Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NisWBERRY, S. C.
TEACHERS' DEPARTME NT.
A. S. SCIIEETZ, EDITOR.
Hasn't the Rod Had its Day?
In our opinion it has, except pre
scribed as a punishment by an officer
of the law, and after the criminal has
had a fair trial by jury. Somebody
asks, "How about insubordinate boys?"
If they cannot be governed without the
rod they have no business at school.
Let them be committed to a refornia
tory, or restrained by parents at home.
The time has come-fully come-when
the stick should be put into a museum,
along side the thumb-screw, the gag
and the stocks.
Beating teachers seldom are able to
avoid worse punishment than they give
their pupils. An instance of this is re
corded in Jersey City. A very bad boy
received a severe whipping. No doubt
he deserved all he got and more, but it
was, in our opinion, not the duty of the
teacher to take the execution of the
penalty of violated law in his own
hands without authority from an offi
cer of the law. A gteat deal has been
written about the teacher being in loco
parentis. Nobody can be put in place
of the parent when severe punishment
is to be inflicted. If a child has- vio
lated any code of the unwritten com
mon law, the proper judge to fix the
penalty is the parent. No one can take
his place except an acting officer or a
judge. The teacher is not a judicial
officer, neither is he an executing offi
cer in cases of offence against either the
written or unwritten law of the country.
If the offence is trivial the rod is far
severer than the cause. We speak from
an experience of many years when we
advise teachers to let the rod rest in
peace. It has had its day.-Practical
No doubt the idea is fast gaining
ground that thd school-room is no place
for the infliction of punishment, and
that the teacher is not the proper per
son to administer it.
Yes, the ways and methods of past
generations are fast passing away. That
which was tolerated twenty years ago
would not be entertained for a moment
now. We are progressing rapidly, and
it is to be hoped that this progression is
for the better. We should think seri
ously, however, before we condemn
unconditionally punishment in the
There is no doubt in our mind that
there are times in the history of every
teacher in the common school when
the j'udicious use of the rod is not only
accomplishes that which everything
else would fail to do.
Take away from the teacher the right
of inflicting punishment and you crip
ple him, unfit him for his position. In
the school-room the teacher should have
considerable power, especially if that
power is exercised with discretion.
If children were convinced of the
fact that for wilful disobedience they
are to be sent away from school, or pun
ished by their parents, then the teacher
would not be often forced to do that
which gives him much pain.
It would be silly, however, for a child
-to be expelled, in every instance, for
misconduct, or be punished by his pa
We all know that children are not
always punished at home for bad be
havior at school, consequently in order
that the guilty may not escape let the
teacher be the one to use the rod of cor
We should bear in mind, however, that
severe punishment should be rare'y in
flicted, but when it is necessau-y, let it
-be done regardless of consequences.
On last Wednesday evening we had
the pleasure of being present at the
closing exercises of the Prosperity High
School. A very large audience, friends
and vistitors, were on hand to witness
-.- the admirable way in which each pu
pil acted his or her part. Essays, dia
logues, music and a debate were the
order of the day. The programme was
wisely planned and well carried out.
The pupils recited their pieces so that
they could be heard in every part of the
building. No one could complain of
not hearing the children, unless he was
deaf. The distinctness and earnestness
with which the children spoke, added
much to the occasion. Prof. Scheetz
and his assistants deserve credit for
training so well the children committed
to their care. The Prosperity High
School has been in existence about nine
years and has done a great deal of good
in the community. Would that every
school in the country were as good as
the Prosperity High School.
The Newberry Female Academy,
Miss Octavia Garlington principal, held
its closing exercises at the Opera House
Thurs~day evening, June 8th. A most
excellent programme had been ar
ranged for the occasion. The pupils
showed that that they had been well
* trained. The "Tambourine Drill" was
one of the best performances we ever
witnessed at a school exhibition. We
can do no more than say that the exer
cises were among the best we ever at
tended. The school during the past
year has been most successful, having
enrolled one hundred and six names.
This is a very good showing indeed ,and
the principial and her assistants deserve
c :edit for the good work they have
done. This school is one one of the
oldest, if not the oldest, in the county.
Miss GJarlington has had the school in
charge only one year, and during this
time has demonstrated her ability to
govern a large school.
We publish the programme of the
Association, fearing somel teacher may
forget the day and the subjects for dis
The next meeting will be held at
Newberry Female Academy on Satur
day, June 16th.
Business will begin at 10.30 a. m.
