Newspaper Page Text
EVERY T HURSDAY AT
iJWBERRY, S. C.
To Marry or Not to Marry.
To marry or not to marry ; that is th
Whether 'tis ;:iser in the man to sufle
The jeers and taunts of outrageous re]
Or to eschew the sea of troubles,
And by sI doing 'scape them? T
love ; to marry ;
Ah me! and by one's marriage to sa;
The heartache and the thousand awfu
A Benedict's heir to, 'tis a consumma
tion 'twould seem
One should avoid. To love ; to marry
To marry perchance to rue it. Aye
there's the rub;
For in that marriage hate may come.
When one has taken on this fata
He cannot hope escape from sav
through the door
That makes calamity of all one's life
For who would bear the stigma of th
The uplifted brow, the ill concealec
The pangs of despised love, the law'
The insolence of wife, perchance o
That all too quickly from its mothe;
When he himsef a life of peace ma3
With a brier pipe? Who would the
To grunt and sweat with furnace grate
But that the dread of thousands o
By which the Bay State's men out
Rebukes us, puzzles the will,
And makes us leave the ills we have
To fly to others that we know not of
Shall sensitive souls be thus made cow.
And shall our peace of mind
Be shaken-mayhap broken,
And single blessedness-happy state
With that regard be ever turned awa3
And lost in bliss of living? Soft yoi
0 Critics, Scribers, in your comments
Be all pros and cons remembered.
Don't Talk too Much.
"Few teachers would eat their pu
pis dinners, yet there are a great mani
who do the reciting for their pupils."
The teacher in the public schoc
shouid not imagine that he is to do th
talking and the children the listening
On the contrary the child should d<
~ost of the talking: When the teache
is continually saying something the
pupil is losing confidence in himself.
If the statement of a pupil is no
cleai- to the rest of the class, let hit
repeat it until they understand wha
he means. Don't make him believ
~--that he is unable to tell what he know!
KLet us remember thatr our commoi
schools are not so many universitie
where students go to attend lecturei
Our School Houses.
In visiting the schools of the county
we find in some instances that th
srooms are poorly heated. This is;
serious draw-back to effective worn
The child cannot study when hei
shivering frorm cold. Every schoc
room shfaid~have a good stove, especi
tif the room is unceiled. Wart
rooms enable the teacher to keep bette
order, to have better discipline, and t,
make better progress, in every respec
in his work.
There are many wrongs in our educa
tionatl system which need righting;
great many cases which need heroi,
Treatment. We mnst look to teacher
for the reformation, for if it ever come
* it must come directly through then
If this position be true, it behoove
every teacher to ask himself the que
tions: Whr t am I doing? what can
7 do to bring about a better state of affair
in our schools?
Parmit us to answer the questions b:
asking another, which is the key to th
mystery: Are you, teachers interestei
in your work? If you are not and can
not become so, get out of the professioi
as soon as possible. You are a hinder
ance to the cause of educational re
form and progress. You are a stumb
hmg block in the way of others, you ar
stunting intellects and moulding char
acters into forms of inactivity and ii
dolence. You are turning out th
young-the hope of our country-witl
out having given them a desire fe
knowvledge, active and industriou
habits indomitable perseverance (ti
true requisites to success in every cal
-ing), energy and enthusiasm, all<
*which traits of character it is the man
fest duty of the teacher to bring ou
and cultivate in every pupil, and whic
*can be brought out and cultivatedi
the preparation and recitation of ever
lesson.-Teacher and Examiner.
The great need of our schools is mor
monle:. The State appropriates a cec
tain amlount to run the schools but thi
is insufficient to the demand. TI
amount given is not enough to run th
schools very loug in any school year.
What is needed is the earnest sui
pert of the peoleC. When the tw'
mill tax, and poll tax are insufficien
supplemecnting them by private sul
scription is the only remedy.
The time may come when the natior
al and State governments will take tI
schools in charge and run them as
thought best, but let us remember the
the time is not yet come, and that eae
individual is called 'upon to aid in e<
ucating his children.
Those teachers who conte:nI)l
standing the examination in Apr
will remember that there will be que!
tions in Physiology and Hygiene
answer. At previous examinatior
these questions were omitted. At pre:
ent the State Board of examiners r<
quire each county Board to exami:
all a:Picants in these braunches.
Smith's "The Human Body" is
We would be glad if the teacia rs of
the county would write articles for the
column. Don't L-t the opportunity
pass. This is a god wy to impl'riov
. ROMANCE OF A SENATOR.
How Berry, of Arkansas,' Von his 8ride
Despite Parental l:I,jections.
[Judge Thonp'son in the St. Louis
All oppositions to the re-election of
Mr. Berry to the Unitc'd States Senate
has died out and he will without doubt
u be his own successor. There was talk
of Governor Hughes, but he never
stood any chance at all from the start
against Berry's popularity, which has
made him successively Representative,
Judge, Governor and Senator. Berry's
history reads like a romance. He was
born in Mississippi, I think, and at the
age of 16 enlisted in the Confederate
army, an ignorant country boy, with
neither education nor fortune nor pol
l ish. He left a leg at Shiloh, and after
the war settled at Ozark, Franklin I
County, where he went to school,
working nights and mornings for his
bcard. Afterwards he moved to Car
roll County, becoming a school teacher,
and when he had saved money enough
he furnished a house and, writing to
Ozark, invited one of the lovliest and
most accomplished belles in the place
to come and share it. She was will
f ing, but her parents would not listen to
such a thing. Berry then showed for
r the first time that indomitable pluck
that has since overcome all obstacles.
