm(. m.:
ville, j.ynchburg. Niayesville, Sulpter, Wed.,
(eind, Gamden Juncion and Eatorer.
Paseng-rs for Columbia m:nd all points nu.
C-&G .R, .&A R. .Staitionis, All. n
Junction, and all points beyond, should takje
No. 48 Night Exipreas.
Neparate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for A ugusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from FIlo
rence for Columbia, Augusta and G.eorgia
poin a via Columbia.
IAll trains run solid bet ween Charleston anc
S , JOHN F. DXVINE.
T. M.EMERtSON, GeniPans Agt.
('TILLcntinue'Cto treat tihe disease
I. of womlen, bN)th mharried and single.
There is a phly.sical caulse ofste~rility inl
e~~lotd very easily.
P.B. RUIFF~ M. D).
s Qlrct a i mad I NW