Progrram'ne is as follows:
1. Normal Methods - Miss Nellie
2. Subject of his own choice-Prof.
3. What is the proper length of daily
school session?-Prof. S. J. Wheeler.
4. A graded system for our rural
schools. For general discussion. All
teachers are requested to be present.
We hope that every teacher will bf
on hand, fully prepared to enter int<
the discussions that may arise. Re
member the day, Saturday, June 16th.
Noats Ov Travel.
BY Q11IPsLN FIP', OV O NTGoMERY
[Fron the Constitution.]
"Titer saddes' words ov tung or pen
Air thoas sad words, 'whot mite hei
Thuss writ ther poit long ago.
Butt thersaddes' thing thet I (o know
In this vale ov teers berlow,
Ther saddes' thing in all this show
Iz to say 'goodbi'-and theit not got.
An' ther neenest cuss thet heer dotl
iz ther cuss who-when you're lying
Sidewize struck bi forehune's blow,
An' all ther world agwine slow
Doth whispur thuss: "I told yer so!'
An' now, mi friend (twix u an i),
Tler softes' snap aneeth ther ski
Iz thlr chap who doth his finger tri
On ther paint he's passin' bi
"Jest to see if ther paint iz dri !"
One thing mo', an' I ant done :
Ther sinples' loon aneeth ther sun
Iz ther loon who fools with ther em't3
Pints it at you, "jest for fun,"
"Jest-to see if you will run ;"
Him ther loon with theren'ty gun.
You ther target, "jest for fun ;"
Bang ! she goes ; an' then-you're done
Done bi ther loon with ther em't3
Done bi his loonship-"jest for fun !"
" 'Didn't know that it wur loded
Till ther devilish thing exploded,
Arter whitch, ov course, he know'd
So the paiper reeds nex day.
You, meanwhile, kin nuthin say ;
Yoar ack opened up ther play :
Ther last ack finds you laid away,
Laid away an' turned to clay,
(This thing happens ev'ry day.)
"Did you read that account in the
papers of the lynching down in Ari
zona? How did those masked mer
know that the prisoner was guilty
What right had they to judge anc
condemn him ?1
"None at all. But people are doint
such things all over this town ever'
"What ! lynching here-hanging peo
ple without judge or jury ?"
"Well, I admit that they don't hans
them, bnt they stab them behind thei]
backs, and that is just as bad."
"I haven't heard of any stabbing
what do you mean ?"
"Is not a man's reputation as valua.
ble as life itself ? What is life worti
without friendship, without society
when one is treated as if he wvere a leper
When a company of gossips organize
their lynch court in a parlor or on some
street corner and decide upon th<
eharacter of MIr. A or M1rs. B, taking
only ex parte and hearsay evidence
they commit as great an outrage
against justice as that mob in Arizona
We have no right to think evil of oul
neighbor unless facts compel us to. Ba
how often do we judge and condemi
him on mere suspicion ? And then we
don't keep that condemnation to our
selves, but we talk about him, we joir
with others as unjust and cruel as our
selves in murdering his reputatioi
without giving him any chance to de
fend himself. 'When these self-coi
stituted judges meet their victim, h<
sees in the averted eye that they havy
no faith ir. him and no charity for him
He feels that they ought to be i
friends, that if they understood all hij
eircumstances and motives, that they
would give him sympathy instead o:
suspicion, and esteem instead of aver
sion. But he has no opportunity t<
explain. They have not sought his con
fidence. They have not permitted hirr
to open his heart to them. They sal
down together and put their own con
struction upon wvhat they saw anc
heard of him, and settled the wholf
matter, so far as their inference car
go, against hin. Now, this is thi
height of injustice and the refinement
cf cruelty. What have we to do witli
our neighbor's faults and follies ? Wi
have enough of our own to attend to.
Anu~ we are commanded to love him
and 'not to judge him. Charity think
eth n~o evil.
"As a rule the most pure-minded arn
the most charitable. Those who are
honest and true themselves are least
disposed to suspect their neighbors oj
fraud and falsehood. The conscious.
ness of evil in ourselves tempts us tc
impute evil to others, and we get a littli
contfort in the self-condemnation that
we cannot avoid by condemning some
body else. Hence the gossiping and
criticising world is like a company oj
criminals denouncing all mankind ai
thieves and robbers in order to try t<
persuade themtselves that they are noi
as bad as they are. When I hear
man or woman insinuating that Mr.
