Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TIIURSDAY AT
NOWBERRY. S. C.
M AIE fLLIND IN AN INSTANT.
- The Terrible Blow that fell upon a Cincin
A catastroph11e, such as few nel, have
the stoicismll to bear and few -survive,
has colie like a tiiunlder"lapi Upon
Charles Cullman of -2 Birowne street.
Last Saturday Iight, while auditing
the boo,s of tht Bellevue Buildilng As
sociation, at their rooms oI McMackin
avenue, lie turned sucddenlV to one of
the bystanders and angrily exclailed:
"Why' do Vou turi out the g' I'm
not, through yet."
"Turn out the gas: What'. the at-it
ter with you? The gas is burning.'
"yIV God. then I'm blind!" cried
' Ulliial; and, sinking back in his
chair, from which he had risen in his
excitement, he buried his face ill his
h1ands, and Imloanled and wept like a
)r. Sclwartimleyer, his regular pity
sicial, was hastily sent for, alit arived
only to confirm tile worst fears.
('ulhnan was indeed blinl.
\Without a premiiitory sign, without
a warlilg. the I I-'.W hadc coie, and as
he sat there beloanlilgn his sail fate
eyes... gre w dim. Fiendsi took himi by
the .and, ii trem bled w -ith em otion
as they tried to speak words of hope
and comfort. The stricken nm ni onlly
" i:iaied "My wife! My little ons!"
A diagnosis toillow"ed, and it was dis
covered that Cullman had been for
some time a sutlerer from Bright's dis
ease of the kidneys. The excretions of
albumen from these organs caused
tlraeiCle blood poisoning, which gradu
ally pervaded the whole system of the
sutfbrer. Step by step the disease
spread, and contraction of the kidneys
followed, resulting in inflammation of
- the retina or optic nerve, hopelessly de
stroying the sight forever. The case,
though not an isolated one, is extremely
rare, death generally ensuing before
such a crisis arrives.
A Victim of A 1teientles Youloozer.
[amdersvile (ia.) Progress.]
The superstitious nature of the negro
race has found a Imarked illustra
tion in the recent voudooisn charged to
have been practiced upon the wife of
Tol'll iiomas, one of the most reliable
negro men in Washington County.
Ton was in the city yesterday, and
- gave a detailed account to the Progress
of the peculiar affietion of his wife and
her iniraculotis eture, as well as the
wonderful manner in which the evil
-perpetrator was discovered.
A bout a month ago Toni's wife felt a
peculiar misery in her limbs, which
V gradually enveloped the entire body,
and instead of yielding to ordinary
physic, each dose administered seemed
to add to her ailment, and augment
LiFinally it dawned upon Tomn that his
half-breed Indian noted for herb remie
dies and knowledge oft he occult science.
The old doctor as soon1 as approached
told Tom his wife had been poisoned
-with rattlesnake poison by a neighbor,
and had three (lays more delay been
made she would have been dlead. He
coul save her though. and for the sum
of eighteen dollars tundertook to anti
dlote the p)oisonl.
. His mnedieire would at 1:2 o'clock on
a certain day. miake her sick almol(st tin
to death. but after that she woul get
well. The poison. under his treatment,
exuided front the pores of her skini in
thread like sprays of miuctus. Finially
the woman recovered and is now at
work hoeing cotton. Sunday 1last the
oil otudoo doctor went to lom's to)
find out the poisonier. This he ac-coml
plished with a talismanic ball pendant
asir g. The neighbors assemn
bh-el and thle b-all was held tip in front
'fea'ii as his namelt was called tuntil
Bo-ton M:iy was reacede, when1 the
haill flew toward himn, aind the gutilty
man, thotugh denying it, stood acetused.
Old nium Jerry's wvell, oni a lot ad
joining Tonm's, began btoiling tup) last
Monday, and whenever a btucket of
water is diratwn it begins to foama and
run over a la seidiitz~ powder until the
bueket is emptyv. The woniderotus little
halhl also lays this devimenit to:Boston,
and tile old doctor saivs the cause is a
bottle of poison placed in the bottomi of
E;ven1 miilsters will have t heir jokes,
and sometimes an exceeding good one.
An Englishl pape-r says that Mr. A
had inlvited( Mr. B-to prea(-h onie
Sab bath in his church. aind afterward
jocosely actused hinm of having sent a
mend>er of the congregation to sleep by
Thie miinister smiled for his revenge,
jfor wvheni it comieS to ioking. event good
men like to retaliate.
Next Sabbath, he sat with the con
gregation,. while Mr. A-- prhiedl,
:11and wais malicioulsly pleased at seeingr
one o f thle auithece enjoying a 11ap1.
