Newspaper Page Text
* ti C d S:ateS.
[From the Boston Daily -lobe.]
FAu. RIvER, Oct. 25.-The tall
est smokestack in the United
States, and in fact the tallest in the
world designed solely for the pur
pose of providing a draught for
boilers, is receiving its final courses
to-day in this city. It is intended
to meet the requirements of the
entire steam plant of the four new
mills of the Fall River Iron Com
Some idea of its size can be had !
from the following figures, furnished
by the:contractor, William M. Man
ley of this city : From the top of
the granite foundation to the cap
is 350 feet, the diameter at the base
is 30 feet, at the top 21 feet ; the
flue is 11 feet throughout, and the
entire structure rests on a solid.
granite foundation 55x30, 16 feet
deep. In its construction there
was used 1,700,000 bricks, 2,000
tons of stone, 2,000 barrels of mor
tar, 1,000 loads of sand, 1,000 bar
rels of Portland cement, and the
estimated cost is $40,000. It is
arranged for two flues 9 feet 6
inches by 6 feet, connecting with
four triple-expansion engines of
1,350 horse power each.
In erecting this immense shaft no
outside staging has been used, but
as the work progressed cross pieces
were set into the inner wall, and on
these a platform laid for the time
being. All material was carried up
on an elevator, and self-closing
hatches precluded the danger of
either workmen or material falling
from above, while by speaking
tubes and a system of electric sig
nals communication was estab
lished between the workmen and
It is circular in form, and to in
sure its being built absolutely
plumb observations were taken
with a transit at a point 400 feet 's
distant, and the true centre veri
fed every 20 feet the work was car- c
ried up. The cap is of terra-cotta,
in 128 sections, and below this a
istance of 25 and 50 feet are pro- f
jecting rings ; between these is the
narrowest point in the diameter of
the shaft, 15 feet 4 inches.
Ground was broken April 6, and
bricklaying commenced June 5.
ren men have been engaged on
:he job under direction of Michael
McNally, and no accident has
Enarred the under-takinrg,t
The next tallest chimney in this
ountry is at the Clark threadI
works, Kearney, N. J. This is 335
feet high, 28 feet 6 inches at base,
and was finished about a year ago ; C
1,697,000 were used in its construc- I
bion, the cost being $30,000.
There are but three taller chim
neys in the world, and these are in
onnection with chemical works,
where high shatts are essental to '
~aarry noxious gases and Odors off a
without endangering the public
iealth. That at Townsend's worktj
in Glasgow, Scotland. is 454 feet
igh and 32 at the base ; that is I.
he height of the brick work, but r
>wing to the fact that it was struck
:>y lightning, and somewhat dam
aged, as a precaution ry measure a
aopper- extension subsequently was
added to it, making its entire
deight 488 feet. In order to get a
iran up to do th.is work, a kite was
Rown over the chimney, and a line1
iropped across. Then a rope wn
iauled by this means vr, and
~hus the Erinan was pulled up,
o0 oldii'the copper sheets were
3oi ed one at a time, and who did
lid e perilous job at the top
Whn this chimney was building
in - nearly finished a heavy gale
canted it nine feet out of plumb,j
but this was remedied by sawing
into the mortar on the side from
which the stack leaned, until the
immeuse shaft gradually settled
back to its former position. It
was three years building and cost
The next highest is at Tennant
Co.'s also in Glasgow. This is 435
feet, 40 feet base, 1:3 feet flue, and
one yen r building.
The only other taller than the
Fall River ehimney is at Dobson & ~
Barlow's, Bolton, England. It is
366 feet 6 inches high, 33 feet 10
inches at base, 13 feet 2 inches flue,
and cost S825,000.
Trhe Fall River- one is graceful
and symmetrical in shape, but oc
cupies a posion near the Shove.
on the lowest level in the cily, and
does not show up to good adv-an
Merc.ury is frequently injudiciously,
used ty quac-k doctors in cases of
malaria and blood pois4 n. Its after
effect is worse than the original disease.