X and MIrs. Y and Mi1ss Z are no bette
than they should be, I am reminded oj
the Saviour's words to accusing Phari.
sees, 'Let hinm that is without sill eas1
the first stone.' Their hypocrisy was
Worse crime thant thtat of her they ac
cused. And tihe consciousness of it, thi
miorl- dlegradlation inito which-it ha(
brought themt, and not a love of purity
mtade them quick and relentless it
puniUsh1ing t hose wVho were guilty of any
ofene ginst te letter of tihe law.
ono,we woaesinners ourselves
haeno right to be easting stones a1
others :and if there was a perfect sain
on1 earth. he would have the spirit ol
the Saviour and not thtat of the Phari
A Platform for All.
[Fromt the Bait imnore Americatn.1
31rs. Belva A. Lockwood has achiev.
ed intnnediate popularity for her boon
by decliarinig dtt "mtian is a comtpre
hensive terml, enmbracing womtan." Or
that lakt formt all are united.
\WAsIINGTON, June 4.-A bill wvas
initrodued( ini t he House to-day by Gates
of Alabama. to restrict the immnigratiol
of foreigners into the United States. Il
also imposes a tax of $25 on each im
migrant. D)iplomnatic representativei
Running Into Debt.
So common is the habit of borrowing
or getting things on credit that the H
average young man thinks 1no more la
concernedly of doing it than if it was a gr
recognized and honorable business
privilege. Rev. Robt. Collyer, D. I)., N
in his admirable "Talks to young Men," C'
makes the following wholesome re- lil
1 marks on this subject: a;
"I know of few things in our life so II
full of peril to a young man as running SU
into debt. It has done more damage su
to our finest manhood than any other of
thing I can think of, except drinking ii
whisky; and to a good many men there y
is no danger from that, even so long as a
they stand free fr"m the curse of debt. T
But a man is driven into the Seconl h
evil often by trying to forget the first, st
or to abate its burden. It is not true, "
as we might imagine, that only those t)
ofa poor and shiftless sort drift into sI
debt. The worst of the curse is that it it
so very often takes our choicest young i
men captive, and drags then down to 0]
this shame-young men of a genuine lI
honesty, so far "Us good intentions go t
when they set out in life. It is like a 1
thread of golden wire, so fine they do a
not see it at first or feel it; but day by 11
day other threads are bound about y
them, and these twist Lhemselves a
last into a cable from which they find "
it very hard and bitter work to get free tl
Do not spend money you cannot well St
spare. If you buy a Bible even, you w'
cannot afford to buy just then, you e:
wander to where the wires are set, and ft
may do more harm toyourself than the
Bible will ever do you good. Nay, I will
say more than this. If you so misread
your Bible as to trust God will take bl
care of you when you ought to take care it
of yourself in this most sacred business 0
of paying as you go, you had better sell
your Bible at the first old bookstore,and
buy 'Poor Richard's Almanac,' or 'The Y
Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin.' t
I like that word of a sound divine who a
says that next to the grace of God, tl
paying our debts right along is the T
means of grace in the world to deliver
us from a thousand snares. I)o not run al
into debt, then. Save, that you may F
spend. Do what a true man may to s(
provide things honest in the sight of E
all men. Owe no man anything, in
this noble way, and then you will make t)
all men your debtors for the sterling
and noble example you set to the world
Punishing a Crime in Germany. it
[Chicago Herald.] a
An ex-consul is reported as saying : br
"To illustrate the stringency of the
criminal laws in Germany, it is made a
penal offence in that country to strike P
a man who wears spectacles or eye- s
glasses. A case in point occurred not tl
long ago, in which an American of e
wealth and excellent social position in ~
our country became involved in a tri- jg
fling dispute with a German in one of n
their beer gardens. In the course of
the altercation he, for the moment, lost
his temper and struck the man, who c
wore glasses. He was not aware of the n
extent of the offence which he had nl
committed, but he was at once placed ~
under arrest, and was informed of the
nature of the law. He at once did all d
in his power to right the wrong which lt
She had done and avoid the penalty. He t'
c aused the man's eves to be examined
by one of the most celebrated occulists
in Germany, who pronounced themi in
good condition. He also presented the
man with a large sum of money, about
S1,500, with which to go into business.
All this was of 110 avail, however, as
the machinery of the law, once set in
operation, continued its work, and the
American was condemned to serve two
years in the penitentiary. The Ameri
c-an consul at once began efforts for the
release of the man, but it was not until
he had served eight months of his sen
tence that the influence of the consul
wvith the emperor prevailed and the
man was pardoned.