Aiter the ser-vi-e, lie imentionied the tact
to his brother clergymian, wiho was by
no means dhisoneerted hv the infor
m at ionl .
"Yets," he rep!!led, ~ - aw him. lHut
that's the samc an youI put to sleep)
as wek. WVe hav en't been ablhe to
* r( reenville News. 'th.
YesX-ter' y m'orn:ingi, abhott half-past
x oU'loe. ste.:am wa:c taunedi 'n at thet
uriiacoring; ( -oaany ini West G re
werei\ --et :o l,unz mz si:inultaneously.
The .-t;ur: wa-s simphlyd a trial. b ut
prve ve-ry succ' ssfuil, and~ thle entire
thetory-, wi:h two thousand spind(les
wil e at work in a few days. The
- mill, ltouigh 5su1!!, will b)e comlete,
am'i will be ittedl with every improve
eat kinown in the mianuifactuire of
coittoni yarnl including an electrie light
TH E MOTHER OF ALBINOS.
Four Curioui Specimens of Humanity.
[Americus (Ga., Recorder.]
Mrs. Harriet Sperlin, colored, died at An
her home in this city about two weeks ! g
;igo, of paralysis. Harriet was some
what distinguished by being the mother An
)f four genuine albino children. She
and her husband, Jerry Sperlin, were I k
entirely black-that is, they had no
white blood in theni. Their three first -
riildren were as black as they were, I p
and then the next four, in succession,
were as white as it is possible for a II
liumian being to be, with blue eyes,
which danced about in the sockets, To
anl white hair which kinked like that
of the genuine negro. Then the last
two or three of their children were as An
black as the first. Of the four albinos
three were girls and one a boy, and all
grew up to ian and womanhood, since
which time two of the girls have died.
The boy, Tom Sperlin, left here a short
thie ago for Florida. The father of
these albinos is still living, and says r
that from the time they were five years
old till they were grown. he has been "0
ofl'ered large sunis of money for these I bot
children by showmen, who wished to an
exhibit theni as curiosities. Some offer- $10
ed him a half interest in the net pro- fert
ceeds and promised a safe return of the p10
children, but Jerry positively declined thi
all such offers, saying that his con- of .
scienc would not allow himii to specu far
late iii his own flesh and blood. fae
A pistol likes company. It seldom ha:
goes off by itself. Coi
In our opinion "a parlor match" ar
would be secured if the parlor mat ar
should harmonize with the wall-paper. tio
Farmer (sneeringly)-After you get me
through digging what are you going to aft<
Amateur Gardener-Put a porous his
plaster on my back. solc
"When I look at the congregation," riel
said a London preacher, "I say, 'Where m
are the poor?' When I count the offer- gle
tory in the vestry I say, "Where are his
the rich?' " tht
Harold: I love you, Mabel; will you th
be-er-my sister? Mabel, absently: Th
That can never be, Harold, but I will
al: ays be a wife to you. The ens:age- far
iient is announced. ge
"What would you say, Bobby," re- var
marked the minister, who was dining thf
with tho family, "if I should ask your fed
mamma to let you have another piece kni
of pie?" "I would say, 'Amen,' " re- for
plied Bobby devoutly. ble
One day Ernest had been seriously
lectured by his mother, and finally sent soi
to the yard to find a switch, with be
which lhe wvas to be punished. He an<
returned soon and said: "I couldn't veJ
find any switch, mamma, but here's a cee
stone you can throw at me." mng
"Hi! I say there, Brown, don't point t
that gun at me." "Why not? "It's m"
loaded." "Oh, excuse me. I was afraid thi
it wasn't. Give me ten yards up the eq
road and I'll give you a shot."ev
An Iowa editor wrote to a Dakota p
postmaster inquiring about a delin
quent subscriber. The letter came back
inidorsed, "The man is dead." Some T
time afterward, in overhauling a list of is
delinquents, an inquiry was inadver
dently sent to the same postmaster do1
about the same man. The reply came ist
back: "Still dead." are
"Five cents fare for that child, mad- an<
anm," said a street car conductor as he lot
opened the door and put his head into ind
the car. "Very well," she replied feel- or
ig in her pocket; "this is an orphan
child, arid I am its guardian. I must
have a receipt for all moneys paid out,
and as soon as you wvrite one I'll drop
a nickle in the box." He shut the door
andl leaned over the brake like a man in
deep thought. thi
Sherman Owns it Now.fo
"You talk about John Sherman i
beinig cold hearted,"' said an enthusias
tie Ohioan yesterday. "It isn't true. I
know John Shernman very well, and I t
knmw a casqe in Mansfield, Ohio, whereth
poor wVidow would have lost her little o
home had it not been for John Sher- 11
"H-ow was that?" asked a number of T
"WVell, there was a poor widowv in
Mansfield, whose husband was killedCo
in the war. He had bought a little
home before he enlisted andl gave a
mortgage for the payment of a part of
the purchase money to pay it with. In
her distress she appealed to John Sher
man and he immediately bought the
obligation from the banker and assured
the widow that she need not worry any ~dc
more about it, and she didn't." in
Here a hearty cheer went up from SLI
the crowdl in appreciation of Mr. Sher- Hi
man's kindly action. the
"What's the name of the widow, hal
and where does she live?" inquired a thn
voc in the crowd. in
"Oh, she went out to Nebraska teach- tit
ing school, and Mr. Sherman owns the fat:
property now.'' toi
An~id then there were no more cheers
for Mr. Sherman's p)hilanthropy.