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Baln) con
tains no mercury, but will eliminateI
mercurial poisonl from the system.
Write to Blood Ban Co., A tlanta, Ga.,
fr book of convincing proof of its cura
A. F. Brittonm, .Tackson, Te nn.,
writes: "I caught mialaria in Louisian'a.
and whben the fever at h:tst broke, my
sst em was saturated with poison,. and
Ihad sores in my mouth anid knots on
my tongue. I got two bottles B. B. B.
which healed my tongue and mouth
and made a new man of me."
Wmn. Richmond, A tlanta, Ga., writes:
"My wife could hardly see. Doctors~
cal'ed it syphilitic iritis. Her eyes were
in a dreadful condition. Her appetite
failed. She had pain in her joint s and
bones. Her kidreys were deranged
also, and no one thought she could be
cured. Dr. Gjillami recommended B. B. I
B., which she used until her health
was entirely restored."
K. P. B. Jones, Atlanta, Gan., writes:
"I was troubled with copper colored
eruptions, lossof appetite, pain in back,
aching joints, debility, emaciation, loss
of hair, sore throat, and great nervous
ness. B. B. B. put my system in fine*
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEiWBERRY, S. C.
E. J- BROWNE, EDITOR.
/ ow full of meaning is the
Above'bo Time that might have
been used in acquiring something
that would be of great use to a
person to be spent in idleness is a
There is a great deal of differ
ence in the results of wasted time,
depending to a very great extent
upon the business a person is en
Perhaps to no class of persons will
this apply more appropriately than.
to the teacher, who has the training
and disciplining of his pupils in
order to fit them to fill the highest
destiny to which they are called.
It is my purpose to enumerate
a few of the ways in which teach
ers waste time, and every one by
reflection can discover quite a
number of other ways
1st. Ignorance in organizing
classes. To some this is a diffi
cult matt'r inasmuch as they
need experience. Experience is the
groundsill of success and without
it a teacher will lose more or less
time. A teacher, in beginning his
career or in pushing his work,
should have a definite purpose in
view. He should possess scholar
ship and he should exercise good
judgment in his disposition of it.
It is impossible for a physician
to properly diagnose and treat a
case of sickness unless he is skilled
in the symptoms of the disease
and the medicines needed to restore
- the patient to a healthy and vig
orous life. With- a teacher he
must -understand the studies ; the
order in which they should come
and be a good judge of human na
ture. This means a great deal.
but anyone who has taught and
has any experience wili know that
the different varieties (f intellect
w-th which he has to deal will
also require a variety of ways to
. develop it and the treatment that
would be applicable to one child
would be altogether of different
comparti.pents, talents and dispo.
2nd.'* Inability to get a pupil's
attention. This is a subject that
perhaps each teacher can solve for
himself better than can be done by
I would give as the most pointed
definition the following: The pupil's
ylack of confidence in the teacher. An
animal will not hunt an empty
stall, neither will a pupil give his
undivided attention to a teacher
who is so superficial in his k now
ledge that he feels he cannot be
If. a teacher is energetic, knows
what he teaches thoroughly aad
will present the subject matter of
~'the lesson in an attractive manner
he very seldom has to complain
rof the inattention of his pupils. I
cannot refraim from throwing out
a few remarks just here about
w~hat I call "book teachers." Their
knowledge of the subject they
teach is so very meager that they
are compelled to keep the took
before them constantly, and were
they to part with it would be al
most as flat as the pupil. There
is a great deal depending upon
which one is in front of the book.
A teacher who was remonstra
ting with a little fellow who could
-not answer a question was ry
forcibly reminded tha. sk could
-na e4i&M1 ib book were closed.
There is much truth in this and
it would be well for every teacher
to reflect upon it. Test books are
only guides and he who adheres
strictly to them will find that he is
not setting an example of the re
search after knowledge that lie
Whenever a teacher can close his
test book and teach a subject
thoroughly to his class, he can then
hope to inspire in them the love for
study that they will sooner or later
give himt their undivided attention.