Low Water In the Lakes.
From observations made along the
-entire chain of lakes the startling dis
Icovery has been made that the surface
of all the great inland seas has been
lowered nearly a foot arid a half during
the past year. The government har
bor-master at Sand Beach, Mich.,
where there is an immense harbor of
refuge, reported: "The water is sixteen C
inches lower than it wvas a year ago at
Ithis time, and is two feet lower than it
- a last July." At Sault Ste. Mar:e,
where the government canal affording
entrance into Lake Superior is located,
reports say that the 'water is very low
and boats dIrawing over thirteen and a
half feet will not be able to get through
-by the time navigation opens. This is
a very serious matter, not only for the w
vessel owners, but for coal dealers,grain (
men, iron manufacturers, and every
branch of industry connected with the
l ake marine. It means that boats will ]
not be able to carry anywhere near their
maximum capacity next season, and
that all classes of freights will be higher
than usual. The cause of this remark
able state of affairs is a mystery.
Whether some immense subterranean
outlet has suddenly been afforded for ,
the vast body of water, or whether the
tributary streams have been affected by
drought, is a matter for scientific men
to determine. The opening of naviga
tion will be looked forward to with ..
A Woman's DIscovery.
"Another wonderful discovery has been
made and that too by a lady In this country.F
Disease fastenedi its clutches upon her and
ifor seven years she withstood its severest
tests, butt her vital organs were undermined
and death seemed imminent. For three
months she coughed incessantly andl could
not sleep. She bought of us a bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption and
was so much relievyd on takmng first (lose
that she slept all night and with one bottle
has been mniraeninusly cured. Her name is
Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write w. C. Ham
rick & Co., of shelby. Nt. C.-Get a free trial
bottle at Cotild & Lyons' Drug Store.
I The Verdict Unanimous
W. D. Sult, Druggist. Bippus. Ind., testifies:}
"I can recommend Electric Bitters as the
very best remedy. Every bottle sold has
given relief in every case. One man took six
bottles, and was cured of Etheumalism of 10
years' standing."' A braham Hlare, diugnist,
Benlville, Ohio, affirms: --The best selling
medicine I have ever handled In my '0 years'
experience, is Electric Bitters." Thousands of
others have added their testimony. so that'
the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters
do cure all diseases ot the L iver. Kidneys or
Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at C.ofield
& Lyons' Drug store. 7-21-11.
Buckien's Arnics Salve. -
The Best Salve in the world for ('uts. Sores,
Bruises, Ulcers. Salt Rtheum, Fever Sores, Tet- !
ter, Chapped Hands. (Chilblains. (Cornis and
all Skin Eruptions, and positively cuires
Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteeud to
"le perfect satisfaction, or money refunded.
trce .5 cents per box. For sale by Cofield &
M1ade For the Woods.
In his "Random Recollectiois,"
enry B. Stanton tells the following
ughable story of Jeremiah Mason, the
After he had beconie distiuguislhel in
ew Hampshire, he went into a rural
unty to try a civil suit. A pompous
tle judge was on the bench. He
signed Mason to defend a negro on an
dietnict t for petty lareeny. With
rprise, tinged w"ith inldinuati(on, la
n declined the task. 'Sir, you m,tu-t
>ev the order of the Court,'' aid the
ttle Judge. "All yi needt to <io is t:ke
>ur client into the adjoining room t,
Id give him the best advice you canl."
his struck Mason in a ftunnv li_rit, and
e arose, beckoned to the ne.ro, and
alked into an etnpty root with his
-lieit" at his heels. ".\rv von ruil
?' asked 3asoi. "ves. ir, 'r
>oded the negro. "'Can hey prove
7"' "Yes, sir ; all the witie-s are
ore." Mason put hi: lwad out of the
)en window, and said: "It is about
feet to the grouul. Do von see
lose woods l" The negr, lea el, and
[asot returned into the court. ByI
id by the case was eallel, but the
egro did not respi nl. "Where is
ur client 7"' asked the little Judge.
[ do not know," replied Mason.
Your honor directed inc to give him
ie best advice I could, and the last I
tw of hint lie was running for those
oodis over tIhere."' Every boly laughed I
Cept the little .Judge, and the curtain
11 on the scene.
Since January 1, I 7l-tine ye:trsand
little over-silver dlla r havye itnreas
I by $272,(Nn,uit, and gold coin and
ullion by 843*;,n00,o00. TI is is a net
terease i'n the currency of gtra5,nIe o,00,
nearly two-thirds more thant it was
ine years ago.
