Newspaper Page Text
1;XELi Y iLlESDAY AT
K BWg Egin S.C.
-"- =elOtOa Journaismfl
'-[Hon. Edward J. Phelps, in Scribners.]
Not a less prominent feature in
much that is called journalism, is
the habitual and wanton defamation
of personal character. Libellous
abuse, especially of political op
b ponents, or of any individual who
has in any way provoked the hos
tility of the m:nager, is so con
mon and constant as to attract
comparatively little attention.
Many a journalist would laugh at
the suggestion that he should re
rain from the publication of a
malicious and defamatory story
concerning the candidate he seeks
to defeat, merely for the reason
that the story is falsehood. He
would probably reply, in the slang
of the trade, that it is a good
enough Morgan until after the elec
tion." There is no law of libel in
this country, except in theory.
1iacticaliy, it has no force. The
newspapers are strong enough to
: make it virtually powerless. The
peculiar kind of legal talent that is
always available when anything
especially base is to be defended, is
quite able to make the remedy of
the plaintiff Lvuch worse than the
ry complained of, and no man
But these are offences against the
individual chiefly, except so far as
they tend to debase the popular
taste, and blunt the sense of what is
,due to private rights. A more
seriou ismlisief to the public is to
be found in the unclean and repul
sive sensational narratives with
which so many columns of papers
of this class are filled; the crimi
nal, obscene, and emoralizing in
cidents, which, had enough when
merely reported as part of the news
of th"" day, are spun out, elaborated,
and repeated with an infinite va
riety of disgusting and unwhole
some detail; the lives and conduct
of the cr iminal, the vicious, and the
profligate ; the most iunusav( ry of
the contests in courts of justice, am
pified and adorned ; all that pan.
ders to thre morbid and depraved
That this material sells freely is
true. Thecre is no merchandise so
~~profitable as gaIlbage. Publishers
s ~ould not print it if a certain large
class. of readeCrs did not demand it.
No one becomes a purveyor of gar
bage for the mere pleasure of
The Pastor Astonished.
[N. E. Farmer.]
Harriet Beecher Stowe&s son, the
Rev. Charles E. Stowe, of Hart
ford, Conn., met w th an experience
recently, which completely non
plnsed himl. One evening quite
-recently Ihe dinmed with Mrs. J. W.
Bouardmnan, proprietress of the Hotel
Woodruff. Visiting Mrs. Board,
man is a cute little niece, atout
five years of age. Sire is a regu
1lar chatterbox, and mrakes many
bright remarks during a day.
Fearing lest the child would as
-tonuishr the nreacher by some out
landishr saying, her aunt warned
hier to keep mum during the dinner
The admronitionl ,was listened to
w ith awe, and at the table the
little one searcely dared look at
Mr. Stowe, not wishinrg to commit a
.supposed sinl. Whrile the servant
was absent from the room the little
girl noticed there was no butter on
-her smrall pink dish
SShe didnWt mind holding her
tongue but to eat bread without
butter-that would never do. She
took a survey of the table, and lo
and behold, the butter dish was
directly in front of the preacher.
WXistifully she gazed at both for a
few seconds. Never in her brief
existence did she appear so pen
sive. Then gatlhering all her cour
age and clearing her throai, shre
aid : Dearr pastor; wvont you
/please, for Christ's sake. pass tile
- The Rev Mr Stowe never received
such a shock. Hie leaned over in
his chair to piek up his napkin
which, of course, hrad not fidiln,
Mrs. B3oarmlan mlust at thrat mioiment
arrange a window curtain, and the
*other guests were sudenidly troubled
with a frienrdly cough, and little
~Mable was self sat isfied ini that sire
hrad done the proper caper.
Now's. the Timne.
Never put .ti till to-mtorrow
That whichi needs1 doing to-day.
*If you d) vou may:i findt to yo,ursorrow,
Too late, t hat ynu'vec trifletd away
the gzoldlen oppol)rt unity of a lifetime.
If those who (cOmlatin of wekns and
debility. ha've backrig cough and pain
in the side or chest, poor appetite,
broken sleep and o:her symptoms of a
general decay ofvitality, would prompt
lv procure Dr. P'ieree-s Gioldenr 1edi
ical Discovery anid take it as direcd,
they mrrriht throw otf the disease which
threatens themnrd soon 50! regain a hold
on the hailh they are surely losing.?