The percept ive faculties of a child
are very acute. and it does not take
it long to find a teacher out.
If a teacher gains a pupil's cou
Kfidence he has secured his respect,
energy and attention. If he loses.
this confidence he has lost attention
anid contributed to the pupil's idle
ness. Somie other ways of minor
importance in which teachers waste
time is by "giving unneessary ini
structions; comiing to school with
out a definite plan of work; speak.
*ing when pupils are not giving
~their attention; giving orders and
immaediately changing them; speak
ing too loud and too often; hunting
for the lesson."
Great Little 3Men.
Some of the g--eatest .men that ever
Slived were of small statute and insigdi
ficant aperance The -reader will
reailyreallman idaOces. Very
small are Dr. Pierce's Pleasan t Purga
tive Pellets, but they are far more
effective than the huge, old-fashioned
pills which are so difficult to sbvallow
and so harsh in their action. The
"Pellets'" are gentle and never cause
cons,tipation. For live", stomach and
bowel derangements they have no
to readers of
The Herald and News!
Read This Through;
It Will Surely Interest You.
will buy 14 Rolls Gold
Paper and Border
enough for a 12x12
oom, beautiful patterns.
rill buy a 9 piece bed room
uit, 12x20 glass, cane seat
hairs and rockers; whole suit
onsists of one bureau, one
rashstand, one centre table,
our cane seat chairs, one cane
In addition to the above I
ave an elegant line of walnut,
ak, mahoganized and imitation
ralnut suits, wood and marble
$7.25 $8.50 $10.00
rill buy elegant willow baby
arriages with parasols.
$6.25 DOLLARS $6.25
r'ill cover your 15i15 ft. floor
rith nice china matting.
will buy a carpet
15x15 ft. which will
abe made and sent
ead to put down, including
~1.00 will buy the best
hade you ever saw o.szeng
O 6hades on spring rol
3rs at 50c each.
for a 5 hole cooking range, 58
pieces furniture. $8.00 foi No.
B stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson
for a Plush Parlor
suit 7 pieces solid
I have everything needed in
pour house, no matter what it
s. Catalogue free.
L. F. PADGETT,
Ll. & 1112 Broad Street,
Throughout the early parts of
Scripture, as well as through the
poems of Homer, not a single pas
sage occurs from which can be in- ar
ferred the existence of stamped Ej
money of any description. It is a
now agreed that the Egyptians had a
no coined money. Herodotus is di
authority for statement that the (
Egyptians had no coined money. a
Herodotus is-authority for the state- i
ment that the Lydians were the first s
people who coiled gold and silver. H
The Parian Chronicle, however,
ascribes the first coinage of copper
and silver money to Pheidon, King A
of Argos, 885 B. c., in _gina,
which Elian corroborates ; and
the best numismatic antiquaries r,
agree in considering the coins e
of Egina, from their archeic
form and appearance, the most
ancient known. They are of
silver, and bear on the upper side
the figure of a turtle, and on the
under an indented mark.
Pheidon also first established a
scale of weights and measures,
which are considered to have been s
borrowed immediately from the
Phcenicians, and by them originally
from the Babylonians, the common
origin being the Chaldcean priest
Coins are among the most cer
tain evidences of history. In the
later part of the Greek series they ,
illustrate the chronology of reigns. s
In the Roman series they fix the
dates and succession of events. Gib- 6
bon observes that, if all our his
torians were lost, medals, in
scriptions, and other monnnients
would be sufficient to record
the travels of Hadrian. The
reign of Probus might be written
from his coins.
Colonel for One Occasion Only.
[From the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
Judge Longworth, who was recently
appointed Colonel on Gov. Foraker's 9
staff, is said to have countermanded 1
the order for his new uniform. It
would hardly pay to get it, as he would
probably have but one opportunity to
wear it, and that at the inauguration
of Gov. James E. Campbell.