The bark Monrovia has sailed from
ew York for Liberia, carrying thir
en colored families fromtl (;ainesville,
lorida, who are to settle there. They
"e emigrating under the auspices of
te American Colonization Society.
hey expect to reach Africa in August.
The Prohibition 'Nationail Convention
Indianapolis nomninatedl Clinton B.
isk for President. $4,n00 was sub
ribed for the family of the Rev. Mr.
[addock, of Iowa, who was niurdered
?cause of the active part lie took in
rosecutin, liquor dealers who violated
ie prohibition law.
Allen Cr. Thurman, the distin;guish'-d
hio statesman, is a Virginian by birt h,
ad a part of his boyhood was spent
t his native State. An old friend who
as been recalling reminiscences of himi
LyS that he used to he called "Right
igled triangle" Thurman in his youth
acause of his great proficiency in
San Diego's new Orphans' Home
romises to be one of the most impor
tnt and best-endowed charitable in
itutions in the Union. In addition to
ie Home proper there will be an edu
tional and technical sc_hool. Four
tizens of San Diego have snbscribed
~,000,000, and the city has given onle
undred acres of land in the city limits,
orth nearly $1,000,000.
A suit in New York, to restrain the
>trolling stockholders in a haking
owder compt~any from beinig too; miag
animnous with themselves in the
atter of salaries-the presidlent gets
0,000 a year and the vice president
1,000-develops the fact that baking
owder makes the profits risc. The
ividends of this company have regu
irly increasedI from 73 per cent at first
ya ratio of 450 p)er cent for this year.
This powder never varies. A marvel of
irity, strength and wholesomeneso. M'ore
onomical than the ordinary kind(s, and1 can
t be sold in competition wvithi the mutiue
low test, short weigrht alum or phosphate
wder. Sold onlv in cans. RIoYAL TIAKING
>DER Co.. 106 WVall St., N. Y. U-12-l-v.
AT ANDBFLOW rO8T.
Wihing to change my b,usiness, I
ill clos.e out
AT COST AND) SOME FOR
Tobaeco, (igars, Pickles, 'atuer Kraut,
ardni Seeds, Etc. it low tigures.~
B. H. LOVELACE.
ie W'hiskeys a Specialty,
~uvtie's Rive WVhiskey.
Gibson's Ev~e WVhisker.
~edmond Corn Whisker.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
entucky Corn Whiskey*
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(-ucce.-r to JNUl. F. Wi It Lil1.
JUDICIOUS A!ND PERSISTEg'
Advertising has always proven
-successful. Before placing any|
v- Newspaper Advertising consultj
,LORD & THOMAS,
45 to 42 3a~4otp~ Shed, CIIICACO.j
A Chinago Maul onl a witiess stant
fell in a dead faint. HIe wa- telling th
truth and the novelty paralyze1 lhilt.
Newr Orleans Pil-,yunIe.
When a hu-lanti -its up ihe great
part of the niiglt playinc: 'raw pokt
his wife gues to the ki-e'n in th
niornillg and ta:ke- her turl :it tli_ galin
-New 1 la1v,.n News""".
"Were i1 at the rae. :3-lay, Dun
IeyY'"' "p."' 1.ivly betting'.
"Ye.".tf1 ig erwl: t"('p." "Awf
rushl for the Irain-: i:' the r':I-e- wel
over, I s' p 1' '\e .' ''1 )I ' ou la\
any t l'ou!'It. ''. ..l.",\' w. that?''
walketl h nw. - Tho. 1-'.pwh.
"\'oti 1I ," ' -ai, "wh:ly d(n
ytu give ilij thi" Ii:e 4lt 1 llless all
luxi"' :nolt tiy tto : t i lk 1 an. 131' or)'ol
e1l1" *''f'w; a III lut t' a laiu e f
nIyI l f-l W'hy, 1:1y (kar sir, 1:ny litt
En gli-li f;x l,tiuti tI(>i: the tir-t pwi
at the g -how, h'jove."-Till ]it-.
\Iis (Ilyl s-- "ou ae:t let:l0< vel
alruptle vit b atir eii":iul a while at;
I ll ( Iitlu-t iIot e.:ie so su-tl'lI- ifl
thet roolll wllenl Af. SroIliers is -p'"1n
ill, tie even ing with tine.