Fitted for the Business.
lee Dealer i to appllicant 1-Ever been
in the ice business. bioy?fu
Boy-No, sir. an<
lce D)ealer-HI-mi. Know anything tin~
about arithmetic? n
Ice Pealer-HI-m. What wvould l
t wenty pounds of RCticeaount to at a for
cntt and a half a pound? us
Boy-Seventy-five cen'ts, sir.ha
Ice D)ealer-HI-m. You seenm a like
ly lad'. Igues I'll give vou a trial.
A Freaik of~ Ligrhtnxing. T
F~rom1h e Norristown Herald.]
This is thle seatsoni when stories about
"freaks of lightning" appear in the Ro
nespapers. During a storm a few days jSy
ago lightning struck a building in a tiun<
'ennslvaniia town and left the date laft<
1S9 imprinted on one of the wvalls. Next cial
clay the same thunderbolt, suddenly by
liscovering its error, returned to townt wa.
td with one well-aimed blow oblite- hiui
rated the tigt res 1%9* and left 188$ in Fia
their plat~e. ~ vein
[From the Courier.]
of the anti-slang society was A
therefore, 'twas with diffidence '
that courting her I went;
ared that I might drop a word or I
phrase that might offend,
I to my hopes of winning her thus
bring a speedy end.
pt a guard upon my tongue, and
every word I weighed
t carefully, while I my ardent love I
for her portrayed;
raised her eyes, her hair, her lips,
her teeth, which shone like pearls.
Language chaste described her as the I
nonpareil of girls.
Helen I compared her, and to I
Lid my love was boundless, and for- 1
ever would be true,
d wound up by informing her I to -
her hand aspired,
which she dropped her lily lids and
said: "You make me tired."
[From the Baltimore American.] a
lie statement is made that an ol,
rnout Mississippi plantation was
ight for a song by a northern man,
I that in two years he made it pay t
,000 in strawberries alone. The in
mnee is that "brain is the thing to
w into the southern soil." While t
true of the south, it is equally true
ill soils. It is the man behind the
n who nmak s or mars it, and this
cannot he confined to any section ]
ere agriculture has its many victims
1 few successful followers. The Brit
farmer has brains, but free trade t
crippled him, as well as foreign t
ipetition. The west and the rail
vs have hurt some forms of eastern
iculture. Many a northern man has
retted investing in southern planta
is. Some have prospered. We re
mber a notable instance of this. Just
er the war a confederate general,who
eticed law with some success, sold
farm at a good price to a "yankee
ier." The farm was not naturally
1, and the general, who had sunk
ch money on it, parted from it
efully. He caine to town and told
friends with a chuckle of triumph,
it he had "gotten even with one yan
," and proposed to leisurely behold
it unhappy man starve +o death."
e yankee was a hard workerihimnself
I had an industrious family. The
m was nursed, well manured, dili
itly cultivated and planted for a
iety of crops. Instead of starving
> yankee grew rich, and the ex-con
erate general lived long enough to
ow that the farm he had sold as good
nothing was one of the most valua
and productive in the state.
3rain is the thing to plough into the
is of all sections. Intelligence must
backed by economy, thrift, industry,
I an adaption of mecans to ends. It
-y often happens that men who suc
d in merchandising prosper at farm
, when applying their executive
ents to the new pursuit. Some men
ke money naturally at anything
y undertake, because they are
ipped for success. Sonic men fall at
~rything, because they either cannot
do not observe and carry out indis
asable rules for prosperity.