(Cnsumlp1 ion may:t be averted,ifpromnpt
measures arre iakenl, by the use of this
standard remeady. Let throse who have
'reason to feel that their general vitali
tv is rurnning o v he wrse and do some
t'hing for themiselves at onrce, for delays
arec dauga mous. "Giolden M1edical Dis
*covery'' is wvarra,nted to benefit or cure
in all cases of hsearse for which it is
?NommTTended(, or money paid for it re
The Czar's Iron Hand.
Dr. Hermann Dalton, who had
charge of the German Lutheran
Church, in St. Petersburg, for the
past thirty-one years, but who is
now travelling in the United States
for the purpose of seeing the coun
try, told the members of Concordia
Church, corner Twentieth and G
streets, Philadelphia, on Sunday
night, how the Lutherans of Russia
were opposed by the Russian Gov
Dr. Dalton is a robust, stalwart
German. His face, says the Press,
wears the ruddy color of his race,
and his hair is iron gray. During j
his life he visited nearly every part
of the globe. He was introduced
by the pastor, Rev. John Mueller,
who has also been engaged in
church vork in Russia, and his
address was delivered in German.
The people of the United States in
the enjoyment of religious liberty
could not -realize, he said, to what
extent religious oppression pre
vailed in Russia.
He then referred biiefly to the
annexation of the Baltic provinces
to Russia. These provinces origi
nally belonged to Germany, and
when they became part of Russia
in 1710, Peter the Great, who fav
ored emigration, pledged his im
perial word that the inhabitants
world be allowed to continue in
their original faith.
This promise was now being
broken. The Greek Catholic
Church is the recognized Church
of the country, and_according to
law everybody born in i'2"si4
must be a member of that Church.
There are 80.000 Protestants in
St. Petersburg and about 4,000,000
in the entire Russian Empire. A
Protestant minister, however, can
not baptize the offspring of a niar
riage between a Protestant and a
follower of the Greek Church, nor
can he seek to convert a Russian
under a penalty of suffering exile
In illustrating this point Dr. Dal
ton referred to several touching ex
The daughter of a prominent
citizen had sought him and told
him that she desired to become ac
quainted with the doctrines of his
church. He had given her some
books. She read them and re
turned to him aga0in, when she.ex
pressed a desire to become a miem
ber of his church.
He told her that it was impossi
ble and asked if such was done she
would be placed in a convent nntil
she retracted,- and l.re would be
would be banished. She seemed
deeply disappointed and very much
pained and he had advised her to
leave the country and go where she
would be free to worship as she
This she agreed to do. She had
an aged father seventy years old,
however, and when she told- him
her intention he had thrown him-I
self at her knees and begged her
not to leave her in his old1 age.
She (lid not go), but the trouble so
preyed uponl her mind that shte
finally became a raving maniac.
Dr. Dalton also told of a prince
who had come to him to go to a
(lying brother, declaring that the
.Greek religion would do v-ery well
to sing liturgies by, but that it
fialed to furnish spiritual comfort.
Little boys are usually full of
mischief and love adventure and
daring, but the following story, told
by a highly respected citizen, and
true, to the Athens (Ga.) Chronicle,I
however it may look to the reader,
is the record of the biggest piece of
daring we know of.[
A little boy wvas very fonmd of[
rambling around in the woods in
Southern Georgia, and every time
he went out he would capture a
rattlesnake and bring him home
"How do you catch them John- I
nier" said the mother.
"Jes so." said the boy, and lhe
showed her the operation. HJe
would take a large candy jar and.
place the open mouth of the jar in
front of the rattler. Thent he would
firmuly fix his gaze on the snake and
hold him spell bound. He would
then punch the snake's tail with a
long stick and shove him along
until he had him secure in ihe
In this manner he captured thirty ~
rattlers and placed theni around
the shelves in the kitchen.
This curious collection remained
there for sonic time. One morning
the mother missed the snakes and
also the boy. She look ed at ound
the house and found them nowhere.
Finally she heard laughter in the
front yard. She went out and be
held a fantastic spectacle. The
young kid, was dancing around the
frot yar-d, while the-thir ty snakes
were twisting at ound fiowers anid
bushes, and had converted thej
fow r yard into a reguilar snake
The New sonth.
'Or e of the miost valuable lessons
which the impoverishment conse
quent upon the war has taught the
Southern people has been that they
had the ability to work, and with
Ithe realization of this ability the
willingness to labor has come
slowly, it is ti-ue, but it has come.