Bri(lgct ---uddien: Ani41 it is su
dent ye call it, anld me at the keyho
a full three-tuart("irs of an hour:-Ha
Act "Ors :a III actiresces 1 ppear to be tl
best p,atron- of the dlivorm. mnills, at
the latter are :all rutnnin: 01n extra tin
to keep up with the <leiuanl f)r the
She: What ftool killers ei:r".::lettes ar
Mr. Ik D) ol. li1: Vealiy, Mis' Susi
I Celwn't Si a is t1 t hat, Idon't yotl knol
I nev"ertietl Ii t e:I.-W"ashiintt,n'riti
:Ir. Iot11, the udliertaker, we
coilnhaiiilg ablouit buiness, ail a
p1e:1e(l uonliew('333at ill freeoramel.
'"1riah."' rugg"et< h1is wVi fe,
w\owler if it woubin't b1ri;,htenl thinu
up a little ifyou were to iler a larra
sale ofIcolins for ihe niLxt thirty lay
I think people wmiubl takeidvantage
Can only be p)res,, -ced by keeping the
sral'e llean, corl, anI free from dan
Inif aln the body i,n a healthful
coindition. The jgreatlpoI'ttity of
Ayer' Hair Vigor is dueih- to, thew fart
that. it ha'inle the scap', IIp'a'ntoteS the
groth11 of the hair, pievnts it fr4'11
falling ou t, atnd give..; it that sOft tnd,
si!ky rltss. esen:ir l to perfect i alnty
Frehla wer I Ialy. of Ifoxbury, 3Mass.,
agTe nan Yity years of age, was fat
losinr his hair, andI what ra:aiiel w;"a,
rrOwYingr ,ray. Aftertryn. T -Il'Var-i4ou
tor~er adressingsIwithn elTi. hie c1mmeawed
the ite :onyr's Hair Vigor. It
stopped ith falling out." heW wites.
"and, to my great surpIrise. , onvter"tedl
ly white hair (without s:aining the
isalil Ith amx deshte lo br:'i
had whe y'I wa -.:5yaso'g.
Mrs.n 31aryi~u Intgomery,13 of(3 oseto
wyr's: "Fir yeanr, II' wrs .om.peb<
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ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
I PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
e Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1887
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Carolina and Yes
r ern North Carolina.
r Condensed Schedule
e GOING WEST.
No. 66. No. 53.
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p m 7 00 a in
Lanes...... 713pim 834am
I-' Sumter...... 827pm 941am S
Arrive Columbia.... 9 55 p m 10 45 a m
l Winnsboro.. 3 19 p m
Chester..... 4 29 p m L
e Yorkville... 5 50 p in
e -" Lancaster... 7 05 p mn
I Rock Hill... 5 12 p m
Charlotte ... 6 15 p m
Newberry 1 01 pm g
t1 " Greenwood.. 2 52p m
d " Laurens 4 30 p m
r- Anderson... 4 50 p m
> Greenville .. 5 40 p m (
" Walhalla.... t 35 p m
le " Abbeville ... 4 25 p mi
e Spartanburg 2 02 a m 6 35 p m
' i[ends'iiville' 5 >3 a m 1
- Asheville.... 7 00 a m
No. 23. No. 52.
" Asheville .... 9 49 p m
Leave llends'nville 11 07 p in
" Spartanburg 2 30 a in 4 30 a m
" A bbeville... 10 55 anm
Walhalla ... 7 55 a m
" Greenville.. 1( 00 a in
e ' Anderson... 9 52 a m
r- ' Laurens.... 820am
" Greenwood. 12 56 p m
le Newberry .. 3 05 p in
" Charlotte... 1 00 p in
d Rock Hill... 2 02 p m b
1e " Lancaster... 10 O a in
ir " Yorkville... 1253 pm 1
Chester .... 2 45 p m
Winnsboro. 3 47 p m
e, " Columbia... 6 50 a m 5 33 p m
e, Arrive Sumter..... S 12 a in 6 49 p in
" Lanes...... 940am 805 pm
" Clarle-ton.11 30 a m 9 45 p m
c. On Sundays train will leave Charles
s ton. S. C..8:%0 a. m., arri,o Columbia1.1
p. m. Returning leaves 'olunibia 5-3
p. in.. arrives Charleston 9:45 p. in. a
Solid Trains between Charleston and
I Columbia. S. C.
Special Parlor Cars attached to Nos.
52 and 53 train between Charleston and
n Columbia. No.extra charge for seats in
"" these ears to passengers holding First
of C.ass tickets.