He closed his school, crossed the moun
tain, and by the aid of a friend and a
ladder stole his lady-love from a sec
ond-story window. They were mar
ried, and shortly aferwards the young
f pedagogue was elected to the Legisla
ture, but the old man, whose daugh
ter he had won after the style of Mid
dle Age chivalry, could not forgive
For years, however, Berry's wife and
, children were annual visitors at the
Ozark homestead, because lie insisted
on it, though the doors were closed to
himself. He came out of the State
Legislature a lawyer, and a good one,
too. When his constituents elevated
him to the Circuit Judgeship his
father-in-law often referred to him as
"my son-in-law, Judge Berry," but
never spoke to him. In 1882 the
"Great Northwest" brought Berry out
for Governor and he was uo,ninated by
acclamation and elected by 40,00 ma
jority. It must have been a broad and
happy day for the Judge when his
wife's father wrote to him: "My daugh
ter was a better judge of men than I.
Forgive me, and, during your adminis
tration, whenever you want to slip
away from the capital to enjoy a brief
e respite from the cares of State, I do not
invite but beg you to make my country
house your home." Mr. Berry is now
r near the close of his first term in the
SUnited States Senate, having beeni
elected four years ago to fill the unex
t pired term of Senator Garim.'~,and,
Sthe attorney general excepted, is a
t head and shoulders above any man in
e Arkansas, both in point of intellect
s IS ALL EDUCATION SELF-EDUCATION ?
The Consideraties of an O id Xaim-- What
Are Self-M1ade Mfen ?
There are certain sayings which are
always in demand. By way of illus
e tration, none of them is more depress
a ing to social and educational reformers
than the profound remark, that "you
smay lead a horse to water, but you
cannot make him drink." Locke de
vised a scholarly constitution for the
Carolinas, but they "would not drink."
r The Abbe Sieyes prepared elaborate
Sforms of government for the Freneb,
tbut they "would not drink."
The prohibitionists offer water
as the universal beverage, but as
yet people "will not drink," and so
through all history men have tried.i to
esuperimpose ideal systems upon a peo
s e who "wculdi not drink." It has
oeto be pretty thoroughly under
stood in these days that there must he
sthirst before drinking. Many pians
for educational work among the classes
Iwho need help have failed because the
speople had no thrist for knowledge.
Tihe only rational plan which can suc
ceed, and which must succeed slowly,
e will aim to create a desire for mental
development among the people who
need the uplift which that brings
To return to the figure ; perhaps the
horse that is given the chance does not
drink because he has an idea that the
only proper way for him to obtain
water is to have it pumped into him at
some regular institution p)rovided for
e that purpose. If he were to visit one
of those ideal establishments, he would
rfind as the only diff'erence between his
srough trough and this drinking place,
e that the lat ter was more conveniently
situated, and enabled him more easily
to help himself to the water he wanted.
In much the same way many people
tare discouraged from all attempts at
h education, because they have the idea
that education is to be attained only at
regular institutions of learning. Thlev
do not realize that the college and unai
e versity do not pump knowldge intoa
e man, but simply help him with the
i best possible aid, to educate himself.
e At this point we may very properly
e consider the question:
IS NOT ALL EDTUCATION SELF-EDUCA
0 Dr. David Swing in a recent article
says : "After a youth has passed
through the common school of country
or city, his education becomes not only
possible but easy. So much depends
e upon self that the college course is val
s uable only so far as the student exerts
t his personal will power and makes
h himself master of the situation." Is
-not this the priniple' upon which an
educational demoeracy may be estab
lished, t hait all educatio'n is self-educa
etion ? Happy the man who can exer:
ii his own will-power in the recitation
-rooms and laboratories o~ our colleges
oand universities. Biut let not the less
is frtunate~ student in t he world be dis
,- heartened by the idea that the college
s- is anythingz more than the best opipor
etunity :that it eani confer a mysterious
power. This distinction rightly made
acannot be resenmed by the loftiest uni
v. vmerity i the land.
Says Prof. Swing again : "The etl
lege professor feels how powerless he is
when the parent or guardianh of a fasl.
ioiiable, rich anl midolett lad intro
du'-es this mortal to the teacher and
e xpresses a de-ire to have :t ma:1 made
out of the w-el!-tlressed, well-fed ma
terial: Ebui when an open-faeed, earnest,
perhap- a pove: ty--tri.cl fainer boy
has wiked fifty miles to find t group
of professors and a colleCtIon of books,
there is joy in the fac.lty, from the
president down to the humblest tutor,
hecause a young man has come who
can make a sClUiar out of hImself."
Lord Armustrotng :ore radicaliy says:
"T 'ie schouhnaster element is indis
peI:sable for children: but after child
hood the less we have of it the better.
Men soutld not be carried when th:"v
can walk; and independence of mind
and freedom of action are essential to
vigorous and manly life. Self-educa
tion aiiy Conlsist" either in the acquisi
tion of ideas which flow from observa
tiou, experience and thought, or in the
appropriation of ideas emanating from
the minds of others. The lattcr is a
form of education that will be little
sought for the multiuuJe. Facilities,
how ever, should be given for these who
need it or seek it. it is an important
question to consider whether the exist
ing facilities are sufficient for the pur
p*se. * * * * * * *
There is a great tendency in the
scholastic world to underrate the value
and potency of self-education, which
commences on leaving school and en
dures all through life.
"It is, of course, recognized that men
have diflerent spheres in life to fill;
that nintal power is granted to each
in a different rnteasureand of a -lifferent
quality; that with each man eliucation
will take a difierent direction; that
anything Eke uniformity in develop
ment is unna iral and impossible. But
there is nothing inconsistent with
truth in broadening the idea of e'tlca
tiuna! facilities to inelade not only the
institutions of laaning but th every
day experience of man. And by get
ting people a' large to take a practical,
common sense view of education, first,
of wh-tt it is not, and then of what it
is. the promoter of popular e/4ucation
will have prepared t- e wiy for intci"i
WHAT A1t E SisLF-MA )E MEMN?