Money to Loanb
IN SUMS OF $300 AND UPWARD tr
on improved farm lands. Loan re- a
payable in small annual instalrnnts r
through a period of six years, thus en- F
abling the borrower to pay off' his in- 0:
debtedness without exhausting his crop a
in any one year. Apply to
GOGtGANS & HUNT, Att'y's.
New berry, S. C.
E. P. R EED'S
F NE SHOES
Mr'HEMOT TYIS 19 /S
HRABE SHES0 /H -RIT
THEI HAN-WEL SHE
JOBL H ESFO THECAK,
liceneallyt'h t hae rietrn e to
oldcustmer n a any Jew oesers
wifavom m frieth n theirponge
most gerv ahneralyy artnd to
ewy indoned Wahscagdo
stiners.in and wilbclae oplicate
oldat,oer and aeweany nwones a
is unransbeud athv hesss lary,t Cook
& e CaWinding Watore.aget
SteOWndrs Fin an opic.
Wath, loc radJwlryhmaker a
I T b ondatCC,rs CGary, Co.
INAE ITE IUPHR OOM
over myI SILaloo an ilo h
1st of November open a
Good cooking and all seasonable luxu
ries served in first-class style. Polite
attention to all.
COME AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT.1
'By a thorough knowled-;e of the natural
wv which govern the operations of digestio'n
Anutrition and by a careful application of
e fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr.
aps has provided our breakfast tables with
delicately flavoured beverage which iay
ve us many heavy doctors' bills. It is by
e judicious use of such articles of diet that
constitution may be gradually built up un
stroung enough to resist every tendency to
seise. Hundreds of subtle maladies are
>ating around us ready to attack wherever
ere is a weak point. We way escape many
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well for
fled with pure blood and a properly
>urished frame."-Civil Service ;azctte.
ade simply wi.h boiling water or mik.
>ld only in half-pound tins, by Grocers.
belled thus: .A.iE% EPPS & CO.,
om'.eopathic Chemists. London, England.
.Win or fioman. ililCliStiC
19 B T PAY All lime not necessar.
DGih LI Specinl inducemtent o.
"red until December 25th. Give re
rences. H. H. WOODWARD & Co..
MASON & HAMLN
)RCAN AND PIANO CO.
fOSTON, NE'W YOR'K. CH ICAGO.
EW. i Contains a five o:ave. Nine
Stop Action, furnishell in a
:fiiLi . lari,_e and handsom!e Ce-c of
solid black wanut. Price
ORGAN, 19 cash; also sold on the Easy
Hire System at l2.: per quar
TYLE ter. for lea <aar.e.<, when or
ga'i beco nes property of per
2214. s ouhiring.
The.Mfason & Ifainlin
'ASO "-rtringer, " i .vented and
?!SO patented by Mason & Hamlin
in ik52, is used iu the Mason &
H IInhin nianos exclusively.
HAMLI en Rearkaoie reinmenu:t of
to.w, and p heno m e n aI
A'OS capacity to stand in tune
' characterize these instru
OPULAR KTYLES O;AN4 At S22
32.50, SGO. $78, $9G. AND UP.
rgans and Pianos soldfor (sh, Ea.y
ayrnenfs and Rientcd. Catalog,ts frcc.
K HW T YSrR
.Sclentificand Standard Popular Imd cal T.i?:cn
and Physical Debility, lmpurities o: the id.cci
esultng trom Folly, Vice, Ignorance. Exceses or
vertaxation. Euervatinz and uniPite the vi:ti:n
>rWork, Business, the Married or Social ltclatiou.