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Car
on No .14 and 23 between Savannah
Charleston and Hot Springs, N. C., via
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
W!LMIN6TeN, COLUMBIA &AUGUSTA RAILROAD I
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATE Juy Mil, W,.No. 49. No. 40.
DATED July 12th, 1885 Da Daily.
Lv. Wilmington...............8 20 P. M. 10 10P. 1
Lv. L.Waccauaw...............942 " 1117 "
Lv. Marion.......................11 i6 " 12 40 A.H
Arrive Florence............12 25 " 115 4
Sumter...............4 34 A X. 4 34 "
" Columbia................6 40 " 641 "
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No.43. No.47 a
Daily. Dar.y. o
Lv. Columbia ................ 9 5. P. M
Arrive Sumter.................. 11 55 "
Leave Florence................... 4 .0 P M. 5 07 A. I
Lv. Marion...................5 14 " 553 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw ..............7 14 " 7 44 "
Ar. Wilmington.... ........833 " 907 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake Waccaaw, Fair Blu ,; .
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons
ville, Lynchburg, 5i ayesvlle, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. & G. R. R., C , C. & A. R. R. Stations, Aiken
Junctioni, and all points beyond, should take
.NO. 48 N ight Express.
'.eptarate Pullman Sleepers for Savaninah t
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgia !
poins via Colu~mbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston anc
JOHN F. DIVINE.
Gene. .l Superintendans
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South CarolIna Railway Company.
'I0 AND FROM CHARLESTON.
I epart C olumnbia at.... 6.50 a in 5.33 p n
D)ue Charleston...... .10.35 p in 9 45 p in
Depart Charieston...7.00 a mn 6.00 p mn
Due Columbia. .....10.45 aim 9.45p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXcEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
DepartColumibia..50 745 500 533
pm pmn pm pm
Due Camden...12 52 12 52 7 42 7 42
wEST (LAILY FXcEP~T MliNDAY.)
am am pm pmn
Depart Camden.....745 7 45 330 33u
anm am pm pm
Due Columbia. . 0 :5 10 45 730 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
De part Colum bia...... .50) a mn 5 33 p mn
Due Augusta.........1. a in 10.25 p in
Depart A ugusta.....610 am 4.40p m
Due Columubia......10.45 a mn 9.45 p in
Made at Union Depot. Columbia. with Coluta-.
bia ami S 'reen,ville Railroad by train arriving
at 10.4-> A.M.. an d departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail.
road by saume train to and from all points on
d~ both road a to and frotn Spartanburg and be
~. ynn d by train leaving Charleston at 6 00 p.mn
S.LZIl Coliumibia at 650s a. mn., with through
(to . oach to Morristo- n, Tenn.
Passenarers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
andl on Tuesdays and Fz idays with steamne
or.Jacksonvihe and points on the St. Johnr
Rtiver;also wit.h Charleston and Savannal
Rlairoad to and from Savannah and e&
a poinits in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centia
ce Railroads to and from all points West ax.
South. At Blackville to and from points ora
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
., purchased to all points South and West, by
D. McQUE EN. Agent, Columbia.
JOH N R. P ECK. General Manager.
... D. C. A LLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Agt
3 A ha~t Caumof Hmdn ier
-Is the Loss of
A Lecture Onl tile Nature, Treatment
and Radical cure of Spermnatorrhea, or
inlcapac4ty. induced by excess or early
ROBERT J. CULVER WELL, M.D.
The world-.renownled authlor, 'n this
ad mirabl e Lecture, (elary proves from
his own experience that the awful con
seq(uences of eairly error may be effeet
maly removed; pointing out a mode of
eure att once certain and erTectual, by
every, ntO matter what his condition
may be, may cnre himself cheaply, pri
vatele and radically.
V,r T his Lecture weill prove a boon to
thtous.and s andl thousands.
Sent under seal, ill plain envelope, to
any addre.s, on recseipt of four cents, or
t wo postage stamps. Address
The Culverwedl Medical Co..
41 Ann Street, New York, N Y. P.O. Box450
IL P. ImyN7s,
(NE WBERRY, S. C.)
Will repair furniture and do jobs of car
penitry and( cabinet making at
Ordere left at W. W. Ipark's Music
Store w'ill re'ceive prompt attention.
W. T. DAVIS
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
rLumber. Laths, Shingles, Lime, Ce
n,: .ment, and Builders' Mlaterials of all
kinds on hand.