'he American farmer has the best
rket foi- all he can raise at home.
is is specially true where population
great and nmanu factures thriving.
ith brains and industry, there is little
bt of success in agriculture, and this
rue generally of all sections. There
well-to-do farmers north and south,
I there are plenty who growl at their
.Intellect, skill and good sense are
lividual, and they are not sectional
Home, Sweet Home.
)r. Ezell, of Alabama, who was one
the p)arty of Southerniers who left
s country just at the close of the war
Brazil, has returned with his family.
at. colony, it will be remnembered,was
(e up of Southerners who were un
ling longer to live in the United
tes, andI who selected Brazil for a
re because they could hold slaves
re. They have gradually conic to
iconclusion, however, after twenty
Syears' experience in a slave-holding
>narhty, that the United States is
>d enough for them, especially since
e-holding no longer exists there.
e doctor says the members of the
ony would be glad to get back if they
ild get money enough to return with.
A Child's Strange I)eath.
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. RI.
Hicklin, aged about two-and-a-half
irs, nanmed Lilian, died very sud
ly last Thursday. She was playing
room with another child when she
denly began screaming. Mrs.
:klinm ran into the room anid found
child in spasms. She died in about
.f an hour aft.erwvards. It is thought
it the child possibly fell fromi a box
the roomi and injured herself, but
s theory is not accep)ted by her
her, Mr. Hicklin, as the box referred
s a very small one.
A Revolutionary RCelic.
>Ir. A. A. Dean brought to our o ffice
Friday last, a small cannon ball,
md on his place about fifty years ago,
preserved in the family since that
me. As there was no fighting in this
m,so far as we know, dluring the
volutionary WVar, the question is,
v did it get there? We would like
someI of our oldest cit izens to give
eme of the traditions of that war,
ided down to them by their fathers,
eeially as to Anderson County.
ate of Another Crank In the Nlagara
*Us-:NsIoN BlnIo.:, N. Y., JulyZ
bt. Wmn. Flack, a boat builder of
-acuse N. Y., formerly of England,
lertook to navigate the rapids this
rnoon in an open boat made espe
ly for the purp)ose. He was killed
the waves or drowned. The boa
Scapsized in the rapids and quickly
led into the whirlpool. The body of
et being strapped to the seat pre
ind the bat from righting.
A Drop of Ink.
drop of ink-how much it holds
Upon my pen-point newly wet;
brilliant fancy it enfolds,
Perhaps, if I could only get
t rightly spread upon the sheet
Of paper, spotless, free from stain
Llas! I gaze out in the street
And chew my penholder in vain.
laybe within that inky drop
A poem lies, designed for fame;
lut I can't reach Parnassus's top,
Because, you see, my feet are lame.
Li epigram it may contain,
Replete with wisdom and with wit.
'in sure it would not iake me vain
If Fate would let ine nake a hit.
3ut while I'ni speculating here,
The ink will dry upon my pen;
11 cast aside all doubt and fear,
Maybe my Fate will help me then.
Uli ien of genius, I suppose,
Dash down their burning thoughts
'11 do the sanme myself-here goes!
By Jove! I've only made a blot!
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to neec no special mention.
01 wgo have used Electric Pitters sing the
ame song of praise.-A purer medicine does
iot exist and it is guaranteed to do all that
s claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all dis
ases of the Liver and K dueys. will rtmnve
iimples. Boils, Salt itheume and other affec
ions caused by impure blood.-Will drive
talaria from the s. stem and prevent as well
s cure all Nalarial fevers.-For cure o
leadache, Constipation and Indigeslion try
Iectric Bittere-Entire satisfaction guaran
eed, or money retunded.-'rice 50 ets. anJ
1.00 per bottle at Cofield & Lyons' Drug
Are You Skeptical?
f so, we will convince you that Acker's
.nglish Ilemedy for the lungs is supe
-ior to all other preparations, and is a
>ositive cure for all Throat and Lung
roubles, Croup, Whooping Cough and
olds. We guarantee the preparation
ind will give you a sample bottle free.
?. Robertson, opposite Postoffice, New
yerry, S. C.
Is Consumption Incurablei
"Rerd the following: Mr. C. H. Morris
\'ewark, Ark., says: "Was down with A b
icess of Lungs, and friends and physicians
)eonounced me an incurable Consumptive
egan taking Dr. King's New Discovery for
jonsumption, and am on my third bottle, and
LM ab'e to oversee the work on my farm.
t is the finest medicine ever made."
.lesso Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says
'Had it not been for Dr King's New Discov
irs for Consumptien I would have died o
ung Troubles. Was given up by doctors
km now in best of health." Try it, Sample
ottles free at Colleld & Lyons' drug; Store
Is Life Worth Living?