Avoid unskilful pretenders. Possess this great
ork. It contains 300 pages, royal Svo. B.eautif:a
,nding, embossed, full gilt. Price, only $1.10 by
all, post-paid, concealed In plain wrapper. llts
ative Prospectus Free, If you apply now. The
stinguished author, Wm. H. Parker, M. D., re
ived the COLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL
om the National Medical Association.
r the PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
HYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr.Parkerandacorps
Assistant Physicians may be consulted. conli..
mtlally, by mail or in person, at the effice of
HE PEABODY 7IEDICAL INSTITUTE,
o. 4 Bulfinch St., Boston, Mass., 20owhom al.
ders for books or letters for advice should be
rected as above.
- HAIR BALSAM
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
-Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Prvet Dadf and hair fallig
~*50 6c. and31.00 at DraIrsts.
H INDE RCORINS.
>if to the et ,at Druit. e1ucx.
Ae y ou g.Broncbhi. Asra. ldtt n'a
10 worst cases and is the best remedy for 'll iise.
en defective nutrition. Take in time. Ste. ad S-.:
IST H DM.A ftrilbte?seitdret
nyone affIicted. D.TAFT B2RO.,RIochester, N. Y.
or either a visiting card 01 a
nammoth poster. We have
acilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
JAS, i P. GC.S:U 0 W ,i, iiUI,
GOGGANS & HUNT,.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Olliee on Law Range.
HARnY II. RLEASE. COLE L. BLEASE.
Attorneys at Law,
!Tewberry and Prosperity, S. 4.
Oliice-Rooms 5 and 6 over the store
of Smith & Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
\ ILL PRACTICE in all the Courts
I of the State and of the United
States for the District of South Caro
Office in Mollohon Row, opposite the t
court house, Newberry, S. C. st
ohert T. Caldwell, i
I TAKF TH IS METHOD OF AN
nouncing 'at I have opened the busi- cl
ness of an ldertaker.
My oflice and shop is located under
McCaughrin's Hall, corner Adams and
I will furnish Burial Cases and a
Coffins of all kind and being supplied qf
with a good hearse I tender my service an
to the public in attending any funeral. SO
I ask a share of the patronage of the eo
ROr. T. CALDWELL. so
FARMER'S SHOP. of
NEAR MiS. B. I. LOVELACE'S BOARD
Repairing a Specially.
LL. work done with neatness and dis
.ip,atch. Paintog couneted with the Si
lbusias. Wve ell special attention to our 5u
stock sheds. ihxlrse sheds are waterproof. Di
Stock taken care of untill called for by own
crs. We earnestiy solicit the patronage of to
our friends and the pub.ic gencr-ily. in
JOJS. HI1MES & BRO. qu
A CCOR.DING TO THE RULE th
introduced by Dr. Meadow's the great a
horse doctor. Twenty three points th
to prevent contraction of the heel or w
corus, and by shoeing on this rule if i
the horse has contraction of the beel
it will cure him. It also puts the horse
in a natural position on his feet. No
man can shoe a horse correctly unless
he works by his rule. No other black _
smith in Newberry follows this rule.
Bring your horses to my shop.
E. i. PI-LLIPS, Sn.
Watch Reparing a Specialt
EDUIJA D~ 80800 LZ,
N'ewberry, S. C. 11
1,200 ACRES LAND FOR SALE
I N NEWVBERRY COUNTY, 300 (1
acres near Vaughnauville, and 900
acres near homestead of the'late John F(
Hopkins Williams ; land no.- owned -
the investment. For sale for cash or
on long time, for anything like a fair
WM. A. WILLIAMS,
Attorney at Law,
Green ville, S. C., or call at the office of
.J. K. P. Goggans, Esq., Newberry,
Money to Loan
ON BIiPIF0J FIM
FORFUTttHER INF ORMATION
'JOHN B. PA LMER & SON,
Room 7, Central National Bank Build
ing, Columibia,S. C.
P. O. Box 2dS
I have not got the Post Office yet,
hut I did buyW some goods while in New
York, which I will sell very low, such
as Boots, Shoes, IHats, Dry Goods. To
bacco andI Cigars. Can't be beat.
10 cnkes Colgate's Soap for 2.5 cents.
Watches cheap. (oats' Spool Cotton.