A recent writer makes this sratemert.:
"Self-made men, or in other words the
the self-educated men, may almost be
regarded as the prevailing type of suc
cessful men." This is a -tiaent
which would excite discussior. Its ac
ceptance depeuds upon what "suceess"
means. lut the point to be notieed is
the inference that self-made men are
self-educated men; that the rm,kin, of
of a man is the development of his
faculties. Such sentences a~ this quo
tation ate frequently found drifing
through the pres;. t gether e ith li tle
paragraphs giving the names of emi
nent men who have never enj:>yed col
lege privileges. Re;:arded in the right
light, such facts and assertions as these
are helpful. But when they are used
as arguments with young nr-n against
the importance or the necess.ity of col
lege training, they are harmful. On
the other hand, when the college
graduate speaks of the self-made maan
as though he were different from an
educated man, he makes an unfortun-,
ate blunder. Lord -Armstrong's defi
nition of education as "the capacity
for useful action" would cover such
men as Abraham Lincoln, who, with
out polish, have taken valuable course3
in the university of life. The point to
be emphasized is that it is education
which tells; that self-made men are
educated men. and that in reality all
men are self-educated men. Som . have
had ibetter opportunity than others;
the latter have depended r-wre upon
pluck and perseverance, andi often tho
development of these qualiti.es have
compensated for the loss of edae' tional
f:ciities. The teaching of all success
ful men's lives, whether they be in eol
lege waills or outside of the-n, is that
success is to he attained only by con
stant activity; that eduecntion is a
"noble unrest.'' The man v, ho weald,
therefore, offer a helping haaid to the
many out side of regular educational in
stitutiotns mtust clear away confusion
and musapprehension, must create a
desire for development by showing its
possibility, and then must provide
largest opp)ortunity and the most goner
ouis assistance to the self-educator. In
this wvay thirst wvill be created, troughs
may be p)rovided, and let us hop)e the
horse will drink.
Can only he 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 dlue t-o the fact
that it cleanses the sealp, promotes the
growth of the hair, prevents it from
fallitig out, and gives it that soft and
silky gloss so essential to perfect biea:uty.
Frederick Harly, of Rtoxbury, Mlass.,
a gentleman fifty years of age, was fast
losing his hair, and what renueined was
growing gray. After trying variouts
dressings with no effect. her 'mnunentced
the use of Ayer-s Hlair 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 brown it
had whenn I was ':. 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 oin the crown of my head ; but now
I gladly lay the cap aside, for your Hair
Vigor is bringing out a new growth. I
conbl hardly trust my senses when I
first found moy hair growing ; but there
it is, and I aii delighted. I look ten
A similar result attended the use of
Ayer's Hair Vigor by Mrs. 0. 0. Pres
cott, of Charlestown, Mass., Miss Bessie
H. Bedloc, of Burlington, Vt., Mrs. J. J
Burton, of Bangor, Me., and numerous
The loss of hair may be owing to itn
purity of the blood or deranigemient of
the stomach and liver, in which case.
a course of Ayer's Sarsaparilla or of
Ayer's Pills, in connectiotn with the
Vigor, may be necessary to give health
and tonle to all the ftunctions of the
biody. At the sanme timne, it cannot be
too' strongly urged that none of these
remedies can dho munch good without
a persevering trial atnd strict attention
to'cleanly and temuperate habts.
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Prepared by Dr. .J. C. A yer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
If You Are Sick
With Headache, N ind.:ia, Rhcumatism Dyspep.
sia, Biliousness. Eood IHumors, Kidney Disease,
Constipation, Female Troubles, Fever and Ague,
Sleeplesness, Par'tial Paralysis, or Nervous Pros
tration, use Paine's Celery Compound and be
cured. In each of these the cause is mental or
physical overwork. anxiety, exposure or malaria,
the e'fzct of which is to weaken the nervous s,s
tem. resulting in one of these diseases. P.etove
the c. with that great serve Tonic, and th:e
PEsULT will disappear.
Paine's Celery Compound
Jes. 1. Bowiu, Springfield, Mass., writes:
"Paine's Celery Compound cannot be excelled as
a Nc-ve Tonic. In my case a single bottle
wrou;ht a greLt c.hange. My nervousness entirely
disappared, and with it the resulting affection
of the stomach, heart and liver, and the whole
tone of the system was wonderfully invigorated.
I tell m- friends, if sick as I have been, Paine's
Will Cure You!
Sold by druggists. $l; six for $5. Prepared only
by WELLS, P cAY.lso\ & Co., Burlington, Vt.
for the Aged, Nervous, Debilitated.
HOW'S THIS I
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
warin for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh
F. J. Cl EN EY & CO., Tole-lo. O.
We, the unclersigned, have known
F. J. Chency f,r the last 1o years, :nd
believe hini perfectly honorablo in arl
busine-s tr:ws:tctions, :mi4l 1,inanially
able to c:l'irUL any obligations iuaile
b,y the:ir lirmt,
West & Traax, Wholesale Druggists,
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole
sale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
E. H. Van Ioesen, Cashier, Toledo
National Bank, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting direet'y upon the blood
and mucus suriaces of the systemu.
'icc, 7.5c. p.l. bottle. Sold by a-1
A clear %in :dils to the beauty of a
fine f:.'r, and often lends a charm to
lion illes-'. To be:tutif'y your corn
plexien, you should purify your blood
with Ayer's Sarsaparilla. As a tonic
and alterative metieille.:it has no equal.