Not if you go through the world a dys
peptic. Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets are
a positive cure for the worst forms of
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Flatulency and
Constipation. Gauranteed and sold by
P. Robertson, opposite Postoffice, New
berry, S. C.
Bucklen's Arntea Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts. Sores,
Bruises, Ulcers Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tet
Ler, Chapped Hands, Chilbians, Corns and
all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures
Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to
rive perfect satisfaction. or money refunded.
rice '5 cents per box. For sale by Colield dt
Can only be preserved by keeping the
scalp clean, cool, and free from dan
druff, and the body in a healthful
condition. The great popularity of
Ayer's Hair Vigor is due to the fact
that it cleanses the scalp, promotes the
growth of the hair, prevents it from
falling out, and gives it that soft and
silky gloss so essential to perfect beauty.
Frederick Hardy, of Rtoxbury, Mass.,
a gentleman fifty years of age, was fast
losing his hair, and what remained was
growing gray. After trying various
dressings with no effect. he comrnenced
the use ot Ayer's Hair Vigor. "It
stopped the falling out," he writes;
"and, to my great surprise, converted
my white hair (without staining the
scalp) to the same shade of broin it
had when I was 25 years of age."
Ten Years Younger.
Mrs. Mary Montgomery, of Boston,
writes: "For years, I was compelled
to wear a dress cap to conceal a bald
spot on the crown of my head ; but now
I gladly lay the cap aside, for your Hair
Vigor is bringing out a new growth. I
could hardly trust my senses when I
first found my hair growing ; but there
it is, and I am delighted. I look ten
A similar result attended the use of
Ayers Hair Vigor by Mrs. 0. 0. Pres
cott, of Charlestown, Mass., Miss Bessie
H. Bedloe, of Burlington, Vt., Mrs. J. J.
Burton, of Bangor, Me., and numerous
The loss of hair may be owing to imi
purity of the blood or derangement of
the stomach and liver, in which case,
a course of Ayer's Sarsaparilla or of
Ayer's Pills, in connection with the
Vigor, may be necessary to give health
and tone to all the functions of the
body. At the same time, it cannot be
too'strongly urged that none of these
remedies can do mutch good without
a persevering trial and strict attention
to cleanly andl temperate habits.
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by Druggiuts and P'erfumers.
JUDICIOUS' AND PERSSTHN
Advertising has always proven
successful. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertising consult
LORD & THOMAS,
-- s 1e 49 aanderpb scre, CH ICACO.
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Lutie's Rye Whiskey.
Gibson's Rye Whiskey.
Redmond Corn Whiskey.
Old N. C. Corn Whiskey.
Kentucky Corn Whiskey.
CALL AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT,
(".uccessor to JNO. F. W HEELER.)
L D SHIO KLEY J~ . D). SHIO(KLEY~
LUEE,. DOORS, SASH & BLINDS,
NEWBE RRY, S. C.
- ANUFACTURlERs of Brackets, Sawed
L and Turned Balustrades. Hand Rails,
Hintles, Columns, etc. Estimates made on
buildings in town or country. Prices reason
tble. Planine Mills and shops in front of
rail. Cahlanasce us.
This powder nCver ari.c. mar
purity. strnih ': ';
economical han *he or:ary" ini. ain
not be soil in com1p.-t' i)n with The nmult
of low test. h.,rt we i. .: : 1r!,h
powder. Soil on'v in c:!- ! i. " U
POWDE R Co..106tW\ttI: -t.. . - lI'
POiO9NA F. C.
1 a':; :ndl a h:1f iles We..' o f rI
N. C. The in:n line oft i - :u . x D.
passes throuitl the olunds :,11 d cithi
feet of lie ofIice. Stetn I rai s :nake re
stops twice daily, 1:tch w:y.
Those interestced in fruit :tu,i fruit isro
are cordially invit,; to inspt(ect this
largest Nur,. ry in I h-- 5'.1t. L:;,! o1e t
la igest in the O'11 h. St i . :.-i. ' of
JPIA N IE-..
l'1:lt 1.\l.\ )<N .
N : i.\UINF;
ENGLisI' l WA LT
PECANS. CI :ESTNU"T. Srlt.\ WlEIt
ItuSE"S, EVlatE SHiADI
'1'ltEES, 'rc.. ETC., ETC.
All the new and rare varietie as Iw
the old ones, which n1y :-w (atalogu
1888 will show. (i-:e your order t<
authorized agent, or ordtr direct froi
-CORRESPON DEN'E GL CITEl.