To speak plainly, so far as t.he tow ns
are concerned, the thin ning out of
their negr population would
amount togtigrid of an unmit
igated nuisance. With the excep
tion of a fewv old servants of "ante *
bellunm" skill and experience, who
ae mostly too) old and feeble to.
do as they are still willing to do,
our town household : 'help"~ is
shiftles idleannd unrelle.
PAD E TTS
to readers of
The Herald and News!
Read This Thrc ugh;
It Will Surely Interc!t You.
will buy 14 Rolls' Gold
9 Paper and Border
U enough for a 12x12
~;m, beautiful patterns.
14Q 14y 7
will buy a 9 piece bed room
suit. 12x20 glass, cane seat
chairs and rockers; whole suit
cansists of one bureau, one
washstand, one centre table,
tour cane seat chairs, one cane
In addition to the above I
have an elegant line of walnut,
oak, mahoganized and imitation
walnut suits, wood and marble
$7.25 $8 50 $si.0o
will buy elegant willow baby
carriages with parasols.
$6 25 DOLLARS~ $6.25
will cover your 15x15 ft. floor
with nice china matting.
will buy a carpet
15x15 ft. which will
abe made and sent
read to put dowL, including
31.00 will' buy the best1
shade you ever saw on spring
1000 Shades on -spring rol
ars at 50c each..
ior a ~5 hole cooking range, 53~
ieces furniture. $8.00 foi No.
3 stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson
Ofor a Plush ParlorI
suit 7 pieces solid
I have everything needed in
f'our house, no matter what ii
s. Catalogue free.
L. T. PADGETT,
1110 & 1112 Broad Street.
The Length or a Dream:
The question of how long a dr(
lasts has been agitating Gerr
scientific circles of late. Of cot
it is impossible for even scienc
give a definite answer to the qi
tion, and in all probability dre
vary in point of duration as t:
vary in force and vividness.
seems fairly certain, however, t
most dreams are only of moment
duration. In proof of this
Scholz, w,o has given. m uch att
tion to the subject, tells the folb
ing story from his experience:
"After excessive bodily fati
and a day of mental strain, of a
disagreeable kind, I betook my
to bed after I had wound up
watch and placed it on the nig
table. Then I lav down besid
burning lamp. Soon I found i
self on the high sea on board a w
known ship. I was again you
and stood on the lookout. Ihe
the roar of the water, and gol
clouds floated round me. E
long I so stood I did not know,
it seemed a very long time. T]
t ! rene :ged. [ was inI
Se-. :.tr' y, au .y 'ong u.d lPit
came to greet me; they took m<
church, where the loud or.
s)unded. I delighted, but at
same time wondered to see my'
and children there. The pr
mounted the pulpit and preacl
but I could not understand whal
said for the sound of the or,
which continued to play. I t
my son by the hand and with ]
ascended the church tower;
again the scene was changed.
stead of being near my son, I st
near an early-known but long-d
offcer: I ought to explain th
was an army surgeon during
monaeuvres. I was wondering N
the major should look so you
f when quite close in my ears an
expected cannon sounded. Tt
fled, I was hurrying off, whe
woke up and noticed that
supposed cannon-shot had its c
in the opening of the bedroom d
through some one entering. It
as if I had lived through an e
nity in my dream, but whei
looked at my watch Isaw that si
I had fallen asleep not more t
one minute had elapsed,-a m
shorter time than it takes to re
No man has a right to mak
his past life a sturnbling, an obst
tion in his way of going forwar<
a new and higher life.
Money to Lo
TN SUMS OF $300 AND UPWA
1 on improved farm lands. Loar
payable in small annual instalmn
th rough a period of six years, thus
abling the borrower to pay off his
djebtedness without exhausting his<
in any one year. Apply to
GOGGANS & HUNT, Att'y
INew b rry, S. C.
E. P. REED'S
1RH THE M9ST STiLIH AND MOIS
DURABLE SHI)E80.1 THE MIRKE]
THEIR HAND-WELT SHOES
for $3.50 to
-- ARE BEAUTIES.
TH EIR $2.50) BU TTON SHOE
the Nicest S
FOR THE PRICE EVER SOL]
MINTER & JAMIE305
JOHN F. SPECI
Watchmaker and Jewel
W OU LD RESPECTFPULLY
frm my old friends and the
lic generally that I hav-e retnunet
New bercry and opened a
WATCH, CLOCK AND
business and will be pleased to see
old customers and as many new on
will favor me with their patruoniage
My facilities ihr doinhg lirst-class w.
is unsurpalssedl, as I have the latest
most im)proved( machinery nd iob
Key Winding Watches ebaunge
Stemu Winders. Fine and compjlic:
Watch. Cloek and Jewelry wor
I can be f'ound at Messrs. Gairy,
& Carwile's Store.