Price ti. Six bottles, $5.
For more than forty years, Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral has heei sue;-ssfully
prescribed inl cases of colsunptiOn.
This Iliedicine always aftords great re
lief in pulmonary diseases. Ask your!
drusrist fo it.
To cure costiveness the medicine must
be more than a purgative. To be per
manent, it must contain
Tonic, Alterative and
Tutt's Pilis posseo, these qualities in
an eminent degree, and
to the bowels their natual peristaltie
motion, so essential to regularity.
Is entirely at ve2::Itbte preparationl con:aining,
no Mercury, Poit:ni, Ar-aeule, or othier poisonous
Hans cured hundlreds of cases of Epithelioma or
Cancer of the Skintthonu,:mds of cares of Eczema,
Blood Humors and Skin Diseases. and hun
dreds o.1 thousands or caseS of Scrofula, Blood
Poison, ad Blood Taint.
Has rclieved thousands at cases ot 3Mercurial
Poisoning, lRheumnatism, and Stiffness of the
WHAT PuvsncrAses sAv or -rff SWIrT SPEciric.
We append the statement of a few:
'"I have used S. S. . on pat iets convalescing
from fever andl from me asles u h the best results
J.N. CUENEY, M. D. llaville, Ga.
Dr ofE'. GA.-W Ili White was ailicted with
scrou!::. seen vears. I prescribed S. S. S., and
toda be is. a f'at and robui-t boy.
C. W. PARKERn, 3M. D.
*Ther:,riso, A. Dec. l, 18S5.-l have taken
thr e bol.es of wift's secifle, for secondary
blod pwn. tIC.t ucter than potash or
aur u hersen I i ae ever ul'ca.
B. F. \'>rrE.n, II D.
po a . e en1 .!d Poi-C-aiia:lcd free.
H AR BALSAM M
Cleans~es and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray~
Prevents Dandruul and hair falling
50__ A Sc. andi 81.00at Drurista.
Achaina Nades nu1d Back. Hip. kuastney
aid L'rirne P'ains RheutiUf:tc, Sciatic. narp
and W'.eakcening Pains, relieved ini one
manute by the (uticura AnIti-Pinz PUas
ter. ihe lirst and only instantaneou.s pani
killinur, stenmg,ltemin: plaster. 21 cents; five
fr 81l.tA. At d rug-.:ists, or of PovrsE DUcG
ANn tI'lEMItA L CJo., Bostoll.
PlM Pimples,blatckheads, chapped and Dl'rO
| iyskina curedby C eTietmASOAl' r LLO
MADE WITH BOILING WATER.
E P PS'S
MADE WITH BOILUNG MILKs
. ED CROSS EIANO1D E .
-'Aisl ror Chichster's Unilish
__ Diamond Brand, in red me.-\IV
t.Lallio boxes, staled with blue rib
..bun. At Draggfists. Aceept
no other. Aupills in pastw
board boxs, pink wrappers. are a dange
egt oum cunterfeit. lend 4e. (stamps) ror
paiculars and "lief for Ladles," is
ietter, by return maL 10,000 teaS#.
moniuasroznLADIESWhiobaTeused tiem. lamerPaper.
A Scientific and Standard Pop,ular Medical Tre'tise en
the Errors of Yoth, Premature Declir e, Ne rTonia
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the '.ood.
>.:tme from Folly, Vice, Ignorance. Exe.es eor
OertIaxation. Enerating and uit:i: the vt tim
fr Work, l::si:twse, the Mfarried or Social 1:-!.! ion.
Avoid unskilful pretend-:rs. lPo,s.s this errait
work. It contains ar1 pae'e, re'vtl Cr. Beuneirful
lndnr, embho-sed, full p,it. 1friec. only s!. 0 by
mail. po<t-paid. concealed in plain wrapijer. Illus
tratite P'ropectus Fre'n, if you arpp! il'r. T'he
diti:tnihd ;::hior. Wm. 11. P'arier, M. P.. re
esived the COLD AND dEWELLED MEDAL
romn the Nntional Medical Asscciation,
for the PRiZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSiCAL DEEILITY. Dr. Parkerand acorps
Iof Assistant Physicians may be consulted. cond
*n.ally, by nail or in plen, at the ett'ce of
TiE PE.AItODY MIEDICALF !NSTITUTE,
:rdes for books or let'.era for advice *hould be
Warranted to color more goods than any othe
yes ever made, and to give more brilliant an
lurable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and tak
4 Dress Dyed FOR
I Coat Colored 1
9arments Renewed CENTS
A Child can use them!
Jnequalled for all Fancy and Art Won
At druggists and Merchants. Dye Book free.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Props., Burington, V
IARPI:RS WEEKLY has a Well establish<
lace as t:e leadi"g illuitr!ted t:ewspap-r
nie riea. The iairnes3 of its edi' ori:.1 cor
nents on current politics has earned for it tl
.espect and confidence of all i:npartial rea
rs. and the variety and excellence of i
iterary contents, which include serial at
ihortstories bv the bebt and most popul:
writers. fit it for the perusal of people of ti
widest range of tastes and pursuits. Suppl
nents are Quently provided, and no a
>ense is spared to bring the hihest rrder
trtistsc ability to bear upon the illustratlo*
be chtangeiul phases of hone and foreig
)istory. A new work of fiction from the pt
f WILLIAM DEAN HIoWFLLS, and one by Cap
;HAULMS Ktr.G, will be a.ong the leadir
eatures ot the WEI1KLy or I&3.