Newberry, S. C, I
OWIS YOfR OPPORTMTY
WE ARE RECEIVIN(G DAILY
olumbus Buy Uf Bu is,
ad Buggies and ('arriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons.
We also iarry a full line of
,LGGY AN) WA(ON IIARESS.,
WHIPS AN) LAIP-Rt()3OBES.
'he above goods ea:tp for easli. or part
ish and the balalce on timne, with
We aSolicit a Call,
'ou will always find .Johin P. Fant andl
I. 31. Buford ready to welcotie and
'ait on you.
FANT & BUFORD,
.ext door to Smith's Livery Stable.
All of our old staek of Millinery la,
een sold. We will in a few days hav
a an entirely ,'ew stock of
Cadies Dress Goods,
Hats, Bonnets, etc.
All in the
nd at prites that will a Vo ou
COME AND SEE US
efore you purchase elsewhere.
Ylrs. S. A. Riser ACo.
TO TIiosE wIo.SI;
EYES ARE FAILING]
ear's ock Crystal Spetacles aLd Fe Classe
Will Save Them.
They are not to be tried, but ha
lready proven a great blessing to manm
f the best citizens of the town an&;
For Sale at the Art Store.
R. C. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Jnder Crotwell Hotel, Newberry. S.
IN A LOIHI-PIE 1l8S8.
During 18S8 I will sell Metalic Caskets
nd all styles of Coffins at prices to snil
be times-low as the lowest'
Contracts for everything in the Car
entry Business will also be ligured o1
,rock bottom basis.
All orders ini Undertaking or con,
racts in Carpenter work shall hav<
ay prompt attention.
R. C. CHAPMAN.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
'ocket and Tau!c Cutlery
iatch Reparing a Specisity
EDUA RD 501;010 Z
Newberry, S. C. 1
MOBED with GREAT IWfucilG fMIT
EHEY ARE AS TRANSPARENT .\ND ((ol
ORLESS AS LIGHI T ITSELF,
and for soft ness of endur::e to t he eye ear
ot be excelled. enablin:g the~ wea rer to) reai
or hours without fatigue. In facet, thbey al
Perfect Sight Preservers
TestimnonIil from the leazding physiciar
n the United States, governors. se:ntors, iei
slators. stockmenC1, men of! noht in anilr<
'essions and branches of trade. Jan kers, nu
:anics, etc.. can begiven who have had( thei
;ight improved by their use.
ALL EYES FITTED.
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIE LD & LYONS,
New berry. 5. C.
These glasses are not supplpied to) peddlers
A. K. HAWKES,
fiLEALE DEPOTS $ 1Yes
s reeiving daily a NEW~ STOCK (.f FA L.
bnd WINTER DRY' i600D) and~ SOTloN
thich he will oirer at p)rices that cannot b)
>eat by others tar or near. Hie can atrordt
!o this, and will do it. as he only sellk fo
3ASH, and no o'her way. Conme onn. comn
tl. and see sur yourself wVhat is sani! is a
tnd you will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
rSTILL continiue to treat the' diseas
of womnen, both martlrie'd iind SinIgk
There is a phsi-al eause of -terility il
oung miarried females whuich 'can 1,
eiovedl very easily.
P. B. IUF, M. D).
L'HIS PPER'" ""e "undo i t Oc
if you want to buld up home
enterprise to send off to get
what yua 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 everN thing 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 -ot be despised. The
first ste:n printing ever done
in Newberry was in our estab
lishincit, and its still going
on. You know that steam,
pwer is much more satisfac
tory tln hand puwer in any
enterpri.se w here power is to
be used. Our power is pro
duced by a novel piece of
nieclianism in the shape of an
engine no bigger than a stove!
(oc in and see it in opera
tion. We take delight in
seeing . ou about as well as
sking you to
and anything else you need
that we hav: not mjentioned.
We guarantee satisfaction in
every - particular. We put
Stationery in Pads
at a small trifle extra over the
ordinary loose sheets with or
without blotters. The pads
we use are excelled by none,
being very neat with inter
A word just now about our
may niot be out of season. A
comiparison of them with any
establish menit in the State
should be granted a clinching
argument for youparng
of home enterprise.
anybody with a lack of appre
ciation fcr home folks, but we
know that some people, unless
reminded, do forget that they
can get at home what they
often sendl to distant places
for. D)on't for et
The Herald and News
s $1.50 a year, with one price
ifo advertising. The paper
mnay pe i f>r its'lf j.ut now.
1 mammoth p~oster.' We ha-.e
facilities for priniting
Minutes of Meetings,