FIfE WINES, LIQ'YORS,
TOBACCO, CIGA RS,
POO anl BILLIARD 20
T HAVE FITTED UPTHE RO0
.over myl Saloon and will on1
]st of November open a
Good cooking and all seaso.nable hu
ries servedi in first-class style- P(
attention to all.
COME AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FAN'
Origin of the Term "Chestnut."
,am A correspondent writes to ask the
nan origin of the term "chestnut" as
e to applied to old jests. Various ex
ies- planations have been given as to
Lms the origin of this word; the. most
bey plausible one is given by Mr.
hat Joseph Jefferson, who, to quote his
ary own words, says, "There is a melo
Dr. drama but little known to the pres
:en- ent generation, written by William
Dw- Dillon, called 'The Broken Sword.'
There were two characters in it,
not one a Captain Xavier, and the
self I other the comedy part of Pablo.
my The captain is' a sort of Baron
ht- Munchausen, and, in telling of his
e a exploits, says, 'I entered the woods
of Colloway, when suddenly from
ng, the boughs of a cork-tree'-Pablo
ard interrupts him with the words, 'A
aen chestnut, captain, a chestnut.'
Eow 'Bah!' replies the captain, 'Bobby,
hen I say a cork-tree !' 'A chestnut !'
the reiterates Pablo. 'I should know
nts as well as you, having heard you
e to tell the tale these twenty-seven
vife "William Wai ren. who had often
iest played the part of Pablo, was at a
ed, stag-dinner a few years ago, when
t he one of the gentlemen present told a
no story of doubtful age and origi
3im nality. 'A chestnut,' murmured
but Mr. Warren, quoting from the play.
In- 'I have heard you tell these twenty
ood seven times.' The application of
ead the lines pleased the rest of the
the table. and when the party broke up
vhy each helped to spread the story and
mng, Mr. Warren's commentary. 'And
un- this,' Mr. Jefferson adds, 'I really
rr - believe to be the origin of the
the word 'chestnut.' "
loor $0JU Reward offered by the proprie
was tors of )r. Sage's Catarrh Remedy for
ter- an inurable ease. 5u ets.
fi I -- -- -__
e of SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS,
rue- COTTON GINS,
4 to COTTON PRESSES,
IN STEAM AND WATER
PIPE AND FITTING,
ire- BRASS VALVES,
n. INJECTORS, PUMPS,
ro BRASS AND IRON,
"'SAWS, FILES, CASTINGS.
- A full stock of supplies, cheap and
Belting, Packing and Oil at Bottom
Prices, and in stock for prompt deliv
REPAIRS PROMPTLY DONE.
FOUNDRY, B3ILER AND MACHINE WORKSJ
A~BOVE PASsENG ER DEPOT.
for either a visiting card or a
r mammot.h poster. We have
r. facilities for printing
4.0 Lawyers' Briefs,
D. School Catalogues,
_- Minutes of Meetings,
a s Letter Heads,
to Note Heads,
[AS, K. P. G?G6ANS. W.H. HUNT, JR
RTTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
EIARRY H. BLEASE. COLE. L. BLEASE.
Attorneys atLaw ,
Newberry and Prosperity, S. C.
Office-Rooms 5 and 6 over the store
)f Smith & Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
WILL PRACTICE in all the Courts
of the State and of the United
states for the District of South Caro
Office in Mollohon Row, opposite the
ourt house, Newberry, S. C.
Robert T. Caldell,
TAKE THIS METHOD OF AN
uouncing that I have opened the busi
ness of an undertaker.
My office and shop is located under
cCaughrin's Hall, corner Adams and
I will furnish Burial Cases and
Coffins of all kind and being supplied
with a good hearse I tender my service
to the public in attending any funeral.
[ ask a share of the patronage of the
ROBT. T. CALDWELL.
FARM R'S SHOP.
NEA1t MIt. B. H. LOVELACE'S BOARD
1M G ti.USE.
Repairing a Specialty.
ALL work done with ueatness and dis
.tpatch. P'ainting connected with the
A.aWe call speil attention to our
stk sheds, th :se sheds are waterproof.
stock taken care of untill called for by own
rrs. We earnestly solicit the patronage of
our friends and the public generally.
J US. HIM ES d BRO.