ARPER'S WEEIKLY............. 4
[ARPER'S BAZAR......... --- -......... 4
IARPER'S YOUNG iLAOPLE........... 21
Po.tage Iree tu oil subcerihers in t)
United States, Canada, or Mexico.
The volumes of the WEaK LT begin with tI
irst rum ber for .January et each year. Whc
to time is t"ntiane't, subscriptions will >
,in with the nunber current at time of r
eipt of or der.
Bound volumes of IiARPtf.'s WaEL. ft
bree years ,a k, in neat cloth bindinx. wi
e set:t by mail. postage pai. or by expree
provided the freigh;. does not exceed or
Jollar per volume.) forr $ Pvr o umie.
Cloth ca.3. for each vo:lume. enitable t<
iinl:ng. will he sent by mail. po-t-paid, e
roeip of S each.
Rrnit:.:ce sh i be mn-de by Post"nfi:
,..ney e)ri:r or 1)r-tit, to avoid chance
letespapers are niot to copy this aace
isemnent withoit the expresi order of Ha
jer 8r Brotiierar.
Addries.a: iIATRPERI & IimtrilElR4,
IARI'E1's BAZAR will continue to mainta
,ts reputtion as an unrqualied ftmily Joi
al. its art illustrations are of the highe
rdcr. its literature is of the ehoi.r"st kin
tl its fashion at'd hou=elhol.l departunent
he most pratctic, l an.t r coi.onical charaete
Its pattern-.lhet s.ipplements aned la1th'o
plates alone will sav.: ita readers ten t-m
he cost of sttcriition, and its art:c e' <
iecoratfre a t, s cial itigene !'u:ns:-ke'
n" cookerv. ele~.. mtake it, ind i penisabl e
vern housebo rbl . its brigh', shot .ftori'
td iitim:y e..-..Vy. are atuio..g t e be-r piu
ished; and not a ;ini' i :n'iiri f''d I-.
-olutnfns tn:at een Id i't'--i - hr mo' -t ta'tid ii
aiste. Amtous the se fttraction-;' of :hie i- W V
tnme will be serial stonei's by .Mrs N:.
11041L'son ltirnettI. M.l '.\io'xa-'; r. W'ilhi
hik andI '1 hma:,t 11atrd . a:til a Seri:t
apers on nutrsniy mn:tnagementt by ..
bristine T& rhune Hierrick.
A REtR'S BA ZAI......................---$4
ARP E13' MAG A ZIE....................4
d A R EWRS W EEK LY...............--4
I PEIR'S YOUNG PEOPLE..............2
Postaqe Free to all subscribers fin
Unitcd Statest, Canada, or Mexico.
The volumes of the P.,An beg n wit.h t
first number for Junuary of each yrar. Wu
time is menCtionetd, subscription will bol
wie thte numzbur current at timie of rece:
Bound volumes of HTARP'ER's BAZAR,
three years back. in neat clo'h bindi:ng. a
be sent, by mail, posta paidi. or by expre
free ot expenses tprovidled the freight (1<
not exceed one dlollar per volume,) for $7
Clohb ca:ses for each volume, suitalulo
binding, will be sent by mail, post-paid,
receipt of $1 each.
Remit t:mnec should be made i>y Po.-t-Ofl
Money Order or IDraft. to avoid chance
(ItsyIpr. flW to eopyl ltis at
Harper's Maga zII
H ArtEa's M1AGAZIN E is the most useful,
tertainng. and be.tiful periodical in
wo,rld. Am.mir the attractions for 1-8') 1
be a new novel-an A merican story, entli
'Jnpti'r Lights''-by CONSTANCE F. WOOL.
ilustrat ions of S hakespe:ate's Comned its
. A. AIimI:Y; a se'r:es or afticles ont uS:
lllu,et.rateii by TI. DE T'HULsTRff'F; papers
the Dommnt on ofCatnada anid a characteri
ei:l by tIARLiES DUi)LEY WARNER ;fth
"~Norweiain stuieis," bey BJoneTJEl
Bjoa.sos, illristr'atedl ; "Commod~tu s." a
torcal play by t hi e aut hor of "Ben-Hutr," ill
trtted~ by' .1. It. WEGUEslN.etc. The Editoj
Departenifs are conducted by GEnt
anm CIiIA.LE l)UDLEY WA eNERt.
H A RE's ~ .11.' AZlNE............ .....
H A Pl Rs' WE EE . ................
H AltERI'S BA Z \ AlR........ ........
H. RER'S ' oUNG PEOLt~JE .....
PiostaJ:p5 Free to all subscribers in
United States, Con':'!a, or .'exico.
Tie volumtres of' the MIAG 1ZINE hegin W
th Numo ii oI r .Jut- anid I in'mbr of e
ye.When no -inme i- specifi. *ubsc
tios$ will nigi withI tihe Numaber cure
time efu eiput of orde'.
otnd volumes of H ARI-ER'S 31AGAZINE,
three years back. ine neat clothI binding,
be sent by mail, post paid. on receipt or $:
petr ,oitiie. Cleeth Case's. tor binding
enisa e cit -by mfai , post-paidl.
Index to ltAR'ERi's MAGA7.INE, Alplhb'til
Analytical. andI Clnssiied,l tot' ve'lumes
70 inlive". front .mnne 1S50, to Junec, 1885,
vol., Svo, Cloth, $4 roe.
Remittances should be made by Post-Of
Money OJrter or Draft, to, avoid chance
KneCsppers are not to pubulish (hil arl
ti.enenft wri/oult the cxpress order of L
per ,& B3rother.