CA LLAND EE ME.
J. S. RUSSELL.
2y am a: DU
This is a New znd Mastedy Medical Troatise, and
ACED. "nd OLD MA N who is suffering from Weak
Depression of Spirits, Liver Complaint, Diseases of1
Accident, Excesses, Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Nervous D
Bound in leather, full gilt. Price, only one dolal
CONFIDENTIAL. Address Hziiax DuMo?-r,M.
3462, Boston, Mass. Prefatory Lecture with numeron
This is the only E LECT RO-MEDI CO PH YSIOLO
and-perfect, his invaluable to allafiicted, alt reach<
For all Diseases of Men, by the distinguished author,
HENEaT DUt MON'r, M. D., who haa DI SCOVE RED
THE ELIXIR OF LIFE AND THE TRUE ES
strictet aconfidence,in person or bylJetter,at hislca c
MedicoInfirmary,No.381 Columbus Av.,Boston, Mass.
"I HEARD A VOICEp IT SAIE
THE P-.FCULAR MEDICINAL (
tilled fomm the finest growth -of Rye, in I
hela, have at,tracted the attention or the
to stuch a dcg -ee as to place it ini a very hit
For excell en e, purity and' evennless of qui
any in ihe mn$rket. It is entirely free fr'
,a,d fne Tonic properties 'Sl t!
OF MY NEW
mIE , YOIJTIIS AND BOYS,
1ACH LINE IS WELL SELECTED, IN
j patterns, styles and makes, giving you
e best chance fora selection of any stock
at has ever been shown in the city. Thi
>ck is divided into three classes, as follows:
orking Suits. Business Suits and Dress
its. First. My line of Working Suits are
pecially de-sirable. by rea-on of their ooap
-table tit and sound quality. These lothes
any, ought to be well made. and I pay
ecial attention to the fact, demanding that
e same shall be made strong and the thread
)ut. That is the only way to avoid the vex
lous ripping of seams, which so often mars
e value of an otherwise desirable Working
it. I an' offeied the best goods in this line,
the lowest prices that can be made. Do
't let these facts escape you, and when you
rchase give me the pleasure of showing you
e best and cheapest suit you ever pur
e a specialty with me. The true conception
a business demands it shall be of a
ality of goods that will p ove serviceable
d wear resisting; that the pattern.shai be
mething suitable for store ordffice; that
e cut shall be for convenience, the fit be
mfortable and the price low enough for a
an not to feel afraid to wear his clothes
acre there is dust or dirt around, for fear of
iling them. The styles of these suits are
t in Sacks and Cutaways, ana in all grades
domestic and imported goods. This line
ust be seen to be appreciated,
insist of Double Breasted Frock Suits
ngle Breasted Frock Suits and Cutawa3
its of the best Imported Corkscrews, Clay
agonals and Worsteds.
When a man puts on a Dress Suit he wanti
look and feel his best. He cannot do this
a suit that is of indifferent style, Inferior
ality or ill fi ting. One of the reasons tha1
me men feel. awkward in a Dress Suit is
at they do not feel at home in it; the sui
tight; it drags, puils or wrink es, and the
ind is, so to speak, constantly oppressed by
e sense of physical discomfort. There is nc
sson for this condition of things, after al
eprogress and experience in the manufac
re o? fine Clothing of the present day. I
totiering a line of goods nDress Suits
:t are made in the best style of tailors' ari
at will give comfort, perfect fit and good
bar. Be sure you see this stock before mak
your Fall purchases. It is ready for your
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
rainy dealer says he has the W. L. Dougbw
oes without name and Prie stam e
e bottom, put Win downi as a 4sa
V. L DOUCLA8
~3 SHOE CEN'lLEMEN.
5.0 ENIEoHAND SWD SHOE.
'50 POIEAD FARMIS HOE.
;2.25 RKINMANS SHOE.