> Descrlptive'Catalogue free t:1 appli(
J. VAN LIN ILEY.
E. M. Hacker, Proprietor. Established
?HE LARGEST AND MOST COMPLET
GEO. S. HACKER & S
DOORS, SASH, BLII
MOULDING and BUILDING M1AT EF
Office and Warer'oms. Kir g, 01
Cannon Street. Chairle-ton, S. C
lIAVING jutt' rec'eived a del
c.a..A.rgo of miateril, whieli wt
fl orders priotlpt ly for<,
Orders by telegraphli will re
THE WILCOX & G4InBS' GUAN()
18 EASTx H Av Tn
F)R one ye'ar or lon:ger, from .
r 1 18S, a desirably lot
house,'in the town of Newberry,
taininig seven roomiis andl cellar amt
out-house with two roomsli, and1 a
two and onec-half acres, set inl c]
fruits, grape vines anld snudil fruits
A pply to may .\ttorney, G. S. MI
W.T L. DOUGIL
$3 SHOE. GE
The only tine calf S't Neamtlen Shoe
world without tacks or nuail. As s
and durable as those costing 6> or S
having no tacks or ntails to wear the si'
or hurt t.he feet, makes Iitim aslcomfo
and well titting as a halnd-sewed sloW.
the best.. None genuine unless5 stamp;
bottom''W. L. Doug.la:;~Shoe. warranti
W. L. DOUGLAS 84 SIHOE,lhe or
and only hiand+ewed well, al shoe,
equals custom-made shoeseCost igfrionu
W. L. DOUGLAS $42.50 SHOE is
celled for heavy wear.
W. L. DOUGLAS $2 SHOE iswr
all Boys, and is the best school shinei
A.'. the above go.ods are male ini m
Button and Lacee, andt if not sold by
dealer, write W. L. DOUG L AS. Broci
MINTER &.L\MIESON. Agen
AT ANIIBELW ([0
w.il coseC out
GL ASS WA]
TIN WARE, E']
AT COiT A\ND S('ME iF
LE TH.\l-IN ((OhT.
Tobacco, Cigars. J 'ei. Sn uer K
Garden seeds, Etc., at low figures
D. -T T.OVELAC]
ATLANTIC COAST LINE. i
Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 27, 1SS7
Fast Line between Charleston, Colum
bia and Upper South Carolina and Wes
ern North Carolina.
No. 6. No. 53. n
Leave Charleston... 5 25 p i 7 00 a mo
- Lanes........ 7 13 p in 34 a Im
S Sumter .. 82 pim 9 4Ia m
S Arrive Columbia.... n 55 p in 10 45 a i
Winnsboro.. 3 19 p mn B
Chester..... 4 29 p m
Yorkville . . 550 p n
Ia>ucateir... 7 05 p im
Roek lill... 5 12 pm
Chlrlotte . 15 P I g
Newbrry 1 01 p in
" Greenwood.. 2 52 p ni
Laurens...... 4 31) p mo
Anderson... 43 50 p In
Greenville .. 5 40 p m
Walh alla.... 6 35 y min
Abbeville ... 4 25 p m N
Spartanburg 2 02 a in t 35 p m i
Iend.'viiie 5 i3 a in
Aslhevilie.... 7 00 a mL
eM of No. 23. No. 52.
rn Asierille .... 9 49 p n
itude Leave llend,-nville 11 07 p in
plate Sart:ii-hurg 2 30 a Im 4 30 a in
-- Abbevill.. 10 55 a mn
Walhalla ... 7 55 a mII
Greenville.. 1t' 00 a in
- Anderson... 952 atm
" Laurens .... 8 20 am
" Greenwood. 12-56 p m
", Newberry.. 05 p m
it. it. Charlotte.. . 1 00 p i
11 "tt Rock Ilill... '2 02 p mn .
ular ''. Lancaster... 110 0,1 a mnti
- iug, Yorkville. .. 12 53 p mu
the " Chester .... 2 45 p m
the Win nsboro . 3 47 p In
Colunbia... U 50 a m 5 33 p in
Arrive Sumter..... 8 12,1 a m 49 p M.
.Lanes...... 940 a m S 1 5 p m
Charle-ton.11 30 am 9 45 p m
On Sundays train w ill leave Charles
ton, S. C.,8:30 a. m., arl ive Columbial .1
p. m. Returning leaves Columbia 5-3
lls, p. in., 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
NtT these cars to passengers holding First
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Car
on No. 14 and 23 between Savannah
as Charleston and Hot Springs, N. C., via
e for Asheville.
n the J. F. DIVINE,
- T. M. EMERSON,
nts. General Passenger Agent.