A dii ress: H A RPFER & BRtOT:fERS,
585 SotId Gold Watch.TI'
sold for S100. untitliy. U
Beat $85 watch In the word.jJJ
Perfect timekeeper. War
unigCaes. Both ia
esitty ca.n secureon :
together with our large and
na-nte tine of flomseh
Samnples. These samplel
w'.t a the watch, we
Free, and after you have
(them In your home for 2 months and shown them to t
who may have can ed, they become your own propert. T
who write at once can be auro of receiving the Wal
and Samples. We pay all express, freight.,cfc. Ad'
Stnson as C., Box 812, Fortand, MaI
Iroa Laeter, steet Beerinra.
Tare Beam and Beam Box
JONL. iys thefreidfoit."
Yzee IA~ antion this pape!
My fall stock for nen, youths and boys will
be found to reach the very acme of perfec
Lion in their neat and stylish patterns and
elegance of shapes; these are very tempting
garments, itdeed, and to see them is to covet
their possession at once. I am showing all
the favorite fail pattern, and I can give quai
ity and fabric in tte _rade that best suits the
buyer's use ad means. For truly neat and
handsiom:e suits th is Ilie has never beenI ex
celleC. and if any other inducement to pur
enase i od.'red it will be found In the price.
which is low for this hrst-class and fashion- I
I recognize that tit and style are very irn- I
T portant elements in rirst-ciass garmernts, and
: observe due caution and care to secure these
e qualities :n all my goods.
it is no idle bast to say that my stock of
elting wil Ie found as perfect in thes: nec
essary Ualiis as the custoin-lade gar
inents. 'h. I timr was when rendy-n,ade
clothing t) .rayd.'l in its make the fact that it
was not lai:le ti te:isuile. but that t:me is
long lpa t, and ctistoiers who h:tve tried my
;arment:s have foundit so: they ii;ad that the
nr and sty; "vi C.n: wit;1 cstom work;
that maken- : great saving ou the tailor's bill.
In turmlaii.'' ~,'-r ltotlin:g marks tie
'ent;eman more ti: tie aippeaiance of his
linen. Unitidines s- or -itahriness in this re
Ward is one of the least tsardonable orenlces.
Whiiea due re_a,rd to the propriety and neat
ness in the matter o: lintn-wear often goes
far to cover d'icien: - the rade is a steady
one and is it:.'' :ei'd by the seitaons. I
carry, therefri.', a u alit heavy lint in this
department wit"i: I have re' i- led with
new styles iand 't.cw goods sur the fall and
To tho-ewho :lri:re neatness and bril
liancy in furnish uing-, ty lare exlihit wiil
be a _rent l)ieatsure. ilats for the fail and
winter ar:- ready for your ;,:sp'ection aly
n i:n:ense line of n:-w styles *or the present
season of stilt', soft,sik and cssiaeres are the
correct shape;., and at credit to liw house, and
a satisfactioin to t he beyers. if you will call
and see theln there is no doubt itl what y.u
d will purchase here.
tr 3y line of Gent's fine shoci is complete in
e all the leading styles and mae,in tine and
Trunks, Satchels, Valises and Tourists Bags,
in all qualities and prices. This line is large
and well assorted.
a Call and see this large attraction of fall and
n winter clothing.
M. L. KINARD.
Coiubia, S. C.
If any dealer says he has the W. L. Dou lar
shoes without name and price stam on
t:e bottom, put him dowr as a
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE G.T*M-.
Best In the world. Examine his
$3.00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
4.o HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
.5 POLICE AND FARMERtS' SHOE.
2.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
2.25 WORKINGMAN'S SHOE.
2.00 and 81.75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
Al made in Congress, Button and Leos.
W. L. DOUCLAS
S3 SHOE LADIES.
in Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
r- Cf not sold by your dealer, write
st W. L. DOUGLAS, BROCHTON. MGSS.
I FOR .ALE BY MINTEI & JAMIESON,
MAIN STREET. NEW BERRY. S. ('
TO at once essabtiLiUii Hi
- t~rade in all oarts. byjij14 f
thet woncewsth al btih ucmn
trae win also p.art, cmpt
it. ~~~ling o our oci nd alblar
andw goes wee sed ptop te anho
oh mothal. shawll bendofre o on
pety is and cahie ver
mad -eae amerth d~nes pen
run wod, lor,with alhettahe.
)a'-ainenturcstl and nowlsebls ar
I sfLLmabie. in he worlsk.that you
bre Elnuit'o Awen Ti Mhoe what wesn, to atoe whoSe
1Cur eteba eigmcin ath ordand te
00teiuofwrkof satne shn ecohri merlown
00 TRE dtCOe,ty.0 Thisad maine.i
Ilse lTTdeT.fter~ thSi'.ptentLS,
Eloen f- ti'tachqmnt Mandwsellsfo
Fillof t oeele't ,r'ln% est.rstrngst,oris ase
~er ;ugbpro~oicm~ fulta mcine- m th word. Aofi
rvilef rtlstgiv. ~Thosewho iue onaey a tc se
F0r ensnefrsofh *i hm arerer shown toget~.hn Amerc.
gel'he.-did'nitobtd -I. .-whl. PLi.mI erno
GIANT ChIsNG -tet l'ialet, PSd
he - -- -
Irrprnnt of th er~c FrgadteMs.r.