ACCORDING TO THE RULE
introduced by Dr. Meadow's the great
horse dQctor. Twenty three points
to prevent contraction of the heel or
corus, and by shoeing on this rule if
the horse has contraction of the heel
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 this rule. No other black
smith in Newberry follows this rule.
Bring your horses to my shop.
E. H. PHILLIPS, SR.
1 10 8 ieiEI.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and h l l Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty
Newberry. S. 0. 11:
1,200 ACRES LAND FOR SALE
I N NEWBERRY COUNTY, 300
acres necar Vaughanville, and 900
acres near homestead of the late John
Hopkins Williams ; land now owned
by non-residents who desire to change
the investment. For sale for cash or
on long time, for anything like a fair
WM. A. WIL LIA MS,
Attorney at Law,
Greenville, S. C., or call at the office of
J. K. P. GJoggans, Esq., Newberry,
Money to Loan
ON IUOTD FIM
FOR FURHER -INFORMATION
JOHN B. PA LMER & SON,
Room 7, Cent ral National Bank Build
ing, Columbia, S. C.
P. 0. Box 288.
I have not got the Post Office yet,
but I did buy somegoods wvhile in New
York, wvhich I will sell very low, such
as Boots, Shoes. Hats, Dry Goods. To
bacco and Cigars. Can't be beat.
10 cakes Colgate's Soap for 2.5 cents.
Watches cheap. Coats' Spool Cotton.
CA LL AND..EE M E.
J. S. RUSSELL.
This is a New and Masterly Medical Treatise, an
eD. s;ndo OLD^MN who i D sfern foes
Accednt, Exesses, Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Nervous I
COoNFIETA AdrssHaTD oR,
Thsi h n ELECTRO-MEDCO PYSIL
and perfec t Eis inrvauable to all afmicted, as it rea d
For all Diseases of Men, by the distinguished inthor
HEET DU MoN', It. D., who has DISCOVER ED
TE ELIXR RMANLIFE AND THE TUE ES
"I HEARD A VOlCE; IT SAl
TIE PEC ULIAR MEDICINA~L
tiled from the finest growth of Rye. in
ela, have attracted the attention of the
o such a dlegree as to) place it ini a very hi
For e.xcellence, p)urity and ev~ennecss of gi
my in the market. It is entirely free fr
OF MY NEW
MET, YTOiTS iNU BUYSt
ACH LINE IS WELL SELECTED, IN
-patterns, styles and makes, giving you
he best chance fora selection of any stock
hat has ev-r been shown in the city. This
tock is divided into three classes, as follows:
Working Suits. Business Suits and Dress
uits. First. My line of Working Suits are
specially desirable, by rea-on of their com
'ortable fit and sound quality. These clothes,
f any, ought to be well made. and I pay
;pecial attention to the fact, demanding that
hesame shall he made strongand the thread
tout. That is the only way to avoid the vex
ttious ripping of seams, which so often mars
,he value of an otherwise desirable Working
suit. I ar, otfeted the best goods in this line,
Lt the lowest prices that can be made. Do
tot let these facts escape you, and when you
,urchase give me the pleasure of showing you
he best and cheapest suit you ever pur
tre a specialty with me. The true conception
f a business demands that it .h:all be of a
uality of goods that will prove serviceable
tnd wear resisting; that the pattern shall be
-omething suitable for store or otfice; that
he ent shall be for convenience, the fit be
'omfortable and the price low enough for a
man not to feel afraid to wear his clothes
where there Is dtfst or dirt around, for fear of
toiling them. The styles of these suits are
yut in Sacks and Cutaways, ana in all grades
)f domestic and impor'ed goods. This line
aust be seen to be appreciated.
Consist of Double Breasted Frock Suitst
single Breasted Frock Suits and Cutaway
'uits of the best imported Corkscrews, Clay
Diagonals and Worsteds.1 es a?-- r
i hen a man puts on a Dress Suit he wants
to look and feel his best. He cannot do thi
in a suit that is of indifterent style, itiferior
uality or ill fl ting. One of the reasons that
some men feel awkward in a Dress Suit is
that they do not feel at home in it; the suit
Is tight; it drags, pulls or wrink es, and the
mind is, so to speak. constantly oppressed by
the sense of physical discomfort. There is no
reason for this condition of things, aster all
thepro.ress and experience in the manufac
ture of fine Clothing of the prdsent, day. I
ain otlering a line of goods -in Dress Suits
tht are made in the best style of tailors' art
that will give comfort, perfect fit and good
wear. Be sure you see this stock :efore mak
ing your Fall purchases. It is ready for your
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C.
ifany dealer says he has the W. L. Don
nioes without name a>a price StaMPed on
W. L DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE C NN
Best in the world. Eamnine his
84.00 HAND-EWEDWESHO E.
63.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
8250ETiA AUE CAFSHOE.