WILMIN6T4^N, COLUMBIA & AUBUSTARAILROAD
it. TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 15. No. 4. No. 40.
1842 Lv. Wilmington... 20 P.. 10 1u P. 3
Es- Lv. L.W accauaw..............9 42 11 17 "
Lv. Marion......................1i :#6 " 12 40 A.Y
Arrive Florence........12 25 " 115 "
N Sumter...... .. ..4 34 A . 4 34 "
)N Columbia............640 " 64( "
TRAINS GOING NORTH. a
No.43. No.47 C
Lv. Columbia ................ 9r.- P. M
Arrive Sumter.................. 11 55 "
Leave Florence......... 4 30 P M. 5 07 A. M
Lv. Marion....................5 14 " 553 " -
Lv. L. Waccamaw ..............7 14 " 7 44
Ar. Wilmington.... ......8 33 " 9 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations. I
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley'
Whiteville, Lake Waccamnp.3, Fair Bluff,
Nichols. Marion. Pee Dee, Florence. Timmons
viule, Lynehburg, M ayesville, Sumter, Wedge
did, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
' C. &G.R.RE.,C ,C. &A. R. R.Stations, Aken
Junction, and all points beyond, should take a
No. 45 N ight Express. t
SDSeparate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah~
J and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 can take 48 train from Flo- I
~IAL. rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgis
poin's via Columbia.
Tod All trains run solid between Charleston anc
- JOHN F. DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
yed To AND FROM1 CHARLF.STON.
are EAST (IIAiLY.)
d to flepart Columbhia at.... 6.59 a in 5.33 p n
D)ue Charleston...... -.1.3-> p m 9 45 p m
) Depart Charleston....7.0 a ID 4.00 p m
Due Columbia. ......1.4 am '.45p m
TO AND FROM CAMIDEN.
EAST (DAt LY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Us am am pm pm
. Depart Columbia..6 u 7 45 5 N- 5 33
Iveyp m p wu p mn p mo
Due Camden...12 52 12 52 7 42 7 42
co, wEST (D.ILY EXCEPT NUNDAY.)
0., a tu am p ni p m
Depart Camden... 745 745 30 : 3o
anm amn pn p m
Due Columbia...lu 5 1o 45 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM1 AUGUSTA.
nliu Depart Columbia...... .Sa m 5 33p m
~ted Due Augusta.........11.l.44, a tu 10.25 p I
o.- wEST (DAILY.)
anUI Depart A ugusta....'6.10 a mD 4.40 p mD
out Due Colum bia......1.5 a in 9.45 pm
1oleC Made at Union Depot. Columbia. with Coluxi
bia and. t.ree aville R ailroad by train arriving
er, at 10.45 A.M1.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta itail.
h- road by saine train to and from all points or,
--both roads to and from Ssrtanburg and be
vondi by I rain leaving Charleston at 6 00 p.m
knai Colnzzuidba at f;50 a. mi., with through
coachu to Mlorr;stL- n, Tenn.
P'assengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fi idays with steamer
or Jacksonville and points on the St. Johnr
River;also with Charleston and Savannal
itsilroad to and from Savannah and r'I
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Centis.
Railroads to and from all points West att
South. At Blackville to and from points on
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
D. McQUEEN. Agent, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. A LLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Ag'
AOrmat Camsc f Humao Ms
Is the Loss of
S~ A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment
and Radical cure of Spermatorrhw.a, or
incapaci'ty, induced by excess or early
"yli ROBERITJ. CULVERWELL, M.D.
eking The world-renowned author, in this
rtable admirable Lecture, clearly proves from
d ; his own experience that the awful con
ed." sequences of early error may he effect
gnal iially removed; p)ointing out a mode of
iehi cure at once certain anid effectual. by
-every, no matter what his condition
mex-y-t>e, may cure himself cheaply, pri
n bv vatelv and radically.
tl,-e giThtis Lecture wil prore a boon to
thiousands and thuousands.
gress Sent under seal, in plain envelope, to
ur any adres o eceipt ofurcents, o
t wo post age stamps. Add ress
. The Culverwell Medical Co..
41 Ann Street, New York, N.Y. P0. Box450
griWl ~ (NE WBERRY, S. C.)
S ilrpair furniture and do iobs of car
~~pentry and cabinet makinig at(
REASONABLE RATES. ~
O)rder- left at W. Wu. Ipark's Mutic
ri~ will receive priompllt attent ion.