T11 ofd Pith oet raks hrigstre n
on on. CL'inon .an. ''l So'dw nn- rrI n
yt hi chile tobe"H.AlConl.D..-ncm
tce rng to ccp a 'o cnde fe,"-on.owr Cos
723~u Chedstn L'reet,i: Pa l-nd :it,a
oh sure I urot frChn. Stpatpin nue
ovc- t.' ii o.'aprcsr.ao-,gt. crC.NY
ane .e,t ovfa. srengtfh
totchu. and el.ls. Aso .0,atDggit
e fAdiosoftebretingha waspoe
oras.I sucmoesfeshing pacngan
sle,imrs thewsaperdite, ngcnsl
ove:nme nev4s stllando,Srtt H:A
ltw th'wa and agd- 5oi':>c and';i10 $oo, atDigeusts.n
Advertrii i. 1 yisn asi a lapon o
b i lr serasfuwe. Befed( plan Mr.
a eit ytNewspaper~'iit Advertising consuy
/1N E 1 ~i -i 45~ ' tof 40alpi. reet, Cf diCttAt
atil'S'lis-l it i' rdnlybul pui
US- rnrCitlglI ' - a''yIalnyt
at iy withoriiou'g'h knweeo t h'Iapo e nturae
r,awt .boilin woen t orati11. old onl ingehalo
li'tad utitl, y n:b arees lareflle appeatin o
aii .Adellentyly flvoe ('ve:.. wlihticma
Ih udici uPRiTof E u n nril tf iet Court
aco of itin mate randua ofil upni
ar tie oro e D.:btorict over Sotnec to
. Offitin ar oun reay ow o-totitk thee
.c afta at y epin ulese well ri
30 aned s uettleo d t pope aorshed
a frme."-s vi havie monite. d ml
nw ith boiveinwtorilk. Slonly itaf
fo pound is.b u roter.bled thyu.:
Fine Whiskeys a Specialty.
Luytie'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,
(Successor to JNO. F. WHEELER.)
NOWI Y 219PPOBTL1TY
WE ARE RECEIVING DAII
Coubus DBy Co ll*s,
and Buggies and Carriages of other
One, two, three and four-horse
White Hickory Wagons.
We also carry a full line of
BUGGY AND WAGON HARNESS,
WHIPS AND LAP-ROBES.
The above goods cheap for cash, or part
cash and the balance on time, with
We solicit a Call,
You will always find John P. Fant and
M. M. Buford ready to welcome and
wait on you.
FANT & BUFORD,
Next door to Smith's Livery Stable.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Tabi Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
, ewberry, S. C. 11
"WE LOVE IT FOR
THE ENEMIES IT
Is what the enlhghtened South says of
It became the favorite liagazine of
the South from the start. W HY!
Because the educated South is
DEMOCRATIC and wants an
honest Government; because Donn
Piatt, the editor, is aggressive.y inde
pendent and a true patriot of a united
country; Because its plicy is that of
all honest an dd ucated persons:
F RE E TRA DE , less governImental
interference in personal matters, and
good wholesome liction; because the
editor heartily welcomes SO UT H
E RN W RIT E RS, to its pages,
e. g., the best literary production by an
American writer since the war is "Old
Man Gilbert, by a Southern lady, Mrs.
Elizabeth Bellamy, in the June num
ber; because the editor gives quality
and quantity and not big names for
your money; because the ablest per
sons of the country contribute to the
pages of Biel ford's; such as Hon. J. G.
Carlisle, Henry Watterson,James Whit
comb Riley, David A. Welles, Profes
sor W. G. Surnnecr, Julian Hawthorne,
Edgar Faweett, Edgar Saltus, Sarah B.
M. Piatt, Henry George, WV. J.
Florence, Roger Q. Mills, and hun
dreds of others; becauNse the long novel
in each number is alone worth twice
the price. "The Lion's Share." in the
January number, by a Southern lady,
Mrs. Clark Waring, of Columbia, S. C.,
is a charming one. Subscribe now,
only $2.50 a year.
BELFORD, CLARK & CO., Publishers,
New York, Chicago and San Francisco.
And if you want some pure Whiskey
for your Holiday Dram call on
H. C. SUMMER,
Fine Wines, Liquors, Cigars and
A neat store room, good order and
Giv.e me a call.
H. C. SUMMER.
fr either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing.
Minutes of Meetings,
aUm & HUE'I
A TLNEw.a aa
Wilmington, N. C., Ju1y 15, 1888
Gox2 G WST- GOnrG EAST.
Go. No. No. No
14 32 53 75
pm. am. pm. am0.
4 3ts 7 o0 Lv ... Charleston ... Ar 910 .1180
6:35 8'>2 " ...L,anes............ " 7 43 9 20
7 47 9 .i " ...Sumter......... " 6 46 819
905 1030 " ...Columbia...... " 533 706
1 10 213 " ...Winnsboro... " 237 453
217 323 " ...Chester.......... " 245 352
4 38 " ...Yorkvillie...... " 106 -.
...... 555 " ...Lancaster.. " 10 00
3'05 408 " ...Rock Hill...... " 202 810
4 20 515 " ...Charlotte....... " 100 210
p m. p m.
......... 1239 Ar...Newberry...Lv 215 .......
......... 2:2 " ...Greenwood- 1156 ........
......... 7 : " ...Laurens...... . 600 .....
......... ...Anderson... " 9 00 .......
......... " ...Greenville " 935 .....
......... 6 45 '- ...Walhalla... " 7 0u ...
. .3 " ...Abbeville... " 1030 .......
........ 2:15 " ..Spartanburg p1 .........
......... 6 10 Hendersonville 9 15 .........
......... 7 o " ...Asheviile... 825 .........
Soid Trains between Charleston and Co
lumbia, 5. C.
T. M. EMERsON, Gen'1. Pars. Ag't.
J. F. DIVINE, Geul Supt.
WILMINGTSN, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTARAJLCAD
TRALNS GOlNG SOUTH.