62.00 and 8175 OYS' SCOOL SHOES.
W. L. DOUC LAS
$3 SHOE L.A*DRES.
Best Katerial. Best Stye Best FItting.
if not Sod by yordealer, BrtONr m
FORl SALE BY M1INTER & JANTENON,
Our Favorite Singer
Drop Lqaf, Fancy Cover, Large Drawers,
Nickel Rings, Tucker, Ruffler, Binder,
Four Widths of Hemmers.
Sent on one week's trial. Delivered in your home freeo
rffegtcharges. Buy only of Manufacturers. Save
Cavses ommissions. Get New Machines.
Add:ss for circulars and Testimonials,
Co-operative Sewing Machine Co.,
219 Quince Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
MOATT, M. D.
I indispesable to every YOUNC, MI DDL.
:ness, Laguor, Loss of Memory, Bashfulness,
the Kidneys, and all diseases dependent upon
)eblity, Vital Exhaustion, and.
b,o.381 Columbus venue, or F.O Bx
us testimonials from high sources, free to all.
3CY ever published, ad is absolutely complete
es the very roots and vitals of disease.
D, 9COME AND SEE.'"
QALITIES OF WHISKEY DIS
tie renowned Valley of the Mononga
Medical Faculty in the Unlited States
wht posi$tion among the Materia Medica
lity this Whiskey is unsurpossed b
omadulterationl and of natural flavor
ewbrry only by
H. C. SUMMERS
W ilmington, N. C.
.... a m.
..... 7 10 Lv...Charlesto
....lu 21i " ...Sumter.........
. . ... . 1 .t "e.r. . mD, ". . . . .
...... "' ...Wlns boro..
..... 4 . " ...Chester....
b Ii " ...Yorkville.
...... o " ..Lancaster
..... 4 16 " ...kCock 2i1
... 5 a ...Chrotte.....
......... ...... Ar...Newberry..,
... ... ..... "...(sreenwood
........ ...... .JAurens......
..... ... "Alniron...
......... ...... " ...Lireenville
........ ...... " ... W hala...
...... " ...Abbeville...
......... ...... " ..Spartanburg
"...... ...... Hendersonville
...... ...... * A...seville...
.boid Trains between C
lum bia, S. C.
T. A. EMERSON, Ge
H. WALTERs. (xen=l 3an-ag
WILMINST8N, COLUMBIA & AU
TEALNS UOING so
DATED July 12th, 185 D
Lv. L.a Acucamaw....... ... .
Lv. Marion. ?.....................11
" oiumbla. ......
TRAINS GOING- N
Lv. Columbia ..........."
Lv. L. w accamaw'..........
ar. W+ ilmingt on.............:
Train No.43 stops at all S
'os. 41 and 4# stops oni
Wyhiteviile, - Lake W
Mchoas, Marion, ree Dee, F
ville, Lynchburg, May
fe1d, tamden Junction and
*Yassengers for Columbia
C. A (. E. A., C , U.& A. M.
Junction, and all points
NO. 48 sight Axpress.
Separate Pulman Slee
and Ior Augusta on train 45.
Passengers on 40 can take
rence for Columbia, A
points via Columbia.
All trains run solid bet
JOHN F. D
T. M. RMEESON, (en'1
South Carolina Rail
TO AND FROM
Depart Columbia at.... 8.50
Due ULarlestoun...... .10.85
Depart Charleston_ ..7.
TO AND POM C
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT
Depart Columbia.....6 66
Due Camden........ 1252
WEST (DAILT EXCEPT
Depart Camden....... 7 45
TO AND FOM A
Depart Columbia..-. 6
Made at Union Depot,-Cot
bin and (reenville
at 10.45 A.M.. and d
with Charlotte. Columb
road by same train to an
both roads to and from
yond by trainlftVZI
and Columbia at: 6 a.
coach to MOrist-- ,
B as by these
and on Tuesdays and Fi
torJcksonvillie and poin
Rivr;also with -Char
Rilroad to and from
aIrasto and rm
South. At Blackviile to
purhaedto all pointe
COtLuNrA 'AN1D 0
(Trains run on 75th
Ar eC a.....--.
*'T. ~ Godvle....-..
ilts -Reef il ....
S. LuA ....... ------
Tr o .........
--S Lanar y Drug