2.00 and p5 7 OYS'B SCOO SHOES
V. L. DOUCLAS
13 SHOE L.ADIES.
est Material. Best Stye. Best Fitting.
not sold by you ealr,OCrTeN A
R SALE BY MINTER & JAMrENON,
Zur Favorite Singe
Drop Leaf, Fancy Cover, Large Drawers,
Nickel Rings, Tucker, Rufifer, Binder,
Four Widths of Hemmers.
nt on one week's trial. Delivered in your home fr
riht chrge. By of Manufacures.Sa
so-operative Sewng Machine Cc
219 Quince Steet, Pimiadophi. Pa.
MEONT, ME. .D.
indispesable to every YOUNC, MIDLE.
h idneys and l disa depndet upon
ebility, Vital Exhaustion, and
, No 381 Colmbus venue, or O.0 Box
testimonials from high sources, free to all.
CY ever published, and is absolutely compless
s the very roots and vitals of disease.
&, '0 COME AND SEE.t"
EUAITIES OF WHISKEY DI!
le renowned Valley of the Mononga
Medical Faculty in the United State
:i positionl among the Materia Medic
slity this Whiskey is unsurpassed b
n adulteration and of natural flavc
tberry only by
H. C~. SUTMMERS
Wilmington, N. C.
..... 7 10 Lv...Charleston
...... 9 05 " ...Lanes............
...... 1o - " ..Sumter......
. 11 55 " ...Coiumbla......
...... 21 " ...Winnsboro...
...... 8 4 " ...Chester.........
...... oti " ...Yorkville......
..... 5 " ...Lancaster...
..... 4 ,6 " ...Rock Hill....
. 515 ...Charlorotet_ ....,
...... ..... Ar...Newberry
....... ...... " ...reenwood
....... ...... " ...Lauren&.....
...... " ...Anderson..."
...... " ...Greenville
....... ...... '' ...Walhalla.."
....... ...... " ...Abbeville..."
........ ...... " Spartanburg "
... ... Hendersonville
....... ...... " ...Asheville..."
Soiid Trains between Cha.
lumbia, S. C.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen
H. WALTEr.S, Gen'1 M
DATED July 12th,1885. Be
Lv. Wilmington.........,.....8 20
Lv. Marion... ..........11 3
~ sumter? ......
" Columbia. .......6
TRAINS GOING N
Lv. Columbia ................
Lv. L. Wecama..........7'
Ar. Wilmington.... ..........8
Rraia.o. 43 stops at all Stas
Nos. 48 and 4? s
Whiteville, Lake W_
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Flo
Seld Camde Junctio and
Passengers for Columbia an
C. A G.. ., C., C.&. LE.
Junction, and all pointa bey
Separate Pullman Sleepers
and for Augusta on train 4l:
Passengers on 40 cantake
reace for Columbia, A
points via Columbia.
All trains run solid between
JOHN F. D
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1
South Carolina Railwa
Depart Colrmbia at.... 6.6&a
Due Columbia.............10.45 a
TO AND PROM
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT 8
Depart Columbia.....6 60 7
Due Camden........ MU
WEST (DAILY EXCEPT
Depart Camden....... 7 45
Due Columbia.....10 25 1
TO AND Edlt-UtU
Depart Columbia.......... 60
Depart Augusta.... 6:0
- CON .
Made at Union Depot, Comm
bia and Greeaville Eairo.ad
at 10.45 A.M.. and de
with Charlotte. Columbia.
road by same train to and.f
both roads to and from
yond b trin leaving C
coach to alorristo- n, Tenn.
Passen ,era by these
and on Tuesdays and Fr
for Jacksonville adpit
River;lMo with C .reso
Railroad to and from- B
At Augusta with
Railroads to and from all
South. At Blackville-to an
purcasdto all points Son
D. C. ALLs.mN. Gen.
CoLuMBIA AN~D (*
(Trains run on 75th
BeHo n gs... .........
Atln ta.............. .......
Poiedmo, 0 nd..............
JABSo. L. .....R
Cl int. ................