*Doors, Sash, Blinds,
aut, Lumber, L,aths, Shingles, Lime. Ce
ment, and Builders' Materials of all
kinds on hand.I
ow is YOUR OPP01R1TNITY
wE ARE RECEIVING DAILY
olUCCbUS 8u~y Co Buis,
id Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
Vhite Hickory Wagons.
We also carry a full line of
UGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES. ;
he above goods cheap for cash, or part a
ish and the balance on time, with
)oid security. 1
We Solicit a Call,
.uarantee Satisfaclion. t
ou Vill ailway ld John P. Fant and
I. 31. luford ready to welcome and
ait on you.
FANT & BUFORD,
ext door to Smith's Livery Stable.
All of our old stock of Millinery has
cen sold. We will in a few day, have
, an entirely new stock of
,adies Dress Goods,
Hats, Bonnets, etc.
All in the
LATEST STYLES. t
id at prices that will astonish you <
COME AND SEE US
efore you purchase elsewhere.
Yrs.'S. A. Riser A CO.
To THOSE WHOSE
BYES ARE FAILING!
ears Rock Crsta1 Spectacles and Fy' Glasses
Will Sate Them.
They are not to be tried, but have
Iready proven a great blessing to many ti
f the best citizens of the town and
For Sale at the Art Store.
I. C. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
nder Crotwell Hotel, Newberry, S.
Duiring 1888 I will sell Metalic Caskets
nd all styles of Coffins at prices to suit I
be times-low as i be lowest !
Contracts for everything in the Car
entry Business will also be figured on
rock bottom basis.
All orders in Undertaking~ or con
rats in Carpenter work shall have i
ny prompt attention.
R. C. CHAPMAN.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
~ocket and Tab! Cutlery,
Natch Reparing a Specialty.
EDHARID SCBOL'i Z,
Newberry, S. C. 11
018BIHD wih IGREAT RERAOIlNG PGiWR,
'H EY ARtE AS TRANSPARENT AND) COL
ORL.Ess AS LIGHT ITSELF,
ud for softnese of endurance to the eye can
cr hour without fatigue. In fact, the yr
erfect Sight Preservers.
n t nte State,go-ernor snators leg
hanis ete.. can bet rn who have had their
ALL EYES FITTED,
And the Fit Guaranteed by
COFIE LD & LYONS,
Thes glasses are not supplied to peddlers at
A. K. HAWKES,
FI10LEE8LE DEPOTS #Ties
-T HE CO LUM BA
s ree ing daly a NEW STOCK of FALL
rhich he will offer at prices that cannot be
eat by others far or near. lie can aiford to
o this, and will do it, as he only sells for
II. and see for yoursel Whu i said ic oe
d yon will make by it.
C. F. JACKSON, MANAGER,
120 MAIN STREET, COL.UMBIA, S.C.
[ STILL continue to treat the dlisease
o women. b oth married and single.
There is a phsia cause ofsterility iln
'ung married females which canl be
P. B. R UFF, M1. D.
MFR P APEAR e3 al!*ten
you want to build up home
nterprise to send off to get
'hat yua can buy at home.
Ve speak for our branch of
he trade at this time and
t applies equally as well to
11 trades and professions in
he town and county. We
re not selfish. But e want
hat we are prepared to do.
:t is not too much to say that
>ur work is equal to the best.
We can print anything and
>ind to some extent. That's
ionest. We make a specialty
)f everything needed in a town
ike ours. We haven't said
word about the
vhich we put in last spring.
:t is a small beginning, and
hould not be despised. The
irst steam printing ever done
n Newberry was in our estab
ishment, a~nd it's still going
mn. You know that steam
>ower is much more satisfac
ory than hand power in any
terprise where power is to
>e used. Our power is pro
luced by a novel piece of
nechanism in the shape of an
mgine no bigger than a stove!
.ome in and see it in opera- -
ion. We take delight in
eeing ; ou about as well as
king you t)
nd anything else you need
hat we have not mentioned.
We guarantee satisfaction in
very particular. We put
tationery in Pads
it a small trifle extra over the
>rdinary loose sheets with or
vithout butters. The pads
re use are excelled by none,
)eing very neat with inter
A word j'ust now about our
nay-not be out of season. A
omuparison of them with any
~stablishment in the State
hould be granted a clinching
rgument for your patroPage
f home enter.orise.
mybody with a lack of appre
iation fcr home folks, but we
snowv that some people, unless
-eninded, do forget that they
~an get at home what they
ften send to distant places
or. D)on't for et
The Herald and News
s $1.50 a year, with one price
fo advertising. The paper
nay peak for itself jus3t now.
or either a visiting card or a
nammoth poster. We have
acilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,