DA-rED July 12th,1385. Daily. tiy. 0
Lv. Wilmington...............8 2 r. M. 1010 I. X
Lv. L.Waecan W...............912 . 11 17
Lv. Marion ............II : " 12 40 A.I
Arrive Florence............12 2.5 " L15 -
" Sumter................4:.4 A. M. 4 34 "
" Columbia................6 40 " 6 40 "
TRAINS GOLNG NORTH.
No 43. No. 47.
Lv. Columbia ................ . 95r..
Arrive Sumter............... 11.55 "
Leave Florence........ ......4 20 r x. 5 07 A. M
Lv. Marion...........-.514 "" 5 53
Lv. L. Waccamaw......714 " 7 44 "
Ar. Wilmington...............8 33 " 9 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 4' stops only at Brinkley'a'
Whiterille, Lake Waccamaw, Fair BluI,
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence, Timmons.
ville, Lynchburg, M ayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. & G. B. B., C., C. & A. B. E. Stations, Aiken
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40. can take 48 train from Flo.
rence for Columbia, Augusta and Georgia
points via Columbia. -
All trains run solid between Charleston ano
JOIHN F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
TO AND FROM CHAI.ESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.50 a m 5.33 p n.
Due wiarieston...........35 p i 9 4 p m
Depart Clarieson.........7.O0a in 6.00 p m
Duos L;ov:mbia.............10.45 a ru 9.45 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
am am pm pm
Depars C iumbia.....6 50 745 510 583
p pm p m p m
Due Camnden........ 252 1252 7 42 72
WEST (DAILY }XCEFT :NDAY.)
am am pm pm
DepartCamden....... 745 746 330 .33
am am pm pm
Due Columbia. 0 5 1u45 7 30 9 45
TO AND FROM AUGCSTA.
Depart Columbir.......... 650am 533pm
Due Augusta.............11.4G am 10.25 p m
Depart Augusta... 6.10 am 440 p m
Due Columbia.............0,45 a tn y.46 p m
Made at Union Depot, Columbia. with.Colnra.
bia and Greenville Railroad by train arriving
at 10.45 A.M.. and departing at 5.33 P. M. Also
with Charlotte, Columbia and Augnta Rail.
road by same train to and from all points on
9oth roads to and from S1.artanburg and be-.
yond by train leavir.g Charles.on at 6 00 p.m
and Columbia at 65u a. m., with through
roach to .\orristo- ni, Tenn.
Passengers- by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fl idaiy a with steame
t'oJacksonville and points on the St. Johur .
liver;also with Charleston and Savan:--- -
If.airoad to and. from Sdkvanrah and ,'
points in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Cent~u
Railroads to and from all points West ar.
South. At Blackville to and from points on
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by.v
DpplQUEEN, Aget, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK, ( neral Manager.
D). C. AI.LEur. Gen. Pass. and Ti chet Agt
PIEDMONT AIR INE ROUTE
Elchmond and Danville Railroad.
CoLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIVISIoN.
CondensedSchedule-In effect jDec. 16th, 1886.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No. No. No
Lv Charle--on.....................7 00
Lv Columbjia.................5 45'........,10 26 .
Ar Alston....................6 42'...11122
Lv Aiston.................... ..........1 25
Ar Union.............................. 1 256
Ar Spartauiburg...................2 ..|... 250
Tryon................... .... .... 4 46
Saluda..,.................l....... 5 3
Flat Rock.......................6 00
Henderson............ ......... 6 10
Asheville......................... ....7 00
Hot Springs...................... 8 40
P M A M
Pormaria.................... ........ 11 56 .
Prosperity. ............... ........!22
Goldville.................. 8 45... ..
Clinton................ 9 O8......:...
Laurens................ 9 45'.....i...
N inet y-Slx...................... 1 45
Green wood.................... .... 2 30
A bbeville............I.................4 00
Belton................... ....................I..... 40
Lv Belton.............................. 0 20 4 10
Ar Williamston....................10 41 426
Pe.z.r........................i....... 10 53: 4 32 -
Piedmont ...........................1109'4 48
G reen ville..................... 11 40: 5 20
Wahla............. ........... 7 00
SOUTHBOUND. N og No. No
Lv Walhalla..................................8 00- -
Seneca......................... 8 30
A nderson............... .... .. .. 9 41
A bbeville...................l....P M,1 50
Greenville.....................l.... 2 101 9 30
Piedmont..... ............ ........1016
W illliamiston ................ 17'10
Belton.............................3 40 10
Greenwood ..................... .... ....1
Ninety-Six ................ A M....12
Clinton ..........................64 ......
New berry................... 8 104.-... 2
Prosperity.................... 8 29....... 2
Pom aria ....................I 8o 5 I.... 3l1
Ar Aiston.........................9101 j..... 3 t
Lv Alston.........................914).... 3
flot Springs............... .... 6 R
AshevIlle.............. .. ...... 82 252
Ilendersonvlle..............2... 9 15
Fla tRock................. .... 925
ia uda..... ............. .... .....95
Tryon ...........................10 1i9
Spartanburg........... ..........l1 55
Ar Aiston.....- .........i........ 33 35
Colunipbia............|11'10!..... 4 40
A ugu.sta........................ ..........910
*Main Line Trains Nos. 54 and 55 daily be
tween Columbia and Aiston. Daily except I E
Sunday between Alstoa and Greenville. E
JAS. L. TAYL'JR, G3en'IPass. Agent. *
D. CAREDW ELL,Div. Pas. A y1
Columbia S.C el
SOL. H.AAS. Traffic Manager.
Piso's Cure is our best selling medi
Icine. I have a personal knowledge of
lt.s benefiCial effects, and recommend it,